31 Burst results for "Zain"

Flu shots are available across the country, but is it too soon to get vaccinated? - Yahoo Lifestyle

Lynne Hayes-Freeland

01:50 min | 2 months ago

Flu shots are available across the country, but is it too soon to get vaccinated? - Yahoo Lifestyle

"Getting of Lucia, when do you get it isn't important. And it is the flu going to get all mixed up with this thing called the Corona virus. And how do you approach your shot? Well, that's what a lot of folks you're thinking about. They're actually kind of worried about and who better Help us figure it all out, then that a specialist in infectious disease in critical care doctor Amish Adalja joins us once again. Welcome, sir on the disc Institute of Pittsburgh, New Zain. Thanks for having me. So is this the time I we should be thinking about flu shots. I think we need to start planning about our flu shots. We usually advise people to get the flu shot in October because we know that over the season the flu vaccine loses its effectiveness as you go in tow. Spring months on flu is still circulating, but if the only time you can get your vaccine is in August or September, we want you to get it. But I try to get people to get them in October, but we know that everybody can't get them in October. Now, here's one of the problems or concerns. I think a lot of people are just kind of afraid of going. If they don't have to go into a clinical situation or a doctor's office for anything there, there's still a big hesitance from people. How do you get around that? Oh, you know that doctor's offices have modified their operations now to make it much easier to social distance to make it much more safer. So if you don't come into contact with somebody with Cove in 19, and you don't always have to go to your doctor's office to get a flu vaccine, you could go to your drug store and get a flu vaccine. And there are even some areas that have drive up clinics where you could just Roll your window down and put your arm out the window and get the vaccine that way. So there is many different ways to get the vaccine And you should not postpone the vac your vaccination or be worried about getting the vaccination because of code, But we want to make sure that we have the highest vaccination rate that In history because we want to make sure we have room and hospitals for covert 19 patients of the fall. Now,

Flu Vaccine FLU Amish Adalja Lucia New Zain Institute Of Pittsburgh Cove
"zain" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:57 min | 4 months ago

"zain" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Zain Chuck Secrets in two small planes crashed into each other over Idaho's quarter lane lake and plummet into the water, You know about 121 130 feet, ofwater, witnesses say in the past hour, So at this point, we have recovered two victims. But we're unsure of how many more victims are were on the plane, Coast Guard fire and rescue other units responding, says Lieutenant Ryan Higgins with sheriff's office. We have contacted the NTSB and they are going to be heading over eventually here shortly to help out with the investigation, no word about the cause of the collision while Kobe cases surge in the Sunbelt 10,000 more cases today in Florida, 8000 more in Texas. A national strategy is needed, says New Jersey governor Phil Murphy. This thing is late. Lethal. New Jersey's paid an enormous price. We've lost over 13,000 confirmed fatalities from Cove in 19. We're starting to see Ah, small spikes and re infection from folks coming back from places like Myrtle Beach, a cz well as in Florida, other hot spots with increasingly more crowded. I see youse leaders of Austin and Houston, Texas, calling on the governor to help cities have the power to impose stay at home orders. An eight year old girl shot and killed last night was one of several shooting victims around Atlanta this weekend at the news conference with Atlanta's mayor and police chief, the girls on pleading for the gunman to turn himself in my eight year old beautiful niece. Got taken away. Out of nothing. Actually, Please just turn yourself in in Chicago, July 4th weekend violence. Police report, 72 people shot 13 fatally, with 1200 more police officers on Chicago streets from Thursday to Sunday. The deputy commissioner, telling The Associated Press that the NHL and NHL players Association have agreed on health and safety protocols to resume the hockey season. Listening to ABC News News.

New Jersey Texas Lieutenant Ryan Higgins Zain Chuck Secrets Florida Chicago Atlanta NHL NTSB ABC News deputy commissioner Idaho lane lake Phil Murphy Myrtle Beach hockey players Association The Associated Press
The Best Digestive Enzyme Supplements

The Dr. Hedberg Show

09:28 min | 7 months ago

The Best Digestive Enzyme Supplements

"Today I'm going to be talking about the best digestive enzyme supplements. These are the ones I use in my practice. That just enzymes are a vital part of my practice because most of my patients have gut issues that are connected to their thyroid issues and their auto immune issues and usually almost all of their health issues. So these are really important To healing your gut and getting well. So why don't we jump in and start with Betaine? Hcl's there's three supplements of wind cover today. The first is pertain. Hcl and this is used to optimize low stomach acid and so a lot of the symptoms of low stomach acid or things like acid reflux. And that might be contrary to what you understand. Or what you've heard. But GIRD OR GASTRO ESOPHAGEAL REFLUX DISEASE. Where the patient feels heartburn? That's actually usually due to not enough stomach acid. So that's mainly related to the pilots fainter. Which is the muscle between the ESOPHAGUS and the stomach is dilating for some reason and food or stomach. Acid is regurgitating up into the office and causing the burning. So I'm not going to go into a lot of detail of the causes of of acid reflux but one of them is usually low stomach acid So that's one of the first signs that the patient needs help with their acid levels also a lot of gas bloating nausea after eating those are usually good signs of low stomach acid. So as you get older your stomach acid decreases. That's just naturally the case for everybody but also someone's very sick if they're eating a highly processed diet or highly acidic diet if they're using antacids if they have a lot of stress stress shuts down stomach acid production that usually impairs your hydrochloric acid levels. Also if you're deficient in zinc that can cause low stomach acid and the FBI vitamins. And if you're hypothyroid you're going to have low stomach acid levels so we can connect low stomach acid levels and that's also called HYPO core history. A- that's actually been associated with bacterial overgrowth so CBO small intestinal bacterial overgrowth any infections in the gut. Whether it's bacteria fungi yeast viruses parasites. Any kind of infection can be due to low stomach acid levels so if you got a stool analysis and we find multiple organisms of all different types whether it's bacteria fungi parasite virus. That's a strong indicator that you're acid levels are low also if you're low and vitamins. B Twelve B six folate acid and the minerals. Things like iron magnesium calcium and zinc. Those can also be strong indicators of hypochondria so your stomach has cells called parietal cells and these respond to food in the stomach and they make hydrochloric acid. So sometimes we'll run a parietal cell antibody blood test because you can actually make antibodies against those cells. So it's an auto immune condition where the patient has hypo core history and then hydrochloric acid at it activates. The conversion of PEP CINNA JEN TO PEP ZAIN. And these are enzymes that are required to digest protein so again if the patient appears deficient in. Protein. But they're eating a lot of protein than they may have low stomach acid levels so very important for protein digestion nutrient breakdown and absorption. The acid is really what cleaves the proteins that are connected to different vitamins and minerals like B. Twelve or breaking apart calcium from carbonates. If you're taking a calcium carbonate supplemented the acid to cleave that connections you can absorb it so things like a leaky gut and inflammation these are also connected to Hypo Chorea. Because you need the food that you eat to be broken down properly. Otherwise you'll have large molecules. Large peptides from the protein could potentially leak into the bloodstream and cause inflammation one. Study not going to get into a lot of detail in the study but it was. It was an interesting study looking at hydrochloric acid levels and food sensitivities so twenty five percent of patients taking acid lowering drugs. They had an increased allergic response to their foods. So that's an ide- mediated response. Which is a true allergy. And so there was an increase response of this can be a histamine an increase histamine response to the foods that you eat. If you're acid levels are low and these authors specifically state that you can reduce food allergenicity up to ten thousand fold just by enhancing stomach acid levels. You can imagine if a patient's stomach acid levels are even moderately low. They're going to have more food sensitivities than more food sensitivities. You have the more inflammation you create. When you eat the more you caused this biosimilars and break down the Gut. So this is a real cornerstone of of improving anyone's health if they have a lot of food sensitivities or gut issues and so this adds important like I said. It's your first line of defense against these foodborne pathogens that people are constantly consuming and then stomach acid also keeps healy co b-actor. Pylori in check the H PYLORI. And that's a problematic bacteria and some people it's the source of stomach ulcers and there's also connections with H. Pylori and Conditions Lake Hashi motos disease and graves disease the connection with Hashi Moses weaker than it is with graves but a pretty strong connection with graves disease and H. Pylori. I mean it's also connected to cardiovascular disease and brain inflammation and all kinds of issues so One of the things to know is that as H. Pylori grows it's kind of a a self-defeating mechanism so if you have low stomach acid levels h. Pylori grows but then H. Pylori suppresses stomach acid production so it can be difficult to overcome that if those levels are low so as far as the digestive track os you want a highly acidic stomach and then as you get further down the intestine. Things become more alkaline. Actually so if you have low stomach acid levels you'll start to see an overpopulation of bacteria and fungi in the upper and you could overcome that by increasing acid levels. So if you see this BIOS or despotic symptoms. The key might not be probiotics. Although it usually is very helpful you can go more upstream than and improve your acid levels so just a few technical notes about detain HCL. It's actually seventy six percent between and only about twenty four percent hydrochloric acid so the tain though is it's an important part in the acids function so between it's also known as trimethyl lysine and it's found in foods like beets and a few other

HCL Histamine FBI Hypo Chorea Bloating Heartburn Lake Hashi CBO Healy Co
"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

08:52 min | 7 months ago

"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

"To them because seo is kind of cool like for our website we were getting around one hundred thousand hits per month from high intense customers for repairs for their vehicles and that is quite a lot. Like if you're at attached like eighty dollar you know associated per customer. That's that's like what like eight million dollars right there? In TERMS OF CAC four hundred thousand hits per month but the thing with SEO is not SEO is not centralized to a specific location right like since we're only in Toronto we can only address a specific percentage of that Seo because the SEO is all across North America in our case but if you are a company that's with like covering all across the US you can leverage at us. Yo in a much better way so since they're all across the US they can actually utilize Seo Joe to get customers in whatever market therein and I'll blow are the cock and improve the service absolutely so how long you started something else since you left. wrench yes so we actually started a new company. Called Laser Technologies and essentially what laser technologies is a digital product studio that helps enterprises build products aster with higher quality? Lab started experiencing our kind of expertise around different products to really help them build products that they have trouble building rally. Some of our clients are the weather network. Rb See and Cox Automotive and alongside that we also do build our own saas products internally from difference gaps in the market that we see from all these that we do projects in. And how? How was this going like how? When did you start at? How did you come across this idea yet? It started like shortly after. Basically what happened was when we stole fix We didn't have a new idea right off the bat that we wanted to pursue and I think what we thought was can we can look into our daily lives to see what problems we have. But we want to kind of dive deeper into industries to really figure out whatever the leaper issues within those industries. What prompted the experiencing and what solutions aid and at the same time. What happened was a lot of her friends. Within Toronto Community who run these companies actually just reached out to us and saw that we were done with fix? And they're like hey like we have these problems internally with this project and we're having trouble executing on due to like you we don't have enough capacity or we don't have enough talents or really need this quickly and we just is not on our roadmap and we need like a Ninja squad to come in and they said could you help us and since we were in the mindset of we want to dive into industries deeper really understand them we were gaffer disagreed opportunity for us to learn and also help you guys out and And see what other gaps there are so we started taking on these projects organically and then. We saw that like a lot of these companies. Actually face these problems where They don't have enough resources internally to execute on these projects quickly they don't have like the industry experience to really take ideas from like to take an idea from scratch and really build it into an MVP to a fully-fledged scaled product. And they don't have like the whole star expertise internally to really grow these products in iterating on them successfully so we found a lot of success helping these companies do that with the weather network obviously ventures and Cox Automotive and I think like within the past two months we've started building our own SAS products from different opportunities that we saw within those industries which is going quite well at the moment. And so are you looking for new clients people? Just call you up. Who is your ideal client. How does that? How does that work? Yes I mean like our client tends to be larger enterprises particular because of like a budgeting aspect and we actually don't really help out starved as much as because of like the fee that we charge. I think with start ups. You know your runway is like year your oxygen rights. So you really want to use your runway in your cash. Iterating experiments ends on your product as much as possible with your own technical team and so for like a startup to really outsource all that work to someone. Like us doesn't really make sense. Because what happens is you're you might launch a product and then talk to your customers and then figure out that your products like a complete one eighty right so if you do that. It's really important for you as started to have that technical expertise in house such that you can move quicker and that's part of your life blood as a startup renting exactly yes but these larger enterprises. They're they're more of like a structured process right and a lot of these enterprises sometimes have trouble hiring Top talent internally they might have top talent internally but not enough in terms of quantity of talent to execute on everything on the road map in sometimes. There are different opportunities and products that. They need to build to capitalize on the market quickly. That if they were to use their own capacity internally they wouldn't be able to do so fast enough so is he like fortune. Five hundred companies of large private sector companies tend to use US and benefit the most from us. Let's fantastic and what's next for you and laser technologies. I think right now is We actually have a lot of so. We have a lot of clients coming in You know requesting different projects so what we're trying to do as making sure that we hire the best talent internally so that we can continue our quality high and continue to work on really exciting interesting projects so hiring is our number one thing at the moment number two is always like Looking were always looking and listening to different clients that new problems so We're never like saying whenever like not taking any called learning meeting so more clans are always welcome to reach out and and You know learn more about us and have US learn above about them and the third thing is we are continually building different products internally from opportunities that received so we are still in the experimental phase. it's turning out really cool and this quarter should be pretty interesting and that's well on has been great talking to you. It sounds like a laser. Technologies is doing really well and You know won't have any of my startups reaching out to you for help in the near future but I I I wish you all the best any parting words for audience so with startups. You can still reach out to me personally. I'll be happy to help you out but We we. I won't like we won't help you with a full fledged elementary or anything. I will definitely help you with any questions or whatever anything that you guys need so feel free to reach out. No matter yeah. I'm GONNA connect you with somebody who's moving from the BBC to be to be market in fleet vehicles just for you guys to chat about the experience for sure that'd be cool so thank you for being on startup talking. Yeah thanks for having this has been startup talk Toronto Startup podcast for more exclusive content the episode vault and to be part of TORONTO'S STARTS COMMUNITY VISIT TORONTO STARTS DOT COM. Get Your name on the newsletter mailing list and check out our upcoming events. Four more episodes subscribe now employees. Recognize the time and work behind the scenes. Put into connecting you with the biggest visionaries entrepreneurs and innovators in Toronto by leaving for five Star Review. Join US for more next episode from Toronto's most active entrepreneur and start up community on startup..

US Toronto Laser Technologies Cox Automotive Toronto Community North America BBC MVP Star Review
"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

11:59 min | 7 months ago

"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

"Fabulous. And I guess it's not a trick as I said it's definitely a tip. Warming chosen definitely getting people to try your kool-aid whatever your kool-aid is for themselves. Because otherwise they just have a impression of it getting the detriot gets them The actually involved in get some Committed to something. Yeah because you want them to be a champion at the end of the day you don't you just don't want someone to just be like. Hey check out this service pretty cool I recommend it you want them to really push or you internally and I think with our service if you really had the pain points a driving to a repair shop know wasting half your day and all the stuff and then you found a service like actually use. You would understand that a man after using US like. There's no way you can go back to repair shop and I felt like I one of the things that a lot of these businesses face was if you were to tell them like yeah we come to you and you know repair cars. They don't really understand the whole journey. Allowed right like if you think about a business perspective if one of the fleets the vehicles were flat tire or a dead battery or needed their breaks repaired. If you were to think about the journey that they would face in order to get that car repair what they do is they would have one of their employees. Go TO THE VIDEO. Take that vehicle to a shop. Wait at the shop to get a repair. Drive that vehicle back. If vehicle had to stay overnight at the shop they would have to. You Know Uber back home or whatever might be and so what we found. Is that the costs associated with company. Actually repair cars actually two to three times higher than a normal consumer because the company has to pay for the cost of the employees time any delivery cost the cost of the service in the last thing that they often overlook. The opportunity costs so for example. If you think about a car sharing company that has vehicle out a service. It's not like you're not just facing the cost of the repair on the cost of the employees time to drive that car to repair shop. You're actually losing out on revenues. Because no one can book that car for service to us. So you're facing like these three costs. People don't realize that until they actually go through experiences services for themselves it's interesting and I was always amazed at the the the foresight of the service and and how smooth seemed to go and getting someone to Experienced that is eye opening so I'm not seem to work out really well for him. I'm happy Roy though so because we're here in Toronto I gotTa ask you about dragging stand. How'd you get on IT What happened how was that whole experience. Yeah honestly that was a really cool experience the way we got on it was we applied to audition for the show so basically. I think every time they season the cast of Dragons Zenon. Cbc The cold auditions at the CBC building or any type of company to come in and do go to three minute pitch and so we basically applied they relate. Yeah come in for a two three minute pitch and we went in and this is C. What after like Wycombe meter sub? So we're pretty familiar with pitches and kind of like we know. Our number is our product all of that stuff so the pitch went very smoothly. I think because we have nailed that pitch And because it was A business a service where you know normal household consumers can actually resonate within actually feel the pain in actually use US loose in their everyday lives. They decided to pick us to come into airing the episode and so how it works as like. They don't pick every company that does that to Mitt to two to three minute pitch to come on the show. They pick like a select few and of that select few they kind of bring them back to back. You know backed back recordings of episodes so the dragons are like on a random Tuesday starting from seven. Am to five PM. They have like you know. Twenty to thirty companies kind of come and do back to back recordings and the dragons are just in one studio listening pitches over and over again and so we show up on that day to to film the episode end at this time it was myself. I other CO founder are Clo- was in coober. Because he was sick at times it can really travel so we were at the CBC building and You know like other companies going for recording beforehand in our term came up and I was surprised because like beforehand you. You don't know exactly how everything's GonNa go down. You don't know if they're like scripted. Or if it's off the dome or anything like that so when we walked in but they look like everything is unscripted were just. GonNa Straight Recording. So yeah just be prepared. Essentially so we go in we do our pitch. We obviously practice beforehand. But we did our pitch ends the questions and the from the Dragon's despite the conversation pretty natural and we were pretty like focused and enthralled in the conversation that you kind of lose sight of like that there's cameras around or that you're actually in the show because you're trying to answer all these questions and you know at the end of day come up with a deal But it was a really really cool experience because not only did we get a deal after the show the the publicity and marketing that comes along with a good episode being on the show is is pretty pretty cool we saw Hughes again the number of people coming to our website number of services that we were performing so it's a very cool experience. Yeah I really like the episode specifically around you guys coming out doing your thing. You've already raised some money and You had your terms and they're all like No thanks and then they talk a bunch more than they come back and then they're they're negotiating with you. How do we get it? It's an interesting turn around and we we've had several startups in our community. Go through dragons then some make it on the show like going through addition processes just an experienced in the south and then some get make it to the recording. But don't actually make it on the show or they make it is to side-hustle edition or whatever else but There's been a number of us that have been successfully gone through a lot of the deals from the show. Don't eventually make it through. 'cause you gotta go through due diligence and all this other stuff. I'm glad to hear that yours actually went through are actually didn't go through. Oh yes it came down to the due-diligence thing I think like at the end of the day the diligence process actually took too long Like it would have taken a year or so to actually go through Which would act which was just not in our best interest for the company because by the time we would have received funds and stuff like that we would be probably at a different stage of the life cycle of the business Because we were moving quite quickly. Company can afford due diligence of a year. Yeah I mean it's it's it's been a long time you know and But we kept good relationships with With everyone that was involved and Like everyone was pretty interested in kind of keeping in touch for the series if it were to come and so it wasn't a bad thing or it wasn't a bad thing at all it. Just the timeline and the timeline in the process just didn't work out in in both of our favors. So that's how it goes. Yeah that's what I say a lot of these things don't survive to diligence dragonstar thing that's just any BC. Yeah we got a handshake deal but now we gotta go through the motions. Go through all this and you find out why you don't like working with each other to their no not everything is revealed. When you're in a pitch you've got to kind of go under the covers. A little bit A lot of things have changed. Now we got Companies like clear bank and whatnot. Who are are doing stuff based on your sales and revenue That would provide a funding. I know One of our startups hedgehog umbrella. They Went on Dragon Stan. I think they didn't get funded on there but they're now being funded by clear bank. Yeah you know again. They're not typical but they've got a Revenue ECOMMERCE on selling and it's a clear a numbers game there. Yeah I mean like clear. Bank is interesting because And even kind of how. Michelle did her assessment on. The show is very similar to how clear bank operates like Michelle's vary Driven her assessments. At which is exactly what clear. Bankas right if your numbers workout. The product is a product makes sense. are good and it's a scalable. It's a scalable company such that if you were to just you know for more fuel on the fire it would grow with a high probability of getting your money back then. It's a no brainer funding. So there's lots of lots of companies like that and I think it's working out well for them. It seems to be. I mean we'll we'll time will tell with a lot of early stage startups that five ten years down the road turn to do well but I think they're doing well so You've got you went through an exit. Tell me how that happened at someone approach. You did you someone else. What was that process? Yeah basically what happened was we. Were speaking to another company for to a partnership between fix them for a tire. Change season and they actually facilitated call with one of our other competitors in the states who has actually interested in you know coming into Canada in growing expanding and potentially acquiring us so That's kind of how it initiated and then we kind of took it under consideration and We saw that. It was actually as something to be serious about and Ensue and we kind of went through that whole due diligence process where we had the share like our financials our roadmap or growth or stats all about stuff. And then yeah. We eventually ended up selling to one of our largest veterans in the states. Called wrench. Who IS BASED OUT OF SEATTLE? How long ago was that? We we finalize the deal this past summer so like early this summer. We finalize that deal and We decided not to kind of join. I company because they're based out of Seattle. We wanted to stay in Toronto and they actually still operate in the states primarily they with like plans in the future to expand to Canada. So they're not in candidates as yet but they're still trying to exhaust and Tadic over the whole. Us market But it's very interesting because one of the things that they really valued was The technology that we built within the company's separately around the SEO when the the seamless process to customers in and kind of provide.

US CBC Toronto Michelle detriot SEATTLE Canada Mitt CO founder Roy Tadic Clo BC Hughes
"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

11:46 min | 7 months ago

"zain" Discussed on Startup Talk Toronto's Startup Podcast

"Debate The business model change a from a Per visit per repair per tire change to a a per month subscription style model. It's It's interesting so we tried to test the subscription it worked with some some types of customers and at work and it didn't work with some others a thing that we found with like the beat obese faces that even though that even though the at a high level they kind of looked like all the same types of customers such that like company that has a bunch of vehicles that they manage. Each company manages and operates their fleet of vehicles much different way so for example if we take a cargo for example. Derek Carr show coming the has hundreds and hundreds of mercedes-benz across Toronto but with them their cars are stationed at random spots within the city. There's no like central owner of that car. Basically whenever someone wants to use that car they long to the APP. Get a CODE TO UNLOCK THAT CAR. Drive the car. Etcetera and cargo has like special exact detect whether a check engine light is on whether there's a flat tire they have employees that go in assess the conditions of vehicles so that kind of client tended to be more of a ad hoc basis where we get notified that there's an issue with his cards at this location. We would go services so a subscription model didn't necessarily work out there but there was a large amount of volume every single week intense repairs versus like another type of customer which was more like a copy that had a fleet of vehicles that operated basically between eight am to five pm and we could slap on a subscription package to that vehicle based on that vehicles maintenance schedule Because that company really cared about making sure that their vehicles were always top of the line. that there is never any issues with it at no check. Engine lights diagnostic issues. Came up in the car while customer was in it So their needs were quite different than likes the cargo so there were some where we could do. A subscription models summary view ad hoc basis And somewhere they would pay a certain amount for a specific set of services and then draw down from that amounts as they utilized civic services. Well it's interesting that they're so much difference in each of the fleet having not really thought about it before fit and figuring fleet management fleet management but those are some great examples of you know completely different and you being flexible enough to say while we can try slightly different business model with each of these just because it makes more sense for the customer when I started with the BB space. You don't know what the formula for success is like a lot of experimentation still. It's kind of its own news startup. Because you're targeting A total new demographic. So you don't really know what the needs of those customers are what resonates with them. The best what solve their problems. What problems are even having all of that stuff? So it's still a very large iteration psycho I think. Because we're we're still like we still have the flexibility of scrappy startup. We're able to like create different models that adapt best to our clients. Needs while if you're like a more mature shop or anything that you have one set formula that you abide by To the end of you and if it doesn't fit that formula that you don't take on that clients and if it doesn't you do take on that clients I think in order to figure that formula we had two experiments ends See what models work basketball. Don't don't work best for us and for them in and figure out who the best customers for us. We're so after you had your first customer and you worked a long time figuring out with them. How quickly was it for you to grow into Morbidity customers? I think it's a so it took US quite. It took US quite a bit of time to figure out who our target customer was Like we kind of saw it as there's three types of yeah. There's three to four types of customers within the B. Two B. space there's like those small fleets which are more like one to ten types of amount of vehicles and those are owned by like small companies that do like maybe slum some small deliveries or logistics or whatever it is then there's like a medium size fleet which is like within the fifty to one hundred vehicle range and then there's a large size fleets which are like one hundred and fifty plus an the fourth one is more like the car shack model and so what we found was the car sharing model and the medium size fleets really fit us. Best Small Fleets SMALL-SIZE FLEAS BENEFIT AS S. Because those owners were more price conscious so they were always trying to find the cheapest cheapest service like those twenty dollar oil changes because their cash flow was super important to them and they didn't have enough funds to really justify You know having someone come to them and that the large size fleets which are like hundred fifty plus those kind of companies. What they would extra do is they actually have their own. Garages Onsite. Because they have so many vehicles that can actually justify the cost of having their home repair people in shop too because those cars are always in service and they need those quail changes for as cheap as was well from like a optimization standpoint. Those medium-size Fleas fifty to one hundred and fifty is vehicles. Those are sweet spot because they weren't too big enough to have their own shop. They weren't small enough. That money was a huge issue them so that they can they really valued this time savings and efficiency trauma service like ours. So that's that's what we've been best in the same thing with the car sharing model but like to figure all that out took like about a year year and a half right and these sales cycles are quite long so once we figure that on we noted down amounts face wants to be like identify all the Customers that we want to tackle. It's not as quick as like flicking a switch and be like okay. Let me have meetings the holidays guys. It's it's still takes six to eight months to have those meetings to Have them communicate with their team? To present them pitches and show them the experience of all that stuff so so it sounds like It took a long time to get all that going. Which is normal when you're switching like this and people don't understand people A LOT OF EARLY STAGE STARTUPS. Don't understand The length of a sale cycle can mean the difference between living and dying as At entrepreneur did you go into it knowing along. That cycle would be No I mean like everyone says that you know it'd be sales is a long sales cycle I don't think it's hard to imagine until you actually go through it like because you sent an email and waiting for response and even though you're ready to move fast the other party might not be ready to pass so yes. It's important to make sure that you have enough runway enough cash flow coming in to make sure that you can endure those long sales cycles Because if you have even like less than a year runway and you and you sales cycles take six eight months long and not every sale that you pursue comes through right so You have to make sure that you can like whether that storm Have enough freedom to experiment and learn and adapt and an enough runway to not have to be so much a pressure box and so. When did you feel that pressure was lifted off you? You're starting to get some beat clients that you know your runway was starting to lengthen again. Yeah I think like we were lucky that we started with a beautifully client that's Kind of came to us really wanted our service and they tended to be a larger client so we had enough cash flow coming in from that to be able to experimental bit better in actually pursue this route. More deeply So we were never like really an oppressor box per se. There were times where we were in limbo because like limbo on this side because People we waiting for decisions or whatever but there was never really A total amount of pressure that Omega Brennan Tied Tomorrow. If we don't close tomorrow or today but yeah. There's there's always pressure because you feel like you're wasting time. If if you're not getting responses or not being practiced with your time in seeing results I think like switching from A. B. Deceit. Ob Dubuque perspective is so different because with a beat AC- motto. You tend to see results like right away like if you were to put out an ad you can get calls immediately right if a B. Two B. It's like if you've said on you don't get an email back right away. You have to wait a week a month. Whatever it might be so. It's more of a patient's game that you have to play in the space to do you have any B. Two B. Tricks that got year your foot in the door that you could share I think this is not a trick but kind of like warm intros are opposite the best way to get any B. Two B. Sale And that's the best way that we found to make relationship within someone within organization was just trying to provide them value So for example like if there was a customer of ours that Used our service and actually worked specific company. Now it'd be very good entry point for us to kind of get roots into that company so we tried to leverage our bureaucracy kind of contacts in our our customers and our value to our B. Two B. side as well Another thing that we that we saw was cool was like with a business like ours a lot of times. You can explain to someone. But they don't really understand the magic until they actually have to go through a themselves so we would knowing that we would try to find a way to give the decision maker or the key members within that organization that feeling that they would experience if they were to use a service like ours versus the alternative shop and the way we would do that would be either through like real life video experiences or kind of like enticing them to use our service in their own personal time of need a giving them like a free oil change or even like showing up to the places and performing oil change on the premises or nearby so that they can see and make them like kind of question. What's going on Those tentative kind of sparked cool conversations and lead to like pretty..

US Derek Carr mercedes-benz Toronto basketball Omega Brennan
Doctor's advice: Forget the climate change deniers, focus on the 'passive allies'

Climate Cast

04:05 min | 11 months ago

Doctor's advice: Forget the climate change deniers, focus on the 'passive allies'

"The most effective way to talk about. Climate Change I'm NPR chief meteorologist. Paul Hunter here with climate cast University study shows seventy percent of Americans now except that climate change is happening and only nine percent dismiss. Climate Change mini climate communicators now bypass the time and energy it takes to convince climate deniers Lolita. Surra Panini is a doctor with the University of Minnesota. And she's with health professionals for a healthy climate she wrote on NCI about motivating passive allies. Highly Hi Pal. So that George Mason Zain Yale. Study says that seventy percent of Americans now believe climate change is real and about six and ten are either concerned or alarmed so since the vast majority already of people now accept climate science. Do we really need to spend time convincing those so-called dismissive to move forward on solutions. I M an internist and so the why of any action is central to my practice so I started thinking about why we would want to convince someone if the answer is because you want them to take action than we need a different strategy so you talk in your piece about passive allies. Who are they so the Yale study shows that thirty percent are concerned and seventeen. percent are cautious. But they are not taking action for us. The efficient use of our time right now is did move the forty seven percent into taking action when you think about where to Focus Carr's time and energy Who are the people. You're focused on. I think at our circles. We have a lot of people who already believe that. Climate change is a real and urgent the problem so if we can give them concrete immediate steps to take that will move the population that are actively engaged engaged in creating social change. I'm curious you know as a behavioral list. What are the dynamics of changing personal beliefs and behavior. One of the things that comes to mind is talking to patients about how Quitting smoking so even when we start in a shared reality the that smoking is bad for our health. It takes a long time for someone to go from what we call the pre contemplation stage where people are not even thinking about quitting smoking talking to the action phase. So when we translate this decline I we have to convince people. It's real then. We have to convince it's manmade then we have to convince them to take action which basically requires them to overhaul their lifestyle most of the analysts on climate change. Do you say that personal action matters but we also need bigger structural changes in the way we do transportation and the way we do energy and food. So is it really true. That people have to overhaul their lifestyle. Yeah absolutely I think they both go hand in hand In public health actually we have a framework that shows that that when you change the system to make the default behavior healthy or in this case green then. It's more likely that people will take that action and that it's more sustainable sustainable. We've seen in the past that you don't always need one hundred percent of the people to make a change. What are some historical examples of action on issues. That did not have a high I level of support. Yeah common misconception is that to create social change. Everyone needs to act but data tells us a different story so a couple of examples are a Gallup poll in one thousand nine hundred sixty one showed only twenty eight percent approved of the lunch counter. Sit Ins and freedom buses during the civil rights movement and a study. Dr Chenoweth from Harvard. Found that it takes only around two point. Five percent of the population actively participating in civil protested Claus Real Political Change University of Minnesota physician La Lethal Syrup Panini. Thanks so much for talking on climate cast

Climate Cast University Claus Real Political Change Un George Mason Zain Yale Chief Meteorologist Paul Hunter University Of Minnesota Yale NPR NCI Harvard Dr Chenoweth Carr Seventy Percent Twenty Eight Percent Forty Seven Percent One Hundred Percent
Motorola brings back the Razr as a $1500 foldable smartphone

The 3:59

04:42 min | 1 year ago

Motorola brings back the Razr as a $1500 foldable smartphone

"Daily charges Thursday November Fourteenth Roger Chan and we've got special guests can young from flip board today they were talking. Motorola Marla is back in a big way with the new razor. The phone which takes design cues from the original crew six point two inch foldable little display but unlike the galaxy folder made X.. This full folds folds down into a smaller device that cost fifteen hundred dollars and in the US. It's an exclusive with Verizon Zain but you can pre-order thrown here any Europe late December with the phone actually coming out in early January. That's proud to tap into our nostalgic icons of the past asked. Can I want her to you. What was your first reaction upon seeing this I think for me in first of all? Thanks for having me really great. Join you guys here. This is actually a phone that I'm really interested to try out. I have no idea why I mean as you as you mentioned as you guys have covered. The specs aren't really like like a high end phone that you would get with an iphone or galaxy or or even with the with the galaxy fold. I think it's the nostalgia as you mentioned. It's the flip you know. This is the this is the phone that many many people have had back in a day. You know before smartphones came out it was very very popular. I think the first razor I had was when four G. was starting to roll out on. At and T.. So this is this is something that really throws me back in. And I'm really interested to see how this actually works out You you know this is. This is a factor from what you get with Samsung and alway- and everybody else Interesting to note that there's no five G. on this phone Yep it also That you know during Samsung's developer conference last month. They tease that. They were working on a foldable device so Motorola beat under the punch but of course Motorola has that has that icon that being the foot phone. So it's a pretty good pretty good deal for me absolute end. Look Ken and I both under Razer. Lord you did not those. You're actually yeah. I actually so I grew up with flip phones and I used to just go into my mom's room. Be Like Lemme. He grabbed her razors. So I can play around with it and then my classmates also had razor so I come from the generation that's like I can toss arrays. They're like anywhere we're in a field and like it'll be fine. The battery last really really long so this is actually really exciting for me just because it takes me back to being a kid and like being able to rely on my phone because I feel like now like batteries. Don't really last that long and I just feel like I'm so excited the nostalgia really creeping in right now and there was something Cathartic about being able to like. Hey up on someone right exactly and just like click in that. Say I don't have to hang up and wonder if I actually hung up the phone. So here's some Rovan Elven specs beyond the six point. Two inch internal display. There is a outside two point. Seven inch quickview screen a sixteen megapixel camera a twenty five hundred million. Yeah Barry that's actually split between the two. Has the phone six Ram One hundred twenty gigs. A storage any snapdragon. Seven hundred processor so specs are exactly top a line. There's only the really the camera there isn't like a telephoto or wide angle camera iphone. Do you think that. Can you come address this early. I mean the specs aren't on par with some of the other premiums but the price is definitely up there that you know. I think it's on par with a five hundred. Five hundred GIG iphone. Max went eleven pro. Max Axo what do you guys think is that do you think the lack of some of these high end features going to be enough to like sway people to to buy this thing go ahead you know I. Yes so I think if this was this was Samsung. If this alway everything even if this was apple yes I would probably be more inclined to pay the fifteen hundred dollars for this but the thing that is missing these are these are mid tier. This is not really this is again. This is not a premium me a phone. So Motorola doesn't have the Necessarily expertise in terms of the camera or or in terms of the. You know the software right so this this is coming with Android android nine with pie so I think if you look at what you get with the Pixel you look at what you get with the S. ten in and the note and the iphone. You're going to get a better experience. Overall is fifteen hundred dollars worth just having the flip at aspect aspect. I mean probably not I mean I I really wish it was a much lower cost of because that would actually be worth trying out but I think this is a hard hard hard

Motorola Samsung United States Max Axo Roger Chan Verizon Europe Zain Apple KEN Developer Barry Razer Fifteen Hundred Dollars Seven Inch Two Inch
California Businesses Face Another Round of Blackouts

WSJ What's News

04:48 min | 1 year ago

California Businesses Face Another Round of Blackouts

"A fire in Sonoma's county sparked on Wednesday has grown quickly fueled by strong winds and dry conditions forcing the evacuation of hundreds of residents in northern California the fire is now burning over ten thousand acres and threatens to endanger area ranches and wineries the heightened risk of fire has also forced California Utility PG and e. to begin another round of blackouts the utility says it will cut power to one hundred seventy nine Zain customers that's far fewer than the seven hundred fifty thousand whose power was cut in the last wave of blackouts earlier this month but residents and businesses are struggling our Jim Carlton checked in with some of them and joins me now from San Francisco so jim when we think of businesses that might be most impacted by these blackouts. I think obviously people in the food business come to mind restaurants that have to make sure they have fresh food and then grocery stores who have to ensure that it's stored properly but you spoke to us their businesses ranging all over the map including art galleries tell us what you heard from small businesses amid these blackouts you come across the board they're talking about pretty a surprising amount of losses I talked to a custom framing gallery in California and that's kind of a cute tourist town on on the way to Lake Tahoe surrounded by beautiful trees pine trees and in the summer the shops are filled with tourists and whatnot and also in the winter when skiers went up and I talked to Daniel Anderson who owns pop art custom gallery in he said that they lost during the shutdown two thousand dollars a day and lost business and not only that but also lost you know the some of these people won't give referrals so it's kind of lost potential businesses well and so in all he lost about eight thousand dollars so as a pretty significant blow to him and what are you hearing from restaurants and people in the food business about efforts to preserve their product accent what they're struggling with y'all so there's another grocery of cold mill creek grocery and they had problems last a lot of groceries. I think the California Grocers Association estimated that the losses of something like three hundred dollars to one thousand dollars per day on the small markets you know lost produce and whatnot there's actually a company that the new leaf community markets in Santa Cruz County they have portable refrigerated trucks and they would go around and try to do you know save as much merchandise as they could but I mean so really I mean the groceries though have a very hard time because they have so many items comes in so many perishables and the bigger chains railly's is a big chain out of West Sacramento they have generators you'll safeway they have writers about these small mom and pops they may have a generator but might not be big enough to really absorb the impact Jim overall our business owner's feeling amid what might become a new normal for them. PGE has said it plans to continue doing these blackouts win high winds become a risk they are super angry I mean I mean I've heard this from the residents but I mean the the businesses are just like you know I mean the first shutdown was hard enough on them and you know and get that they don't want I mean I mean of course it's preferable to a wildfire destroying their community but you know like you know Daniel interests telling me I mean this this is not our fault this PG. appea- Jenny didn't make the necessary investments in the pinion of him and many other people in the state to prevent US equipment from igniting wildfires and so now these businesses are having to pay and this is the worst part is that they really can't get reimbursed is kind of a gray area the you know there's insurance they don't think it's going to cover all the losses governor Gavin Newsom did propose PG handout checks of two hundred fifty dollars per business to compensate them for the losses from the last outage and Miss Anderson call that a slap in the face it's just a drop in the bucket in almost an insult so they're not happy and how is pg responding to those concerns each time that CEO Bill Johnston addresses the press he's been doing nightly press briefings at their headquarters in downtown San Francisco he's always quick with an apology he also points out he's only been on the job six months but he's looking forward not backwards but they acknowledge that you know things could have been better the pass they're looking towards the future and you know he says these planned power shutdowns are necessary to prevent another catastrophe like you know wiped out the town of Paradise last year so they're kind of between a rock and a Hard Place Wall Street Journal reporter Jim Carlton Joining us from San Francisco thank you so much Jimmy thanks

Jim Carlton Daniel Anderson Bill Johnston San Francisco California Gavin Newsom Zain Lake Tahoe Sonoma California Grocers Association United States Business Owner Santa Cruz County PGE West Sacramento Paradise Miss Anderson Street Journal Jenny CEO
Fabulous Fabre Breaks Enable's Heart: Paris Longchamp Review

The Final Furlong Podcast

09:16 min | 1 year ago

Fabulous Fabre Breaks Enable's Heart: Paris Longchamp Review

"Before we get the analysis from everybody just listen back to the dulcet tones of the commentator as enabled bid for history only to be stopped by the French lock detailed and magic come comfortably through guy off his folded look at enable he's chasing magical doubt success in Japan under pressure on the near side and hey goes frank healed enable but salts acids matching strides with Japan on the nearside vowed coast behind those people now goes by a couple of links vowed guys on the near side as Paul Success it's a naval in Frankie dettori flout guys to get him down and they both felt geist telcos comes filed guys it didn't win it from a Naval Second Sought Saas Win Kim bean this is going to be history in the making too all of a sudden heartbreak and yet at the same time a huge admiration for VOLCIC's we'll deal with him first of all because to the winner goes the spoils Jane the spring that was plugging the audio from air to ensure that there would be no interference to the throw things you get on the back of a door that you notice three things clearly it works brilliantly macbook macbook any way to be fair he is a very high class group one horse it did look though able was about to win he's stayed on very very strongly to get there he was an unlucky fourth in the race last year Jane being there watching it what was the experience like what it was like leaving the balloon there was an Arabian race just before the Ark and we decided we would stay we would watch that race from the stands report for a solid Turkey five minutes so we could hold our positions for the are and when we went to a at even at that stage to find a cease was it was a difficult thing you know everybody was trying to get vantage point as best they code and everybody was in team because you could feel even when she paraded pre ace like the the crowd erupted into applause when when she walked out in front of the sand it was like being I've never been at Wimbledon Serena Williams laser federal or one of the that's what it felt like and it was smoke we have to talk with winner I I think the tactics of the race for fascinating if you want backlog geist was hired off the Brighton for the first four furlongs race which really reflects the pace that was on Frankie you see usually there is pace on in an arc but it's usually set by pacemakers and you can comfortably live pacemaker off flavor six lengths because you're you know you're you're thinking they're going to come back for when you have a heartache magical whatever the magic going forward you cannot afford give her silence so I think Frankie was was aware of that and he sat closer to the pace on on a hot pace than he probably would ideally do he turned in and he did exactly what he did last year Vagelos at this stage is after you know getting a chance to find these fees and unable cakes eighteen hundred meters is also a furlong Hafthoz Frankie goes for home remembering no I don't think any winter came up the ray all day it was extremely testing ground heavy ground and she just the last fifty yard started to swim and that's where guys outstayed her essentially outstayed her he's a bottle hardened Asahara Sandra five does not persevere with horses into their five-year-old career I'm put him in an arc every year so full credit to him he's really J- Anyway and he's really admirable than that he runs straight and true for his Reuter every time and he he turns up in all those group ones King George Prix Ganay I think the fourth or fifth Fifth Group One so full credit to him and he's connections because he's a home bread and I'm sure the amland contingent tweet grace satisfaction from this the I I swear to God when when we were in in the in the stands when she got passed it was like somebody just ghost was you could see combing you could see this she was she was reading altered last fifty yards Frankie put his whip down and he nursed her home because he he knew she was be and rightly so when she came back stands erupted again and she got as much of a rough option is if she had won the race just before we go into full detail of Volkov and enable you were talking about the atmosphere and I thought and look at that aces that we do this podcast for so I have no obligation to pick up Scott sports racing but fairplay to the Metro Dade did a brilliant job and it was like being at Perry Longchamp but one of the things that was really taking and I'm sure it was a struggle to get a seat in the stands was the crowd erupting into darts chant of Oh Frankie needed to worry as enable comes along before the race like it just seemed to be an electric atmosphere and I'm sure or that as you said people then burst into applause again to appreciate our that explanation that you gave first of all that description of like sucking the APP is fear out of the room when she got beaten because that's the only way you can describe it because it looks for all the world like she's going to win and she's going to do it in style and then all of a sudden down the outside kind of Vanessa and indeed Kevin in an article predicted it just didn't quite happen for her that atmosphere was was probably a bit of a surreal want to to be there for Jane but at the same time I imagine that's going to be something that sticks with you for longtime. Yeah I suppose look we it's racing and the record Norris has done it three times for reason it's just extremely hard to do and enable I say the tactics maybe didn't work to her favor she still has confirmed her former Maj go and has beaten the two best euros around and success and fun but it just a heavy race that evolved is he was able to be off the bright and for the first half or half mile of the race and still have the Kness and tenacity to finish as he he you know as finishes strong as he did so you know I can't take the credit away from him I did there was such I know the AC is an international race anyway with the Japanese contingent there there was Irish over obviously to see a neighbor Cassia Japan and Mexico but yes no matter what comp you're in you wouldn't have minded finishing second to enable how'd you backed Wagner iced you wouldn't have minded finishing second to enable you know it was just one of those rare regular days and she put up a massive performance I kind of I own degree with people going straight up to Johnson straight off grace will she be retired or she stood Iran an unbelievable race in the best race in Europe so you know you can't take that away from her that's ass around really well I tossed quicken dope I thought he was going to be buying they're just didn't have the class of the two in front in Japan ran a good race as well from coming off the pace and you know it was just it was tough to see her piece for us you know whatever they decide to do kind God's these two five year old state and training because if the neighbor retired last year involved guys went off to stowed you'd be saying Jeez let SAS in Japan under outstanding tree rows put no these five-year-old's have stayed in training and they have once again ruled the Roost Crystal Ocean and herself did in the King George they said saviour and they made sure that the tree rows don't get false credit you know they they've kept our hi kate that's something that jungles it's been very keen to emphasize several times in the podcast he's talked about how he did hilariously attempting Hello french-style accent for for an interview it's sports racing but with the French broadcaster where he talks about how enabled us to five year old and Stratovarius as an older horse that this is the real physical peak this is where you really get to see a flat horse showcase themselves but these two five year olds have have ended up coming clear of everything else Zain of put on some show you're like me watching it at home you did have the nice cushion of having back vulcanized so congratulations thank you yeah but you also gotta though that enabled up eaten but to deal with with Volk is first of all these first time to beat her and as we've mentioned on the podcast several times he's never one outside of France whether this is an apparition I I don't know but he's been given a brilliant campaign by the report on the biggest day of all it it all came

Norris Two Five Year Five-Year Eighteen Hundred Meters Four Furlongs Five Minutes Fifty Yards Fifty Yard Five Year
'The Irishman' Is (Almost) Here

The Big Picture

07:11 min | 1 year ago

'The Irishman' Is (Almost) Here

"Was a movie eight premiering a New York on Friday. You and I were in Los Angeles. We did not see this movie. We're going to see this movie very soon but it is without a doubt the movie news of the weekend and and then we called the Irishman in the Irish premiered to what I would describe as one hundred percent approval rating Hosanna. 's from on high what'd you make of the the reaction to Martin Scorsese's latest cinematic achievement excited. I mean you have to take the festival grain of salt. There is something something to this movie premiering at the New York Film Festival like on a Friday. It's it's a self selecting crowd self selecting group of people bowl but it looks like a lot of fun the all the images of Pacino Deniro and it's crazy up on the stage have an end at the party's he's having the time of their lives indicated to me that this is they're having a great time and that I think infuses the movie itself that it is something like it worked. You know we it's three hours. We didn't see it for a long time. We you know it could be a rehash of some things maybe but it seems like they will pay off on this one. It's not only three hours three hours and twenty minutes right okay. I was trying to be kind. It's based on the two thousand four memoir called. I heard you paint houses by Charles Brand and it stars Al Pacino and Robert De Niro and Joe Pesci and it uses de aging technology. Ag To make these men seen younger and that has been a big talking point of the movie up until people saw the movie was clouded in a series of your butts. I think all leading to last Friday the Airbus include the technology they include does Robert Deniro still care about acting can not go over the top in a performance format. Does Mardi still have it can Joe Patchy still speak we haven't seen him speak publicly in many years and it seems like all all of these things were proven to be false alarms at best and I think a lot of people seem to think that this is the front runner for the best picture and There's something kind of amazing to me about that now. Obviously the we're taking a mountain of Salt Raider point given the festival atmosphere and being New York and everything but still this is a this is the disruption right and we have not seen yet and we're very much looking forward to seeing it but we have not seen it yet. You know I I will say when the Oscars aired. What Day was that in two thousand eighteen February twenty something February yes there was a commercial for the Irishman debuting in theaters and on that flex this fall and I think at that that moment you and I considered it to be the two thousand Nineteen Oscar Front runner for and these things do it is a little horse racing it goes back and forth and so the questions as you you just mentioned you know would it live up to that. Oscar Front runner status and I think the answer is yes. It's definitely yes. I wonder if it completely resets the expectation of the Oscars this year because I was assuming that it was absolutely going to be a player now what this means is there are almost certainly going to be due to net flicks movies nominated for best picture need even three net flicks movies so you've got the Irishman you've got marriage story and you've got the two popes which premiered telluride to to acclaim and that signals something significant changing and a lot of the column writing and the tweeting and the sort of not that not the day of reaction but the Saturday Sunday reaction action I think to the Irishman including the Columbine Owen Gleiberman that from variety who reflected on I think a lot of the anxiety that Roma produced last year about the idea of a streaming streaming service releasing what may be considered by many people to be the best movie of the year with that means for moviemaking what that means for the future of the Oscars but the Irishman is kind of a mega sized version of that question or problem or whatever you WANNA call it. You could make the case that it's nothing that that this is a completely overstated situation. I wrote about Roma in that context last year and I think the question here is more like this is a one hundred sixty million dollar movie. No studio other than Netflix is going to pay for this movie. It's the kind of movie that I think. Actually we could do pretty good business. If you put in a movie theaters got great reviews. That's got a lot of brand. Names is a gangster movie could it couldn't. I don't know if it's GONNA be a five hundred dollar five hundred million dollar movie but it could be a hundred million dollar movie and so with that the fact that we're never really going to know that because even though it's going into theaters is not going to the big theater chains. I think we do have three or four months. It's now of Netflixing Zaidi to to to detangle with. Yes for sure I mean I don't want to downplay the narrative of that in last year's Oscars and in every conversation that anyone has about the movie industry right now you know I think ultimately people in vote for Roma because it was a two and a half hour foreign film and they felt like values were being shoved down their throat and they just wanted to vote for it. The the familiar feel good like Virtue Signal Inc.. Except Not Green Book. I think those voters will not think twice about voting for the Irishman instead of something else. I don't think Netflix will come into the equation that way for them. I just I kind of think the position that the Irishman has in this in this Oscar Season Zain will be less about streaming platforms and more about a gen values and it's like I said it's like can you Oscar. Bait and a lot of ways is an interesting thing. I could sense that last year at some point. Alfonzo Koran just got sick of having to answer questions about Netflix that after a while and he was in a very similar situation. I don't think that there was necessarily a company that would have paid as much money for his film. Netflix did to distribute at even though they didn't originally only finance the movie and I wonder if Scorsese at some point now he's probably not going to do a ton of press because he's Martin Scorsese and doesn't have to but I wonder if at some point he's he's just kind of like enough. The movie is the movie yeah. Let's just think about it that way but for for our purposes we do kind of have to we have to tangle with it in three nominees unease from that studio would be it'd be a fascinating test of the academy because marriage stories definitely one of the best movies. I've seen this year and it fit checks a lot of boxes for for the kinds of movies that Oscar likes if not best picture at least every category nomination wise and the Irishman is right down the middle new Oscar Bait so and old Oscar Bait. I mean I think that's the I it's kind of the exception in so many ways because it is on Fox because Scorsese and De Niro and Pacino and PECI. It's it is all of the old things there. I mean there's just you know I was thinking about. How excited my dad's? GonNa be just to see the Irishman and they're just his dad incor- yeah but it is also a cinematic triumph apparently so anybody who actually cares about movies we'll all be interested and they are doing theaters and that's like ages kind of four quadrant for lack of a better word so it seems like elastic section as opposed to like the future of movies. If that makes any

Oscars Netflix Pacino Deniro Martin Scorsese Roma New York Robert De Niro Oscar Front Oscar Bait Los Angeles Oscar New York Film Festival Al Pacino Joe Patchy Owen Gleiberman Mardi Charles Brand Netflixing Zaidi Joe Pesci
Colombia's Uneasy Peace

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

08:15 min | 1 year ago

Colombia's Uneasy Peace

"The columbia peace deal of two thousand sixteen looked at the time like an unalloyed good news story. It ended more than half a century of civil war for which had left than two hundred sixty thousand people dead and millions more wounded displaced or terrorized. It won a nobel peace. Prize is four columbia's president of the time on manuel santos. Columbia's piece was not perfect indeed the first deal between colombia's government and the colombian rebel group faulk was rejected by colombia's people at a referendum but no peace every is perfect peace requires compromise forgiveness us and patients commodities often in short supply in places recently at war this week. We were reminded of how fragile colombia's peace is. Two former farc commanders announced that they were taking up again was vastly more difficult to stop than start. Every lesson zain about peacemaking has been learned the hard way but in columbia and elsewhere. What do we know about what works and what doesn't if peace is is obviously preferable to war. Why do peace processes so often fail or falter. This is the foreign desk very very few few people people voted voted attended attended for for as as far far as as a a political political party party they'd they'd been been waging waging war war against against the the colombian colombian state state for for fifty fifty years years and and many many colombian cedefop walk as simply narcotraffickers and they couldn't terrorists so they don't have popular support among those colombians rent. A conflict is in in the public attention. That'd be more support when it isn't. There'll be a few international agencies. I'll be a lot of locals still pursuing the goal of peace against strong forces that are reluctant to give up weapons because they're reluctant to give up their power and they're fearful of what it means to give up their how they wear a lot of immediate causative effects less violence more investment stock market than escrow went through the roof and lots more palestinians could cross the border and work in israel but the the enemies of peace force became much stronger than the end. They won the astro. A court was too vulnerable given the counterforces <music>. You're listening to the foreign desk with me andrew muller well. Let's start in columbia and i'm joined from there by monaco's qatar correspondent anastazia maloney anastazia these two former faulk commanders who now proposed to become once again farc commanders hastened sandwich entre yvonne marquez how significant ave as as figures within the movement. They're really significant figures particularly by marcus who go that's his wartime alias. He really was the key negotiator in cuba for several years where he negotiated worth the colombian government government the terms of the peace deal and he appeared on t._v. For years in civilian clothes saint colombians. We've reached us peace a cold world. We are betting on peace so for many people he was the face off peace accords so the fact that he goes on video last week and says i'm. I'm calling on followers to take arms again. It's real bitter blow. <hes> for the peace process will come back to the question of his followers presently presently but first of all his motivations when he says he's returning to war against whom and why so he said that he was disheartened with the peace deal he believes that the government has betrayed the peace deal that is being far too slow to implement the terms the peace accord and he points to the fact that there is no security ford mobilized fighters which the government had promised so he says that demobilize fighters who gave up their weapons were willing to support the peace deal he says about one hundred and fifty people have been killed so far and he said that the government promised to guarantee them securities. That's one of the games that he feels hasn't been addressed by the government. He's also also saying that. He doesn't believe that the government is really committed to this peace accord and those are the main reasons why is decided to go back to to the struggle way scoring a second phase or the armed struggle when he talks about it being a second phase he has also made some reference to this sort of of clandestine political movement that he and his his sandwich claim to be launching as he spelled out what he's ultimate aim actually is does he basically basically just want to resurrect the farc of the half century long civil war recently ended or is he thinking of this as some entirely new apparatus autos and it's really not sure and he wasn't clear in in the statements that he made on the video about his real intentions and how it's going to pan out but what what is clear is that he does have followers there are people who never gave up their weapons and join the peace process and there's about two thousand dissidents as they're known <hes> so when he talks about his followers he's really talking to those dissidents to join in him and as far as who he's fighting. He said that he will be on the offensive and that means that any attacks carried out by state station security forces state military he will respond. It's perhaps not that surprising given how recently columbia's war theoretically ended that somebody with the cachet of his contract and yvonne marquez might be able to find two thousand armed malcontents contents willing to follow them once again but beyond that do they have any actual popular support among the colombian people if they do resurrect a campaign donovan violence anything like what farc wants wrought across the country. Will they have any sympathy at all. Hardly have any sympathy a tool ooh and in fact in the last elections when the far became a political party as a result of the peace accord they did really really badly very few the people voted for the as a political party and their ideology so they'd been waging war against the state for fifty fifty years and many colombians see the farc as simply narcotraffickers and they call terrorists nocco terrorists so they do not have half of popular support among most colombians and support you remember in fact public referendum that asks whether or not the favor of the pizza called it was not passed by half of the voters so the peace accord started off being a very unpopular simply because many colombians don't trust in the fall from their intentions and the fact that even marcus comes video dressed in only the teak surrounded by many guns just basically feeds into the fee he is a skepticism about seventy communes had this peace process of the very beginning so he's that perhaps it right there that the real reason why this faction of faulk faulk at least is contemplating a return to violence is acknowledged -ment on their part really. That's all they've got. I think what they're saying to the dissidents and what they think are their supporters is that we are with you and we are. We are still going to fight for what we believe in and they thought they could do that without arms are now. They going to have to go back to ours because as far as they're concerned they're faithful to the the peace accord so they want to see what they have signed. I should be put into practice and they're saying that we are trying to not going to sit idly and just watch the government do nothing and that's why they are taking up their own again

Faulk Faulk Farc Columbia Colombia Colombian Government Yvonne Marquez Marcus Manuel Santos President Trump Andrew Muller Israel Ford Cuba Anastazia Maloney Donovan Demobilize
"zain" Discussed on KROQ 106.7FM

KROQ 106.7FM

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"zain" Discussed on KROQ 106.7FM

"This is Jeff bridges, and you're listening to Kevin bean two guys who are definitely not the do on world-famous K raw. Mavin trying to sleep. Time ticks by. Still, I try. Elraz. Zain mime. Dry. Buyer. Say overdraft. It's. Is. Gun. It's true. Admire. Doubt. This. This is a banner day for being never.

Jeff bridges Kevin bean Zain
Chips Ahoy cookies recalled due to "unexpected" ingredient

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Chips Ahoy cookies recalled due to "unexpected" ingredient

"The problem can be found inside some packages of chewy chips ahoy cookies, the red packages that way thirteen ounces Nabisco parent company model global says the cookies may contain an unexpected solidified ingredients, but Montes isn't saying that unexpected solid might be just that there have been some reports of potential adverse health effects that you eat chips. Ahoy Zain question have a specific UPC number. That's too long list here as well as best by dates of September seventh eighth fourteenth

Montes Zain Thirteen Ounces
Aflatoxins in Nuts: Danger or Hype?

The Nutrition Diva's Quick and Dirty Tips for Eating Well and Feeling Fabulous

04:06 min | 1 year ago

Aflatoxins in Nuts: Danger or Hype?

"Due to their relatively high fat content. But these aren't just empty calories along with those healthy unsaturated fats. You're also getting fiber and protein which help keep you from getting hungry. And that could be why dieters who include nuts in their meal. Plans lose more weight and report feeling less hungry, and in general people who eat nuts on a regular basis are more likely to maintain a healthy weight. Despite those calories nuts are also rich in vitamin E, which is good for your skin heart and brain, they contain Fido stairwells natural plant compounds that help to regulate your cholesterol levels and regular consumption is linked with reduced risk of heart disease and other diseases. So far, the news is all good. But several of you have written to ask me about aspergillus or aflatoxin in nuts. And whether this is something that we need to worry about I can tell you that some of the. Scariest things you may have encountered on the internet are probably exaggerated or taken out of context. Nonetheless. These are not imaginary concerns first, let's take a minute to understand exactly what these compounds are. And we're we're likely to encounter them aspergillus is a type of fungus that's found in the soil, and it can cause disease in certain food crops, especially leg. You gms. Grains and tree nuts. An aspergillus infection can weaken the plants enough that it reduces crop yield. And that's obviously a concern for the farmers. But even when crop yields are affected, only minimally the aspergillus fungus continues to be a problem after the crops are harvested, it can cause grains or nuts to rot in storage leading to more losses for farmers or distributors. But the main concern in terms of human health is that aspergillus produces potentially harmful compounds called micro-toxins in particular were concerned about a group of micro-toxins called aflatoxin. Zain's? These are known to be carcinogenic chronic aflatoxin exposure can lead to liver damage or liver cancer, especially in individuals with pre existing conditions such as hepatitis b infection breathing in the spores of the aspergillus fungus can also cause lung irritation or damage again, especially in individuals with pre existing lung disease such as to Berkeley losses or COPD. And that's why most developed nations have very stringent monitoring for aspergillus and aflatoxin in foods products that are most likely to be infected such as peanuts or tree nuts are routinely screened, and if those aspergillus are aflatoxin levels are above a certain very low threshold the foods cannot be distributed. Now, this is obviously motivated growers to develop growing and handling practices that reduce the presence of aspergillus aflatoxin in their food and their feed. Crops, and these efforts have been very successful. According to the World, Health Organization, control strategies have mostly eliminated harmful exposures in developed countries. Unfortunately, those living in developing nations may still be exposed to harmful levels of contamination. Especially those in tropical regions where these crops may also serve as dietary staple the WHO says that food insufficiency and a lack of diversity substantially contributes to the susceptibility of individuals and communities to apple toxins, knowing you consider that hepatitis B and Turkey losses are also much more common in developing countries. You can see that apple toxins present a real public health concern in these developing nations, the World Health Organization in the centers for disease control are working hard on a number of initiatives to combat the problem everything. From public information campaigns to developing aspergillus. Resistant strains of these crops to enhanced screening protocols, but the problem is not yet solved before I share some tips on how to protect yourself against this threat word from this week's

Liver Damage World Health Organization Apple Zain Turkey Berkeley
Federal court rules against citizenship question in Census

WBBM Afternoon News Update

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

Federal court rules against citizenship question in Census

"Washington. Second federal judge has ruled that the Trump administration's decision to add a citizenship question to the twenty twenty US census is legal federal judge in San Francisco explained that the government's move was arbitrary and went violate a constitutional requirement that the census count everyone in the country. Judge Richard Seaborg said there was evidence at the question of result in a significant undercount of non-citizen. Zain's and Latinos F federal judge in New York had previously blocked the administration from adding the question to the census and the US supreme court last month agreed to

Judge Richard Seaborg Trump Administration United States San Francisco Zain New York Washington.
Judge delays Michael Flynn sentencing after blistering rebuke

The Frankie Boyer Show

00:29 sec | 2 years ago

Judge delays Michael Flynn sentencing after blistering rebuke

"A federal judge has agreed to delay. Former national security adviser Michael Flynn's sentencing, so he can continue cooperating with Russia probe. The judge was saying he was committing trees. Zain accusing Flynn of being a foreign agent will at the White House that was not true. And he was scented his comments at the end his attorneys decided not to move forward. Press secretary. Sarah Sanders said it was an issue of delay between the prosecutors and Michael Flynn's for legal team.

Michael Flynn Sarah Sanders Press Secretary Zain White House Russia
"zain" Discussed on The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on The Adam and Dr. Drew Show

"What is I even? I think there's an implicate. What is the implication? I'm driving a vehicle? I put it in reverse. I started to move and then I saw you. So I stopped doing what is I know it's crazy. Isn't that how you drive? I mean, what? What shall I do? Get out of the car? Have my d'appel ganger get out of the car, stopped traffic and wave me out. Put some cones outer. What part of this exchange? What more shall I do? I saw you and stop the car. It's weird. It's weird that that you'd wanna go four laps on that this. I told you the story once about this woman. I saw in Pasadena on the bicycle, yes, and they said she, you ain't for her this, this woman, the station wagon full of little leaguers. You aim for that woman, she hit her going, the queued gone the wrong way and the bike and just look the other way. And she just rolled into our people got other cards. I saw she looked right it just soon right into her. I'm like really the kid with the the housewife with a car full of the leaguers wants to roll just decide it's time for me to knock out this portal, Asian woman on a bike, it's time to kill somebody. Well, what there is a part of life. There's a duck, give reasoning part of life that people use. Tell me all I want to explain. I wanted to duct of reasoning. I want you to explain that deductive reasoning part that deductive reason part the. Zain I never get angry at people for making mistakes is because they wish it hadn't happened or they didn't do it intentionally. It's people. For me to yell at so and who did something by mistake. People of cognitive distortions. In those moments, they believe something different. They believe people aimed hurt other people. How do you believe that? Do you think? What do you think was happening? I understand these cognitive dissonance car and distortions are really crazy. They're really crazy. Hold on. Let me tell you about PLO TV then I will. I will, but I will ask you about this. All right. I, I'll tell.

Zain Pasadena
Tour de France 2018 - which is the better team overall?

THEMOVE

04:08 min | 2 years ago

Tour de France 2018 - which is the better team overall?

"This is from Cassandra in New Zealand wants to know if you guys think Thomas would have won on another team without that great skies support. No. No, yeah. On a lot of levels. I mean, not. In the lead up to the tour, everything the Bobby touched on about team sky and the resources that they have available. So his his preparation would have prohibited him from winning. And obviously then in the race, having the strength to that team, there's no way. My group that good job chores, better given what we saw in the classics this year and what we have now seen in the tour which is a better team overall this year sky or quickstep that's from Paul. Overall, you gotta hand it to quickstep. I mean, they've dominated the classics of what was a four toward France stage wins. So it gives a jersey polka-dot jersey give the overall too quick stop. Who's the best climber in the tour because it's not Julian alpha leak. No, but he's gonna win this. This is why I don't like this jersey. I mean, I love this kid. He's dynamic. He's entertaining can walk on his hands. He can do willies but he's not the best climber in the tour de France. Let's Garin was the best climber this year. I mean, he never. He never faded when when he got attacked, he was the first guy to respond. Just look at the way he finished off out do as he. He was the guy with the most power left on the hardest mountain stages. I wonder if we could have seen Bernal uncorked still Brunell would not be able to finish finish off those climbs. Like garett would. Yeah, too young. This is the list from Denise in the Netherlands. I have one question after listening to the podcast freakonomics and the podcast of the move, is there any way that Lance and that other good looking guy could use their context and cycling to get something started to organize the cyclist in some sort of union, powerful enough to have a say in their sport. Unfortunately, Lance would not be allowed to do that, which is very unjust in my opinion. Right? Because you would have a powerful voice and and and would would be able to help change a lot of things for the good, but hang, why would I not be allowed to form a union? I don't know. Actually, maybe maybe, of course I could then get, let's do it. Yeah. I mean, I I don't. I mean, look would Travis tiger and you saw they make the rules up as they go along. So I maybe not. But based on my understanding, I would think I would. However, the problem is a union means unity and to get two hundred guys. The hurdle will always be to get two hundred guys to to unionize to all agree through cultural differences, language differences, economic differences. How do you get them to all agree? And if you have defectors essentially they won't work. And so I, it's just really, I'm adamant that. It absolutely should happen, but I'm also pessimistic that it could happen. I think you have people look. This is an example right tour of Italy, two thousand nine comeback year. Go do that Janki race, and there's a circuit in Milan. Surgeries, it's super dangerous Tramtrack everywhere, like brick every sketchy. So these guys needle DeLuca Zain the jersey and konczal ours in the race bosseaux in the race. All these, you know, quote, unquote legends or in the race and coming up to me and they say, hey, Lance, we can't. We can't raise today. This is too dangerous. You gotta go tell the commerce. That's okay. I'll do that. So I go back to the commerce boys. We're not racing this dangerous, and then they have this idea that they're gonna stop at the finish line and the needle DeLuca is gonna grab the mic and say to the fans, we're really sorry. We can't raise today students, and I said, I said, okay, well, let's all stop. That's fine. I said I said the five and said, but your ass. That'd be right beside me. Right. So when we stop at the at the finish line DeLuca is gonna grab the mic..

Garin Deluca Zain Bobby Lance New Zealand Thomas Garett Travis Tiger France Denise Milan Paul Janki Italy Netherlands Bernal Brunell
"zain" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

The Jason Stapleton Program

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

"Zain's over the last five years wow one chicago couple who moved from tennessee till wgn that the move gave them back in amazing twenty five percent of their income that they would no longer be lost a property taxes and other expenses associated with living in the deep blue state this is the this is the motive operan die of progressive government so you can really think of this we use all kinds of labels we use democrat we use progressive we use statist i i really think it there are groups of people and they tend to fall in the progressive category of politicians who seek larger government control of everything they tend to believe and many of them really do genuinely believe it's not just a power grab it's that they genuinely believe there so era that they think that they can run your life better than you and therefore it's better for you to give all of your money to them and then let them give services back to you in return so they don't want to outsource anything they don't want to allow the free market to do anything because they don't they think that corporations are corrupt they of course are saints for doing god's work as a as a government as a government helper but companies individuals who are taking a profit they're their criminal enterprises that ought to be shunned at all cost this is the way a lot of them think and you tend to see if you look at every major city in america that is collapsing look who's running look at the state governments where democrats are empower were progressives or empower look at the ones versus republicans that are in power.

Zain tennessee chicago america twenty five percent five years
50-mile march to Memphis begins in honor of Martin Luther King Jr.

All News, Traffic and Weather

01:54 min | 2 years ago

50-mile march to Memphis begins in honor of Martin Luther King Jr.

"The retrial of bill cosby who faces three felony counts of aggravated indecent assault the judge says jurors should be prepared for at least a month long case which should begin next monday legal experts say cosby could have a tougher time making his case due to the metoo movement which has materialized since his mistrial was declared nine months ago a police chase through three towns ends on the mass pike in holyoke during the pursuit yesterday the suspect's vehicle struck a holyoke police cruiser and later crashed after driving over spike strips on the turnpike the unidentified woman drivers expected to face multiple charges after she's released from the hospital with nonlife threatening injuries it was fifty years ago this wednesday that the reverend martin luther king junior was struck down by assassin's bullet in memphis cbs's steve futterman reports the civil rights leader is being honored and events throughout the city fell zain's are traveling here to memphis this week to be tribute to martin luther king they include ordinary people many of them african american well he's he's an icon i mean he's a he's a great man also making the pilgrimage to the city working king was killed or some of king's surviving compatriots like the reverend jesse jackson will he was a male courage and intellect and strength of character events are planned here all week to honor martin luther king steve futterman cbs news memphis we have breaking news this afternoon you want to our news this afternoon do you wanna learn steve has turn on the knowledge to the wbz newsroom news radio turn on wbz newsradio ten thirty wbz news time eight fifty three traffic and weather together the subaru retailers of new england allwheeldrive traffic on the.

Bill Cosby Assault Martin Luther King Memphis Cbs Steve Futterman Zain Memphis Jesse Jackson Holyoke Martin Luther Fifty Years Nine Months
"zain" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"It's pretty much everywhere i mean it's it's well built into the script and and i think it's almost mandatory in hollywood that you start building that into the script so then you go on to okay than what is it that we do watch that gets beyond the commercial television uh aspect while it's the uh in other showtime hbo zain while if you don't see the liberal bent there then you're missing it you know what i mean he's just there's ejaz there if not i don't think it's ever present in necessarily all their shows but definitely mm hmm uh the overwhelming majority of them but then you go onto now that flicks bulu whatever we're we're wherever we're gonna find a movie and we can choose to watch you know that movie if if we think it's going to be a good movie and doesn't have that message again it doesn't have that same tone in here's the difference there it it with that type of programming their programming to you when that tone is there throughout the programming even into the commercial breaks that's different okay when you go and maybe you select i dunno uh a more liberal online you know like an hvo go or whatever uh showtime at and they're out and you choose to go therefore and you don't care about the message that fight the differences your per programming you're choosing it and so you set the tone and i think that's i think that's you know the whole point his people are are tired of not having uh or tired of leading someone else program necessarily.

hollywood zain
"zain" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

Let's Talk Bitcoin!

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

"Two a our guests again of frederic montignyle on ceo and cofounder of legal us and let me see where we were another in question is a leg loss going to be open source chris route this real quick we we get a ton of emails from ico zain stuff away actually got an email and i overlooked it from my gloss spot tough brian sovereign recommended it so i took a second look bulldog lodge you did because i think it's been a very informative interview with the mr buttiglione on and it looks like a really promising platformer made all the things they're offering uh are stuff is needed in the crypt of space so uh i'm with you on that one so very glad to have him on and i'm glad that uh uh brian was able to to recommend a recommend them to us uh we are so and by the way up the argun have a token sale we're going to get to that here shortly uh but before we do uh is a wanted oh his leg loss going to be open source anthony down the core cordon we of course be open to us i mean there um down the matching engine and the and the um the alderbrook that we decentralise we'd be audited all uh i think this is about a for the transparency would bring and at the end of the day there is no there's no secret behind so we just want to to assure transparency now but issue issue won't we we can talk a little bit about the ice hugh itself speakers i see a lot of sharm regulation now trying to be ice you'll because it don't really understand how to check what a uey is about but i think it's important that deregulation take care of the invest tolls tells us more invest hold onto small now people war were trying to make money young and we believe that debt that we'd be reach a heavy than a us which spot on to protect them but at the same time what we learn was legal asked is we had nine thousand different people participating in.

frederic montignyle ceo anthony ico zain brian sovereign sharm
"zain" Discussed on Women at Work

Women at Work

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Women at Work

"And you're saying that this person isn't digital but i think this person is everything going for him or her except for the one thing that's easiest to acquire mm so i might do that in my own case i've said you know if the road is ending that quickly than on i need a different road yeah so you know i've no intention of of sitting back at the stage and just sort of resting on my laurels such as they are if you believe it's happening you you'd go home and kick yourself if you didn't say something yeah so we've been talking mostly about ageism at the older end of the spectrum but there is also sometimes like ageism at the younger and where people devalue younger people skills and sort of say like the equivalent would be oh that person as i have the experience then that sort of a coded way debut have you ever that happen earn as it happened to you and do you have a comeback yeah i've been asked like how old are you when i show up to a meeting because i look pretty young than likes o of noxious yeah yeah and like that's an appropriate so so i just think that it's important to like c ageism when it's directed at younger people to because it yeah it happens but it's harder to like argue and point out that that is ageism and not someone to sank your inexperience so i think in the case some just gonna offer some unsolicited advice here which is sometimes saying i think that's ageism zain going give you what you want.

zain
"zain" Discussed on Slate's Working

Slate's Working

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Slate's Working

"Um and you know usually it's the pecking order is such that it's the larger goats with the biggest horns that tend to be the police say no and it just kinda it goes downhill from there the smaller the goat the more picked on they can be but it's the they have friendships there they have a very close social structure with each other so they become very bonded two to one another and so you'll find it'll you'll find that family units will stick together like mama's and babies will nino by the time the babies are grown up in you know even when they are elderly if their mothers still alive they will sleep with her you know not sleep with her they will but that's a herd has here they will they will cuddle with their mother when they're shirt at their sleeping moments of night other than that sorry to snorted other than that the other siblings will do that they'll cuddle up at night they play together you know they're just like the babies the adults are just as playful and their balance and around and climbing on things and be in goofball zain yeah there we just we just crackup all the time watching him they're so fun to watch now's the time we talk about our sponsor you've heard it a million times location location location maybe you've heard it three million times uh because those words are repeated will that's because locations important and it's the reason that this ad targeted at eu isn't located before a podcast about the history of ice dancing if you own a business you know the importance of location which is why you need a realtor a member of the national association of realtors a real estate expert who can help you find the perfect location to grow so get what your business needs get real tour and now back to the show.

zain
"zain" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Tiny Leaps, Big Changes

"Whereas maker time as quite different it takes a little bit longer to get into and really what it what it's a i think most related tune in psychology is is the flow state so if you've never heard of the flow state it's basically this active engagement that you find and you can do it in almost any kind of activity but his cut as universal sort of psychological concept were basically you're you're you're starting out a task and you hit a stride en it's something that you're so locked into that on almost the whole world fades away and you're just had of focused on that one tasks and this kind of maker time this sort of flow state is much kinda harder to get into unless you cut cutting figure out ways to to enact it so one you have to know what flow is and then you have to figure out the conditions in which flow will will work to your benefit and so pomodoro zain and you know using a timer to chunk up your time unusually the ideas that like you're doing larger chunks of of work time i i think they're gonna work best if they can engage flow state if you're feeling a lot of pressure as so much so that you're not even thinking about the task at hand that's not going to work for your benefit you know so they're gonna work well if you know what flow is and you can figure out ways to engage it now the the other thing i just wanna say really quickly on this is that there's there's sort of two systems in in your brain that worked for or against you there's this system one which is more automated more unconscious and very quick to do tasks and then there's the problem solving system to which is effort full and takes energy and and resources and it actually requires more calories and it burns out more quickly when you start something new your system to is more active so it it's very effort folds very hard and your brain is very focused on that thing once you start to get to know something and once you start to kind of pass over that hurdle of getting into the flow state your.

zain
"zain" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:48 min | 3 years ago

"zain" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Posing meant material in almost almost like byproduct product right i mean you know when you go to a mushroom formica a commercial mushroom from these horsemanure zain in they use a lot of excess products that are in other industries to grow the mushroom so it's a really low impact product it is it's actually what we uses vegetative by prop product from my organic farm so a lot of our oyster kits are strawbased so we're able to recycle those vegetative byproduct turn it into food on thought that great way to kinda upcycle if you're well but that we don't raise those button korda bellows crummy needs or the fill a five and the ones you get couldn't run member from back in the day used only as directed guaranteed or your money back visit allegra dot com have you wanted to stop the 95 clyde inside your own business do you wanna have more control of your income.

zain
"zain" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Super Station 101

"The more stress we put on it such as what we have going on now i mean just with life in america especially with the pace that we're adding fifty sixty seventy eighty hours a week and just that pace that we all run how taxing it is in our body how taxing is on the adrenal zain really what we need to do to manage that well the adrenal fatigue that we talked about their several things you can do in if your energy levels are low and you think the blood test and the i don't know if they check for anemia sandy but i mean the enemy is a big one so if they have in the blood tests for that that's important blood sugar levels i'm sure they did all of this iran is the basic blood tests are going to have checked it even the cbc in asean p would would cover all that even indicators so they probably did in checking your thorough to everything's okay so if the scratching their heads it could be emotional stress is making you tired and really zapping your energy it could be food allergies so cutting things out cows milk dairy products bread pasta cereal crackers all the flourbased foods that's a quick indicator and you'll find really quickly whether or not your body is dealing with some kind of of allergy to foods and then if it's a journal fatigue you'll know who he cut out you cut out tip kohl flourbased foods like that because fruit juice sugars processed foods of all kinds and you can if your coffee drinker cut out the coffee too because that's a good indicator see the coffee stimulates cortisol and that's kind of a false sense that the body is or that the adrenal are working better and that you're energy levels of picked up because the coffee bean is the city that natural confiscated caffeinated coffee bean will stimulate cortisol next is the nature of it and that gives you an artificial kick in the morning that's why a lot of people drink at their cortisol is low when it should naturally be a little higher in the morning as cortisol wakes us up it's stress hormone and so when you drink coffee it.

zain energy levels iran cortisol america blood sugar fifty sixty seventy eighty hou milk
"zain" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"zain" Discussed on WDRC

"The smoke coming out of it right and the beazer like oh no smoke let's go over here and then you can you can go do what you need to do either steal their heart work there honey or in this case or remove the bs nest except uh he didn't have all the gear but he did have some smoke bombs and it it's would that would ease up there where the bees were and so what might tinguely did is he take the smoke bombs and he put him up there nearer the nest area on the you know the two by four zain litim the problem is a smoke bomb is essentially just a round fire so shooting uh rather still shooting smoke sure of of all sorts of colors but it's also shooting a cutting torch kind of so he burned his house down yep thankfully nobody injured nobody injured the smoke bomb technique escalated wildly out of control and uh he did all this july third so uh you know those are supposed to be for the next day he and his wife are not hardware he and his wife and daughter not harmed in the accident i love this quote here although he didn't have any big plans for the fourth the unfortunate accident did put a damper on the holiday for the team believe family we really weren't going to celebrate the fourth of july so much is just have fun in our backyard we like to have barbecues we had a patio back that's so sad he continued it's depressing losing a place where we had a lot of fun but everyone save fence the main thing so you see how like for a moment just for a moment that makes sense it is okay they use smoke i have smoke bombs sometimes we don't.

zain
"zain" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"zain" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Well this book is on like the plant powerwave you have my my other recipes and if he've if you have any experience with them you will know that my recipes are very simple that there are simple and creative and usually take less than thirty minutes to make any me on the plant power way falls into that category and i have to say that um that simplicity and that ease even is throughout this cheese book shockingly enough if you looked at dairy cheese and what it takes to make actually dairy cheese it's months long with all different kinds of so gains and washington additives in aging zain processes and can even take years this is not that kind of cheese this is a cheese you can make in your own kitchen with relatively minimal equipment and so let me talk about the equipment right now to take as as you're gonna i'm gonna onto crazy right off in order to do so let's talk about this so what i did as i divided the book into three sections so about i also have companion recipes to use your cheeses and so there's over seventy five recipes but the first part of the book are easy spreads so these are cheesy spreads that you can make in literally five to ten minutes and you can make them as your gas are arriving mold them into a form or cheese ball and serve them in your friends will be falling down on the floor just enjoying this delicious cheesy taste so that everybody can make right away in a lot of those are made in the food processor so food processor is a very basic.

zain thirty minutes ten minutes
"zain" Discussed on Our National Conversation About Conversations About Race

Our National Conversation About Conversations About Race

01:39 min | 4 years ago

"zain" Discussed on Our National Conversation About Conversations About Race

"People don't think it's even write for black lives matter has to exist because they think the very name black lives matter somehow is exclusionary desk via you know suit where do you goal when like what are you even do when you won't even allowed to exist you won't even allowed to fight for the rights of minorities and those who are disenfranchised i don't know something that you mentioned a couple of minutes ago i reminded me that that in the farewell address it's really weird me to say a bomb may give a farewell address but he did he touch on immigration affair bit the fact that irish and italian zain polls other folks we now see as white or coated as weight when through a certain difficult gone let that emigrants today are currently experiencing and i wanted to know if you felt like there was a fair comparison nobody'll white the people he's talking about a light right claims citizen integration that will they didn't but they weren't considered light you know there were a lot of fun right but a mexicans never going to be considered white unless you possible white rain i can speak as a pakistani my sister is much more lighterskinned than i am but when you see her name now you know that she's not white and that's the thing like irish italians and polish people we're talking specifically about skin color can integrate in a way where you don't have to question they don't have to think about.

zain