19 Burst results for "Warrener"
"warrener" Discussed on MZNOW with Michael Zavala
"And now i'm selling insurance at five kids and you are winning the super bowl and i'm rooting for you. That's that's what i feel like Let's see this is my theory. Everyone is still invited to the parties. Settled everyone You know you got to egypt. Cut left that ankle. He'll up it. That's right that's right. I'm going to get back out there. I'll be like that. That new cowboys player that does joined the team at retired Yeah so are you. The official voice of bugs and daffy now four one brother properties. I would say that. I'm just the most current and Again like I think warrener's is a little bit more open to having more than just one voice. Yeah i think that's You know they they always just try to reinvent these characters only because much like ninja turtles. It's like they can people just love people just love seeing these characters and new ways and shapes new forms you know I remember when looney tunes show first came out in two thousand eleven. I think and you know not a lot of people were like. Oh it's it's a little bit different like it's it's kind of like more adult sitcom But but years later. I'm catching it on like youtube. And i see that it has like you know officially off of the warner brothers youtube channel and it's in like the hundreds and thousands even millions of views and i and people earlier now discovering it like years later and and are into it so i feel like You know i think in this round of shorts they just wanted to really pick it up a bit. And that's why they open the the auditions usually you know. They know who can do these voices and baked yet. They call those guys and Myself included like i've. I've done gigs. As i think the longest running character. I portrayed in the looney tunes universities Marvin the martian that's That's that's about seven space years so I'm lucky with that but I feel like that's you know one of the reasons why they got me in like. Oh you know he. He's he's in the pocket so he You know this is not the first time auditions for bugs. It's actually the second time and You know for whatever reason from two thousand eleven all the way up until now might voices changed. I guess i went through my toy puberty in these sorts of. You're that you're referencing. These are new..
"warrener" Discussed on Mojo In The Morning
"Wanna go see justin bieber with me. You gotta congrats. Who is it that you were talking to dropping off my five year old daycare waiting on hold on. I was living in the lobby. And he's excited he. Oh my god. What's his name warner. Warrener's going to see justin bieber with mom. Congratulations all this person there but fight. I know you will not. Hey by the way What a great name for your son warner. That's an awesome name. All their brothers whitaker. Oh thank god warrener and whitaker. They should be. They should have a law firm or something they run. I hope they do then they can take care of me for yes exactly. We'll tell him to have a good day at daycare. Okay oh you guys have a fantastic every morning shannon. I'm a girl high school grads. So this makes my day. I love you back back. Congratulations hang on the phone for one. Second tomorrow at eight thirty. Make sure that you listening for another chance to win. Come on this is while the most common sex accidents. Nearly sixty two percent of us have sustained sex-related physical injuries. According to a recent poll accidentally hitting or punching your partner tripping or falling sprained ankles dislocated shoulder's various other injuries have made this less and by the way rough sex was the most common reasons cited for the sex injuries way to go. Oh people having some fun on. Do you want to hear some of the sex injuries and then by the way. I don't know we can do this topic. I guess we can if we can trust our listeners that they're not going to get to in depth on things you can just tell us the what the injury was but there are some on here. That are the ones that you hear about all the time. But you never know if you've ever met anybody that had this happen then like have you ever met anybody or not. Anybody that has broken their their penis. They say that that is one of the more common sex injuries another one. That's on here. Is the toy gets lost. Okay we all know what that That you know is. I don't think anybody ever known that. Now i don't think so with the peanuts injuries. Women who tear their private parts so they actually caught in that they say that is one of the more common ones believe it or not that happens and i don't think i've ever been Known to ever experienced that with somebody Here here are ones. Are more common rug burns. So those are some that that are big and then allergic reactions to your partner lubricants condoms perfume or aftershave triggers reactions. To make your body's sensitive causing you to get itchy get rashes. Swell feel feel swelling burning after sacks and they see the reactions appear ten to thirty minutes after contact so sometimes it could actually come that soon or sometimes it comes days or hours later. I mean i think. I said this on a more joe podcast. That's how i started to figure out that. Had an intolerance to lead tax was. I had a reaction after because of the condoms. Yeah you ever break anybody's junk. I don't believe that would be a badge of honor like you know. Think about that if you could if you sit there and you know. Add that to your resume of sexual encounters and say yeah. I sent a guy who has a two hospital. I think that guy is would be turned on that. I think they'd go right. I'm not having sex with tasks down there. She's dangerous rebecca. Can you promise to keep it clean. I've comment all right. I'm holding you to this promise. Okay all right What was the injury. The boyfriend was going to give a saint in on the bottom with themselves and miss my bottom and his duels. Gosh how do you like you wanna spanking on. Your bottom. Wasn't wait but honestly did you ask for it was at a turn onto. You didn't really ask for it now. Not asking for it and going straight to. The bell is a risky move. Anyway friend was wearing a night pair wrangler. i thought it'd be sexy by just whip. The bell really cost her body. I what was the belt. Buckle was one of those big old belt buckles like that garth brooks wears. Hey no who is that guy rebecca. What's his name. Hey quick question for you when you hit yourself in the nuts did you go. Was it that hard that you actually went down to your knees. Mealy left the room and pain relief. I didn't know what i did do him and why he left. Oh my god yeah that would probably cost me mental pain if i all of a sudden leaving cooked on my god all right listen. Hey listen kids you guys behave yourselves and off. Come on give me a year right. Thank you appreciate it. I love that. We get some cowboys. Listening to the show Wearing his wrangler with his big old belt buckle. Oh my gosh. this is what. I never thought of jonas. Yeah what was the sex injury saw me and my girlfriend and my freshman year college dorm In this little bagdad pet like a shelf connected to it. And i kept a bunch of food on the shelf. And she's laying on her back you know and the bedrock and and kosco size jar of peanut butter comes off the top shelf. Face busted her nose of bleeding heavy-water peanut butter stored on an on a shelf bed. I saw costco-sized line. One of those general norm is fine. Dirt you gotta make sure you can't have you can't have a better rock and saxon. Have that thing knocked off it off. I paid it off after that poor girl broke the nose. All right. yeah. Thank you for the call. This is a common one kelly there. Yes me and my husband. He thought he could events and we end up getting a sex thing and Trying to figure it out hoping backers off of that you end up getting a sex swings whenever anybody does sex swings. I always think to myself if i have a. Where do you put in your house like. Where was the sex wing. Well we have entered bedroom. Don't let our kids. And there is so i mean we can't get down. We don't use a if i hole in our living in our kitchen. You're so okay so you've never had the sex wing hang in there and your kids walk in the room. Wanting to know. I think play on the swing. I have a rubbermaid container. Put it underneath their bed. Okay was always seemed like a challenge to me. Bury barely getting hammock. How well it is difficult. We haven't quite mastered it yet in both of you guys fit in this thing like you guys have that properly attached to a stud up.
"warrener" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio
"It's 12 30. We're right on the nose and We got Robin were here on the line on the instigators. W g r 5 50 msg and I gotta tell you he was drafted in 1998 1st round pick 19th overall. From the Kamloops Blazers. That was my draft year, Um, played a long time in Calgary played in that epic Stanley Cup final with Marty Zelena wanted for them, but they didn't count it because the angle of the camera and Tampa goes on to win the cup. He comes to Buffalo. I think with a little bit of resistance, and I think God sold by Rhett Warrener. He came here was traded that the deadline two years later went on to win the Stanley Cup. And he's a great guy. And we welcome in. Robyn Regehr. Good morning, Robin. How are you, buddy? I'm doing Excellent. Thanks. Thanks for having me. Oh, you know what I listen I was. We're talking about guests from for today. And I was planning this on Friday as I messaged you. And, um I just thought, you know what I couldn't remember. If your deal was deadline deal. I probably could have gone back and researched it, But I always think like Asking the wrong question is natural. But you told me before the show and Paula and her before you came on, and Polly Hamilton confirmed it that you were right around the deadline and but For that. When you were traded the buffalo a little bit of resistance. So talk about that. How did you love Buffalo when you were here? Yeah, Like, I guess both both trades had some kind of interesting. Um, situations around them, and the first one I can talk about is the Calgary to Buffalo trade. So at the end of that previous season, Jay Feaster with the current general manager here at the Flames, and he brought all the guys on long term. No trade. No movement clauses in and And really just pick their brains on on everything from what we thought of the team, the trainers, the organization everything, and he really, really went, went up and down us on on our thoughts. And so, you know, I talked to him for probably three hours on on everything. And then he was done with me. So I said, Well, Jay, you know you got all the info offers for me with my thoughts. What? Can I ask you some questions on what you're going to do with this team, but what you're going to try to do because, you know, I saw a team that was getting older and you know, getting a little bit stale. Actually, here and In Calgary, So he he told me what he thought he was gonna do. And I said, Well, that's great. But some of these guys have no trades. And so if you can't move him what you going to do, and he said, Well, then we can't do anything. We're kind of in salary cap purgatory here and And that so I left that meeting. Just telling telling J. You know, I would like to win. And if that means you know, looking at other options, then I said I'd be open to it. So then what happened was we actually took off and went went back to the lake. We've got a Cabin in northern just catch one and and my phone didn't ring for months until just before that that draft and it was Jay Feaster saying, You know, we want to treat you to Buffalo and And so what happened is I haven't no movement and they needed meet him to waive my no movement. So I phoned my agent immediately in my agent, Jp Berry was was really ticked off a Jay Feaster because When you have a no movement. Usually the team works with you a little bit on you know where where you'd like to go and what works for both the team and and the player, but Jay Feaster didn't do that at all. So what? What my agent end up doing? What he said to leave it with me. And you know you can talk to some players about Buffalo on what's going on there. But he said, Leave this with me for a few days. So what he did was actually he leaked the trade tol a friend of his that TSN. And what that did was God gotten me involved and kind of on the table for every team, And and while he was doing that, um, I did a lot of research. Talkto right? Warner talked to Jordan Leopold Doctor. Different kind of players and people that had been around Buffalo and was kind of doing my homework that way. So when you say there's a little bit of resistance there was, but it was only the fact that we just wanted to explore all options, and Cal agreed. We felt that they didn't do that for Arrest and, you know, we made the decision to come to Buffalo and both my wife and I, we're we're really happy that we did. Yeah, I just wanna make Rivai think you're on you, buddy. No, no, Go ahead. Go ahead. Tonight. I'm taking it all in. I'm just got well, I just want to say I first of all publicly, I apologize for using the word resistance. That's how you are painted. Before the deal. I don't know if you know that, but I mean, it was kind of painted that you didn't want to come to buffalo and like former players that they call you and sell you on it, So that's actually good to hear. I mean, I'm I'm glad to hear you say that. But What's up? Yeah. So? So I guess I I understand, you know, with not waiting the no trade clause right away that it would be beautiful. Resistance, but really, what it was was was at the recommendation of my agent to get me in play for all of all teams involved and and You know, I actually when I look back on it, it allowed us to do a little bit more kind of homework on Buffalo and the Agulhas end up flying up on deck. Visiting with us at at the lake there and scatter and we had a chance to meet them and and, you know, we just saw how committed they were two to the team and to try to turn things around, and so You know, ultimately when, when my wife and I decided that buffalo was the right thing. It was more a change of scenery for us. You know, it was important, too. Get out of out of Canada have a different kind of experience with playing hockey in the states. Playing in the Eastern Conference was different for me and actually really different and actually difficult. I'll say that Playing in the East. I wasn't is familiar with the players and I and I studied a lot of the tendencies of the four words and such. And I didn't know him as well as I was. I knew The players of West so it was all that was new and made it a little more challenging for me, but I'm but I'm really glad that we took advantage of the opportunity to come to Boswell. And a roundabout kind of way. I got you a cup, You know? I mean, we're not going in at the desk. Yeah, exactly like if you look back on it, Uh, Calgary, ultimately what it came down to his gallery didn't want to trade me within the Western Conference. They wanted me out on the in the Eastern Conference. So which happened with with Buffalo, But with that, you know, saying yes to that trade, it also allowed me to come back to the West. Eventually with With Ella. And in another deadline deal that you know, I still had no movement cause at that time, But, you know, I knew that I was I was getting towards the end of my career. And that, you know, I just wanted a chance to win. I think it's it's almost impossible to pick a winner. But as a player at the end of your career, I just wanted The ability to, you know, get to the tournament at the end, getting the playoffs and have a chance, and I felt that I really did have that in in Los Angeles with a team that had won in 2012, but also a team that I understood and knew the coach and with Darryl You know, he he plays a very structured game, and you know he wants you to play hard and physical, But But it's a structure game, and I like that. I played better and I and I personally respond. Katarina Structure game that he provides kind of as a coach where you know for me, For example, with Lindy Ruff. It was a lot less structure and it was more you know, get back in our zone..
Digital anthropology with Genevieve Bell
"I think i think many of us when when we actually think of technical systems we think of the modern digital technologies but technical systems. They've been around weavers an awful long time they have. And it's nice to get to talk to you. And per james and often when i start conversations not usually podcast but other conversations. I'd stop by actually acknowledging. I am and that's partly a story about an older technical system are today. I'm sitting on the lands of the wall and nambi people. I don't want to pay my respects to the eldest pasta present and to acknowledge that this compensation will be listened to on the lands of traditional owners and traditional elders all over the world. I wanna pay my respects to them to and from a pot of acknowledging the place where you're standing with the place where you're starting is whenever i want to think about technical systems or about build a future all telling stories about the future. I like to imagine that most of those stories didn't come out of nowhere right. They start somewhere with someone. And i'm lucky enough to live these days in a country where humans have been building technical systems. Well first closest forever as we can probably get so. There are technical systems in australia. That died back. Forty sixty thousand years. And i was thousand years. Yeah absolutely humans deliberately creating structures that changed the world in order to create different kinds of experiences. I was lucky enough. Two years ago to go visit one. I in a town called warrener was on the new south wales queensland border. So you're thinking of a map of australia. Go two thirds of the way up mostly to the right and the river system and there's a place where a large riba abandons basically and on that band there are a series of stone. Fish whiz archaeologists argue. About how old they are. But the running argument somewhere between four to forty thousand years old in either instance that makes them some of the oldest human built technical structures in the world and these are deliberate right. They extend columbia in distance. Downriver they are a series of stone u-shaped pens that were built to contain the fishes. The water moves up in flows down that river in the fish. Move up that are filters the fish. Basically in flow of their series of fish fish traps all they built like fishnets. That is the origin story of the one of the ancestors decided to build a stone. Fish nets they will lost photographed in use in the nineteen teens So a system that is thousands if not tens of thousands of years in the making it suggests incredibly on robust understanding of hydrology of fish behavior. These have been carefully tended and curated over seasons and he is in decades and they were not built for the sake of them are. They weren't because someone said got some startling lying around. We should do something with that comes from quite some distance. It's dry stone. If you know anything about that. Kind of technology said dry stone walls familiar. I suspect in your part of the world as mine and they were utilized with complicated social patents about who tended them who will job to the fish but ultimately what they was in the service of doing multiple nations to gather on the banks of that river and trade conduct rituals exchange information a human at scale and so he has this system that says the humans that lived in that place on the stood stone but amsterdam hydrology. They understood the behaviors of fish. And i thought about people and human society. And so whenever i think about technical systems in my now life twenty-first-century like to hold that idea in the back of my head that it is possible to build technical systems. That are not just technologies right. They are systems of knowledge. They are ways of understanding the environment ways of making sense all the end supporting human behavior and that those things don't have to be At all to each other they can actually exist as a system of systems. And so it's kind of this powerful image that sits in the back of my head most is not that system if it lasted that long forty thousand plus years then they have been managing it. I guess you mean they're they're also iterating it. Because the absolutely there's evidence of that system evolving and growing over time expanding and contracting in terms of where the storms will being moved. And of course it's also system that existed through a period of european colonization of australia so when europeans i turned up in that set of river valleys in the eighteen eighteen twenties. They sold the ways. They knew that average won't people had fish there by the time. The townships built there later in that century Europeans took some of the rocks out of the river because they were smooth and well shaped and use them to make the foundations of the towns nearby. Thus both changing the way that system work but also taking some of that knowledge and in some ways inserting it into a whole although structure and in the meantime new concrete ways will put on that river to redirect the water so that it could be used for shipping and that sort of changed those systems. but no. you're absolutely right. That's a period of time. So thirty ten thousand years forty thousand years multiple changes in global environment such that people would have had to have thought differently and continued to write and evolved that system and work out what worked and then they were willing to change and how to go about changing it and i think you know for me. I don't know about you to. I've spent a long time silicon valley and it's been a long time around engineers and the notion of site someone right. Here's the thing that system you'll building. I need to get at least ten thousand years out of it. Forty would be excellent but tanzi bottom is other than stewart brands long now foundation. I can't think of that. Many people who are thinking on a ten thousand horizon for a technical system given given that we've we've done those can achieve those kinds of technical systems of those kind of periods of time on scale given the frustrations with with how many the systems we're dealing with the developing six silicon valley valet or in the digital sphere. That feels frustration. Feels were not building stuff with that kind of sam. Not we're not just diligence but thoughtfulness and consideration for how. It's going to do what it wants to should be doing. In the beginning we do. Also i think we have not necessarily thought about technology inside those other relationships and responsibilities. Right when i sort of may one of the things about these fish traps in war and other systems like them is that they want just about starting right. This is not olympics oriented system. We have a phone system. It's not that right. It was designed with the intention of supporting human activity in known human activity and things that mattered and it was designed into the environment rather than pretending that it didn't exist with a blank slate right so there's a. I'm not sure that we miss the ball. I think it's that we allow ourselves to imagine different starting point and we haven't always thought about technologies that way you look back at multiple points in the history of the west in the history of technologies globally. We've often been willing to imagine. That would different starting points and didn't always start with. Oh have this technology. What will we do with it. It often started with this thing. We should look at how to do better. Or i think being trying to think about having a soul or or attention we need to resolve. And we're going to put technology in the middle to resolve it.
The next big thing in climate adaptation technology?
"We're looking at. How technology can help us adapt to climate change and reentering pieces from our series series? How we survive? Most of the San Francisco Bay area including a lot of Silicon Valley is right at sea level and in some cases slightly below. Most of that is barely protected by short dirt. Mounds called Pete Berms from the eighteen hundreds and scientists say in the future they are not going to cut it so sea level is projected to rise seven to ten feet by twenty one hundred. This is Leticia Grigny a senior scientists directing the resilient landscapes program at the nonprofit San Francisco go estuary institute we are in San Lorenzo California about thirty minutes south of Oakland at a place called the Oma wastewater treatment plant and we're standing right at the edge of the Bay so seven to ten feet were underwater right or at least a good part of us is molly. Molly might be seven feet. Thank you but but I'm definitely drowning so we'd have to replace these little berms with big engineer levies and we gotta choose if we're GONNA have them be smaller with beautiful slopes in front out of them with wetlands or big with steel. I'm here to visit a unique experiment. Researchers have actually built a smaller more beautiful version of a Levy B. It's called the horizontal Levy and it's the opposite of a big tall wall. It's basically a little two acre marsh with all kinds of different trees and in grasses on it and it's at the wastewater treatment plant because the plants need a lot of water. It doesn't smell the best but it's still nice like a little park with birds and planes flying overhead and you can hear a unique species of title marsh birds singing right now. All the title Marsh Song Sparrow found nowhere else in the world except here birds. Aside Marshes and wetlands are good at absorbing floodwaters naturally while concrete walls bounced the water back there are also expensive to maintain they might fall down in an earthquake and then those little dirt. Mounds just aren't tall enough. This levy is a different kind of approach. We have the idea of high tech. We really understand what that is to me. That's kind of very engineering engineering. It's similar to the steel and concrete sort of engineered levies that we see in the bay we also have landscape tech. We have these complex natural systems that are doing really important things for us and we need to take advantage of them and not think of that as something different than weird weird but this is just a new kind of tech and we need to use basically landscape tack to adopt climate change in addition to flood resistance the levy is also helping to clean leaned the wastewater surprisingly well in fact researchers say. It's especially good at filtering out the trace leftovers of medicine that people take Angela. PAREN- Tony He is with the University of California Berkeley. She's doing research on how well the plants on the horizontal Levy are able to filter the water. Naturally medicines pass through people's bodies ladies and end up in wastewater sometimes and It can be really hard to deal with those compounds when they end up in the environment but in our system everything seems to be the Transformed in some way and not for nothing. It's a crowd pleaser. Jason Warrener's general manager of the ORLA sanitary district he gives lots lots of tours of this levee project and he says it makes a strong case for a different approach to climate adaptation when people see infrastructure as part of their community. And maybe not something that looks analogous to park therein. They say yes. This is the type of infrastructure that we want to see. We don't WANNA see giant concrete rip grab levies. We want to see a natural system to that extent that we're providing a vision for people to see what see rise response might look like. It's been a great success. We need to improve. We need to make this less expensive and we need to make it do more. So the Levy looks good handle floodwater cleans wastewater the birds love it. The vision is working but it's expensive. You're talking about twenty five million dollars from Jerry Lewis the scientists with the story institute. We're showing the concept and set was now. We've got to engineer it so that it's billable and it's affordable and it's legal by legal means permits. Let's for this kind of project can be really hard to get the moment. This is
"warrener" Discussed on Inside Conan: An Important Hollywood Podcast
"Right. You're right. That was a terrible question. Swedes you ask something. Cohorts are turning you ask ask. I'm busy on i. D. reading yeah. That's really but yeah so where we go <hes> <hes> no. I just <hes> you know i mean. I think that that you were along the the crazy years. I felt lucky 'cause i. I i always think the most fun is the beginning of show where you're figuring it out and each of those shows had i feel like like i came in early enough with late night. Where still there were still eight minute comedy bits right <hes> so there was still growth and learning to happen there and then the tonight show what a learning experience and learning experience amazing you all grew. We learned that was quite inexperience. Move somewhere we all packed up and moved three thousand miles and hang out for a few months boorda. I rented some house and seamy valley allie yep. I'm the one yours you're like. You know what i don't know. If seamy valley tells me smart uh and what did you do during the time <hes> between tonight show and t._b._s. That's a good question well. I was working with dana carvey which was a great thrill and a great just <hes> like use of different mental muscles thing but but he was doing a sketch show pilot for fox with spiked fairest and and and it was dana michael gordon right <hes> and myself and spike basically writing a sketch show found. Thank god for a couple of months and it was awesome. I remember gordon was gortat was talking about that. Recently michael gordon as you guys did that in the also wrote a compile all together. That's right which i didn't know when it's just out there and they're giant show biz dumpster did. Did you ever pitch it to anybody or well. The the pilot was like sorta bankrolled already. It was tom warrener of carseat aw he <hes> he had this idea that dana could be this is prior to what we know now but could be the next cosby uh-huh america's dad right yeah it still could happen <hes> no but he had this idea that it's not a bad idea because dana incredibly ably lovable and funny <hes> so it was sort of a family style sitcom but like not too broad right but just really featuring dana and it was it was really fun really funny and i remember at the read through tom. Mourners house ed asner played dana his dad and it was all it was all funny but then i think dana ultimately didn't really wanna wanna do. I remember him as we were writing it. He's just like couldn't we just do one of those shows where you got like five episodes. This would be something. I wanna do do that. He's got a great situation where he yeah yeah doesn't need to work more right. Yeah that always sounds good the he can do like five stand up gigs a year and who who feel more than wow overheads so damn funny. He's hilarious komo has been doing. I don't know what the project is but i think they're banking some podcast episodes. They're doing together improvising. Okay okay. That'd be great. Maybe teased that podcast just like a every after he was so funny so fun. Any can't stop trying to do all is so that was like between the tonight show and the show right. I was going to work with dana everyday and i. It's just such a man crush every day. I was just i fool like top to bottom laughter..
"warrener" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Now, these the black. Keep the streets. To keep. Refund. Malini? This won't be easy. Doubt need me. The people. The women. Keep the Campo is very seldom that you blessed upon your mails to play. Let you take the lead role. Hustle. I can keep you focused on your caucus. Deal. Warrener's the breakfast club. Good morning. You guys have a great day today. I don't know what. The weather's.
"warrener" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show
"And you don't have any grey hair. Your metabolism still going strong, you working out regularly to face looks fitter three zero look your hottest EMMY, your thoughts. I mean if out pretty good at thirty could ally, it's a good ear. What about though, I mean, I feel I feel I feel good now. But I I have to have to take care of myself after work a little bit more than I did when I was thirty. I think that wrinkle part. Wrinkles. Well, I get help. I can help now. Almost. Yeah. So are we talking on or off air that? I don't have. I don't do anything skin off air. I don't have any skin care regiment. All right. And I'm like should I just blessed, man? Good skin. No. I'm not saying that even good. I'm just saying I I'm looking at you have good skill in ten years all gonna go dang out a layer. If you're a proactive about it now, it's better than having to be reactive. So I would go for it, especially because you're you're in the TV lands now. Well, thirty years old most attractive, I think the most active now aiming thanks now that I've helped. Great compliment. Okay. Thank you. I'll take it. But yeah. Self care. So fair takes work. What about Bobby thought? He looks great now thirty now better. Now, I there's also just more information, right, right? More education as to how to take care of yourself guy would say I eat totally like I started even at thirty. And so, and it's changed my inflammation, my shave, my all the things I think I'm physically more fit now than it was at thirty because I just know, I just know more. So there's that Morgan twenty five. Yeah. Than five years, you're going to be. Nalen it. I think I feel pretty good about that. If I if I look good right now than I feel like I'll look even better later. I hope what about that? Like, she still has the best years to come worse. We're holding onto our. Yeah. Well. But I look back at pictures of us. We were twenty five and I'm like, oh my gosh. Like what? Totally. Pictures of like five years ago. My whoa, what happened to us? We all very before. Victor. Up to in our cheeks you just to get smarter because they continue to put out information. Like, oh, you should he this. This is not good for your body. And also, we learn our genetics better. We learn what works for us. Everybody the same. Everybody's not the same. But we learn what works for us Amy talks about what foods like make her body feel better. Try to do that. Did you know, the rock and roll music actually makes you more alert. Yeah. Yeah. Here you go. Studies show rock and roll. With a strong steady beat produces beta waves in the brain. It makes you more alert perks you out. The same as a Cup of coffee or a sugar loaded snack downfall. Listen to rock and roll music. No one I work out. Okay. When I work out, totally hip, hop stuff. It's never country when I out can't find country, some brothers, Osborne brothers, deans kinda rocking. Yeah. I don't to workout mostly about the whole time. Yeah. I do counting. It's time for the good news. Klay Warrener's a senior in high school. He's legally blonde legally blind. And he helps out with the basketball team never gets in the game. But it senior night minute left in the game. Coach Klay go check in. It gets in the game gets the ball puts up a shot. And he makes it I I wonder wonder what the. what the shot..
"warrener" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets
"So pies gets put on the ice. And of course, it's robberies last game. They throw rob Ray out there. Well, they win the draw draws in their own end. They win the face off their defensive in rims around highs. He gets it. He looks up robbery is streaking across the icy clearly wants to fuck and puck and his last game to put it in the net. Pies has a split-second decision to make imago risk passing. This to rob rain his last game. Put it at that. He does not pass to rob rate. He fucking gets the punky sprints of the red line shoots in the empty net. Ends up getting four hundred fifty thousand dollar bonus for us. Minus two hundred ninety K after taxes and rob rate didn't didn't complain. He didn't even I don't even know if he was aware about the bonus pies finishing the season plus for he tied Tim Conley for third place because if you finish in the top three that's how he got his bonus. And then he ended up putting putting that money towards buying a cottage, which I think he bought the cottage for like six hundred gay. Now, it's worth like Costa two million. So really that bonus has turned into a lot more money for Taylor Pyatt. And I hope he's okay. With me telling that story on the podcast dot now. Saying that do you have any crazy bonus stories with? I was gonna last game of the season. Had a four hundred fifty Cape. Good. I'm pretty sure. And all flurry this episode. I'm pretty sure that he had a huge bonus come into them my rookie year. If he like, I think it was goals-against average God damnit, which we could find out either way. He didn't start the game. It's Ronald it was the last year we weren't making the playoffs and -tarian pulled. I think Tibo it started. I don't know who it started didn't even matter because you put flirty in flurry made enough saves to get the bonus to get the goals against average or save percentage. Whatever it was and up getting think it was a couple million or at least a million yet crazy money. And also like I remember, I gotta come this one off me. I got a couple of school. No. I mean, flurries, what's he made eighty million? I the one about its Larry's because it's like I want this money. I'm trusting myself. I'm not risking robbery. Missing the cave. My face. Yeah. Until Wisey went down and missed it himself. And then he's like, oh my God. I really fucked robbery fucked by self Joe. So he ended up bringing Rhett Warrener that night when they landed back in buffalo, and they ended up missing their meetings that day because I got so fucked up off the bonus money why you went out and treat it all the boys who ever went out. But that's that's a heads up play, by Rhett Warrener, actually Tyson. Nash also hit a big bonus. He wouldn't tell me the number. He's not a number guide isn't wanna like sound like cocky with making a lot of money. It was an ice time bonus. And he ended up playing like twenty five minutes and like last game of the season. He'd never played twenty five in his grip. You'd never basically played half of that. It has career and Quinn voiceover keeping them on the ice for power play and everything and he ended up I think it was probably one hundred K. Back. Then the coaches were helping guys out make the bonus money. That's the best in the coach out. I saw story some guy in the New Orleans Saints. He needed a certain sack or needed to stay..
"warrener" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets
"Give it a try and get in the game. Once again, we can't thank revolt Midi and mock Andre Fleury enough that was a great interview. Like, you say what we do them in person that just so much better nature. Commitment kid is absolutely full of personality out a lot a lot of fun talking to him. I can't have him on yet. We did mention before the the views the flies man, they on the verge of using a record tying seventh goal tended the season a picked up Mike McKenna from waivers if he does he will become the seventh goalie to start the season. And it's only January is that they've been three other teams in history that I've used seven goals in the season. That's all of the costs of an entire season. Brian Elliott was the purported number one. He's been out since November. You should be practicing within a couple of weeks. But it's crazy that the only in January and they've already gone through seven guys sixties guys of at least two games. Oh, it's not like the call up Rando here. And there feels like it's an e bug situation. Waiting to happen. They're gonna have to pull some guy off of off of street clothes and start him at some point. But we've been hearing about bonuses this week. I thought bonuses. Would done. I thought we talked about before guys didn't get bonuses anymore. But apparently, that's not the case biz couple big bonuses. We Elias Benneton got a couple. Asta matters. He hit some bonus levels to you got a pretty good bonus story FIS right business. Well, because we were talking about the pilot residents. I went there and stop by. And and he goes, hey, listen to as bonus story, by the way, Taylor Pyatt. He'll never come on the podcast, even the thought of it gives them exactly unbelievable guy. Just some people are just like not down to come on and tell stories and we're cool with that. But I get to tell a second hand story now. And then I looked at the good guy. So thank you buy it. And here it goes. So he started off his career with the islanders used drafted first round eighth overall. And you guys might know more about this. So Joe Thornton was drafted first overall at that time, there was really no way to compensate these young guys were coming in and making impacts right away. So his Asia kind of set the tone as far as setting up all this bonus structure, you he was like one of if not the first guy to set up all these crazy bonuses. Like if you get twenty goals, you get an extra two hundred and fifty K if you get this get extra that so Pisey was. One of those guys drafted first round eighth overall. He ended up getting all these crazy bonuses in his contract. And at the time to if you didn't hit them in your first year, they would roll over and the money would roll over to the second years. Well, so basically like if you eventually hit in your first for years and paid out. So he ends up getting traded over to buffalo in his first off season after first year in the NHL, and he actually got sent down to Rochester the miners to start the season. Halfway through the season. The team is struggling handed up getting called up had a great second half. Well, he ended up having a plus minus bonus he finished that year. Tangles tennis going into the last game he needed to pluses in order to hit a bonus. So he ends up getting put on a line with MIR slosh attand who lead their team in scoring and sure enough in that last game season mind, you it was robberies last game ever Pisey ends up getting a plus early on the first period right away. And then and a few guys on the team were aware of this bonus. How much is this for I'm wait-? I'm waiting to wrap it. And I'm also waiting for the to look up the guy. So Rhett Warrener was one of the guys who knew about the bonus fast forward. They're up by goal and the clock winding down. There's a whistle. The other team calls a timeout Rhett Warrener goes over to Lindy Ruff and goes, hey, Pisces a plus minus bonus you put him on the ice..
"warrener" Discussed on Celluloid Junkies Film Podcast
"Monster a great movie. See Russel is an award winning journalist, and author of lethal intent, a comprehensive account of the crimes of Elaine Warrener's in two thousand and four she wrote an article for the Washington Post more of a months to than Hollywood could picture, which questioned the veracity of Warrener's depiction in the film, a victim of circumstance on the ethical ramifications of such choice. We were so pleased that she agreed to speak with us. Thank you, again, so much for agreeing to speak with me very early use. It is yes, it's just just coming up. Six thirty. That the.
"warrener" Discussed on Six Pixels of Separation - Marketing and Communications Insights - By Mitch Joel at Mirum
"Like I, I tend to shy away from stuff that's very hyped and I try and think about stuff that maybe isn't getting the attention, but there's something there that's got some core value for customers, whatever those that customer segment is whether it's consumers or businesses. So I think in general, philosophy that I've had in, I think will shares has been Gulick for some unique insight into the market, and let's not follow everybody else because if you're gonna follow everybody else, why wires you gonna get a better return than every. Nobody else. I mean, I would think that you're not. I mean, it's pretty hard to get, you know, a great return. If you're just following with the market is doing, I mean, why would you get just basically market return? So I think you got to kind of look where everybody's not looking. And so when everybody's looking at, you know, blockchain and things like that. I'm more interested in other areas that nobody spending anytime or or interest on, because you know, it doesn't have any of those buzzwords. So I use the analogy of people are looking for gold, maybe start looking at where the mines are, or maybe start looking at how to sell them, shovels. You know those those models work really well because it's hard to say like, don't ignore all all this. Everyone is paying attention to, but I think even within that, there's so many layers underneath a people are just looking at the sort of heavy hitter versus the what shovels they need to buy to be a heavy hitter. And that's where I think, you know, to find some great opportunities to totally. I mean, that's what we sell all day long has been entered it infrastructure. There's nothing sexy about internet infrastructure stuff, but, but it's the stuff that makes all these other things possible. Right? So it's sort of that foundational foundational air. So I happen to really enjoy that. But you know, that's only one part of the market. There's plenty of other segments that don't get all this hype and attention that there's a lot of really interesting opportunity. So I always encourage founders. Go find something that's just you're really passionate about in a doesn't have to be what the whole market is. Is. L. hyped about it doesn't matter women. You can make a great business out of anything. Just gotta work out. I appreciate the time rushed because called the startup playbook. You co wrote it with will, Herman, why don't you let people know how they can best connect you find the book? Yeah, the the best way to find the book is just to go on Amazon and you know you can order a kindle version or hard copy or paperback, and we're just go to our website startup dash playbook dot com and you can connect with us on their awesome. Thanks for your time. Thank you. Spells only see them. It's the final in British stays on the well. Let's I want on earth. The changes then never in a thank it's big in freezer. Cold him array, Jim fire things all the Brian. Is that phone? Three Cajal. Negativeness comes. I am shocked by the glorious skin comes. And. Win may get bags. Modernize, but a new. And. Forgiving gold lease Gable the business had abounded and is held in the face things that don't understand intellectual. Is over and over this helplessness foot as to. All know inches away. Reading and Bates waltzing in owning in Joshua's new episode. Simpson degree girls insurance, uncover and mention, came into the silence river banks running and. Warrener's freeze. Sunday morning. The mona. Cones, ally and. Win bags. So soon. But new. Oh. Sonja, such a curious grid let go, you was disparate whole you again, just thinking too deep in the water smart and seven. So easily gave the water wants. Solid on an. But. Win may get back. So-so. Is your own destroy. Well.
"warrener" Discussed on The Simms And Lefkoe Podcast
"New three by badly yes so it's been an interesting two weeks of kurt warner saying how was i passed up for monday night football and i can't believe that coach take seriously cryptic text message sent about the monday night football where he said it meant nothing to do member he said why are people that are getting this people that are deserted it should be qualified and then he said oh no i was just talking about our world in general keyed wouldn't man up to say like no i was actually greg warrener's interesting because the first like eight years of his career all you heard about was the iowa stampede irs and the bagging groceries and isn't this story amaze and now that you see him being like i i deserve this it's like a different kurt warner that i'm used to i'm still thinking of iowa kurt warner with his wife with the spiky hair that's what i'm thinking i know for what was what did you think when you heard that i just think kurt you thought you could play i think i should well i just wanna throw the challenge flag on all of it i just think he's really kind of placating his ego a little like he did with his april fools joke from a few years ago said he talked to a team was thinking about coming back to play read it look it up he said like three years ago went on for three days to say no it was real was asked on april fourth and he said actually it was an april fools joke because he was scared the nfl network was reporting it and he started to realize damn they're going to want to source here soon and i don't have anyone that actually wanted me to come play.
"warrener" Discussed on Six Pixels of Separation - Marketing and Communications Insights - By Mitch Joel at Mirum
"And silence river banks running and warrener's gig into freeze them so one in and mona cones ally and win back so soon is new oh sogno face such curious grid i let go your hand was disparate hold you again just thinking too deep in the water smarted buzz seven so easily gave water wants solid on an but more win may get back soso martha is but i knew your own winner mona.
"warrener" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Directed and robbie said if you can't get me let's form and i we hire bill richard and that's how i got the job from but you know and i went out and i stayed at the beverly wilshire hotel and credit card that didn't have any money on it really you know and but by the time i was i but and i got jeff bridges and i got elizabeth taylor and i got tony perkins in each one of these people was a whole meeting like you know kind of like not exactly you know dishing it wasn't on well even elizabeth i you know sit with her and she was sitting across from john warrener's secretary the nave discounters warner now is in the congress in the right i said well you're basically you know laying pimp the president she's always such a who i had bike would her and i one five with her at the beverly full on the bill will show how because we had a beautiful coke that they had bought for her in the scene credible there's about six minutes of elizabeth taylor acting in winter kills that i couldn't get into the picture because there was no money in the footage was locked away oh getting would expect to edited and oh we had four hundred creditors when it was shut down all the unions and then they had to get money in cash to pay the union so we could go back to work from moving around the city john houston less and other great actors in a movie and it's all being done on credit cards and bank true in predator that one of the guys in the scene in the golf carts john huston bill wilson who's a friend of mine and he was the advancement man for jfk and he had charged like almost five hundred four hundred eighty thousand dollars on his american express card that he was.
"warrener" Discussed on Attack Each Day: The Harbaughs' Podcast
"Doing outstanding i think those two are two best offensive linemen and doing extremely well jon runyan is assert himself and continue to get better and continuing to grow i think he's definitely in their john bush obeidi is is having a good very good spring so far hudson and philly i both both growing rapidly you know and and poised to separate themselves to i would say as you said i mean there's five five practices in but you know those guys are poised to separate themselves michael wayne you you know also another guy that's could be poised to to do that and and then some of the young lime and like stupor honing furred robinson for starters just bait the main they're all in that position to you know to try to gain separation as well and excited the way warrener's coaching them and seem better beats you know it's it's it's getting better they're playing better as a group and it just a little thought i'd be interested in your thought on this but they look different yeah they look different our offense of lineman look different you know they're beginning to take that that that look of an offensive lineman i think ben herbert has done a fantastic job and you're beginning to see the results of of that in the weight room at work yeah noticeable ahead ben and his staff yeah really doing well steve's vanessa and other guys changing continue to change his body's right in there in the mix as well but yeah i know what you mean in the guys that jump right out at you really really looking good physically zach gentry being the just better and better all the time he pay is really looking good and.
"warrener" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"But yeah okay so there's a study from two thousand eight by scientists amy beth warrener and karen our humphreys called learning to fail reoccurring tip of the tongue states you can already tell from the title this is going to bring some bad news for people who have this petty agony of the tip of the tongue journey um so the hypothesis going into this experiment was that if you make an error once you are more likely to make it again by way of what they call a quote implicit learning mechanism the more you fail you the better you forge that path to failure if you go with the metaphor we had earlier about blazing a trail through the woods every time you walk down the wrong path to the wrong destination that path just gets better and better defined eu greier more brush out of the way you make footprints you you trample down and indigeous becomes easier and easier to find your way to failure every time so how did this study work they played a definition game kind of like the one we've been playing where they reach your definition of a of a low frequency word what's the word and when a subject entered a tot state they were randomly given a delay of either ten seconds or thirty seconds to recall the word and then after the delay period the experiment or would give them the words so if you're looking for sarcophagus he can't get it for either ten seconds or thirty seconds at random they'd than give you the words sarcophagus oh okay.
"warrener" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Is there they're dead already it really does matter because i think actually i think the film has has spent an awful lot of us give it a lot of information over the course of the girls the dutch troops ended in that information was certainly ready to hand in the broader culture to the people who paid you know to buy bougie taken cwb 1985 55 and until you're my initial response when i saw the original alternate and he goes i was kind of disappointing it actually took me several healings before i came around to to your perspective which is yes actually it's even worse it's even more bleak of but once again are we can't get in that time between an interview people coming out of a movie theater boy that would be a great great apt room the story that have just throwing up a cultural reference which is i think as as as in some respects is out there was broken narrow was still my fullback for about twenty five years have out if an things the masihs of six you now that series about masses johnson yet the a out of watched series wanted that amount to me i did get too much series wanted that mrs saying is it episode sets later on in saying one where they're in the hospital and up it there's some sort of nationwide drill the nuclear war and there's all these dramas taking place around the hospital but the backup of the dramas is we've been told civil defence the entire countries having a civil defence drill to die to die we're going to do the entire entire hospital is going to act like this ban on nuclear war all of you stop a patient's spoil of you stock for the papal trading them blah blah blah i found that quoc fascinating i've not had no and i knew that was all that stuff around doc in cobb i am i knew there was obviously it was in the pipers and there was the fear of netflix a warrener's fee when the russians got the ball and i think that masked in johnston mats are that masses of six epa saudi sit earlier in the fifties the 1954.
"warrener" Discussed on Overthinking It Podcast
"And since there's no accounting for tastes a lotta people also went to see the johnny depp pirates the caribbean movie or pete i think we're leave it there for this week thanks very much for watching the bay with me whether or not as obey we want to watch a be watch we want to watch we were looking at somebody who was looking at at somebody else and maybe they didn't like what they saw inside uh but uh flushing who is watching the watchman who who watch his the bay watchmen the you know the the summer movie i think it continues i i think it's probably not too much of a stretch to say they were probably talking about wonderwoman and it is my voice you're being dripping with enthusiasm looks great i'm sick for what i love i find an eye on the part of the past the pierre is family so it's gonna be great yes exactly so we we like she's like our hometown hero a little bit the warrener's superhero movies have been a little bit joyless in a little bit of a little bit of a grind so i guess i'm bringing back to it rather than considering this particular film which actually does look at but yet will will back there there will always be another summer temple there will always be more over thinking it podcast so until the next one comes keep up with us it everything he cover respect popular culture to level of scrutiny lean does.