35 Burst results for "Werner"

"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

04:56 min | 2 months ago

"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

"Any mozart. Beethoven you know. What was it like for you. I think for beethoven it was i think i compose on the level but more along the lines of process of a beethoven. 'cause i think i would rework things rework things and then they turned into something else whereas you've probably never heard of fat jones but to me. It was one of the greatest jazz big band. Right is the twentieth century. Definitely on anybody's level. Do gallon campus. Whatever and he would write scores and he would do the parts without hearing them. You know i could do that too. But i mean what his draft was was. It and i'm told that that's the way mozart was whereas beethoven would rework things in rework things and then they'd morph into what he wants but they. They had that depth because they had that polish and evidently mozart which just do it guy sad. Do the saxes. Ain't put the trumpets over there on end up so i would want to talk with either or both of them. You know to find out how that how that works out for them. I guess kenny. We're we're gonna make sure everything's linked up Both with effortless. Mastering the new book. But where do you want a direct listeners. where they stay in touch with what you're working on what you're doing. Continue to learn from you. Well first of all if they go they they should put their name on my mailing list. And that way when i very often i do Forums online now. That's been introduced. That's going to continue and everybody's invited. I'm going to be doing later this week. a webinar. But it's on harmony limitless harmony. I call it where you can harmonize anything anywhere. Vivian has the information. I don't have in front of me. But i'm actually doing the webinar this week. I'm pretty sure if not next week and then we're going to give an online course if people already know harmony. I'm going to teach week after week how to attach it effortlessly to stuff. That's moving forward without getting stuck trying to do it. Like i just finished a twelve course about the first two steps effortless mastery But if you we send us Where should i. I guess to me. Kenny werner music at g mail kenny werner music at g mail for now or get an email from. Vivian vivian. the one they usually contact cheek keeps the mailing list. And then you'll know if i'm doing a live four or if i'm doing a course you'll also get a newsletter not too often about where i'm playing. Actually that's the address. You should have I i can't find right now if you would get it from vivian. I appreciate yeah. Of course we'll have everything linked up In the in the show notes and transit. Peer ken kenny. I have to ask any chance for even thirty seconds. You just play a little a little piece for us What's it called the minute minute walls.

kenny werner beethoven mozart jones kenny Vivian vivian Vivian ken kenny vivian
"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

02:43 min | 2 months ago

"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

"Are you doing today very good. Thank you thanks for having me. Yeah you you're works. Had a big impact on me. I'm really looking forward to exploring this. But i always loved pulling back the curtain and kind of getting a better understanding for the person behind the journey Sorry love to know. Just kinda here. You articulate some of your early days in the early version of kenny. Werner looked like well. I was kind of a prodigy which was a positive and negative so the early days looked like dazzling teachers and parents and but nobody really seeing all the deficiencies.

Werner kenny
"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

01:46 min | 2 months ago

"werner" Discussed on What Got You There with Sean DeLaney

"I'm sean delaney and you're listening to what got you there. what got you. There is a must follow for entrepreneurs creatives high achievers and change makers each week. I sit down with some of the world's most influential people and focus on the journey behind their success. We uncover the strategy tactics and routines. That help them get their now. Your journey so it's time to learn what's going to get you there the podcast then you might want to check out some of the other things. I'm working on behind the scenes. I put out a weekly newsletter called momentum. Monday which is just a quick synthesis of everything. I've been reading listening to and watching during the week. I also do a once a month. Deep dive called the distillery which is a long form distillation on someone who's thinking has greatly impacted me. You can check out past distillation of josh white skin. Yen-liang and nick conus and everything else we're putting on at. What got you there dot com. I'm so excited to bring this episode to you with kenny. Werner and kenny's a world-class pianist and composer. Who's been doing that for over forty years and nineteen ninety-six six. He wrote his landmark book effortless mastery liberating the master musician. Within and the reason this had such an impact on me. Because i have a musical background. Which i don't actually don't play any mutual insurance but his book is all around the mastery and unlocking creative potential and masters available to everyone and he uses music as the metaphor in the theme of what the best musicians has done. Have done. and it's all about dropping your ego and getting out of your own way. It's kind of when you're not thinking about playing you're performing. That's when you do your best work and this book this conversation. This is all around the creativity unlocking our own mastery whether that be around sport art or business and i just love this conversation with kenny. I've learned so much from him over the years. I think you guys are really going to enjoy this conversation.

sean delaney nick conus kenny josh white liang Werner
Sowing Seeds of Solidarity, After the Tree of Life Synagogue Killings

UN News

02:03 min | 2 months ago

Sowing Seeds of Solidarity, After the Tree of Life Synagogue Killings

"On the twenty seventh of october twenty eighteen. A gunman shouted eleven people and wounded six at the tree of life synagogue in pittsburgh in the us state of pennsylvania. The youngest victim was sixty nine. The oldest rose monning was ninety-seven all of those who died. Were members of the synagogue's congregation. This was the deadliest attack ever on the jewish community in the united states and took place the time of rising antisemitism as well as increasing levels of hate crimes against other groups including african americans and muslims in the us four days off the shootings the secretary general of the united nations antonio cherish honored the victims. At new york's park east synagogue. He denounced the mass shooting as a horrendous act. And as you just heard noted that antisemitism is the oldest form of hatred to have endured in human history. There's a big jewish population score hall. So is easy for me to stay really close to my jewish roots. I went to jewish preschool. Jewish elementary school. I spent my summer is a jewish summer camps. Why on the swim team. Kenny werner is a high school student in the squirrel hill neighborhood of pittsburgh the shooting the tree of life. Synagogue was a home away from home for her and her family. By the time. I was six or seven years old. I'd be able to run around that synagogue tree of life in just do what i wanted. We felt safe. One of katie's relatives was among those killed at the synagogue. Although she wasn't in the line of fire on the day of the shooting her mother malla says that the family has struggled to come to terms with the attacks. I think if tree of life and what happened there daily still. It's part of my everyday existence. Part of the fiber of who. I am and who my family is. My children have all been scarred to different degrees knowing people that were there knowing where certain people were standing at the time that they were likely murdered.

Park East Synagogue Pittsburgh Jewish Elementary School United States Kenny Werner Pennsylvania United Nations New York Malla Katie
Amazon is on edge over Alabama union vote

The 3:59

02:07 min | 8 months ago

Amazon is on edge over Alabama union vote

"I'm roger chang and this is your daily charge joining us to run through this. Big labor battle is laura. Atallah our amazon expert. Welcome lor so. Can you give me a quick quick recap of what this vote. There are five thousand. Eight hundred warehouse workers in bessemer alabama voting on whether to or me union. It would be the first. Us amazon union. And it's also one of the largest if not dealer described to vote on forming a union in the us for amazon. And so there's a lot at stake here. It could kind of not like a beachhead free unions if it inspires other warehouse workers in other locations to organize. And what are we expecting the results so the results could happen at any time. The national labor relations board is counting up to balance and they could be this week or next antezana pretty vocal there. Obviously against this. And they've made the argument that they already pay their poise fifteen dollars an hour which is above the national minimum. What exactly are workers asking for. What's really prompting this. Push to unionize down in bessemer right. So the workers invest myr say that they would really like more control over their breaks and rest time and that comes from the fact that are ten hour shifts and they are extremely physical so people who are picking up packages from tote santa putting them on conveyor belts to be put in boxes are walking upwards of ten miles a day in their shifts bending down at santa gap again bet. Certain say there's other jobs where there's a lot of movement all day and amazon does offer breaks course and allows people to go to the bathroom whenever they need to. Workers say that the requirements to fill werner's are so onerous that they don't really get to take extra break on pop up those like hour rest period total of by ryan the the debris down thirty minutes. Relaunch to fifteen minute breaks right

Roger Chang Amazon Bessemer Atallah Antezana National Labor Relations Board Laura Alabama United States Santa Gap Santa Werner Ryan
"werner" Discussed on Chelsea Mike'd Up

Chelsea Mike'd Up

05:50 min | 8 months ago

"werner" Discussed on Chelsea Mike'd Up

"That shirt and carrot. Southgate kind of had a common for the haters. Joe i was saying they also supposed to pick in. Probably everybody will agree. When it was frank kitten count some raisin but no he's an exceptional player he finds space intelligently. He mimic products the bowl very well. He creates chances he can score goals. Authorities performance was excellent and this comes after mason mount scores against albania and it is kind of interesting that for some reason. I don't know what it is about mason and look i'm someone who has criticized mason mountain in the past and i don't know what it is about him. Where you kind of need some validation from like like the coaches of the ones that are providing that assessment of mason where you believe it. And i wonder if it's because it's hardworking and generally we tend to gravitate towards talent players or creative players or flair players and makes out in an attacking position has some of that. But that's not what defines him as a player and yet all these kind of testimonials that he's got now from managers that kind of came through with him. I think is the reason why it didn't feel completely real right and gareth southgate thing is a little resentful the fact that while. It's a frank lampard. oh sorry. Broadened the darby. That doesn't mean that. I can have a neutral assessment. I managed ms youth player..

Joe frank lampard albania mason gareth southgate frank kitten mason mountain Southgate
"werner" Discussed on Chelsea Mike'd Up

Chelsea Mike'd Up

05:13 min | 8 months ago

"werner" Discussed on Chelsea Mike'd Up

"Walk everybody to the official chelsea. F c podcasts. You're listening to chelsea mic'ed up. I know it's international breaks or you're trying to figure out. What exactly are we listening to this. Podcast four access team. Oh verner arguably mounting late player of the season campaign for chelsea will get into that and the season that was for team. Oh verner he is actually very honest about some of the struggles. He has really engaging personality. We think you're enjoy the time that we spent with team verner. We'll get into all of that and more on this week's episode of chelsea miked up von medical mike ryan ruis your host co host neutral observer. Chris wittingham on board here in chris. Up to the minute reaction here on the official chelsea. F c podcast. We got to watch it again. We got to watch the game another victory. this was Shoutout two volts burg's official youtube account. That's where we watched this one really early. Start here on the east coast enjoyed that it worked out for me this time and full sber fast. They got some fast players. Their speed were presenting problems for chelsea's back line early on chelsea. Survive it and go through to the champions league semi-finals really easy second-leg advice bird and three nil and i don't want to sound too hyperbolic here chris. This is a massive achievement for this club. I really wasn't aware of how massive until i started digging into the history in this competition between these two clubs and a hayes the manager of chelsea's women's club who's arguably one of the best managers in the history of the sport gave voice to this being one of the biggest wins in the history of the program. What does this mean for you said at the end of the game people like drew and hannah call myself poll. We've been in from the beginning and we've at lose.

Chris wittingham hannah youtube two clubs chris this week second-leg mike ryan ruis one champions league east coast drew verner one of the biggest wins . F c two volts burg chelsea women's club three sber
Mysterious Tourist Resort Deaths

Unexplained Mysteries

05:18 min | 9 months ago

Mysterious Tourist Resort Deaths

"The dominican republic is a jewel floating in the caribbean visitors to the island. Come looking for paradise in its verdant rainforests and white sand beaches more often than not they find it and then they tell their friends. Tourism is a massive industry in the dominican republic. In fact around twenty percent of the nation's gross domestic product comes from foreign visitors though the population numbers just ten million people dominicans. Welcome more than six million vacationers every year. Almost half of them come from the united states in two thousand eighteen. A disturbing trend began among the tourists. One that would go unnoticed for almost a year. Someone or something was killing them in june that year a fifty one year old. Pennsylvania resident named yvette monet export on her first vacation in years. Yvette was excited to finally relax at the luxurious by principal resort in punta cana. Little did she know it would be her final holiday. One evening event in her fiance had a drink from their room's minibar before going to bed in the middle of the night her partner hurting gurgling sound thinking nothing of it he turned over and went back to sleep but when he woke he that was dead. Yvette was just the first in a string of tragedies. The following month of forty five year old man named david harrison traveled to the dominican with his wife. Dawn they state at a different resort. But like yvette. David seemingly had a target on his back one day. He returned from snorkeling saying he felt unwell after he dawn fell asleep. The unthinkable happened. David woke in a cold sweat. Unable to move his wife tried to get help but it was too late. David had suffered a heart attack which caused his lungs to fill with fluids. I condition known as pulmonary dima. He didn't survive as two thousand. Eighteen ended it. Seemed like yvette. And david were to random fatalities but in early two thousand nineteen four. More people died seventy eight year old jerry current in january thirty one year old tracy jerome gesture junior in march and sixty five year old john corcoran and sixty seven year. Old robert wallace. In april each of these tragedies were reported to the authorities but no one made any connection between them until forty one year old miranda shop werner on may twenty fifth two thousand nineteen miranda arrived at the bahia principe bougainville resort with her husband. Dan the getaway was to celebrate their ninth wedding anniversary. They hadn't been in their room. Long maranda took a drink from the mini bar. But after her first sip she suddenly convulsed she cried out for her husband and fell backwards onto the bed where she writhed in agony before passing out. Dan swiftly called the paramedics. Dan himself was a doctor. So he searched for miranda's polls he could barely feel it. He administered cpr until the emt's arrived. But neither he nor the medics could revive her. Miranda was declared dead on the scene the victim of a heart attack though miranda did have a history of cardiac issues. Her relatives back in pennsylvania had doubts as to whether they had killed her and their suspicion grew when they learned she had taken a drink from the mini bar right before collapsing. They took it as evidence that something else was a foot in just five days later it seemed they were proven right on may thirtieth at the bahia principe romana hotel staff entered a room to clean. They found two guests lying on the floor unresponsive. The housekeepers rushed to get help but it was too late. The couple was already long dead. The resort identified the bodies as sixty three year. Old edward homes and forty nine year old. Cynthia day of maryland. The pair had been scheduled to check out earlier that day. An autopsy revealed they had eerily died from the same cause as david harrison pulmonary dima. All three were cardiac related deaths in which fluid filled their lungs. But in edward and cynthia's case no one called for help. If their hearts gave out at different times one of them should have been able to dial reception but there was no call indicating the two people suffered identical heart attacks at the exact same moment with three dead guests in under a week. The bahia principe chain realized they needed to get ahead of the press. The hotel company released a statement stressing that they were doing everything they could to help the families of the deceased and they would cooperate with local authorities to determine if there was any link between their deaths

Dominican Republic Yvette Monet Yvette Miranda David Harrison David Tracy Jerome John Corcoran Robert Wallace Bahia Principe Bougainville Punta Cana Long Maranda DAN Heart Attack Caribbean Pennsylvania Bahia Principe Romana Hotel United States
"werner" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

10:17 min | 10 months ago

"werner" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

"For careers as well. Yeah such a great message. And ultimately that's how he changed the food industry as we spend our money on foods that are of high integrity. and that's elsie at higher industry. When enough people are doing that to make more of those types of foods so yes oh key and and you're absolutely right. You've gotta you've gotta start investing no matter where you're at you know i i i think about it just you know it's it's more or less it's even if you know again if you don't have any money offered up as you know in in the bible it talks about the where to be a living sacrifice right and so i'm offered up as a sacrifice you know have a conversation with god and say look i could buy you know this. You know This piece of processed food here for for ninety nine cents. But instead i'm going to buy the organic You know salad here for five bucks or whatever it is and so. If you're spending more money offer that up as a sacrifice they got. I'm i'm sacrificing year and father. I need your help right and if you continually do that and you look at it from that perspective god loves it when we steward our body well when we invest into the creation he made for us. And if you do that. I believe that you know it's like a fish and loaves story. Where i'm your resources are gonna last longer than you thought you're going to be expected. You're gonna be amazed at what god does and of course you're going to have more energy. You're going to have better mental clarity and that's gonna open up more opportunities for you and more innovative creative thoughts and you're going to add more value to your employer or to your business for your customers to into the world and You know that's really what it's all about getting more people to add more value to the world a man yes and i do believe god will provide so. It's just having that faith and god wants us to be healthy. This is the body that god has given us and serve. Yeah i totally believe in abundance will come with that and assert in my earlier. Books are died. I talk about foods to eat. That are not sure that comes straight near associates at god provided for us that a very affordable answer coalition. There that can help a lot of people so things like eating organic lentils and beans and stuff When we start to add things like almond butter or you know organic that's when it really starts to wrap up the grocery bill can stop there and just start getting some really good foods to come straight on from nature into the system. Perfect so good so guys. The book is anxiety free with food. You can find it on amazon dot com or. I'm sure most of you guys are getting your books. Course he can believe. Could find it at bookstores as well and other booksellers barnes and noble whoever else you wanna purchase it from on. Do you have a specific website for this or your website. In general is earth diet rock the earth dot com and i work including this on yet. Yeah for sure. I'm be sure to follow. The on is well on instagram. I follow her. She's always got great posts and she's always talking about new products. New food products That she's trying out and recipes and things like that so a lot of good stuff there so be sure to follow her there and we ought to any last words inspiration for our people here. Well yeah and i was just going to say. Do you see what person for dinner last night. I haven't looked yet. no tell me about it. I was trying out this new company. They make grow grass fed Animal beef they do but they also do bison and benesova so i had these i had bison burgers which were on eighty or great so great and then i put it on this paleo bread. This base culture failure bread with some avocado and solid. Cert yeah always christine different experiments. Like that and i guess last words i would say for people. Listening is just aren't except that you have to have anxiety for in fact even for weeks to come that you can't heal it and a lot of it is purely can chemical in the body and you can heal that way. Certain foods are definitely dive into the book and just really soaking all the information and just be aware of foods need to eat more of an cut. Those foods that are super toxic super janik and Try some recipes are go through and just pick one recipe to start with. That is really exciting to you though. Source seven day guide in the back of the book. If you wanna do it for seven days but just start with one recipe and gerson. They're awesome love it. So guys go out there. Check out her book anxiety-free with food and also if you did purchase the book leave her an amazon review as well. The reviews really help reach more people. And so that way. More people find the book.

five bucks ninety nine cents seven days one recipe instagram last night bible amazon eighty gerson seven diet rock the earth dot com dot com christine day
"werner" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

08:02 min | 10 months ago

"werner" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

"Transformation can learn more about it and of course you can pick the book up on amazon. You're gonna love it. Thanks so much guys well. Hey guys welcome. Back to the podcast. Today we're gonna talk about anxiety free with food. And we have the author of this great new book liana werner gray. She's a good friend of mine. She's written the earth diet cancer-free with food and now her new release anxiety free with fooding zaidi's such a big issue. There's so many people that are dealing with at especially with everything that's been going on in the world today and definitely a key link between gut health in the foods that were eating and how our brain is handling stress how reactive we are The way that we are processing the things are in our world and sewing. Zayed's is not something that is You know it's not a. It's not an end destination there. There's a lot of hope for a lot of things we can do for it and really starts with our nutrition lifestyle choices that were making so liana. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you so much. Thanks for having me on wolf for sure and again. This is such an important topic. And you know you're a young woman and so anxiety. Obviously all all all genders all demographics steel with anxiety but especially women and would love to hear your story. Yeah so anxiety. Apparently this year the stats have gone up to one in. Three people are really struggling with anxiety versus one in five last year in two thousand and nineteen. Now it's already into two one now. Yes so it's anxieties to skyrocketed and it does affect everyone end a small amount of anxiety to as a stress response is considered healthy. So if something happens to us and we naturally feel that stress. It's the mind in the body's way of saying okay need to have a resolution for this but anxiety that is happening for hours or days days. That is a severe anxiety that we need to be suffering worth of struggling with end. What i discovered was that there are actually some really simple and quick effective ways to clear out anxiety and he'll it especially with focusing on nutrition. Sir i was experiencing heightened amount of anxiety and i was curious as to where it was coming from because i have a lot of faith believe in god and goddess like dart have anxiety costs. All your kids on me. And i was constantly doing that so i was like. I don't think it's coming from from a spiritual reason. And i thought i don't think it's coming from a mental or emotional reason either and i thought this might be purely chemical and it could be a chemistry balanced my brain and so i went and got a blood tests. Done and sure enough isn't in one of the main things that if we're deficient in that we will have anxiety. According to science so short enough. I was deficient in her mega. Three fatty acids and my started taking fish oil supplements Wild fish and then eating more cheese hemp seeds and a matter of days. I could feel the difference. My brain felt more if that's visual. Nfl less scotteri. My nervous system felt more common for chris. I didn't feel more tired. I felt more alert and energize and it was incredible feeling and i thought wow if this is if it's as simple as this and a lotta people are also chemically imbalanced with their physical buddy than i wanna share this answer. I really went down the rabbit hall set of researching putting this book together and found out a lot of other nutritional reasons for the causes of anxiety and then do a lotta research. What foods can help clear out. And then what food. You're actually proven genetic that actually causes anxiety as soon as we put them into a mouse. Yeah it's a really good. Really good intro to this topic. And so we know that fish oil. Epa ya the long chain omega threes really play important role in the brain and also play important role in our inflammatory process. And so you know where people have been told when they have mood disorders that these things are chemical imbalances but the chemical imbalance is really downstream. It's you know it's not. The root cause cause oftentimes has to do with nutrient deficiencies and chronic inflammation. In the brain. We have inflammation in the brain. Were going to be more. Reactive are neurons can be closer to thresholds. they're going to be Firing off from stimuli. That probably probably shouldn't be firing off from right. Which makes them more reactive. And you know makes you have a lot more. Cha challenges just trying to control your emotions and so glad that you're able to figure that out and make a threes are really critical at this. So let's talk about the relationship between the gut and what's happening in the gut and what's happening in the brain. Yeah we'll i know you're a gun expert and i love the work that you do on this and serve all of the studies on anxiety pointed to the gut brain connection and how connected they are and that we have certain gut microbiome fascinating studies. That i found was that people with anxiety have a difference dot microbiome than people who dart have severe anxiety. That was fascinating to me. So then that tells us that we can change our gut microbiome and that will therefore change the anxiety that we experience and then we can also work on the the brain pot a bit and the part of it will reduce that. That's also going to change our gut microbiome so they work hand in hand with each other and so in my book. It's full of recipes and foods that really helped cultivate are very a very healthy gut. Microbiome and healthy gut environment and helped clear out d talks. I'm a huge advocate for detoxing especially people are just new to getting into this then. A detox is totally critical to clean out. That you know the dirty water so to speak dirty water we can fill it out with the clean water so doing a detox to clear out the gut and then start rebuilding it with all the good stuff and that helps out brain sorry much. Their source are connected that gut brain connection. Yeah so key. So yeah the brain. Actually there's a nerve called vegas nerve that travels from the brain down into the gut interns on stomach. Acid production bile. It's our key para sympathetic nervous system. And there's constant communication between the brain and the gut through that nerve then on top of that we've got all these different bacteria more bacteria in our gut than we have. Sales body in those bacteria are actually producing different nutrients right and so they are eating toxins. Good wash say healthy. Bacteria microbiome eats toxins and produces b vitamins and short chain fatty acids and minerals and all those things sport our brain whereas bad bacteria or bad microbiome despotic or abnormal balance of bacteria they end up eating nutrients so the nutrients we need. They eat them and then they secrete toxins and those toxins get up and trigger inflammation in the brain and that is a major factor when it comes anxiety all different types of mood disorders so really really key that we nourish you know. Obviously like you said we go to detox. Gotta get rid of the bad stuff and we've got to really cultivate. Nurture good microbes in our guts so critical. And so what are some of the best foods. You've got a whole list like top ten best anxiety free foods. So let's talk about those..

amazon nineteen two thousand Zayed Three people Today this year two Three fatty acids today last year five one chris liana werner gray threes ten people many people
Beating Anxiety With Food With Liana Werner-Gray

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

06:26 min | 10 months ago

Beating Anxiety With Food With Liana Werner-Gray

"Well. Hey guys welcome. Back to the podcast. Today we're gonna talk about anxiety free with food. And we have the author of this great new book liana werner gray. She's a good friend of mine. She's written the earth diet cancer-free with food and now her new release anxiety free with fooding zaidi's such a big issue. There's so many people that are dealing with at especially with everything that's been going on in the world today and definitely a key link between gut health in the foods that were eating and how our brain is handling stress how reactive we are The way that we are processing the things are in our world and sewing. Zayed's is not something that is You know it's not a. It's not an end destination there. There's a lot of hope for a lot of things we can do for it and really starts with our nutrition lifestyle choices that were making so liana. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you so much. Thanks for having me on wolf for sure and again. This is such an important topic. And you know you're a young woman and so anxiety. Obviously all all all genders all demographics steel with anxiety but especially women and would love to hear your story. Yeah so anxiety. Apparently this year the stats have gone up to one in. Three people are really struggling with anxiety versus one in five last year in two thousand and nineteen. Now it's already into two one now. Yes so it's anxieties to skyrocketed and it does affect everyone end a small amount of anxiety to as a stress response is considered healthy. So if something happens to us and we naturally feel that stress. It's the mind in the body's way of saying okay need to have a resolution for this but anxiety that is happening for hours or days days. That is a severe anxiety that we need to be suffering worth of struggling with end. What i discovered was that there are actually some really simple and quick effective ways to clear out anxiety and he'll it especially with focusing on nutrition. Sir i was experiencing heightened amount of anxiety and i was curious as to where it was coming from because i have a lot of faith believe in god and goddess like dart have anxiety costs. All your kids on me. And i was constantly doing that so i was like. I don't think it's coming from from a spiritual reason. And i thought i don't think it's coming from a mental or emotional reason either and i thought this might be purely chemical and it could be a chemistry balanced my brain and so i went and got a blood tests. Done and sure enough isn't in one of the main things that if we're deficient in that we will have anxiety. According to science so short enough. I was deficient in her mega. Three fatty acids and my started taking fish oil supplements Wild fish and then eating more cheese hemp seeds and a matter of days. I could feel the difference. My brain felt more if that's visual. Nfl less scotteri. My nervous system felt more common for chris. I didn't feel more tired. I felt more alert and energize and it was incredible feeling and i thought wow if this is if it's as simple as this and a lotta people are also chemically imbalanced with their physical buddy than i wanna share this answer. I really went down the rabbit hall set of researching putting this book together and found out a lot of other nutritional reasons for the causes of anxiety and then do a lotta research. What foods can help clear out. And then what food. You're actually proven genetic that actually causes anxiety as soon as we put them into a mouse. Yeah it's a really good. Really good intro to this topic. And so we know that fish oil. Epa ya the long chain omega threes really play important role in the brain and also play important role in our inflammatory process. And so you know where people have been told when they have mood disorders that these things are chemical imbalances but the chemical imbalance is really downstream. It's you know it's not. The root cause cause oftentimes has to do with nutrient deficiencies and chronic inflammation. In the brain. We have inflammation in the brain. Were going to be more. Reactive are neurons can be closer to thresholds. they're going to be Firing off from stimuli. That probably probably shouldn't be firing off from right. Which makes them more reactive. And you know makes you have a lot more. Cha challenges just trying to control your emotions and so glad that you're able to figure that out and make a threes are really critical at this. So let's talk about the relationship between the gut and what's happening in the gut and what's happening in the brain. Yeah we'll i know you're a gun expert and i love the work that you do on this and serve all of the studies on anxiety pointed to the gut brain connection and how connected they are and that we have certain gut microbiome fascinating studies. That i found was that people with anxiety have a difference dot microbiome than people who dart have severe anxiety. That was fascinating to me. So then that tells us that we can change our gut microbiome and that will therefore change the anxiety that we experience and then we can also work on the the brain pot a bit and the part of it will reduce that. That's also going to change our gut microbiome so they work hand in hand with each other and so in my book. It's full of recipes and foods that really helped cultivate are very a very healthy gut. Microbiome and healthy gut environment and helped clear out d talks. I'm a huge advocate for detoxing especially people are just new to getting into this then. A detox is totally critical to clean out. That you know the dirty water so to speak dirty water we can fill it out with the clean water so doing a detox to clear out the gut and then start rebuilding it with all the good stuff and that helps out brain sorry much. Their source are connected that gut brain connection.

Liana Werner Diet Cancer Zaidi Zayed Liana SIR NFL Chronic Inflammation Chris EPA
The Future of Digitization, Innovation, and Customer Experience

Future of Tech

04:48 min | 10 months ago

The Future of Digitization, Innovation, and Customer Experience

"Bit back into history. Because i recall once we spoke about a journey that you had within comcast obviously building x want so i wanted I alone if you can share with the audience you know what is x one and then maybe few lessons from the journal making x one such a big success so the x one l. Backup the story. Where when i first joined comcast and was leading the advance video. Products group are set. Top boxes were the user experiences where we always called the blue screen but it was. It looked like something that was built on visual basic rank. The screens were little ovals. And you could pick something. And then there'd be a bit of a delay and you go to the next menu with a bunch of ovalles' you've probably a bit Then your commodore sixty four but not not the not much not much not much and none of us were really proud of the experience back. Then but that was the stated technology back then and we had partnered with a couple of companies to try to bring it to a new interactive level. And we just could not like the technology in cable had just was fairly stagnant when it came to video interfaces and so we ended up starting from scratch. It was originally a project called caliber. Where we went. And from the ground up in this was really tony werner in sri coattail with our organization started this initiative which eventually became x one where we decided to build a new video platform from the ground up and so the user experience. Now you would probably take it for granted but when we were doing back you know. I'll say ten years ago. It was stated the are where all the video was very graphical the menus or graphics and tyler and very easy to navigate and it's blended between linear tv and on demand as well as internet video. So everything's blended together. We have music in there now. So just it's really a entertainment system at this point and so that's what we ventured out to build and in winter number trials but then mass launch not just comcast but we also provided as service to other. Ms owes so for instance. Communications in the united states is a customer of ours. they use the x one platform rebrand. But the main lists from from this. If you need something to happen you need to develop on your own. Or i think the funny thing was. We didn't really set out saying we wanted to build something on her own. I think we tried to partner with a couple of companies in the past against inter. We get there. But i think one lesson for us was when you really do have to. You know transform a product space or an industry. Sometimes you just like we took team and put them in another building. You kinda sometimes you just have to step away from from all that you know and go start fresh and i think we tried multiple times not do that but we finally realized that was the only way to really break the paradigm in so that was really important. We felt as the largest broadband operator in the country that we needed to start to become more of a leader in less as less a follower of technology and so i think that was our way of figuring out how to serve lead in this space. I will say we did learn mean first and foremost we learned how to build software italy. Which was that was really. The biggest challenge for us was we'd always built. Software is oh saying earlier where someone wrote a big spec you know the product team would write a big spec handed over to engineering team. The engineering team either term to a vendor and give them that spec or start to build it themselves and the exxon was really the first time where we took on a massive initiative and singled out how to build software and build products inevitably. And that was. I think that changed the company that that changed us from being a buyer of technology to understanding how we could build it ourselves and the right way to build it ourselves it also impacted the way. We work with technology companies. Because when we did that we decided that's the way that's the way we want. Our technology partners should go software so it it started to create a bar when we dealt with technology partners it vade it and build software that way we really didn't want to be buying using their software like we. We started pushing all our partners that if they wanted to have a strategic relationship with us long term we expected them to injury and build more modular solutions and iterative quickly with their

Comcast Tony Werner SRI Tyler United States Exxon Italy
U.S. Space Command Headquarters May Land In Alabama

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:34 sec | 11 months ago

U.S. Space Command Headquarters May Land In Alabama

"In the South. Several states, including Colorado, Nebraska in Florida, were hoping it would be them. But instead, Alabama Governor Kay Ivey is announced. The space command is going to Huntsville, known as Rocket City for its rich space history. Werner von Braun. His team developed the first American Rockets and the Saturday five used during the Apollo program at Huntsville's Redstone Arsenal. Huntsville is also the home for Nasa's Marshall Space Flight Center and Space Camp. Space Command is not to be confused with space Force, which is a different branch of the military. Peter King. CBS NEWS

Kay Ivey Huntsville Werner Von Braun American Rockets Rocket City Nebraska Colorado Alabama Florida Redstone Arsenal Marshall Space Flight Center Space Camp Space Command Nasa Peter King Cbs News
"werner" Discussed on Resilient Life Hacks

Resilient Life Hacks

01:49 min | 11 months ago

"werner" Discussed on Resilient Life Hacks

"My blog is bonnie's bible museums blog. Spot dot com. And like i say i blog. My bible studies every day for several years. So there's like over eighteen hundred and they're so there's plenty to work with plenty reading material now. I'm writing books. Yes and my first book is on amazon dot com. This look for it. it's yeah. I can search it up and put the link in the show notes okay. It's amazon dot com. Werner is me or why. Christianity isn't working for us the name of the book and if you follow the author you'll be notified when from darkness to god's light will be out which i hope will be in the next few days. I hope week or two ago. Guess that's awesome. Guess we'll be looking forward to it. And then the second corinthians one after that yes and they will be a set awesome. Thank you so much. I'm sorry no right other books. Yes definitely just keep going on. Thank you so much for joining us. Today it's really been a joy and a pleasure talking to you. I just love hearing how god works differently in different circumstances different people's life and just sharing our stories sharing what we've learned is so powerful on so thank you for your willingness to come and do that today. We appreciate it. Thank you elizabeth. The opportunity this year. You have been.

elizabeth Today Werner this year Christianity first book today bonnie amazon dot com museums over eighteen hundred two ago second week Spot dot com one next few days corinthians bible
An Unexplained Monolith in the Utah Desert

Kottke Ride Home

01:57 min | 1 year ago

An Unexplained Monolith in the Utah Desert

"A helicopter crew from. Utah's department of public safety. Were on a routine assignment coming bighorn sheep in the southeastern part of the state when they spotted a mysterious silver monolith in the middle of the red rock standing about ten to twelve feet tall. Perfect shiny triangular prism the crew. Says it definitely looks like it was planted there on purpose not dropped from above on accident. Short of some nasa experiment pilot brit. Hutchings thinks it was probably put there by an artist maybe fan of two thousand one. A space odyssey. It does bear a striking resemblance to the black monolith that appears in that film but the department of public safety reminded people in a statement that installations on public land require permits quote. No matter what planet. You're from end quotes. They've also said they won't disclose exactly where they found it. Because it's in a location that could be dangerous to navigate for amateur hikers. And they don't want to cause curious visitors to injure themselves or become stranded. But they did post a bunch of photos and videos taken by the crew with the monolith including one where one of the guys standing on top of another one's shoulders to get a measurement of the monolith against lincoln. The show notes. So you can see for yourself with this mysterious structure. Looks like i'm kind of curious how long it's been there you know. How often do people fly over this part of red rock country looking for sheep or otherwise paying close enough attention to have noticed it. The guardian pointed out that some people have noticed. The monolith bears striking resemblance to the works of artists. John mccracken who did live in nearby new mexico but died. Eight years ago he's galleries. David's werner did not return request for comment from the guardian. Is it possible. The monolith has been there for over eight years just waiting to be discovered or was it planted by someone else or some thing else. I guess we'll just have to wait and see.

Department Of Public Safety Hutchings Utah Nasa John Mccracken Lincoln The Guardian New Mexico Werner David
"werner" Discussed on ABA Inside Track

ABA Inside Track

04:05 min | 1 year ago

"werner" Discussed on ABA Inside Track

"It it might be the sexual behavior research and practice group of abia international because that is a place to at least be able to be looking for people who may be able to point you in the right direction. And i'm so thankful. That warner pointed out that there are so many pieces of what sexuality encompasses that even within the community of behavior analysts. Who'd have competency around these topics at that. We are constantly collaborating with each other. We are constantly seeking supervision ourselves all the time. And that's part of why. I'm thankful to be you know working cooperatively with werner because possesses competencies. That i don't have so. I need to be able to reach out to ask about some things so that i can continue growing so i can continue learning but most importantly that i'm able to make sure that what i'm doing that i'm doing right by the people. I'm supporting absolutely and vice versa. And there's so much that goes into it and that. I always have reviewed by at least a second person. That has competency. Even though this is like an area of you know someone specialization for me. You know and my fbi's as contained a full lit review and the p. Not believe how long. Fb as our because it covers the ethical codes from both aspect and our field. It covers all of the literature on the topic. That's informing what we're doing. There's just like such high risk with sexual behavior related things to be causing additional harm as a practitioner that i approach with. You know such caution in such care. And i feel like the more education i get an end up in that space of the more. I know that. I don't know and yeah. I have a lot of value for cross collaboration and competition. And you mentioned a sect which is the american association of sexuality educators counsellors therapists. So it's a whole other certification folks. That's something that also has value. That we i think we've set a couple of times already. As there are individuals who are not behavior analysts. Who have information who have research based information that we can use to inform our practice and frequently there specific topic so we can get down specific rabbit holes if you want but certain areas of my practice and my competency where i need to go way outside of the field. I'm talking to public health experts. Because they're the individuals who have the information that i need and that's not behavior analysis. It's still your research. Basis research informed practice. Well i am very excited to talk more about what this work would look like. Maybe some specific examples because as you both.

american association of sexual warner fbi werner
Pelosi and Mnuchin Discuss Possible Coronavirus Aid

The Daily 202's Big Idea

01:33 min | 1 year ago

Pelosi and Mnuchin Discuss Possible Coronavirus Aid

"Democrats yesterday offer two point, two, trillion, dollar coronavirus relief package and Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin immediately engaged in talks Ansi policy in mnuchin spoke last night and agreed to talk again today the running out of time to reach a deal before the November election but their planned talks this week appear to be the most extensive engagement they've had in more than a month Senate Republicans in Mnuchin have also said, two point, two trillion it's too much to spend but MNUCHIN is said he's open to discussing it. It's not immediately clear whether the talks will bear fruit or whether Democratic leaders would use the bill to provide. Political cover for moderate. House. Democrats who've grown increasingly anxious over Congress's inaction on pandemic relief MNUCHIN has said his priorities in a new round of spending would be eight for small businesses and children. He's also talked about providing more assistance to the airline industry and approving another round of stimulus checks. There are some overlap in the White House is goals with things Democrats included in their new draft bill. The bill would fund a range of programs including many that Republicans have supported in recent months. For example, it would extend the paycheck protection program and provide one hundred, eighty, two billion dollars for K. The biggest budget item in the new package would be four, hundred, thirty, six, billion dollars in aid to states, cities in territorial and tribal governments that have experienced. Major budget crunches this year. The bill also would support an assortment of other programs including seventy, five billion for coronavirus testing and contact tracing. But my colleague Erika Werner reports that several Senate Republicans oppose spending any more money at all and it's unclear how that dynamic coupled with the Senate's focused on filling the Supreme Court, vacancy could affect the chances for any kind of deal.

Steven Mnuchin Senate White House Erika Werner Congress Supreme Court
Two deputies in critical condition after being shot at Los Angeles-area train station

Retirement 360

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Two deputies in critical condition after being shot at Los Angeles-area train station

"Los Angeles County Sheriff's deputies are in critical condition after they were ambushed by a man in a transit station in Compton Saturday evening at Lake County Sheriff Homicide Detective Captain Can't Werner says Both deputies are currently out of surgery but remain critically injured. Giving Detective is a vague description at the scene. We have a very, very generic suspect description. The dark skinned male And that came from one of the deputies, one of the victims a manhunt this morning for the suspect, Billionaire

Los Angeles County Lake County Compton
A strange Blue Flame

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

04:31 min | 1 year ago

A strange Blue Flame

"Welcome to catch myths and mystery signer host kid chrome today a little insight into a different kind of fire at the heart of many seafaring stories going back hundreds of years detail of a blue fire coming up from top of a master crackling along the railing along the gunwales. Some sailors described how they had watched a blue crackling light move along the top of the water climb up the side of this ship wind around the mass where would vanish into thin air. Today we would refer to a sailor's description of a blue light moving around their ship, a saint elmo's fire. This is a weather phenomenon where a sharp or pointed object is passing through a strong electric field in atmosphere not dangerous if it can be an indicator of a charge difference around you making lightning more likely to strike you despite your location in eighteen ninety. Nine Colorado Springs and experiment by Nikola Tesla that utilized undoubted waves caused horses at the livery stable because suddenly Bolton kick free of their stalls, even the insects felt the effects of the electrical barrage butterflies became electrified helplessly swirling circles, their wings, sprouting Blue Halos of saint almost fire during World War One Germany had dozens of rigid airships called Zeppelin's they could travel eighty five miles an hour and carry up to two tons of bombs by the Nineteen Thirties Dr Louvred cder who overseeing the design of this upland step aside to allow the head of the company Hugo. To design the huge Hindenburg class airships in all tour bill designated L Z one, twenty, nine. The HINDENBURG was one hundred, three feet long with a diameter of one hundred, thirty, five feet is gas capacity was just south of seven million cubic feet I I flew in March nineteen thirty six American Airlines contracting with the operators of the Hindenburg shuttled passengers from Lakehurst Newark. Connections to airplane flights she carried thirty six passengers with a crew sixty, one and two thousand, nine, hundred trainees. The airship was hours behind schedule WANNA passed over Boston due to these headwinds landing at Lakehurst was further delayed by foul weather that included thunderstorms the captain opted to pass over. Manhattan. At six, fifty, five PM, the storm had passed and the captain directed the Hindenburg in the direction of it's more at Lakers were the ground crew waited. At seven PM local time the Hindenburg made his final approach from an altitude of six, hundred, fifty feet. The ship would drop rope in cable and be winched tied to more in tower. It began to rain the ground crew grabbed the mooring lines at seven twenty, five a number of individuals on the ground witnessed what they later would state look like a blue. Flame climb up the back of the HINDENBURG seconds later it burst into Flame Werner France was a fourteen year old cabin boy who is dazed by the fire. But when one of the ship's water bladders burst, he was drenched and managed to get out of a hatch used to load food into the kitchen once on the ground, he ran from the burning inferno. The only survivor to escape without any injuries he was also the last surviving crew member and died at the age of ninety two in August two, thousand, fourteen, another survivor was Joseph Spa. ADVIL COMIC ACROBAT. When he saw the first sign of trouble, he smashed the window with this movie camera which had been filming the landing. The film did the disaster by the way that's ship near the ground. He lowered himself out the window on hung onto window ledge letting go when the ship was perhaps twenty feet above the ground his acrobatic instincts kicked in and spa kept his feet under him attempted to do a safety role. When he landed, he injured his ankle nonetheless days Woodley crawling away on a member of the ground crew came up, swung the diminutive SPA under one arm and ran him clear that fire days lady during an interview and investigation was determined that sabotage was. The, cost of the flames but Saint Elmo's fire and that had caused the initial spark that caught the gas on fire. A different

Hindenburg Joseph Spa Saint Elmo Dr Louvred Cder Nikola Tesla Lakehurst Newark Lakehurst Boston Germany Advil Colorado Springs Lakers Woodley Werner France Manhattan Hugo Bolton American Airlines
Mail Delivery In Swing States Falls Short, Worrying Elections Officials

All Things Considered

04:30 min | 1 year ago

Mail Delivery In Swing States Falls Short, Worrying Elections Officials

"You're planning to vote by mail this election, there are troubling signs that on time mail delivery is not meeting the standards set by the Postal Service. A PM reports the investigations unit of American Public Media analysed first class mail delivery data, and it found that mail service in critical swing states is worse than a year ago. Elections officials worry that late ballots may never be counted. Tom shek has the story. The Corona virus pandemic has prompted tens of millions of people across the country to consider something different this November voting by mail, Wisconsin resident Eliza Werner is one of them. In June. She and her husband requested absentee ballots for the August primary. But she started worrying after not getting her ballot after waiting a month as people started talking more and more about the upcoming election. I just thought, you know I really should have received that by now. It's been a couple of weeks, she says. She was told other voters in the Milwaukee suburb reported similar problems. The clerk canceled Warner's initial ballot and re sent new ones. Elections officials say Nearly 700 ballots were not delivered to Milwaukee area voters for this week's primary. And that comes just months after thousands of ballots didn't reach Wisconsin voters in the April primary. And analysis of mail delivery confirms voter complaints. The Postal District serving eastern and southern Wisconsin repeatedly failed to meet on time delivery goal since 2016 putting it in the bottom quarter of districts across the country. Wisconsin isn't the only swing state Postal district failing to meet delivery standards. Detroit's on time delivery for two day male plunged nearly 22% since last year. None of this surprises. Tina Barton, She's an election's manager in Michigan and says some primary voters there complained about never even getting ballots in the mail. So even a couple weeks prior to that I had a City council member tell me that they had gone four days and had not received any mail and so about a couple weeks prior to the election, I was really starting to sound the alarm to people and I had important, says she started telling voters who requested ballots in the run up to the primary to return them in person. Timely mail delivery is important because Michigan, like more than half the states requires ballots to be returned by election Day. Postal officials are urging voters to mail their ballots at least a week before Election Day. They also say they're working with elections officials to educate them about election male standards. Speaking before the Postal Services Board of governors last week, Postmaster General Lewis to Joy said election male will be delivered in a timely manner. We have delivery standards that have been in place for many years. The standards have not changed, and despite any associations to the contrary. We're not slowing down Election mail or any other male. We are dealing with a directive under the new postmaster general that is not seeking to improve the delivery performance. Timmy Patrick is an election male expert for the Democracy fund. She says to Joy's recent changes to how the postal services run will make mail delivery slower at a time when it needs to speed up When you eliminate over time when you change the work ethos of an entire organization that is get the mail through To leave it behind. It's going to cause problems to joy made his changes after the on time delivery data was collected for the last quarter, leading Patrick to suspect It's even worse now. Individual postal carriers and a union leader representing postal workers also say the changes, air leading toe upheaval and significant delays across the country. Elections officials are urging voters to hand deliver their balance to a drop box or elections office if it's close to election Day. Still, some voting rights advocates say that doesn't go far enough. Allison Riggs leads the voting rights program at the Southern Coalition for Social Justice in North Carolina. She says. North Carolina doesn't have a lot of experience handling mail ballots. Couple that with mail delivery worries and rig says it's better to vote in person were suddenly talking about potentially hundreds of thousands of new things to be in the mail. Back in Wisconsin, ELISA Werner says she'll again request a ballot be mailed to her for the November election. But she won't return it by mail.

Wisconsin Postal Service Postal District Milwaukee Postal Services Board Of Gover North Carolina Michigan Tina Barton Allison Riggs American Public Media Timmy Patrick Eliza Werner Tom Shek JOY Detroit Warner
Turning Open Source Developers Into Superfans

a16z

04:29 min | 1 year ago

Turning Open Source Developers Into Superfans

"Today's topic. How do you create a platform that people not only us, but tell their friends about when that goes beyond just being useful and actually connects deeply with the user in this episode recorded at our crypto startup school. In April Twenty Twenty eight sixteen z General. Partner Chris, Dickson talked about building communities with get hub co, founder, Tom Preston Werner. Discussed how to engage early users, how to turn them into your biggest advocates had a create super fans and more. Today get hub is leading community for open source developers and others. The also discuss in-person communities versus distributed communities a topic that's very top of mind today. So here's Chris and Tom starting with the beginnings of get hub. So. How did the idea come about? That was while I was at power set and we were using get internally a little bit. I was working on an internal project with erling and. Co Workers I was working with Dave on introduced me to get. He was like, this is the greatest thing like the Lennox. Lennox Colonel Uses this. It has this really nice branching emerging model and he showed it to me and I was like this is this is pretty awesome. It's the command line stuff a little hard to use it like you have to have an account on a server somewhere and pushing and pulling from repository to repositories. Awkward. But I definitely saw the potential, and so we started using it internally power set and going to the ruby meet ups in San Francisco and just started thinking about how great it was, and but nobody was using nobody could. Really. The dominant reveal using over to using subversion was the most prominent open source. See some people would be using CVS. Some people were using perforce. But it's not only about trying to trying to make it possible for people to harness the power that I saw in being a web developer. I, I not make this, know how to write code that can read from disk and pull get objects of disk and give them into ruby so that they can be exposed a ruby on rails web site and I, thought that would be a cool project that I could work on accident projects with people that I knew and just started showing it around the community. and. So you this website and then you put it up ended immediately, Kinda get popular or did it take a long time or? Did, we did a a thing that we stole from. Marketing trip that they did with g mail where you you had some invites. So we gave people five invites, and the could invite the invites to their friends, and so there was this kind of artificial scarcity I. Mean, it was real scarcity too because we we had some very small server that we were running this thing on. And so it was sort of a dual. Dual, effort to to. Lever, some of that artificial scarcity that that makes people want I want, I want it. I want everyone could see it, but not everyone can have an account, and so we manage the accounts that way early on anyone could read, could you could see it and pull the repositories, but not necessarily sign up. Right. You had to have an invite to sign up. So. That worked I. Don't know if that works anymore. I. Haven't seen people do too much of that anymore. But at the time it was it was quite successful. I get created a lot of buzz. People just talking around I. Think Twitter was quite early then but people were talking about on twitter. and and people really seem to like it and. I don't know just people started signing up for it, pushing up random code here and there, and it immediately I think struck a chord with people as far as the capabilities version control and what you could do. Once you realize that you had easy branching and merging. offline capabilities. It was super super? Fast. And now with a website where you could push a coding collaborate on it. And make it so that you could use get and have it not be the hardest thing in the world it just it just it grew linearly. Our user base linearly for almost the entire time that I was there was this was not a a super exponential curve like you see in a lot of startups, you're always like I need that exponential growth curve. Are I'm doomed? For us it was, it was quite linear. We grow by some x thousands of users a month, and we sustain that for for months and months and months and. Years on those numbers would grow. So it wasn't exactly linear. And, then you know over time, it would get faster, but it was mostly, it was. It was. Quite linear, but the income was also linear, which is nice. The income just kept coming as well.

Twenty Twenty Tom Preston Werner Chris Lennox Colonel Partner San Francisco CO Founder Twitter Dave Dickson Web Developer Twitter.
"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Bill Werner Minneapolis man is now facing another second degree murder charge after the child of a pregnant woman he allegedly shot to death also died early Wednesday morning. Baby girl was delivered three months premature Lee and died one month after her mother, 27 year old lanista. Columbus, was shot while sitting in an SUV near the George Floyd Memorial. The child's father, 27 year old Zachary Robinson of Minneapolis. Was charged earlier with second degree murder in the death of Columbus. Scott County authorities investigating the assault of a police officer and new praying this morning, which did not result in serious injuries. It happened after the officer made a traffic stop due to a driving complaint. One person taken into custody. Number of Minnesotans air headed to the huge motorcycle rally in Sturgis, South Dakota, that begins tomorrow. Despite covert mornings from state health officials, Commissioner Jan Malcolm says there are people coming into the event from high incidence states and just be a It's just a pretty ripe environment for Further spread and folks bringing the virus back to their home communities. Milk Emerging Minnesotans who attend the Sturgis Rally to quarantine for 14 days when they get back survey conducted for the Minneapolis Downtown council finds 45 business owners who say they're considering leaving the downtown area. They point to a lack of people working or socializing downtown and the possibility that the Minneapolis Police Department could be dismantled. Businesses have not been named. But the downtown council says one has 600 employees. This is imminent when you're in college sleep is important. But thanks to your studies and busy schedule, you might not be getting as much rest as you need that.

Minneapolis Downtown council second degree murder Bill Werner Minneapolis Minneapolis Police Department officer Columbus Minneapolis Sturgis Commissioner Jan Malcolm George Floyd Memorial Zachary Robinson Lee South Dakota Scott County assault
"werner" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"werner" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Spend twenty billion dollars of your money to put some clown on the moon well it was good old American know how that's why as provided by good old Americans like Dr Werner phone brown seeing you a man whose agencies approved by Expedia com them on not even not fun but I don't say that he's hypocritical say that he's a political it says some harsh words for this man some think our attitude should be one of gratitude like the widows and cripples in old London there are large pensions to is with well it was Sunday April twelfth we did a whole show about operation paper clip and all of the off that Werner von Braun away.

Expedia London Werner von Braun Dr Werner
"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Werner for Minneapolis police officers have been fired after an African American man died while in police custody mayor Jacob fry announced this afternoon being black in America should not we watched is a white officer pressed his knee and neck black the incident with the handcuffed man pleaded with officers that he couldn't breathe was captured on video federal authorities are investigating a white Minneapolis police officer for possible civil rights violations American civil liberties union of Minnesota says in the days ahead what we're calling for is an independent thorough fair transparent investigation that's ACLU Minnesota executive director John Gordon video of that incident is getting national attention and Gordon says the video shows police officers callous disregard for a black man's life state health officials say the number of covert cases in intensive care increased for a second straight day state health department director Kris Ehresmann indicate that jump most evident in the metro area where eighty seven percent of ICU beds were in use as of Monday other regions of the state had more availability for comparison it isn't unusual for I. you bad B. ninety five percent fall during flu season health departments as two hundred fifty eight people in ICU that's up ten from yesterday this is M. and we're here talking with Mike Kilborn owner of roof to deck restoration Mike icy roads all over the Twin Cities that have many years of life left better street in Staunton look terrible your company actually removes those streaks and stains many people don't know it but those black streaks and stains are caused by an elegy that can be killed and cleaned away our process makes rough look new again cleaning a cedar shake wood roof is also very important algae and moss grow on cedar shake roofs moss is especially damaging because it actually feeds on the cedar wood and prevents the wood from dried and when what doesn't dry it rots cleaning and sealing a cedar shake roof actually extends the life of a roof like all outdoor wood cedar shake roofs must be maintained and.

Werner Jacob fry America officer Minnesota executive director Kris Ehresmann Staunton Minneapolis ACLU John Gordon director Mike Kilborn
Greatest Hits: Physician, Test Thyself

Your Brain on Facts

04:56 min | 1 year ago

Greatest Hits: Physician, Test Thyself

"While at the medical pneumatic institute of Bristol in the seventeen ninety s Humphry Davy studied gases studied by inhaling. The today's theme was still in any way unclear. Devi would set up chemical reactions and then inhale the resulting gas one gas gave him a pleasant sensation and the impulse to laugh at everything he had discovered. Nitrous oxide though. His initial attempts were meant to reproduce the pleasurable effects of opium and alcohol. Davey would ultimately recommend the use of nitrous oxide as an anesthetic. Your dentist gives you a blend of fifty percent nitrous and fifty percent oxygen but devi was huffing hundred percent nitrous oxide which is probably why he enjoyed it enough to start hosting parties. Were friends would inhale it from silk bags when it came time to test his polio vaccine. Dr Jonas Salk decided to avoid the long drawn out. Human clinical trial process the only suitable tests subject was himself and his family in nineteen forty seven. Salt was working on a vaccine for the crippling disease. While at the University of Pittsburgh he needed a healthy volunteer to test it and administered it to himself his wife and their three sons. It worked and was soon implemented in a nationwide test that showed dramatic results in two years. Polio cases decreased from twenty nine thousand to less than six thousand salk didn't patent the vaccine in assisted that it should remain free and available to everyone saying. Could you patent the Sun as a result? He's often remembered. As one of history's great humanitarian. Since Dr Olivier Immune System was a brilliant cardiologists zone practice in the second half of the twentieth century when he developed a life hindering addiction to alcohol fearing for his life. He immersed himself in a rehab therapy but nothing worked so he did the only thing he felt he could. He took his treatments into his own hands. Searching For a cure he happened upon back. Lafon a muscle relaxant. That had been used for years but it shown promising results in studies with laboratory animals addicted to a variety of substances Doctor Amos in prescribe himself the drug and experimented with increasingly higher doses until he finally reached a level that left him free of any craving for alcohol. He published his results in two thousand and four which a team of Italian scientists tested with promising results in two thousand eight Werner forsman was German urologist who during his surgical training in nineteen twenty. One pioneered the technique of cardiac catheterization the inserting a catheter into the heart. To measure the pressure inside and decide whether a patient needs surgery building on the work of scientists who has successfully catheterization a horse in eighteen sixty one force was inspired to try to replicate that work in humans but couldn't get permission for human trials of such a dangerous sounding experiment undeterred. He asked an operating room nurse to procure the necessary equipment. She agreed but only on the noble condition that he experimented on her rather than trying to do it to himself. No sooner was she prepped. On the table than foresman anesthetize his own arm and made a cut inserting the catheter. Twelve inches or thirty centimeters into his name. He then casually climbed two flights of stairs to the X. Ray Sweet before threading it all the way into his heart and having an x ray done to check the placement. He was later forced to resign from that hospital. Then hired back and fired again in the early thirties doctors. Herbert Woollard an Edward Carmichael. Notice that when an internal organ was damaged patient sometimes felt pain in unconnected parts of their body. They decided to deliberately damaged one of their own internal organs to study the effects. But what internal organ did they have? That was both critical and easily damaged. Maybe one or a pair of ones that's effectively on the outside of the body for easy access Yup. They chose to experiment with their gentlemen's BITs to study pain in their notes. Willard in Carmichael recorded that the testes was drawn forward and placed under a Pan that could hold weights though they recorded. Neither whose testees. Who did the drawing forward weights were added to the Pan and the resulting sensations were recorded. The pair performed the experiment. Multiple Times sometimes injecting various sections of the testicles with local anesthetic to

Dr Jonas Salk Nitrous Oxide Polio Vaccine Devi Humphry Davy Dr Olivier Immune System Edward Carmichael Polio Medical Pneumatic Institute Of Opium University Of Pittsburgh Werner Forsman Davey Doctor Amos Salt Willard Herbert Woollard
"werner" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:18 min | 1 year ago

"werner" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Of cold instead of this yeah that's a question and they said they are in the mix that is something they're gonna look at they're in the midst of that to see how much additional death has has called with a broad right there there are these like your kinds of you know skeptical questions are getting addressed it's not skeptical and I'm not minimizing I understand the day after the death of an individual I'm talking about the other side which is the cost side which is not spoken about by the government which is what does this cost us and when someone like at Mira Loma talks about if we don't care what this cost as long as it saves us one life that is a denier that individuals denying the reality of economy that to me that person who says that and the governor has something he said something like that that's a denier no that's he hasn't said that if this saves one life it's worth it a final hold similar Werner I'm going to quote similar to a Tom and just back today that's an individual decision nine to reality and I want to point out go ahead yes going to point out that there has been an enormous amount of beef up kind of mental health and access for people when when this full sat down to compose a factor one of the first things that a lot of people started to talk about is the impact especially when we're talking about domestic violence so you know king county prosecutors and and their team have been really helpful they put a new where you can file for a court order restraining order kind of online from your own home you kind of made it very easy for people to do that doing everything they possibly can to make sure that people in those situations can still get help and there's a lot of that going on at the state level health health care authority is doing a lot of that work so there is stuff going on it it doesn't always make the biggest headlines but the numbers are absolutely increased I mean in Seattle alone I think the first few weeks they site twenty two percent jump in domestic violence yeah right because people reacting to it like that's I want to show those charts right hand anything else before I hit the button and say goodbye I think we're good today okay thank you trump's referring to it as operation warp speed Tom Benson how quickly he responds people saying he's like he's a sexual harassment that's your money yeah that's not a.

Mira Loma Werner Seattle Tom Benson harassment king county trump
Tom Preston-Werner: Building Full-Stack JS Apps with Redwood.js

Full Stack Radio

05:58 min | 1 year ago

Tom Preston-Werner: Building Full-Stack JS Apps with Redwood.js

"Jaaz is indeed an attempt to build a full stack framework for Java script and to really deploy it in a service way. So that's one of the primary tenants that we have is build it end to end with Javascript and deployed to server list environment. To give you the advantages of the scale that that can bring as well as the global distribution that that can bring so one thing that we say about redwood is that its edges ready and by that we mean all of the different parts of redwood should be able to operate on the edge once technology plays out a little bit more. This is not entirely true today. But really we're building redwood today with an eye to the future so redwood is not yet fully realized but the idea is that if we start today with the idea that some of these technologies will exist in the way that we want them to in say a year. Then we'll be there when the technology is ready instead of technology existing first and then coming in and saying Oh let's take advantage of this and then it takes another year or more to built for it. It's like the way that game. Programmers build their games for the hardware that will exist. Yeah when they release. We're doing the same thing but with web technologies supplying some bets that Some of the tooling that you kind of need to kind of make this thing work the way you you believe has. The potential to work are going to exist You know in the near Ish Future. Yeah absolutely and so I. I can dive into those just real quick to go over them. So as hard as the edge readiness goes so the whole point redwood really is to take advantage of GM stack architecture. And so you start with the client which ends up being a react based javascript client that can be delivered statically so before we even like go even further there. I think it'd be interesting to kind of touch on some of these kind of different layers of the stack because he get through and figure out what the opinions are I think even before he talking about the react client. I'm I think a lot of people have sort of a different definition of Jim Stack or different picture in their head of what it means so when you say stack like how do you define that. And what is what is it. And what is it not in your mind? Yeah so I use the term jam stack. Maybe a little bit more loosely than most people today. But it's a bit on purpose. Purposefully trying to push the boundaries of what would be considered gem stack while still being true to the definition so jam stack javascript. Api's markup that's can cover a lot of territory but it really comes with the deployment strategy as well so a big part of the jam stack is the idea that you can push your code to a git repository and that will trigger deploy. And you're basically done and so that's part of Redwood that same idea the same way that you would build a traditionally considered jam stack application today where it's content faced and maybe you're you have a built step and then you push that aesthetic content to a cdn and with Netla fi and others you can have functions. That'll be spun. Up for you redwood operates in exactly that that space and so by Jim Stack. I mean you have Java script that is your primary it flips a little bit. Maybe the J. M. in in aesthetic content based site you're probably going to have mostly static markup and then you're gonNA sprinkle in Java script to interact with Third Party. Api is or maybe an API that you've written yourself in the redwood version of Jam Stack. Which is really the same tall just jam. Stack. You might have more or less of each one of those components so in Redwood you have more javascript so your your front ends up being all react. So it's page APP and you're mark probably ends up being minimal. Though the idea is that you can do pre rendering and have pages. So let's say you're marketing pages or other content pages that are that are suitable for pre rendering that you have a bill phase to do that and then you can push those out like you would in a more traditional jam stack APP Today and the. Api is baked in as part of this stack in that. You're you're going to write your API it would be. It would be a reason that you would choose to use. Redwood is the full integration throughout the stack to use the all of the fancy stuff really nicely integrated really great developer experience that we're producing four the back end as well and this is. This is another difference from a more of a content related. Jim Koch So in my mind what I'm hearing is it sounds like it's like a Jam Saqi framework designed for People Building Bespoke web applications where they need to write a lot of their own custom backend code and they need a place to do that. That hopefully has some opinions and conventions that let's do it in a more productive way maybe like we typically been used to something like rails. Yeah exactly so. We see it as a rails replacement. Yeah Very Cool. Anything you would normally do with rails. We hope that you'll be able to do with redwood the that's the competitor. Is that really the full end to end? Full stack tightly. Integrated includes everything testing like all like the whole database access. Like the whole thing end to end is just use. This stuff used these sorts of technologies together. We've integrated them beautifully. We've created a deployment paradigm that scales very easily and requires almost no intervention and is Java scripts and

Redwood Jim Stack Jaaz Jim Koch GM Third Party People Building Developer
"werner" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"werner" Discussed on KOMO

"Few months here Werner of I wait that will with that and you know my job right here before all this was to be the coordinators all my attention was on the defense and obviously my attention needs to be on the full spectrum of our program now and so that'll be an evaluation process here's our before your original career pathways to own a business are you cheating that today I am that's that's that's well said you know really run the football program is like being a CEO and run a business there's a lot of lot of facets lot of you know different sections at that time in charge of it I have to make sure they run smoothly and I guess my I guess it just came out about it a different way I thought was going to be more of a a different type of business but this is definitely one that I'm passion about and I'm ready to do what mall coaches want to coach ball and how we do that and delegate and run all those other things as a CEO don't worry about that like I told you guys my my passions football strategy football strategy in all three phases and and I'm excited to make sure all three three those phases play really smart really smart situational football and tried out fox hold muscle out physical people I'm excited to get to to get started coach Pete's remarks about balance of life resonate with you because you've been at this a long time I have and I've actually learned from him while I've been with them for the last eight years how he does balance and your life between.

Werner CEO Pete football eight years
Urquidy, Bregman lead Astros over Nats 8-1 to tie Series 2-2

Fantasy Focus

01:05 min | 2 years ago

Urquidy, Bregman lead Astros over Nats 8-1 to tie Series 2-2

"By the way you we heard that World Series rejoined series tied at two Astros defeat the nats last night eight to one Alex Bregman with the grand slam the first third baseman to hit a grand slam in the World Series since nineteen sixty four there was a gut check when Forman now we got a best of three series of Towson I can't wait night cold shores Werner lander Strasbourg I mean this is setting up for the drama that we wanted it to be in the fall classic it is and I I think with the way it played out we were looking at it as starting pitching was going to rule the roost yeah and you know the nationals to come out of there are up to after playing in Houston I thought all right in now I think these guys both very lander and core really wanted to you get a little redemption back in there gonna get the opportunity which we don't know if they what yeah you felt like the nats after getting up to a two nothing lead in the series after hitting after getting by coal Inver later like a man this is we got this thing in for the Astros to say that's the worst two games that we can throw with those guys and now we're back in it and we got a little home field we're in in pretty

Astros Nats Alex Bregman Forman Towson Houston
FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

WBZ Afternoon News

00:59 min | 2 years ago

FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

"The FDA is considering more aggressive actions to tell women considering breast implants about potentially serious side effects and risks CBS is Anna Werner says the agency wants manufacturers to put strong warnings on in plaid packaging but it's been a lot of concern this movie's coming as the agency is taking a lot of heat from women who say they weren't warned of potential complications link to breast implants before they had surgery now the black box warning the FDA is proposing would lay out those risks those complications include chronic fatigue joint pain and even a rare type of cancer called breast implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma a large majority of those cancer cases have been linked to those rougher textured implants sixty seven percent of those with the disease had textured implants the FDA also once companies to explain that implants often require repeated surgeries and should not be considered lifelong

FDA CBS Anna Werner Large Cell Lymphoma Sixty Seven Percent
FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

WBZ Afternoon News

00:59 min | 2 years ago

FDA proposes "black-box warning" for breast implants

"The FDA is considering more aggressive actions to tell women considering breast implants about potentially serious side effects and risks CBS is Anna Werner says the agency wants manufacturers to put strong warnings on in plaid packaging but it's been a lot of concern this movie's coming as the agency is taking a lot of heat from women who say they weren't warned of potential complications link to breast implants before they had surgery now the black box warning the FDA is proposing would lay out those risks those complications include chronic fatigue joint pain and even a rare type of cancer called breast implant associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma a large majority of those cancer cases have been linked to those rougher textured implants sixty seven percent of those with the disease had textured implants the FDA also once companies to explain that implants often require repeated surgeries and should not be considered lifelong

FDA CBS Anna Werner Large Cell Lymphoma Sixty Seven Percent
New bill would make animal cruelty a federal felony

Lee Mathews

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

New bill would make animal cruelty a federal felony

"Late yesterday the U. S. house voted to pass the preventing animal cruelty and torture act HR seven twenty four which would make the most malicious of animal cruelty crimes including **** a felony on the federal level former Oklahoma Attorney General drew Edmondson and was instrumental in helping move the legislation and the support of his new animal well this national law enforcement council the bill led by representatives Ted Deutch and Werner Buchanan I'm sorry Verne Buchanan and senators Pat Toomey and Richard Blumenthal passed the Senate in twenty sixteen and again in twenty seventeen but the house previously failed to act so we're now extremely encouraged the hard

Edmondson Ted Deutch Verne Buchanan Pat Toomey Richard Blumenthal Senate Oklahoma Attorney Werner Buchanan
"werner" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"werner" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Case iron and it ends up making giving that flat space we get a high even heat and so then you set up your grill for zone cooking for zone cooking let's say you have a a gas grill and it's got four different burners for different knobs four different burners right from left to right you'd have zone one zone two zone three and so on for I put the griddle on zone for and that would be on high heat then zone three is your second Werner from the right and that would be on a medium heat and then someone into I would keep off so that give you three different zones of cooking you have a high temperatures own which is your great all that's going to be for searing you have a medium temperature zone which is that middle zone which is for cooking and then you have zone one and zone two for either keeping food warm that's already cooked or slowing down the cooking process so think of yours known as a gas pedal or brake pedal if it's not cooking fast enough for you want to get a high a high heat see running you move it to the right where the the highest temperature is if you want to slow things the cooking process down or keep something warm you move it to the left so in this case you'd start your burgers out on zone three which is medium heat if there's a lot of flare ups meaning that them the fat is melting from the burger from the paddy dripping onto the burner and flaring fire up you don't want to much of that.

Werner
"werner" Discussed on Wichita Life Podcast

Wichita Life Podcast

13:40 min | 2 years ago

"werner" Discussed on Wichita Life Podcast

"Guest is Stephen Werner Stephen is the founder and CEO of Lawn Buddy which has been called the Uber for lawn care. Lamberti is not only one of the hottest startups in Wichita but one of the hottest startup companies in the world we talk about Stevens background his path from the Marines to start his own companies and much more pleasing aroma conversation with Stephen Werner are at I'm here Stephen Werner doing doing good Harburg south doing pretty well. Can you just tell a little bit about yourself yes so I was born and raised in a small town in Wyoming Place Kim roaming. We have no stop stoplight. Stop signs only one. Itty bitty movie theater and the biggest claim to fame was. JC Penney's started there. That's pretty bad I correct. Nobody knows that it's there the grew up in a small ranch outside of town so I wasn't even a citizen of Camera Wyoming the county but grew up there went to high school they are in listed in the Marine Corps my junior year in high school and then shipped off. I'm for BOOT camp right after I graduated so no real time to have fun or or straight straight to business but it was a good time was in the military for for several years best run all over the place that a combat deployment to Afghanistan and back after the military was done I'd say two thousand thirteen I got out and was very fortunate in the fact that I got a job doing structural project management management for firm mind there where I kinda cut my teeth on on management projects all the stuff you're familiar with so the when I was there I met my beautiful wife. WHO's electrical engineer sparks did fly nothing caught on fire them something to be said for Sparky sparky but so after that we decided to kind of broaden our horizons we both put applications and other places coke industries a swooped in and and snagged her up real quick. I think with two weeks is when she she got the job offer. They offered it to her on the spot which doesn't really happen now. It doesn't I've been through that process processes. It can be grueling and so anyways we we moved to Wichita Kansas and I thought you know I'm just GonNa go and use all my experience and my veteran background and we get a job doing exactly what I was doing before which too had other plans thankfully I couldn't find anything ended up working armed security already at a spirit for a number of months and realized that wasn't very fun being glorified gate guard especially working night shift so decided to jump back into school in the paper. Is that important. I'd go and get it. We've talked a little bit briefly before this. I was interested in pursuing a structural engineering degree. W only offered a mechanical engineering degree. Ah Thermo is not fun. No Fun at all you can take that and so decided to go into entrepreneurship. I'd always wanted to start business. I've started several smaller businesses before they're kind of one off. Deals decided to pursue that lasted two semesters before Lamberti started and we're sitting here today so awesome. I'm sorry it is backing up just a little bit so you joined the Marines. You Always WanNa join the services or is that something you just picked up in high school. So since my freshman year in high school who I had I had wanted to join the military did a lot of research the only recruiters that would call me back and even entertain a conversation with freshman of that time was the Marine Corps and and research into that find out to find out that they were the the best and the brightest even though everyone else will disagree with us but we have the best education so we know we're talking about. enlisted my junior year in high school yeah miracle he asks can ask why the Marines but so so the it was the longest the most challenging boot camp that I could find and you're a rifleman. I in your job came second and that really Kinda appealed to me and decided to focus on that nice very cool. Thank you for your service by the way that's awesome. That's really cool and so you mentioned you started a couple of small smaller businesses or one off. What kind of stuff is that here. Qatar back home in Wyoming both so right before Sonya my wife and I moved here. We were getting ready to open up a called a looking back as always kind of what was I thinking but it was called. SMS tactical solutions that we were open up in Wyoming tour we were filing for NFL and then do firearms training so that not a lot of people know about that but when we moved back here we decided to dissolve that company and there were I mean thunderbird who just opened with right here and then range all the different ranges and training facility a couple of different places around the the market was kind of diluted for share something like that ended up working for are for one of them for a while but then what I was going to wishaw stay it opened up a brass reselling business around picking up once fire range brass recycling it reloaded which was kind of more of a a time filler for me really than a a business venture and there was one other one. I can't remember what it was. That's how yeah how interesting kind. They went through the process of starting. NLC on all of them are going through the kind of filing your articles and going through a lot. Oh that basic staff early on and then obviously when I was in which state for entrepreneurship you learn about a lot of that so I had a little bit of an advantage. There's there but nothing too huge during the day 'cause definitely different so between just studying it and then going through and actually doing it so so he planted the seeds for what could have been somebody then so talk a little bit about long buddy and what that is yes do laundry started really in two thousand fifteen. We were doing customer customer validation around that. Everyone thinks that I making up a story when I when I say this but it was really started from me wanting a better better solution for someone to cut the grass. I was working fulltime at that point. Studying full-time going to wichita state and grass grows really fast here. It does especially in the spring when it's raining today but so I had a lot of my plate and when I got home to grass was overgrown and I was I was just learning what honey do list were in. My wife had kindly reminded me several times throughout that week to to cut the grass and I could hear voice in my head and said you know there's there. There needs to be a solution for this persona. Come out Mo- at one. I'm not worried about the neighbor kid getting hurt and there wasn't at that time and so when my wife got home we sat down and we created a business model around it. I didn't cut the grass but we created a business. Yeah my wife came on originally to help build everything with us. No we entered into several competitions and built it from there. I met my to go founder Business Partner Phil Matthew who helped us kind of bring this this to reality and we launched in the I guess it was the winner of two thousand sixteen with the Lawn Buddy on-demand mobile lap we did snow removal of first of all things and I firmly believe that US releasing that technology is why it didn't snow in Wichita missile the next spring we had the on-demand technology we launched in Wichita grew outside of Wichita and several other places but then at the end of it. You'll appreciate this. There was some things that weren't necessarily working and so I sat down to a root cause analysis to find out what is causing this it to happen and one of the results came from that was that realizing that the men and women who were actually mowing the grass loved it because they they had had no access to this type of technology and they could get paid within twenty four to forty eight hours which is unheard of in this industry specifically. They have to generate an invoice leave it on their doorstep step. Wait for them to call and say the check is ready and then drive back down to pick it up. It ends up going way longer than net thirty so cashless a real struggle with these businesses and even with scheduling and and simple management tools most of them were doing a on a piece of paper that they keep in their truck so we saw a product market fit for the product we had developed and we were controlling ourselves internally and decided to develop lamberti pro which is the software as a service solution. I'm sure for them to manage their business. Better grow it and so we took it from there and built it and then we saw tremendous growth from that tour now we're in fifty states and we're about out to hit five thousand users on the platform today. Wow that's incredible. How many how many businesses that is or that's the businesses that are using Oh wow okay well and when I say users I I should say businesses and then so what about the user individual side. Do you have a the individual side ranges. A lot of them have employees. Some of them are so operators but the accounts is really what we track. Wow that's incredible. That's really cool so did you. You said Phil came. I'm on is the technical guy so when I had it. D- do you know how to code or anything like that or does your wife or my wife new C. Plus C. Sharp and I had just a limited understanding voting in the Marine Corps. I always leverage technology for solutions actually actually once not one but received awards for it but I had no in-depth experience on how to have code or anything like that so I it can be tough. So how did you find Phil. Did you through mutual friends or how did that come about. It was actually happenstance. I I guess you say I was starting around that time and they had a mentor lunch. Neither of US knew what it was or why we were there but we both found ourselves is in a back corner sure and several other entrepreneurs. Actually it's interesting. I'm Chris Callen was there he had started grit. If you're familiar earlier with that company and Miguel Johns who did king fit Trevor Crotts buddy brands and then fill was at the table as well and kind of explain on the product and I said I'm looking for a developer and at the time I was looking to contract it out but after sitting down and doing some negotiations spill our personalities really matched I'm kind of the optimist and he's more of a realist type of a deal I guess necessary. Yep and then we just took it and ran with him. Nice Nice and how did the when you first went in with how full blown was the ad at that point. Was it just like a a and also did you describe it as Uber for lawn care because I know a lot of different articles and stuff kind of described like that and it's a good way to wrap your head around what it is but how developed the idea at that point yeah so when I met Phil Yeah so the the idea that point we had one some competition student university so it was fairly developed as far as business model sure and how we would gain traction but it wasn't developed as far as far as technology. Gotcha N customer validation actually done customer validation. I mentioned in two thousand fifteen gene technology. Come the ultimate middleman homeowner would call in or contact me on a very horrible website that I built and than I would reach out to the lawn care providers that were kind of do your technology okay and I would feel their pain. I'm a huge believer in the bottom up method to where you need to know exactly what customers are struggling with to the point to where I was out mowing them several times or I was mowing clients properties issue so I know what their struggles are so that we build an actual solution and not just a band aid and so at that point in time when Phil came on we had that done and then in bill came in and helped pioneer the technology. was there any worry so you enter these competitions but don't necessarily have the technology just as website that you made. Is there or any worry that okay somebody's going to be like Oh. I like that idea. I'M GONNA go make technology real quick before they do. I is there any fear of that or so. Were initially there. was I mean they're always especially if it's your first time doing it but one thing that I realized early on is that I'm a firm believer that there's no such thing as a novel novel idea so you're not the I think of it right to do it. Probably it's all about execution and so- hiding almost worse then the not right so customer validation is finding your potential customers that would pay you. If you don't have a paying customer you don't have a business yeah and so that's where we went through in those competitions were we were building those building blocks to start what we have now to. Where if you would ask me. That question didn't three or four years ago I would've probably said especially before the competition so it was a secret and you signed an NDA right right but now it's yes you can try yeah yeah..

Wichita Marine Corps Marines Phil Wyoming Lamberti Stephen Werner US Stephen Werner Stephen Lawn Buddy Phil Yeah JC Penney founder and CEO Afghanistan Sparky sparky Kansas Harburg Stevens
"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"werner" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"I'm Bill Werner, the state bureau of criminal apprehension not the stadium and services department should investigate allegations of fraud in Minnesota's childcare assistance program that's legislative auditor, James nobles recommendation in a letter to lawmakers today nobles argues, these are probe into criminal activity that belong with be CA an audit by nobles office found fraud in the childcare assistance program is likely higher than the five or six million dollars alleged by county. Prosecutors but nobles investigators could not make a reliable estimate. Bill being debated at the state capital would limit an employer's access to applicants and employees personal username password. And social media Senator Scott Dibble of Minneapolis says we wouldn't let an employer rifle through our private possessions at home yet has been surprisingly. So the practice of some employers to demand to look at the private elements of employees, or potential employees social media. Accounts which is a level of overreach. That is in my opinion, unnecessary overbearing and inappropriate. One exception would be for background checks on applicants for law enforcement jobs Shopco is closing all of its stores nationwide, including thirty five in Minnesota and announcement said the liquidation process for stores would begin this week CEO Russ Steinhorn said it's not the outcome made hope for and they began recent restructuring efforts. But in the end they were unable to find a buyer for the if you've been disappointed in the past by carpet cleaners who promised results, but only deliver soaking wet carpets and excuses..

James nobles Bill Werner Minnesota fraud CEO Russ Steinhorn Scott Dibble auditor Senator Minneapolis six million dollars