35 Burst results for "eight nine year"

Designing Modern Interiors While Preserving Your Car's Heritage With Dave Vos

NC Shop Talk

02:02 min | 3 months ago

Designing Modern Interiors While Preserving Your Car's Heritage With Dave Vos

"What's in the pipeline for customs by voss. What are you guys. Have on the table. What's in the near future. The distant future what's happened. We got a shop full of fun stuff. We're finishing up a long term project that we've been slowly picking away at its debut with seem excited for that and then we have a few Thirties cars which. I haven't touched a thirties. Car and probably like seven years. And i did a lot when i was working for my dad growing up. And i've been very excited to do a street rod and it turns out we have two of them come. Initiate one's going to be actually a concourse car which i haven't done before it's going to be a huge challenge which i love and Now you can do nothing but grow from the situation. The street rod That will do debut with the grand national roadster show and it also be going out of the year next year which which is cool so the car a secret. Can you tell us anything about it or is that something to keep under wraps. It's it's it's a sixties corvette some cool people before me of touched no major shops or anything but had some good hands on it and it's a it's cool. It's an all black horror black interior so it probably won't even get looked at inside a seamer because black interiors just turned into a black hole but still ends up being pretty detailed. I got a professional photographer. Common in a couple of weeks to shoot it so okay. I'm excited to show the world this thing we've been like i said we've been slowly picking away at a for a while all right good. Well that's incense like you guys got a lot going on which is normal for your shop. This one would be a little bit tough. Give me a few of your favourite vendors and tell us why why they're so good aaron and hides leather is. I've been working with him on and off for the last I'd say eight nine years. He's great because for one. He's very caring about his customers. He's knowledgeable about his products and he's got a great attitude which i've learned dealing with other vendors. They attitude can ruin their relationship

Voss Aaron
Connect Your 5D Multidimensional Self And Source in the Heart Field With Don Ernesto Ortiz

Merkaba Chakras

05:38 min | 6 months ago

Connect Your 5D Multidimensional Self And Source in the Heart Field With Don Ernesto Ortiz

"Ernnesto. Welcome tumor kaba chakra. 'as so much fun house for having us against in your program and so delighted and i love all the different ways in which people connect to that hartfield and the renaissance renaissance with the consciousness. So before we dig into this juice juicy topic because this is one of my favorites as well. Can you tell us your story for how you even got into this work with us a very long story. You have a four hour slot. We can however i might make it concise i was. I was born in mexico city and was fortunate to have been born in a very well to do family They had a coffee plantations in the state of aircrews. Some from a very early age. I went to the farm. They and instead of staying inside with my cousins and learning how to play chess and things like that. I kicked off my shoes immediately and i went outside to be with the workers so by being with the workers. They taught me how to a pig coffee and things like that and i little by little. They accepted me. I suppose because that was the son of the owners but they so more than that as time went by. And that was that curiosity. That genuine interest that i had in their way of being way of living which was completely opposite from what i was experiencing with my family so they started invited me to their homes. Their little simple homes a group of about eighty people and And two of them a couple were the elders so to speak of this group and they were the shamans. The healers dados that age. You know eight nine ten years old. I had no idea what that was but they started doing some ritual and ceremony with some people and taking herbs and beating them up with them and blowing smoke and alcohol and then to start. Doing all of that to me. And i was a kid. You know eight nine years so going like oh. I don't know what all of this is. But i kinda like it you know and blow big with the smoke and spread the alcohol. I'd like that and what happened. Is that by being exposed to this magical world of mexican mysticism third. I and my check. Res- were beginning do opened up in align to other dimensional realities that were not part of what my upbringing was bringing me or giving me and pursue. This opened the world of of shamanism to me without knowing what shamanism was got to be eleven years old. I was there observing a process and this man the shaman toucan eg and stir rubbing the egg on this woman's neck and on her arms. And i'm going. I don't remember seeing that before but okay. So when he finished he took the egg and cracked it and what came out was black life and at that point. I said wow. I don't know what that is. But i wanna do that. I wanna learn how to do that. And that strong exclamation is what began opening the doors of shamanism in my life. Wow that yeah that's So you you kinda got into it early. You didn't get some people get into shamanism in whichever culture they get into it through much later in life but you kinda i mean. Eight or nine. That's when you start developing your own sense of self now. What was your upbringing. aside from. You said you came from a tradition upbringing. What was the tradition upbringing. That you came from a very pseudo-catholic family. Okay say pseudo cadillac catholic. Because they went occasionally church to look look good and all of that but without real spiritual meaning of of the of the catholic religion so but so so what happened. Is that at the same time that i had this exposure to shamanism about very early age i had a very deep interest On on on church in fact wanted to become a monk. Because i was so deeply connected to the energy of francis of assisi In oh my path was from a very early age divided between the the the mystical a folkloric chamonix mexican culture and also the the catholic faith you know so it was balancing those out in on deal the point that it was a for lack of answers the catholic church. The priest did not have for me then. I chose to completely remove myself from the catholic faith as start looking for answers as to how the mind operates how i create the condition my mind. How the reality that i was experiencing at the time was becoming a reality.

Hartfield Mexico City Chess Francis Catholic Church
Cloud Contact Centers and the 'Real World' with Julien Rio From RingCentral

The CX Hustle Podcast

03:29 min | 7 months ago

Cloud Contact Centers and the 'Real World' with Julien Rio From RingCentral

"I want to sort of starting to i. Guess your all the mind in terms of ringcentral because ringcentral is obviously in business and provide software for coal centers Tell me a little bit. And this is by no means an ad for ringcentral. Because we don't do that here at six central bet. I am intrigued because there is so much interesting in cloud software at the myron. And that's really the backbone. I guess if you products how are you saying things apply out in the cloud context amok it. I i i love that you say contact center really the word i'm gonna use nuts coal center Simply because i feel like in twenty twenty one of course is still incredibly important. But it's more than that. There's just more than than coal. And i also love the fact that you talk about cloud because i mean this pandemic has made it very clear you need the cloud you need to be able to work remote. You need to be able to manage your contact center your entire. it system. Anyway you need to be able to manage it remotely And what used to be convenience in the past now it's just a necessity So as you mentioned yes ringcentral. We are company that was born in the cloud. So i do believe five hundred person in the power and the necessity of cloud And that's a trend that's just keeps growing yesterday. Yeah absolutely we ringcentral. i mean what. Where do you say because as a call center practitioner. Now it seems to me like every different wake there is. A new cloud context vendor. That just comes out of nowhere. And he's trying to so advertises a very crowded marketplace and a lot of it he's potentially just rebranded coal platform underneath people white labeling it and doing all sorts of we'd multiple stuff for ringcentral. I mean. give me the bit of the story. I guess about how you guys came out. Psa ringcentral is a company that was originally born for the u. market so you would be unified communication as a service right so born in the cloud later late nineteen And it has been for so many years Leader of the metric quadrant of gartner. For this you cast product so when you talk you. Can you talk about a video. Conferencing you talk about a cloud. Pbx meaning the phone system and you talk about t- messaging oldest messaging software that we use internally within the company. That's what it was known for for so many years And a few years ago. Seven eight nine years ago. I don't have the dates in in mind right now with started to contact centers. Well because connect senator is is ios. Aside of communication is great to have internal with you need to have x. no communication as well and so many players you mentioned that his credit market so many players nowadays actually starting to do both internal and external communication so for ringcentral. We started working on this many years ago. All originally in the cloud no on prem. We really believe in the power of cloud from day one and what's interesting about my personal background is actually join four years ago. A company a french company called de mello That created a remarkable Tech for digital contact centers and this company got acquired by ringcentral. And that's how i got into into the bigger. The bigger company that is ringcentral today is through this acquisition of this fantastic technology that he's now one of our major products entering

Psa Ringcentral Gartner De Mello Tech For Digital Contact Cente
Priyanka Chopra Jonas Gets Personal in Debut Memoir 'Unfinished'

Business Wars Daily

04:29 min | 7 months ago

Priyanka Chopra Jonas Gets Personal in Debut Memoir 'Unfinished'

"I am pumped about our guest today. Her name is priyanka. Chopra jonas in priyanka is a multi award winning actor and producer and one of the most recognized personalities in the world a former miss world. She made her movie debut in two thousand and two and appeared in more than sixty films produced in india and the united states. She has written her new memoir on finished as a way to commemorate her career. And life up to this point and it was my pleasure to speak with priyanka today. And i know you're gonna love hearing about her wisdom about her new book and the new movie. She's in on netflix. As well called white tiger and in this episode we discuss how priyanka became one of the biggest actors both in the us and in india how to lean into your insecurities but also build up your confidence. How priyanka sets up her days for success when she has so much going on how. She is fighting to change the stigma against women in the world. What to do when you put your entire life into your work and it doesn't turn out the way you wanted to and so much more. Welcome to school. Greatest appreciate you being here. You have been taking the world by storm over the last twenty years. You've you wanna most recognizable Women in the world one of the most recognizable actors personalities. And you've done so much good with your branding with your following. I'm curious is there ever a point where you feel. Excuse me not sure of yourself. Going into a big meeting of big opportunity. A big a big role or moment in your life definitely and i can give you an example that i kind of wrote about in my book because i remember so clearly Dislo say two thousand fourteen rights not like really far away I had a talent deal with Abc studios to do a show with them and it was my step into america. Take embiid was lamenting. That took me into you. Know saying all right because it would take time out of my indian career and means i couldn't do as much work in large risk leg. What if it doesn't pay off. What if it's a waste of my time so all of that was playing and Anyway the decision had this amazing talent deal. And i loved this one show called quanta going to go in and on dishes board Now i had had a prolific career in india for almost eight nine years by them. I never had to audition. Audition was obviously far behind twenty. That was missing days. Like yo bro. Here you're going to do it. You're starting out in its new anyway. My practical mine. I remember when. I walked into the studio where the audition was. And you know there were a couple of chairs outside in which other girls and missile they were. Everything of this character was and i'm like why would you do that. Why would you let the other actress cute. I was thinking about all these things breaking out in my mind. A i went to the restroom and i was like all right thankfully it was empty. It was great. It was only two stalls a check. Nobody else and i just had one of those moments that you haven't romantic comedies. We'll get you something checking yourself. You're like yo you got your. You've done fifty movies. Do you know how many movies i fifty movies. And i gave myself a whole pep talk Tonight you know your job. You're not new. This you have experience you have way more experience than those blow sitting outside us that us what you know and i really like empowered myself. I started down that hallway into that room and got that job while talking myself into doing it. I'm just a big believer. I love everything you're saying. And i'm just a big believer that if people really listen to this an understand taking in what you're sharing that it's hard to achieve anything without confidence you could have. The greatest experiences have the greatest degree. The skills you can have the family could have the money like you can have good. Looks whatever it is. You could have the stuff but if you don't know how to build confidence when it matters it doesn't matter if the world believes in you if we don't believe in ourselves nothing's gonna happen and the reverse won't believe in you don't believe in you

Priyanka Chopra Jonas India Dislo United States Abc Studios Netflix Quanta
Critical Practices Your Sales Team With Membrain Founder & Ceo, George Bronten

Digital Conversations with Billy Bateman

02:58 min | 10 months ago

Critical Practices Your Sales Team With Membrain Founder & Ceo, George Bronten

"Let's get into membrane. And so that's part of your solution is member in so tell me a little bit about membrane and how. It's different from other solutions. So what i what. I visualized that the point was eight. Nine years back was a tool. That was very visual. And it guided the salespeople through the entire process and i to say sales process. I'm thinking about b. two b. complex sales cycles right a month or longer month to a few years maybe sometimes multiple stakeholders multiple milestones. One example was the one with the stakeholder by that was an obvious thing that sales people were missing in the sierra. There was nothing really saying that. If you skip this. You're gonna kill the deal. So the visualization of the process was really my main focus in the beginning so member and i would say the a differentiator is that we. We've we create sort of a checklist on steroids so you can see not only your stages but also milestones since actions steps that you have to do and inside of those milestones. You'll we can also put educational content so sales enablement content like okay. Let's say the first step is a a research step. What does that mean like in your previous company of meant one thing but in this company might mean something else right. We want you to do research like this. Abc etc so you can have the sales leader in that step in a video. Explaining this is why we do research this way. This is why it's important and these are the main things you need to figure out unless you already know them. Really guiding Guiding is a keyword for us when we develop the each view needs to be visual and have guidance for the sales person. Stop you so you've built in a lot of the coaching and the training Kind of right into the product for your customers. Yes although we don't really built in so it's not like membrane has it all. I mean cookie cutter ready for you but we make it very agnostic of the customer or the customer sales coach or sales trainer will put that type of content inside of the tools we make the tool. Various economic methodology pulses but just enabling that content to be at exactly where you need it at the right points today. I think you're doing sales training. And then you'll get access to an lms like learning management system on the side after the training. Nobody goes there anyway. So you need to have it right in your face when you're working near deals

ABC
Vote with Love with LT and J Hilton

Cafe con Pam Podcast

05:14 min | 1 year ago

Vote with Love with LT and J Hilton

"While come ltn Jay over. How are you? Hey, we're good. We're good. It's a good day today and We're looking forward to having this conversation with you and learning all all more about everything that's doing sharing her story. Yeah. I'm excited to learn more about you right work from welcome to bump. So the question that we always start with what's your heritage? Okay. We'll uncle I I tend to describe myself as a bay tree with southern roots. So I am a black American I can go back oddly three generations, daughter slaves, and my my mother, my father's family are both from the deep South and so I know We've got some some heritage there. We've got some potential connection with some of the native American communities down in the deep South and so I consider myself a black woman without you my father is a black American from the south as well, and my mother is from Okinawa and so I grew up you know the early part of my life being a kid China, find my place and understand you know definitely at that stage in life. Asian Americans Japanese, Americans looking at me and saying, Oh, you're one of us in as I grew I really began to connect the identify with my brothers. And my friend group were mostly. African American black folks in Brown's votes and so in my seven eight, nine year old self like I really started to to grasp that side of my identity, and then through adulthood I came to really appreciate the fact that you know my father's side we can't go back too far in ancestry dot com. But on my mother's side, we could go back almost four centuries and so are beginning to hit a appreciation of not just being you know a mixed kid but also really learning Abou-. Okinawans. End for the most part they're like most other island folks you know whether it's Hawaii or you know galloping area, you know they were agricultural on farmers and. Politicians. So yeah, we really appreciate the fact also that we grew up in place in San Jose that was was so diverse that just added to our natural heritage but our environment really complimented with everything you can imagine everyone you could imagine being represented in our childhood is pretty cool. Totally Hell. Awesome. Now I really love the way that you talk about that day because I think it. It says a lot about who you grow the be. Once you truly understand where you came from the heritage in the blunt let that's running through you in just ten by that connection and taking the time to be able to do that really does say a lot. Of. Getting to know your ancestors Alps really. Allow reflect your true heritage and we've been fortunate to be able to do some digging in that sense well, and now you're raising a child right and you be able to have these conversations with them and share the history that you've been able to carve out in the history that we don't know because that's also a reality that there's a lot of erased stuff that happened from our ancestors from your ancestors at how do we find out you know? How does that work? How what are your thoughts on all of this having that conversation when your kid grows up and says or even now right? Early you know he's very fortunate to have a large extended family him. So we're really teaching him the concept of cousins and grandparents just like your family and look at all the people that love you just because of you and you're born into this family, and so he'll always, I, think hopefully grow up with the understanding that has a real connection to family and Then, you know we just begin to introduce different traditions whether it be food or music or four different ways of wellness exercise like just Kinda like incorporating culture into how we raise him I. think totally I think she puts it lightly when she says introduces he's gotten a ton of like very straight up. These are what people who look like you have accomplished in life. and. So you know whether it's books and music and through family in also just pointing out people on TV. So He's very aware I think has a toddler has at this point the self confidence of like, Oh, I can do anything we have not. We've shielded him from much of the conversations that are going on the streets and on our TV screens about race and police we haven't Bro side yet. He still doesn't know that there are a pretty significant number of people who might treat them differently on color skin. We're kind of holding that for a little bit. We figure a he's aware of two disasters right now covid nineteen and fires we figure Donna. Four year old but we're also beginning to have that conversation because it's important for the. No. So many black and brown parents will be having a conversation about how to conduct yourself out public and how to be aware of when people whether they're police are others. You know how not to be blinded to and and to be able to react and have situational awareness is Kinda, keep them.

JAY Brown Donna Hawaii San Jose Okinawa China
The Obviously-Going-To-Die Stocks

MarketFoolery

19:19 min | 1 year ago

The Obviously-Going-To-Die Stocks

"We're going to start with the stock of the day. Don't call it a comeback bed bath and beyond has been here for years. It's just all that time someone else was running the company but now that Mark Trittin has been in the Corner Office for about a year. We're seeing days like today second quarter profits came in exponentially higher than expected. Same store sales were positive for the first time in four years. The stock is up more than thirty percent this morning. I'm assuming at least part of what we're seeing with the stock is some shortsellers saying that's it. I. Think. I'm. Probably. Bed, bath, and congratulations to march written and Beth by best buy bed bath and beyond. For this quarter, March, written formerly of target, of course, and a few other places before that, I think Nordstrom's and I believe. He had a stint at Nike to could be misquoting. This bed bath and beyond is in a group of companies retailers that I like to call the obvious obviously going to die crowd. And the funny thing about companies that are obviously going to die when they get the right mix of management decision making and in some help from the environment and you know just a little bit of because no one's more aware of a company's struggles at least no one should be more aware of a company struggles then the people inside the company. And that's when you plan your strategy. What are our tools? How can we navigate our way through whatever we found ourselves in business is not easy and certainly for this group retailers that I'm Gonna I'm GONNA hold up. Bed Bath and beyond as one Chris. But you know how about Game Stop Game Stop. The seller of video game systems and Software that of course is going to be the next blockbuster. Right if they writing that headline since two thousand and nine, how `Bout Michael's the craft store everybody knows I. Y has an Amazon run over. And the granddaddy of all of these. Companies that are obviously going to fail. They're obviously going to be taken bricks and mortar is dead is best buy which just before the podcast we were talking about how? How many listeners? Realize, that best buy has been at ten bagger over the past decade they went through some struggles they brought in new management. WHO had a plan? and. I'm sure they were mocked and I'm sure people were skeptical and they executed on that plan and best buy, which was a sub twelve dollar stock in. Two Thousand Ten two thousand eleven is today roughly one hundred twenty dollars stock. And so when you see. I'm a kick myself a little bit on dust by iron best buy bed bath and beyond his too many bees. Bed Bath and beyond. I actually did a little bit of work about a year ago as I was discussing with one of our with one of our foolish coworkers. About this basket of Taylor's who are sure to die. And we had this one. We had game stop we have Michael on the docket and I went through you know what this company's history of cash flow was and what they've done with it and how they've raise capital, and this is before Mr Trenton came on but I. It laid the groundwork for someone with. A better vision to come in and knocked the ball out of the park which you've seen today and and best bed bath, and beyond is as we speak it's now a six th bagger since March of this year and so in the a roughly a year ago when I did my work because I was vigorously debating co I pointed out that in the previous six years here was bed bath and beyond had produced four point two, billion dollars in free cash flow. They had also issued one point five billion dollars in debt and debated smart about the debt because the debts. Basically staggered I think is a ten twenty and thirty years. and. They have to pay it back anytime soon, and they had gone on a massive buyback program. They've they've retired a ton of their shares. Now. Slowly melting ice cube no one's going to want to own this business what have you. But at the time the stock was about ten eleven dollars the company is training but four times enterprise value of free cash flow. that. That is rock bottom fools that is something that is going to go away. That's what the market is telling you. Flash, forward, to today and oh positive cops. Oh. We have a plant. They've they've suspended their dividend they've they've halted their. They've halted their. They suspended the dividend halted their share buyback plan I believe in. April. But with this. With this. report, they have generated a ton of cash flow. They've deployed it smartly they took down some temporary which they had out as part of the PARCO vid. They have bought back twenty percent of that long dated not in any danger to come calling debt they bought that back at a discount. Which is brilliant. They. So they're down to their down net debt down by about thirty percent from where they started the year. They have a store optimization program, which is something that a lot of these retailers the slowly melting ice cube crowd will call them. They are reducing their store count 'cause they don't need it because they can move to ECOMMERCE, which they've done a little bit they can move to. The geography is able he served by less stores and you see a lot of. Traffic that previously went through one store transitions to another and. They are steal a Ron grosses them here they are firing on all cylinders and I'm not sure. Anyone. Thought is coming. I am I am both thrilled that they are doing this they're having success because everyone loves a comeback. I'm less thrilled that you own it and I don't. But. That's mainly because I had this in my hand a year ago Chris and I'm holding it up. The skull of York. And and I'm looking at it and I didn't at least put a little field position because as I said, at the time training for four times free cash flow that is close to no-brainer territory for me. So two other quick data points before we go to our next story. Not. Surprisingly digital sales of big driver this quarter. That goes hand in hand with the store closures so Another smart move by Trittin and his team. And also Happy to see that they're you know suspending the dividend that they're. Suspending the sticking with the we're not going to buy back shares. I'm also happy to see they're not offering guidance. Their New Orleans. No need to at this point. Let's move on the third quarter sales, for Pepsi, grew five percent and. Kind of like we saw three months ago snacks and some of the beverages particularly the Seltzer. Part of their portfolio helping to make up for the fact that somebody restaurants are closed. So many sports and entertainment venues are closed and. That's that's the stock is basically flat and this kind of flat for all of twenty twenty but. Nice to see that the the salty snack part of the business is making up for the sort of the tried and true Pepsi part of the business. Gilead household particularly the soon to be sixteen year. Old Member of the Gillies household has been doing his part to. To to help with the salty snacks portion and shareholders. Thank him. Yeah I was GONNA? Say. You know dude. There are other food groups other than Doritos. Look it was a perfectly acceptable boring quarter from a perfectly acceptable boring company and and I think you know Chris but maybe some of the listeners not know. For, me to call a company perfectly boring from for me. That's a compliment because I like businesses that are boring. Not Terribly exciting person myself I enjoy. Investments in companies that just actually do what we expect them to do, and essentially just get it done quarter after quarter. Pepsi is not GonNa. You know if you'RE LOOKING FOR PEPSI TO BE A. Ten bagger. You know anytime soon like the aforementioned by we mentioned earlier. That's not gonNA happen. They are just a steady bedrock performer for your portfolio and we all need a few of those. So we can go after the more exciting things in our portfolio. Yes. So it was it was A. It was a boring it was a boring quarter but boring is nice because boring boring says, oh, we end up four four plus percent on. Organic revenue growth total revenue growth went up five plus percent. EPS Is up ten percent year-over-year just for the quarter. It's still down for year to date, but of course, Mindy Stan why because the previous quarter? Cova. no-one no-one was new what was going on? So we kind forgive that. They are they're pointing towards the full year. They did give guidance their point point to a full year of approximately four percent revenue growth approximately five fifty core earnings. Stocks at about one hundred, forty bucks. So it's not cheap. But it's not terribly expensive, and again, this is one of those widows and orphans stocks. You can buy put it away and we'll see you when you retire. Hugh Johnston, who's the CFO at Pepsi? Granular on CNBC this morning talking about because when you think about all of the food and beverages they have across their portfolio he got granular talking about the new cheetos macaroni and cheese saying you know they're trying to keep up with demand as a fan of both cheetahs and macaroni and cheese I haven't tried it yet but I can see why it's popular. Any. Do they give any color on the? Two. Portals that they were direct to consumer sites that they launched earlier this year snacks dot com and Pantry shop dot com. Sadly, Chris they did not at least in the conference call or the press the presser maybe in the ten Q I haven't read the ten q yet obviously but. Yeah no snacks dot com I can confirm both of those sites are open and accepting offers as of this moment. SNACKS DOT COM and Pantry shop I think is an interesting one because they are. You know you are buying your you're you're buying all of your Pepsi Slash quaker products. Simultaneously in in in the various groups. So if you want your everyday Pantry, you want to get your your oatmeal and your healthy. Your healthy Chia bars and your rice cakes do people still eat rice cakes and if so why? You can get all those delivered at the same time or your snack package your breakfast package You know it's it's interesting to to have it delivered. I I'M NOT A. I I'm one of the three people in North America is still doing own grocery shopping. So I'm probably target here but I know a lot about the people how to use it and I think probably if I let my as I mentioned a sixteen year old note that this thing existed. It might be his only source of nourishment. So yeah, don't don't. On, the first time I went to that website I kind of went crazy to the point where in the box showed up to two days later even my kids were just like. This is a lot of snacks and was like, yeah I may have ordered too many but but I regret nothing. Playboy. Enterprises is returning to the public markets after nearly a decade and because I was are out of fashion, playboy is going to be doing this through a speck. Mountain Crest acquisition is a current special purpose acquisition company that is going to be taking playboy public through a reverse merger and wants to deal is done that company where the ticker is MC. ABC? Is. The playboy name and the ticker symbol P L B Y? I guess I, I saw this story and I thought, okay I'd that's one way for playboy, which is a private company and has been since twenty eleven. I. Guess That's one way to raise money. I, I, I'm hard pressed though to think that. The second round of playboy being a public company is going to go any better for the company and for investors than it did the first time around. That was my initial take as well, and you say it's one way to raise money I'd say it's one way for insiders to cash out. Tomato Tomato. The more I think about this though. I could be spectacularly wrong and it wouldn't be the first time. This might be quite this might be interesting I can see. I can see a number of thing, and I just find this interesting from a number of re. I as you point out. Yes, playboy. Is private the SPEC the Special Purpose Acquisition Company Mountain Crest Acquisition, company. It's out there. Now it's got. It's a walking wallet got a bunch of cash their stocks over ten dollars specs go at ten bucks. There's nothing you can. You can go buy today Chris if you want. And You can just sit there and wait until the transaction is completed in q one. If. You WANNA own playboy. So, playboy today is not playboy of the past for thing, magazines have died. So, there are no issues of the iconic famous magazine. These no regularly published issues and I believe they went to quarterly publishing versus. Monthly publishing before that. So what playboy is trying to be or this new iteration trying to be a licensing company and they're calling it across four major categories they're saying sexual wellness, which I'm just going to skip to the next one, which is style and apparel which is. Apparel. and accessories for men and women globally gaming and lifestyle also digital gaming hospitality and spirits. So you can get yourself some playboy-branded Bourbon. And beauty and grooming, which is fragrance skin care grooming cosmetics for men and women. Okay. That sounds interesting. They're not a publishing company more avoiding that and I guess they have a bunch of online stuff as well which. Tell people they can go look on their spare time but. They are calling themselves a streamlined high growth business. The company has four hundred million in cash flow contract through the next eighteen years. and has products available for sale and in ten thousand major retail stores. In the US, this is a brandon company. Now, now, what you think of the brand and what you associate with the brand, the iconic a bunny ears brand, of course. Is Is. is going to be probably a nuanced and varied. I can understand why some people. Would not want to do with this brand I completely understand that is not. Bend the most shall we say progressive brand in history? It has fostered some. Attitudes, particularly women that. I think it's fair to say some would find distasteful and I I completely understand why? And for those people, they're just not going to be shareholders and that's that's fine. But what I find interesting about this if this, if the licensing deal and we have, we've already had a certain dry run of this in. Do you know the magazine Maxim? It was. So it's a men's lifestyle magazine, girly pictures, and whatever it was bought by an entity called big holdings. I'm going to say eight nine years ago. With the goal of they went into change it from the the lad magazine into more of a lifestyle brand licensing deal what playboys doing. Now. I mentioned earlier it's important to have You know leaders businesses, you respect and trust big lorry holdings is not one of those businesses but I do know that they even though they're circulation sales are down significantly there they have turned that profitable on a small scale with the licensing strategy. I suspect the playboy will do a better job. And It will depend on the valuation coming out but you know when analogy I might throw up as. As a comparison is. Franchising businesses in the in the restaurant space. So a restaurant brands international, which owns importance and Burger King. Dunkin brands, which of course owns your beloved Dunkin donuts. Those are those are check cashing businesses, they they sell the franchise to a Franchisee. And then take tax six percent of their gross sales and royalties every month plus x percent for advertising they sell you a system and so those are very asset light cash-rich capital Genita- businesses. And part of me wonders here it's obviously not the same as selling. Coffee and whatever. But part of me wonders if that is what this business will look like, and if they are truly in the growth business and the cash generation business, this might be an interesting opportunity. And you just hit on what I think is the most interesting thing to watch. Once it becomes a public entity again, the high growth aspect of this because now we're going to see Now, we're GONNA see through quarterly reports. Okay. Are you growing? Because that's one of those things where we investors and the market in general get to decide what we consider to be high growth And I again I had I had your initial take which was. Oh please. Like if it didn't work the first time. It's going to work less well this time. The more I read about like. I'M GONNA keep an eye on this. Curiosity. Jim Gillies always talking to you. Thanks for being here.

Playboy Chris Pepsi Mark Trittin Jim Gillies Michael Mountain Crest Acquisition Nordstrom Nike Beth Corner Office North America Amazon United States Taylor Hugh Johnston Cnbc
interview With Roger Glover Of Deep Purple

The Eddie Trunk Podcast

04:46 min | 1 year ago

interview With Roger Glover Of Deep Purple

"I had a chance to spend some time with his Band on the road throughout Mexico we had some great journeys. We had a great lunch legendary ban that is on a long goodbye tour that apparently is getting longer because they've just released a great new album called whoosh here is Roger Glover of Deep Purple Raj. How are you my friend? I'm great I'm great. You remember that luxury. Well, we we. I don't remember what city it was in but we stumbled upon some some spot and remember the band playing and we had a couple of drinks. It was a wonderful afternoon. That's right. There were more in the band we're eating in the restaurant. That's really true. We have a great photo of that somewhere. But anyway have you been Roger I mean it's It's crazy times in the world and deep purple is such a global touring band. It must be quite strange for you'd have to be sort of tethered down right now. a very strange Initially the longest time I've ever had. Is Our full. Stop. Jane. Cooking cleaning. Gardening. Well. You've got a young one you gotta young onto don't you? Too Young well, eleven and nine that's pretty young. That's a that's a that's younger than mine. So I know what it's like it's it's a lot of work. On, my older one is came over for a couple of weeks. She shot forty now and married and my two grandkids. FOR THE MOA It's been a hectic hectic time I. Keep Thinking this a rehearsal took permanent retirement. But I you know I don't want that to happen. So we live in hope. we recorded this album nausea year and so. The original release date was June sometime to go put back to August. Having sitting on a new album beside long without getting released. He's like old hat to us now and yet everyone tearing it for the first time. Yeah. I was GonNa ask you used to that I was GonNa ask you about the time line on it because if I'm not mistaken when we were traveling together and we did run through Mexico together, I remember some rumblings at that time from some of the guys in the band about the idea of. Doing a new record. So at that point, it was still in the talking stages I think and then I'm assuming you wrapped up touring everybody said Yeah let's go for it and you once again connect with the Bob with Bob. Ezra talk about the timeline and and given that you guys are short of winding down. was there differences in the band as to whether you should do new record or not? No. No wasn't actually it was. Quite organic. We'll wanted to do it. I think the thing is since probe. we've done three albums with him now and there's I think there's a feeling that our age seventy S. This is the Korea and we we've got three Amazing albums. showed a sort of a late flowering of abandoned Korea if you like. Very happy about that what what is it? What is it about the connection with the Bantu Baba's your and you know I've talked Alice Cooper about this and he's got a long history with them and a few other artists and I've actually talked to Bob and interviewed him a timer to what what is it for you? What is it about the purple guys that he's brought out of you guys that you feel so comfortable and wanting to be creative with him. And Klay in Toronto. Eight nine years ago. We didn't meet him that night, but the next day we had. A breakfast meeting with him. And he said some great things. He said he really loved musicianship in Swanton Ahe of the band. And He said. Should forget trying to you know, right. Songs to get you know. Parades forget sixty s just be yourself some stretch out. Not Keywords because we started writing. whatever immagination took us. and. I think we had a whole news of the writing experience lost three albums of Philip songs we could never written. Back in the seventies. So the the nineties so so You know. S Precious that connection. We get along with them really well, he looks very efficiently in the studio he encourages. Spontaneity. Encourages. freshness of all recording at the same time, we will go in the studio at the same dominant record the. We don't allow things on you know.

Klay BOB Roger Glover Mexico Philip Alice Cooper Korea Jane Ezra Swanton Ahe Toronto US.
Sex & Love Addiction with Brianne Davis

Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment

04:51 min | 1 year ago

Sex & Love Addiction with Brianne Davis

"Okay I bran I have to say I'm so excited to have you on the show I'm so excited to meet you and I have to tell this little story that you and I, were just talking about where we started recording. So for those of you out there I think you're all pretty familiar that I am a binge TV watcher and Especially as an entrepreneur and so much of my work you know when you have a digital company, everything is on the computer, right? So I'm just at home glued to my computer all the time and they always have TV going I. always have shows on or documentaries or news in I had come across this show. There was fantastic and binged the whole thing to seasons and got it I I thought the show was new because I had murdered it before. So I was like, oh my gosh, when is the next season show spin tastic and only find out the show is actually your years old and there were no more seasons and I was heartbroken. Next thing I know maybe five days later I get this email from this beautiful person about collaborating doing a podcast. Going on her podcast in a google her of course, and you are from the show but yes. Like you so crazy the show is called six it is it was so much fun. I mean, it's exactly my kind of show like high action, all of that. I love. So it was really great for me but how excited was I that five days later you were coming out at the television and entering my real life. So from there I'm GonNa let you introduce yourself tell everybody a little bit about you and what you do of God that is the best story ever feel like there's we're connected all by energy and I'm Brian Davis by the way but it's such a God shot such a like. How does that happen out of all the people in the world get an email five days later that to me is as. Easy but yeah. My Name's Bryanne. I've been around in the Hollywood world for probably twenty years I'm one of those actors you've seen, but you don't know her name I. We say that like You I those people that look at me and like I've seen you before I don't know what it's from I'm yeah. I've been pretty much on every show you can imagine and movie you just wouldn't know me. Still working actor but Yeah. I, just started this new podcast called secret life podcast because. In March right in for the quarantine hit. I released this article in Huff post is called. I am a sex and love addict, and this is how I knew. And I decided to put myself out there at my years of sobriety and I thought the world was going to stop and everyone was going to applaud me or nothing happens. So it really reminded me how small we are in this world and it and I woke up the next morning and I thought secret life podcasts other people's secrets I connect to other people during this. Tumultuous time that we're going through and it's been such a blessing in that what is what made me reach out to you to another female podcast? You're talking about recovery talking about themselves better as a person. So yeah, that's a little bit about me I. Love that. So I have to tell you too. I was super excited. When I googled, you were excited to see you are about sex and love addiction because especially the love addiction part because I feel like certainly in the last several years, sex addiction is getting more attention. It's definitely becoming more prominent in conversation, which is so. freaking necessary fell necessary and at the same time I think that for women a lot of women, it does tend to feel more on the love addiction side in just those negative habits but you don't know that certainly when you're in the midst of it when you're just having bad relationship after bad relationship, you know what I mean you don't understand that it really is a negative and damaging pattern that you're repeating over and over again and I didn't realize it until many many years into my sobriety. I was probably seven eight, nine years maybe before it dawned on me like, okay well. This is what I've been doing. I'm picking why do I keep picking this kind of person or this unavailable person? Yeah. It's Jirama gene. I think it's challenging to understand in the beginning to that because I am

Google Brian Davis Hollywood Huff
7 Myths & Mistakes To Avoid When Launching Your New Podcast in 2020

The Podcast Domination Show | Grow your audience, make money and have fun doing it

04:35 min | 1 year ago

7 Myths & Mistakes To Avoid When Launching Your New Podcast in 2020

"What's going on welcome back or welcome to the show for the first time? I'm musty as your host, you'd help you. Launch and grow a successful podcast helps you grow your business. Build your personal brand and become more successful and better known whether your goal is more impact or income or all of the above. This is the show for you. When you want to use a podcast to do just that now today. We're GONNA. Be talking about something that trips up a lot of entrepreneurs and business owners when they start their podcasts, and is why it becomes such a chore, and then they eventually fail and give up and to be. Debbie. Downer or someone who's really negative, but I'm going to share with you today. Seven myths slash pitfalls about launching your podcasts at I've coached a lot of people through have helped a lot of clients through and I've seen this happen over and over again even if you're a year into the podcasting game or your year to growing your podcast, and you're like my shows is. Is kind of idle like it's. It's not growing anymore. I'm not getting any leads from it. I'm not getting any new customers from it I'm not getting anything from his just another thing for me to do on my to do this. Well are some flaws are some things you're doing? That are causing you to think like that could help you reshift. Reposition your exact your mindset. Mindset around this in this training Oh this episode so before get into this one. Definitely just circle back had a share something. That's for me kind of illustrated. This point in in real life got a client who's done amazing job for their their podcast. They're up to about twenty thousand downloads month. They're doing great. They get all of media the interviews they are able to reach big. Big Equal, but they often compare themselves to people who have been doing undoing podcasting eight nine ten years, and they're only about a year or two in the game, and that's a big issue that really is that truly is one of the biggest things you can was taken over one I would say is, is this and this? Is this whole conversation that we had with? This client recently was all about this. It's about comparing your niche. PODCASTS was show. That's much much much broader. Here's the deal. If you have a niche podcast meaning, you're talking to a very specific market, and you compare yourself to Joe Rogan or a very much a bunch of punch broader podcast that has reached because they bring on guys like ee. Lan Muss. It's hard to compare really look at your podcast success. Getting to twenty thousand dollars for most people is is isn't hard or sorry is easy and the fact that they've done in less than a lesson. Two years is pretty remarkable so especially in this world now. Now, maybe in two, thousand, sixteen, two, thousand, fifteen much easier, nowadays, not so much a lot more competition out there, so I'm happy for them, but they're comparing themselves to a lot of people have been doing this for eight nine years I mean. If you've been doing this for eight nine years, you should expect to have a way bigger show especially consistently the way they're who they're comparing themselves to. If you go back and look at those shows a near year twos I. Bet you. They weren't doing the numbers they're doing now and they're still doing the same numbers. They probably wouldn't be doing for this long. I can guarantee. GUARANTEE THAT SO NUMBER ONE! Don't compare your niche podcast. Show to someone who's doing something much broader Joe Rogan Tim Ferriss you name it like those those guys are in a broader market. They have experienced They were mainstream before they got into podcasting so yesterday some anomalies. There's Louis Houses who've been doing this for years again. That's START OUT PODCASTING, but no, it's time it takes time trees on grover night. Why would you podcast overnight? So that's number. One number two is comparing your launch to somebody who's way bigger than you so listen. If you have a small audience, you can expect to demand hundred thousands of downloads. Downloads out the gate. I've only seen. That's probably a handful of times where someone is able to do that and every single time it's it's from somebody who already has a large of a name in their in their space. They may not be like Oprah, Winfrey big, but they have the in their space carved out a name for themselves. So if you're coming in doesn't have a name for themselves. You can expect your podcast. Be This game changer? It's a reflection of you, your podcasts and your content of reflection of you, so a big mistake. People make is comparing their launch to someone WHO's ten times bigger than them. You're trying to go into battle with someone who has way more firepower than you compare your launch or or that you're more of your podcasts. That is a mistake. Big Big mistake that I see people

Downer Joe Rogan Joe Rogan Tim Ferriss Lan Muss Debbie Grover Night Louis Houses Oprah Winfrey
Patrick's Coming Out Story

Coming Out Stories

12:05 min | 1 year ago

Patrick's Coming Out Story

"Come out to hear from Patrick who's now a successful Mike artist but he got relentlessly bullied for being gay or growing up in Northern Ireland. I identify as male And I I have an interesting journey with my gender I think because I started doing drag or Soy's drag when I was about fifteen stain kind of progressed. I moved to Manchester when I was eighteen on. I pretty much was wearing full. Face to makeup wakes clothes everything every single day. I think I am used to chester. Oh God I can do this. I'm free to to wear as much as I want. And where did you come from that? You can wear what you want. I grew up in Northern Ireland so I could and I did wanted by think I was always trying to be little bit. Respectful of my parents particularly my mom because she was a little bit uncomfortable at the time about me wearing makeup and bought me wearing weeks and and looking of the Yes. I moved to Manchester and it all sort of exploded e kind of all sort of mixed together. It wasn't really drag. I've never really done to the performances. I tried failed dressing. Dressing up was dressing up and still is for me now and I kind of stopped doing it for a very long time as my career is make posits kicked off. I didn't really have any time. I think there's a good three or four years where I didn't put any makeup on at all but now I'm at a point where I wouldn't even know what it's called I. I'm a man who is gay who likes to wear addresses woman. Sometimes but I don't see myself as a drag queen but juicy self is somewhere on the sort of gender fluid spectrum may be I guess so by just don't feel like home fits with me if you turn because everyone likes putting terms things. These days I would say gender fluid would be appropriate up you would prefer gender. Fluid suspended male. I don't really care. That's the thing that when people these conversations like I think about a lot but I don't ever think about all. This is the term that identify with the most. I'm just I'm just. I'm Patrick and some does I like to lady some days. I looked like a man. Will you go out shopping or go out and make you might just as woman? No I'm on? I think that's probably why the the line is in a sense. I'm why wouldn't see myself as being gender fluid for me? Gender fluidity is someone who I probably would have been more like eight nine years ago when I would go out house with makeup on and with silly outfits on in fact my what am I. University lecturer actually brought me into her office. University and asked me should be cool. You anything different remain is that do we give you a different name? Which would like different pronoun or anything? I thought no and I thought what she questions to ask my. I'm just wearing these clothes. I didn't understand why. Why did he was different? But looking back then I was definitely much more gender fluid whereas these days it's more just address up that's quite progressive really to serve. She was a lovely woman. What's your pronouns? So it's the right way about. Isn't it to actually ask the pers- yeah definitely definitely? I really appreciate. That looking back was a lovely thing of Helen. Do well done Helen so looking back. Can you remember the first time that you may be questioned your sexuality then to know why I think I always questioned bisexuality? Once I knew what sexuality was I knew I didn't fit into the normal. I remember having imaginary friends as really young boy and I always wanted them to be boys. I always wanted to be called Tom. Which is really weird because if my flatmate listen to this my flatmates called so I don't want him to think I have a thing for the boy called Tom. I always want to hug them. I always wanted them to be close. I remember it being because they were boys. We have family video of me when I was a kid. Really really young and our next door neighbor. Child I'm running around child's Charles like calling out for him because I was probably obsessed with and then I think I grew up and I realized what sexuality was. It was like. This is always something that I've thought I've always been attracted to boys and also the messages we getting about people that were male light boys of your school in. Belfast was yes I went to school. It's an all boys grammar. School in Belfast. Very up at south one of these kind of really wheaties for school. Everything around may was telling me that everything that I was into everything I was interested was wrong messages. Where you're hearing. I think proved very young age. I was always some other was like the victim of bullying in a sense. A growing up in Northern Ireland with a British accent With Army family and Camp. So you you were bullied for being English Bison Primary School it was always English and getting a degree because of my accents and then when I went to secondary school turned into A. You're you're gay. Boy Gameboy busted. Dumbo buster bums. The walls was always a catchphrase. That was said when people woods when I would walk down there the corridor. And how old were you I mean throughout secondary school. So from twelve onwards funny because I came out and primary school do yes. It is well. This is an early one. I asked boy to be my boyfriend in Palm. He's GonNa last year of Primary School. I come into how all that would have. Been eleven eleven. The education system is a little bit different Nolan. I think he leave a year or something later. I can't really remember that I recalled. I was very good friends with him and I found him. I won't spend my boyfriend so I asked him. I remember what he said. I gotcha I gave them a note. I remember I remember sort of slipping him tonight. What he boyfriend but I recall what happened after that however I do recall giving him a phone call after school to talk to him because we would every night and his mom picks up the phone and I said speech Cowan please. Is this Patrick. So yes said well. I've heard about this. Fancying thing the what Jamaican and she said. I need to stop disgusting for how this is coming from light. This boy's mum and this is probably one of the youngest coming has gazed. I've heard you were ten or eleven. You try to get a boyfriend boyfriend then. The mother intervene jess and that was kind of that was that because I I remember being on the phone. Remember sitting on my mom's bad being on the phone shutting down the phone. That may be thinking. Oh this is wrong because I didn't really think anything wrong. I guess at the time apartments quite just wants to boyfriend but he obviously thought something wrong with it because he went straight out his mother. I so God what happened with the friendship. I mean that was the end of primary school more or less. Oh I can't quite recall whether or not we stayed friends. We probably did stay friends but when I went to different school you know secondary school so I didn't speak to him again and then there was one boy from my primary school went to grammar school with mate and I remember saying. Don't tell anyone like about the stuff that was kind of kept hush hush and then he's not telling people but don't but not until like our second year of secondary school and then everything's coming out and then I saw his playing to little bit. Once I came to terms with my sexuality and I was afraid of. I think I've sort of jumped straight into it in the sense that I had a boyfriend. I think had my first boyfriend when I was fourteen. Thirteen fourteen and he lived around the corner from my house. So we get the school bus with each other so you did you ever have any girlfriends it right into the boys in primary school. I have so many girlfriends yoga. Yeah in fact. I really love laser device. Full circle moment recently. That my my my main girlfriend primary school I have makeup for recently mostly. Nice but they would just like playing Casey chases and primary school and yeah. It's a secondary school and I had my first boyfriend when I was about fourteen and the dramas about cost because I actually joined the cadet force and my my secondary school And he was one of the one of the sergeants and he was older he must have been bus eighteen when I was about fourteen to. Everybody obviously found out about what was that reaction. Then if they like previously recalling Ubembe boy and abusing you because you are and then they found that you actually had a boyfriend in school and the school in the catas- when I think about those that are times I think buckle news stories. You know. It wasn't all that bad. I got grief everybody. Everybody has something to say. I was ostracized from everybody apart from my very very close knit friends. But I didn't ever quite lucky in a sense I never have enough. I didn't get that much abuse a on me although to be ostracized by the majority of your school colleagues. It's got to be very alienating. Very lonely place to be as well. I think actually is probably the most difficult people some of the teachers to accept or not so. I remember one of my house shooter. Whoever he was obviously being be is to shave my eyebrows off and draw them on again. Of course course I getting a lot of people about and he looks at you. You're not really helping yourself are you. And that was his way of dealing with them. Just GonNa Suck my teeth now just very much that I think about. There's so many stories from my school The head of pastoral care at my school he told my best friend. My best friend was crazy like a piece of artwork and included a picture of the two of us in makeup and to be pulled birth bus into into the school officer. Talk about the fact that we harangue makeup in this picture and he's holding my friend Anton. The Envy's children turned out to be. He gave that he would assign them not the head of Pastoral Care School. Well he's in the wrong job. I know awful. Man Said no support tool then from anyone in terms of authority figures. Yeah but I think very much. My my school wasn't a great place to be gay and with what was this. The nineties noughties The northeast expansively. Brezler not a Northern Ireland so back in in the way I mean. They've only just got marriage. Equality abortion right. Yeah exactly Hallelujah. Thank God but they're so backward. I think of my Johnny was coming out with a little bit easier than of my friends because my family are English. Not to say the Ron. Lots of very supportive very open Irish people because of course there are but I guess my family went as religious especially my dad and I didn't really have thought that traumatic past of of living in Northern Ireland. So what stage did you come out to your parents. Bearing in mind the trying to get boyfriend at the age of ten in progress and then got one by fourteen. I'm guessing he came out quite early to them you well. I came out to my Mama earlier. My Dad moved away to Luxembourg when I was about twelve. I think he moved off work. So this basically he. He wasn't really on the on the scene so I think I was about sixteen came onto him by counts. My Mum probably about twelve thirteen and it was a conversation again. Sat on the same bad. I phoned Calgary from. I couldn't say the words I remember trying to say. I think I'm gay and not being able to say gay and saying I I tell you but I caught sight yet and Saying oh I don't know and then going through listen different questions than eventually. We got to that. She's like Oh you gay. Yes yes let's sets and okay right. I think you're a bit young. So maybe we'll have this conversation when you're older okay. So then every now and then it was a diesel thinking guy and that was. That was pretty much for my mom. I mean my mom was always quite supportive. It's my my older sister is guy I was. My sister had the real hard time coming out so I could. So she came out. I know she came out later. I came up so see is five years older than me. Okay I think she was about nineteen twenty when she came out and it was traumatic. My mom would always say my gay people. I might like gay man. I just can't stand spins. And that was her catchphrase and she's very very much the complete opposite of that now. My sister's marriage has a little boy. My mom loves my sister. I think that's just Hearn prejudice her and

Primary School Northern Ireland Patrick English Bison Primary School Manchester Belfast Pastoral Care School Chester Helen TOM Family Video I. University Lecturer Charles Calgary Nolan Cowan Palm Hearn Jess Ubembe
As Companies Reopen, Employees Scramble to Find Child Care

Financial Exchange with Barry Armstrong

02:08 min | 1 year ago

As Companies Reopen, Employees Scramble to Find Child Care

"The headline as companies re open employees scramble to find child care this can be one of the bigger challenges over the next two to three months as many child care facilities remain closed during the same time that a lot of businesses are opening up requiring employees to figure some way to you know not bring your child to work yeah Hey I'll be interested to see how both employees and companies deal with this I mean I I know just speaking with people I have a my my wife's colleague has been without child care since the beginning of this and you know it's just she and her husband caring for their two kids and really not getting a whole lot of work done they just found a college student that's home to you know come into the house for a few hours a day just to help out here and there but then their kids yeah shop with a hundred three temperature and they said well yeah with all this going on we can't ask you to keep coming during all this so I'll be interested to see in some industries though if companies step up here and say look we will add you know as an added benefit we will look for some sort of child care forests especially in areas where schools yeah I think there's not a single state in the entire country that has announced that they're re opening schools this year so between bad and summer camps closed you're gonna have a lot of workers have a tough time actually doing any work yeah it is it's going to be one of the real challenges is is what do you do with kids over the course of you know until next school year because it it's it's it's not just you know two and three year olds you know you're talking about okay if there's no school in summer camps what are you doing with you know the seven eight nine year olds where they're you know you're not just gonna leave them at home for a full day it's it's a real question here so I think that this is going to be something where employers and employees are going to have to get creative and the problem is well there are some jobs that people can do from home obviously a lot of services related jobs you know you can say okay you can work from home for at least a chunk of the week there are an awful lot of jobs that you gotta be in there working in order to do them and those are really difficult situations to try to figure out

Sebastian Durrand - Advice for Players to stay fit during the lockdown with world renowned strength and conditioning coach Seb Durrand

The Functional Tennis Podcast

08:46 min | 1 year ago

Sebastian Durrand - Advice for Players to stay fit during the lockdown with world renowned strength and conditioning coach Seb Durrand

"Hello Sebastian. Welcome to the functional tennis podcast. Thank you happy to share Great Avalon and Journeys Tough Times. Where tennis players tennis trainers tennis coaches and a lot of other people are still at home and can't get out and can't train so looking forward to hearing some advice from you so first of all. How are you getting on? What Day is this for you? It's actually the day number and for us fan home and We try we're GONNA talk. I think it'd be layer but we try to manage between the between our work our job and the the kids in the sport of the kids and they're all more of the kids and so it's kind of a different organization in different schedule every day but we always need to find a solution. Find a way to do it. So yeah if a bit of a routine at the moment so the first thing. I wanted to do and you wanted to do with. My wife was assured to create structure and routine because Fischetti for the kids when they don at school begins leave. They can wake up and do the Descru- anytime so we keep on putting the clock for sure. Every morning we wake up and then we all know more like at nine. We started more thirty nine. We stopped homework. You know so we. We keep routines this even. If it's a bit more we are just a little bit more for sure that we put routine every day. The do some some spoilt. We tried to go outside a little bit to move. Yeah we try to really create Routines like this. We share more time with them if if we can for sure but definitively the fact two creeks tributaries There's no rolling become a bit of a mess inside the house. I think it's important especially if if it's one week it's okay like only days or two weeks but for the moment now we are ten day was gonna be full five six weeks so and we don't know so. How many days does it take you to discover you needed to retain yes? She's they want. We said we need to keep the structure that that's growing born on. We not to to strike structure would say but it's not because you are not me new late at the. It's not like when you go to school for sure but still too great routine. It's super important. Yeah for sure. And we take the sun when the sun is out we tried to descend for sure. So yeah it's kind of different kind of ribbon but we still receive tried to put structure every day. That's important yeah. That's really interesting. Only yesterday. They there were a few days behind you a good few days but only yesterday discovered myself that I sort of found my routine. I just I didn't want to write down and say this would have to do. I just have to find it. A bit. Natural. On yesterday was yeah. I stay where I felt a bit more. Okay well like it open to more than I do a bit. A worked and our baby gets up. We all get breakfast together. Then I do some exercise and then do bit more work than we go for. Walks does a bit. It took a few days for me to find a national retain which I think I have. Now which is great but yeah so some people are different crates that you knew straight away. Look we need routine here especially the kids are a bit older full of energy and e and this and and even in the week we tried to keep the we try to keep the weeks as they normally have for example. The weekend we try to get their homework because the weekend they don't work so said we tried even in the week two because if not you don't noise it's Monday or Tuesday or Sunday or your little bit. Less old days are the same so we tried to the same like today's like school We keep on working and then when he's the weekend it's bit more fund. I mean we try to make it a bit more fun. Actually for the moment we had to leave only one weekend. So is this the beginning? But because I think it's important to create the structure to because we really have to think on term process and it's good the first week you know it's nice. We'll do this with that then. Let's see in four five weeks. That's a different storm and I think it's important not to create boring routines. But in the same times to create structure I would say Craig's born really good electing a bit of exercise yourself like some Ronin. How I know it's Day ten. How have you done any exercise? Have you dealt with it? Yeah Yeah I have the chance to have a trainer at home so I can bike. That's good end in the sometimes. We allowed to go outside no more than one hour but I can still go and little bit but my main goal at the moment is not really trying to improve on anything is just to keep heads and keeping shape. I would say but I know I'm not gonNA try to be like overtrained during those moment is. Just keep the shake. That's my it for me. That's nine Mongolia. Yeah I think that's a mango for a lot of people just trying to maintain where they're not to gain weight not to gain like what about. We did have some food tips on functional tennis during the week for me. The tree food tips were worn. Was you're using less energy? So eat less. Make your mail. Smaller have one less mail to was a high junk food. Buy less junk food so just put them in places where you don't normally look on tree was have a could off time at nighttime we stop beating because a lot of people eat junk food late at night on if you say okay after seven thirty. We don't eat so do you have any tips. Who What would be your one main. Eaten tip that you could tell us the ad because I mean I for sure I still Tommy steps. I do a day and the day that I don't do too much around five thousand steps a day and when I do I go to ten twelve thirteen thousand steps which is not a lot more like fifteen to twenty thousand steps. When a big. When I moving my day you know normal day so for sure. Our consumption analogy is is divided nearly by to every day. So it's kind of meeks for me. The nutrition of finding a balance between for sure not gaining weight and nuts. Having the junk food for sure but in a send times. Winnie the human sustained to be strong too so five to go on. Diet for me would be a mistake because we need to have the human system at the top so for sure to keep the freight veges fruits. It's really something important. Keep a little bit the carbs. I mean again. The structuring the Lille having like a breakfast person abby like breakfast lunch snack dinner for sure to make everything a little bit lighter than no more. Bettina sometimes to have like a certain amount of food and energy because we need to knock to store but we need to have the human system important that the bottle I think. The fruits and vegetables are important. Keep the immune system and the three important. Maybe we just need to buy smaller plates. Yeah for sure this this The food is really like nuts because we all need to disclose to all the time so it's really not to have that kind of reflects or go at grab it. Is things things. So that's important just to keep the structure again. That's super important for me to structure structure structure. Okay well enough about Kobe. Nineteen at the moment. Tell me your physical trainer to some great tennis players. Dmitrov worked with other players which I find out about. How did you get into personal training before that? Did you play tennis as a kid? Yeah Oh yeah. I stopped playing tennis in four years old. My parents. I think I felt a little bit like everybody. Mike Burns Blake any similar date and while they were playing a good board. They'll beat on side so they give me one record just this racket here is a woolen. Do whatever you want for one up. And then I found the world and my world became my best friend so I start hitting balls. I was four or five. And then you know after the classics things than you stop laying and in their new up some of the coaches and then after you stop putting some notchers when you're sending eight nine years old and you're into it you love the competition and the Barents Heads to bring you to tournaments to practice. Oh yea definitely. I wanted like all the kid had the teachers. In my bedroom I went to run on Garros and you know I I live in one. That was completely passionate by any wanted to to be pro for sure that this is what he's signing your

Tennis United States Fischetti Sebastian Barents Heads Lille Mongolia Mike Burns Blake Garros Craig Meeks Bettina Kobe Dmitrov
Building the First CAR-T Company

a16z

09:46 min | 1 year ago

Building the First CAR-T Company

"We're here to talk about this new kind of therapy Carta therapy and what it means to be building a company that is delivering this Brand New Medical Paradigm for cancer treatment. So so let's just start by giving a little bit of background. What is your tagline of? Here's what Cartier's so counties and Culinary Kensington receptive therapies piece nations biggest gift that we give in terms of protecting us from diseases. Something called T. cells There are a subset of your blood cells white cells white cells typically prevent event infection disease so they always availing in protecting you A. B. Cell produces antibodies a T. cell actually hones in and gobbles up peptides abnormalities that are circulating in the system and the idea was. Could you combine the features of obese. Ellen T. cell together and that's where the Chimaera comes in so Chimera was an ancient Greek mythological figure right. There was a hybrid. I think of a female Lion Dragon and assert So the whole idea being could you combine And create a blend of something with the idea that you could create a therapies around it and and then the nub of the therapy really involves taking a patient cease else and we re engineer those t cells think of it like a GPS system in cells. The we've been able to engineer. We take cells from a patient. reengineer them we give them back and those cells detect cancer and destroy them a best analogy. I can give is like Qasim Card into the T.. Cells that SIM card that gets expressed on the surface of those t cells is very unique only dolls while number and that number is a specific acidic cancer antigen or a protein. That's abnormal protein. Themselves of cancer cells. Were able to get these T. cells to actually become killing machines in some ways whereby they are identified normal pricing themselves of a cell and they go and attack. So let's do what I call the patient journey and the cell journey so I'm I'm GonNa take a profile of a child leukaemia. You have a child of the age of three or four that they start getting bruising they go to their family practitioner the do a a CBC they look it up. Blood count and the have massive leukemia in terms of that wants celebration. Channel rapidly assessed based on chemotherapy and great news. They respond and most kids with leukemia. Respond really well to chemotherapy. Two Years Light of the routine follow up and boom the next on the ball all comes in. Unfortunately they're starting to now get leukemia. Breakthrough the mole chemotherapies provocative but then comes a point where these patients become a what we sign in. The oncology will refractory relaxing so they're refractory to any further. Chemotherapy are being into them. And they're relaxing because the diseases is worsening and so that patient is then brought in to have their blood drawn to see. Do they have that right. Surface Marker that you could create this engineer therapy for if they express something called. CD Nineteen then. We basically harvest out that t cells process called Afer Rhesus Webuye patient's exploded withdrawn through machine and it fills out the white blood cells. Those cells are then taken and they ship to a central manufacturing facility in the case of the University of Pennsylvania that she had their own manufacturing capability. So they do it on Saturday and remember. This patient is sick. So you've hosted comes to this. Als You then go through a process of seven to ten days where you have to reengineer themselves though cells go through a process of of self selection actions. The rice owls are extracted than excited. By certain degree technologies that basically made this cell's receptive state that you can then deliver Trojan horse into it the Trojan horses this payload that we deliver the Genetic Code that expresses this new surface. Marker called the cart on the surface of the south you. Dan Go through a process of three days. Watching these cells. Are they going to grow. And you know you cross your fingers and toes because sometimes it grow now you know these are cells that become fatigued and and they just don't have that umph energy this needed to grow. Then you have to harvest out the cells once they've grown then you have to freeze them. Then you have to ship. A Mild Kema therapeutic regimen is given to the patient we kind of call it conditioning And conditioning is that you want to get the patients in a certain state that they you create space in their body for them to receive these cells Eh consults to expand interesting given us one infusion and what you typically see he is a spike. In the patient's fever these sell stock to multiply very very rapidly and at the same time. They're pushing up massive amounts of protein. And they I start to literally attack the cancer wherever they say cancer when it's destroyed releases a lot of toxins and that manifestation self in something signed a Release Syndrome suroor constant and so having not patient available to be able to for example new. ICU unit if needed it requires a lot of Coordination Asians action right so you then go through that process and hopefully by three or four days using that window of is this visionary responded if you don't see the sunshine storm means the products not working. She look forward to an adverse event which is really weird and Madsen. Because if you don't see it you know the products not working twenty eight days later when the patient Asian is better the fevers subside. And you do a bone marrow biopsy various blood tests and you see over ninety percent of kids initially in the trials go complete remission after twenty eight days and the children out now out you know seven eight nine years now. Gus Persistent endurable gear. We hope that they remain in this state. Where these cells constantly in surveillance in the body so should a signal? A rise of abnormal processing these cells can then attack. So I've given you a sense of the journey and the patient Jimmy now you think about that. Creating products around the area of infrastructure. How how do you begin into scale a process like that to build the pipes and the infrastructure to scale? I'd go back to two thousand thirteen literally would be. We'd been the size of a room like this podcastone and literally we would have a tubes and banks hung on the wall. It was literally are sort of brainstorming Warren. Of How do we take this process. This is from an academic open process close a manufacturing meaning Lockett to good manufacturing practices Standards Process Development Analytical Development Woodmen Vaqta scientists and technical operations personnel working around the clock so again very different way of practicing medicine right. This was like the wild west in some ways in the early days but we did it and we learned lottery not process we acquire our manufacturing facility. Because we're not in the business of just creating product chronic state. We WanNa Anna as she expanded globally. We need to bring down the cost of goods radically for these therapies. Because they are really expensive to make so unless you invested upstream in that then how you're going to be able to scale. Not She make these affordable and the same time you know reverend generate revenue for the company the processes so it's so different different to traditional medicine. So you have to be able to manufacture this therapy. You've got to be able to manage the logistics Patient to the provider Heider from the provider to the manufacturer back to the provider. Back to the patient what you call the vein vein logistics. So is there really any other way eight to do this. But to be a full stack or fully vertically integrated company. If you're going to commercialize these types of therapies. I I think the more and more you see where the world is moving to look at the personalized nature of what we doing whether these are current generation products or off the shelf products in the future that ecosystem being understood from the patient journey. The Cell Journey Sell Logistics to your point adverse event management energy thinking about the interface of tax attack for the future which is gonna be required a weather that being diagnostics whether that being management of patient patient selection or whether you're looking at blockchain China for example in terms of secure chain of identity. Because look if I'm taking your cells you want to guarantee I'm giving ourselves back right. So there's a whole security security apparatus in this and that people just don't consider when I got into it if we didn't have that pillar of manufacturing if we didn't have the research engine if we didn't have the ability let's see to learn from each patient that we manufactured what's working. Well Do. We need to add a bit of this reagents that we need to stimulate the cells in a certain way all of that repeat learning and that can only happen the full snack company in order to be able to really maximise and create great products. We decided to own that process ourselves. So can you imagine that if we see success in the clinic and we don't have the manufacturing to go in hand. I kind of feel less on. Ethical in terms of the the breakthrough speed with which sciences alliances evolving been right being able to manufacture the product would be such a shame building this new kind of technology. This new kind of medicine the talent the culture and the platform at farm everything new VIZ intially. That sounds really painful. It was not easy was actually developing products in a different way against the paradigm so so in all worlds of drug development and product development. You know there's a very well established cycle and you do things You know it's memorialized with the FDA this guidances agencies etc but try developing something that regulators of never done before

Cancer Engineer Leukemia Logistics Patient Cartier Cell Journey Sell Logistics Standards Process Development Ellen T. University Of Pennsylvania Fevers Dan Go Product Development Gus Persistent Madsen FDA ICU
"eight nine year" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

06:26 min | 1 year ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Stadium well eight nine year that's right ladies you sound like you're thirty though so that's a good thing is there any thing doctor Howard that you think that might be a reason why he's been able to kick the cancer and also go to the gym three times a week and see great grandchildren with the kind of lifestyle he had being a a firefighter does balance of nature hello in that way well sure and I don't know if the bill how long you've been taking bounds of nature I'm not sure for check it several years you know it's been I can really say that I've you know you can't put your finger right everything that but I just feel generally I feel good great and then I would say yes it's been several years it's a part of a part of your chemistry it's been a help in and you kicking those but again we go back to the triad I don't they've talked about that tried of help that triangle of of the physical part of health the mental emotional spiritual part of health and the nutritional and you you have mastered some of those other areas that have helped you through this because I know this because I've talked to fill before and and I I love his books he's written some books to be able to shed some of his some of his stress and and hardship inside of him he's written it in a book and those books are wonderful my I tell you what my father was a fireman and and he he actually died of effects of being a fireman and and so Phil was kind enough to send out the as a couple of books to my mother with a gracious nod in that she loved to those for whom he has loved them he would be in her room and all of that era laughing all to ourselves there I knew she was reading your book yes the end of their I wrote the first book because like you said that that things are bothering me that and IT me even realize that I was like the press I was division commander in Brooklyn for twelve years and from nineteen ninety one to two thousand one right before nine eleven we lost twenty four guys in the line of duty and my job and twenty of them were good friends of mine and guys that I worked with and it was really getting to me and I didn't even realize it but once I started writing about it and put it on paper I hate it they're out of my mind I didn't have to think about them anymore and I'll talk to people about anytime they want but I don't have to think about it so that's why I started writing the book and then a publish it's only if you get two more books in India and he was right he's they really work well and the thing is is it it really supports the whole aspect of of that tried of help that spiritual mental emotional side is so important and and that's another part of it and put that with the chemistry and sure it's gonna boost up fills the physical side just just diff would boost up two sides of its going to boost up the third and right and that's just awesome and and these are the reasons your the reason Phil that that I was inspired to do this product I I didn't set out to make a product I love being a doctor but when it when it hit me I thought I need to do this about like you did you you need to write those books right right and I had to put the first book the title of the first book is laughter tears and muffled drums I had a put left there in there because I had to put some funny stuff because there was just too many tears you know yes yeah but it was wonderful but I was having that depression and that was before nine eleven that was the ten years before nine eleven from ninety eight ninety one nineteen ninety one to two thousand one then nine eleven hit and I was like and I was supposed to work that day at work the day before and which was my birthday September tenth and I was relieved by two oh my best friend sent us chorus who is pertain chief in my division tying commander and he was acting deputy that night so I was relieved at six o'clock on Monday night by Dennis and Terry Stackpole who's the captain and Timmy's road with them because there was no place for him to work every book every every unit was covered so when that happens in it and the captain is assigned to work he writes with the deputy chief and that's what happened that morning they rode together and I never saw them again so can you just give us the name of the books really quickly and six sure the first book is left to tears and muffled drum's the second book is bringing everybody home which is the chiefs that's his fondest wishes to bring everybody home and the third book is the last true hero which is like a homage to all five but it is thank you for your service to New York City fails that's just more where beyond grateful to you could never pay that back it's always such a great pleasure to speak with you doctor Howard and Susan how're from balance of nature talk about the beautiful benefits of the fruits and veggies in the fiber and spice the whole health system and just so much about what good nutrition means and what it can mean for everyone's life no matter what age it's a real pleasure thanks for being on today thank you that's great to be here thank you Laura balance of nature changing the world one life at a time I love the products I haven't had a cold since I've started my grand kids get sick all the time and I don't catch what they have I'm going to be sixty eight tomorrow and I'm in great shape and I'm very grateful I know that balance of nature the simplicity of it and the purity of it has just been a tremendous blessing for me see how getting a variety of over.

doctor Howard
An interview with 16-year-old author Solomon Schmidt

Warrior Kid Podcast

11:23 min | 1 year ago

An interview with 16-year-old author Solomon Schmidt

"Today we have a guest on the podcast by the name of Solomon Schmidt. Now Solomon then Schmidt is still a kid but he's an author he's sixteen years old he's already written five books and all the books are history books he also plays piano and is a member of the Civil Air Patrol. Pretty good track. He's got going right now. Solomon Welcome to the show. Thank you so much for having me on. It's very good to meet you you too so all of the books that you've written our history books. What made you start to get interested in history? Well my mom has been reading to me from the time. I was really young For as long as I can remember she was putting books in my hands. And she's the one who taught me how to read and write and I guess there never really was a time when I wasn't has an interest in history I can remember specific children's book. It was an overview the statue liberty and how it was built was brought to America. There was a little picture book for eight eight nine year olds. But that's that's the first American history book I can clearly remember. I remember from that. I was really interesting. That titanic for the longest time so. We're not a lot of books on that. I watched the nineteen fifties sixties version of it. And like you said I just can't remember a time when I wasn't interested in history and it it spiraled into getting interested in specific topics like World War Two which I was on for the longest time Winston Churchill all the battles and generals and civil war American Revolution Revolution usually military history so what fascinates me the most. But I can't remember a time when I haven't been learning about it and intrigued to learn more on read more and study more. Know if I've heard correctly is there some connection to your family in the military and specifically Pearl Harbor. Yeah my great grandma who turned ninety eight just a couple of weeks ago he was actually at Pearl. Harbor was attacked. Is One of only a few survivors left he was. He was removed from the main area of attack. He was getting his ammunition. Inspected in officer ran into the tent. And he said grab your guns. We're at war. And he said by the time everything was got everything was pulled out and gun ready for the attack to to fight against the Japanese planes. The first wave was gone and around. He he told me that he didn't have a big part in actually fighting against the Japanese. But it's it's always something that has stayed with him and he still villas memories of being there and a fighting the Japanese in the Pacific he drove trucks around. That was his job he i. I'm not sure if he was ever actually in like battles where he shot people but he he served in the war for four years and I really think think that's something that I can look back on and that's a tidy history right there in my own family. You know one of the few people that's actually survivor. Pearl Harbor is my great Grandpa by bombs. GRANDPA and he's he's just a great guy he's He's still plays his harmonica nursing homes. You know he's almost a century old but I I just I love people who have continued to keep the legacy alive by teaching people about history by carrying about our country and knowing knowing that patriotism and a love of country especially when you're serving in the military is is so important and he did have that and he loves America and Pearl Pearl Harbor. I think is something that has always stayed with him. He's usually pretty quiet when I talk about his military service or when I want to ask him about that but Pearl Harbor is something. He opened opened up to me more. I think because it's something that I said He. He wasn't like in the main part of the attack but he was definitely impacted by it. Yet will the military is a giant into organization and the Mount of people that are actually on the frontlines. Fighting is usually very very small much smaller than what people think. But in order to get those troops on the front lines to actually be able to fight there is a massive amount of logistics. What does the logistics means? It means that people need food. The people need fuel. The people need ammunition for their weapons. They need medical supplies. There's all these things that the soldiers that are on the front lines need and so your great-grandfather you said. Greg Great-grandfather for data admit is his name. And he played the role that he played for in serving. His country was to deliver those logistics in the front lines and even though he might not feel or you might think oh he. He wasn't fighting on the front lines. Trust me as a front as a guy that was on the front lines. If you don't have those back back logistics behind you to support you. You're not going to be able to make anything anything happened. So that's why whenever somebody tells me that they served no matter what capacity they served in the military. I always thank them for their service because they were doing what their country needed him into. New -solutely yeah. So you transitioned at some point from reading about history into writing about history. How old were you you when you wrote your first book I started writing it when I was twelve and I had been struggling for a little while to kind of wonder you know? What should I do what? What should my thing be? I started by making a board game called politics power and it was a little makeshift game. Made the book. The board game politic power. I started that I think when I was eleven. That's interesting and I started putting it together just so you know when I was eleven my friends and I were throwing mud at each. Yeah I think you're you're already progressed a little bit further than me. Okay so you make the board game politics power. Yes so I mean it just had it was Kinda like monopoly. It had a board exactly like a go position. And you know you sent to jail you commit a an illegal act in in politics but it had all these pieces and I. I've got everything but of course then it comes down to actually okay. But how do you finish and actually make it a board game so struggling to not to do that and I came down to the basement one day to my dad's workbench and we started talking and he said you know Sama. What do you really love? And I said well history debt and he said well. Why don't she writes history book for Kids Your Age and other time? I think it was eleven when that happened. And I was intrigued by the idea. And we know this man who's written over over a hundred bucks and he gave me a piece of advice. He said well actually told my dad. He said never do a project if somebody else has already done and done it very well focus on. You're just wasting your time so my dad told me okay. I'm glad for you. You should do this but be sure there isn't anything already out there like it so I did my research. I looked around around and couldn't find anything in the format or for the audience targeting about US history. And I knew that's what I wanted to do. And I finished D- I worked on it for several months. Finishing the sections and I can remember one time we run vacation in the Adirondack Mountains in New York. I remember. That's where I wrote the Cuban missile crisis. This is on the way. Remember that but certain things stay in my memory from all different points of writing the books Yeah that's how. US History Bites game to be now how you kind of breezed over the fact that in a few months you finish the book now as you know I've written a bunch of books as well and it's not easy to write a book and I always tell people people the books don't write themselves you actually have to get. You actually have to do the work. What was there any particular thing that you did to to ensure that you got your project done? Well I can remember with. I don't specifically remember with us. History Bites I remember that my goal was because at the time. I didn't think I was going to be writing any other one so my goal was just okay. I just want to read this book so I didn't have a specific time. I think no of course the research process is a completely different process and takes by itself. I think I left myself six months to actually write the thirty sections and I I can remember clear with my last books though With my most recent books I would. I would figure out what day of what month I needed to be done by and I'd figure figure out. How many sections I would need to do in order to achieve that goal and how I would need to break it up and I'd get it done and it really just came to a matter of each day I'd go okay whether I have a headache or not whether I feel like it or not? I have to get this section done today. I have to get this part of research done. I have to read about Gandhi today. And that's what I need to do and kind of like you talk about your books. I went to bed feeling great and I woke up the next morning feeling ready to go onto whatever was next one of the things things that I talk about when it comes to my writing process is I write a thousand words a day when I when I'm writing a book. I read a thousand words every a single day. It takes me about forty five minutes to an hour to get that done and what it does is a couple big benefits to it. We'll number one. You're slowly chipping away at this big giant project. And if you try if you woke up today and you said I'm going to write a hundred thousand words today. That would be very intimidating. And I don't recommend doing that. And if you wake up and you say look I'm GonNa find forty five minutes today. I'm GonNa find an hour and I'm going to do what I'm supposed to do. Which is hammer out these thousand words? What's good about it? That's that's good. You Get don little bits at a time. Which is it's easier you ever heard that expression about eating an elephant? How do you eat an elephant? One limited time. What one bite at a time right one bite at a time? That's all you can do. You can't eat that you can't stop that whole elephant in your mouth. Not that I advise Edna elephants but if you were to have to eat an element elephant you'd want to do a little bit at a time so the thing is that you're taking little bites of your project the other thing that's good about writing every day in my opinion is if I skip three days Of writing when I open back when I opened a computer backup to start writing again. I forgot what the last thing I wrote was. Now I have to go back and spend twenty minutes or thirty minutes or maybe even forty five minutes to an hour reading what I wrote to get myself back up to where I can start writing again. I have to redeploy my brain and that redeployment time takes time. So that's why I always recommend you. You take that and you you do every single day and what's good the reason I'm spending a little bit of time talking about this is that this applies to really anything really anything that you you WanNa get good at. Whether it's you WanNa get good. I play guitar. I know you play piano. You don't want to try and save up for a month worth of practice at piano and say oh well going to do is just one weekend. I'm going to practice eighty nine hours. You know. I don't even know if that's mathematically possible but you don't WanNa do that you will. It's much much better and and it's better for your skill to practice that instrument every single day. If it's a sport you want to get good at. If you want to get good at dribbling a basketball don't just say okay. Well one week before basketball. Ask Ball season. I'm just going to dribble a basketball a lot for for eighteen hours a day. That's not

Solomon Schmidt Pearl Harbor Basketball America United States Pearl Pearl Harbor Civil Air Patrol Winston Churchill Officer Greg Great-Grandfather Adirondack Mountains Mount Of Headache Gandhi New York Edna DON
Is Homefield Advantage Dead?

The Bill Simmons Podcast

07:22 min | 1 year ago

Is Homefield Advantage Dead?

"WANNA start here eight and I think this allows us to get in week fifteen you mailed me some stats last week And now we saw again today. Road teams were nine and six against the spread. The road teams won all nine of those games outright for the season road teams against the spread. One twenty five ninety three three and five there thirty two games over five hundred while home favorites Through fifteen weeks or fifty seven eighty one in five twenty four games. That's amazing right there. And we have had over and over again these double digit losses. We just had it today again with San Francisco cousin. Sal I ask you this homefield advantage dead. It might be there might be. I think you said you said it in basketball you were saying was dead. It's funny yesterday on text exchange. But yeah if you're looking through your pools and you have to pick sixteen games a week if there are no bison. You're going six and ten every week it's because you're taking home favorites. I know I know it's hard hard. I know when the better team is laying six at home. It's hard to not circle the left side but stay away. It's very bizarre an extremely bizarre week. The raiders was ending that Falcons ending the Vikings first half cost people money the way that ended obviously the Redskins Eagles. That might have been the worst ending if you had if you had the redskins the plus points Or if you're going against Cooper cop in your honesty semi funky you hold. That thought we were talking about that. I think what's interesting to me. I I remember I wrote about this at the end of last decade ironic. I think Oh eight zero nine I wrote about this trend with with the NFL where it didn't see my homefield matter the way it did and then we had settled into this eight nine year run. We're homefield still mattered. But not like a date when we were growing up where it was like. If you went into somebody else's house also really hard to win and then you get to this year and I think we're seeing it with basketball to serves texting boat this weekend. I think there's three reasons I think the first reason is the secondary market. And the fact that you just don't have stadiums anymore words just completely fans for the home team yet so it it always seems to be more splintered than it used to be. The tickets have gotten way more expensive so I think that's that's Priced out some of the crazies. You know like some of the friends wrens. You had grown up some of the friends that I had back in Boston. It's just harder for them to for tickets and then I think the third thing. There's been so much talk about civility ability at games and you know fan behaviors. Just been a huge spotlight on how people behave and what they're allowed to do and yell. Oh and all that stuff and the crowds just seem Tamer and we saw today with the raiders. Blew a game late to Jacksonville Euro and this was the last I Oklahoma Game. It was on those on that. They're not gonNA lose their last home game and frigging g Menchu when right down the field out and then we saw it again today with Buffalo. It's like Ow Josh. Challenge when push comes to Shove Jiaxuan is not GonNa be able to get points in Pittsburgh. The crowd will take him out of it their defense no Josh Allen right down and scored. I don't know who has the great home field advantage anymore. So we'll Josh Allen didn't have a great game no thirteen completions. That was just an. I'm sorry I Pittsburgh Burke might still make the playoffs and I pray that they do because I have. They're the only team I could see betting against in that first round like I have a feeling on any other first round match unless Pittsburgh goes to Kansas City. I mean they've they've got in the last five games in which the supposedly hot they scored fifteen points a game. It's just Mike. Tomlin did as much much as he could. He can't do what you can do for this offense. You can't fake punt from his own twenty eight every week. I'm sorry but I think you're right. I think it's all the things you said. I also I think. Road teams coaches management has figured out the exact amount of time a team should spend in the opposing city. You know it's easier to travel now all that kind of stuff so there's not that much The jet lag isn't as big a concern. But you're right. We used to see division winners at seven and one eight eight. No now aside unless you like the packers this cowboys eagles four and three Kansas City foreign three at home like even the really good teams. You know Houston only five and two at home. Buffalo's GonNa make the playoffs only four and three at home i. I don't know what the reason is but trust us. These home teams are not. They're not better than they were five ten years ago. Yeah and I think that Tennessee Games are good example right. Yep didn't really seem like it mattered. Where that game was played and I don't think it's GonNa Matter Week? Seventeen either right now. The crowd was was good. They were into it but it wasn't like wasn't like the Shawn Watson was going to be affected by the crowd. We left out another reason that I think matters maybe Charles back to our childhoods. But you know the headsets the head facing the helmets and the and the QB being able to hear the offensive coordinator being able to move faster and the the even somebody like trubisky you know they were in that game that I know the packers won by eight. And if he didn't see the game you just assume The packers they were up double digit second half but the bears were lingering in that game and there were a couple of moments era when it seemed like they had a chance maybe to force overtime and I didn't think h Bisky who I don't think is good then look scared but he. He certainly wasn't rattled by playing in Lambo. So I stopped when when you know the we've been doing million dollar pegs you and I have been. We've been betting all season. I've really stopped looking at home field. They're very very few times. Do I say to myself. Oh my God that teams home. I really really love having the home team here even even tonight I bet on Buffalo. Hello at Pittsburgh. And as you said Josh Allen wasn't great but they were still able to move the ball and they needed to and their defense certainly traveled. It didn't seem to matter to them where they were playing. And I just think we throw homefield out. I don't know where it really matters anymore. Well if we go into the playoffs saying I just can't see so and so winning at ax EXC. There's not that many of those anymore right right. Then probably win their game at home and you know the niners or or or award seahawks over wax or they'll have a by but you know those some of those row teams near Green Bay will probably win at home but you can't say unless it's dot co dot com is going to Kansas City. I can't really say Buffalo. There's no way they're winning in Houston right or anything like that especially when you get to the one to three seeds when they match up so do you think is Seattle place that you feel like homefield battered team in the playoffs That's probably top three but not as much Chisato did eight years ago when Tony Romo had to go there or something like that. I don't think it's slow because think about what are they foreign to Yeah about about their last couple of games whether seven and one on the road I mean it is scary arose team right there. Last couple of games Minnesota went in there and put thirty autumn atom. Yep and then the game before that James Put thirty four on them in that game went to overtime I don't know I I wanted to start. The season isn't yeah. It's not the

Pittsburgh Packers Josh Allen Kansas City Basketball Raiders Houston San Francisco Homefield Redskins SAL Ax Exc Oklahoma Game NFL Boston Jacksonville Shawn Watson Buffalo Redskins Eagles Tony Romo
"eight nine year" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

05:46 min | 1 year ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"The stadium eight nine year that's right ladies you sound like you're thirty though so that's a good thing is there any thing doctor Howard that you think that might be a reason why he's been able to kick the cancer and also go to the gym three times a week and see great grand children with the kind of lifestyle he had being a a firefighter does balance of nature hello in that way well sure and I don't know if the bill how long you've been taking bounds of nature I'm not sure for Erica several years you know yeah it's rendered I can really say that I've you know you can't put your finger right everything that but I just feel generally I feel good great and then I would say yes it's been several years it's a part of a part of your chemistry it's been a help in and you kicking those but again we go back to the triad I don't they talked about that tried of help that triangle of of the physical part of health the mental emotional spiritual part of health and the nutritional and you you have mastered some of those other areas that have helped you through this because I know this because I've talked to fill before and and I I love his books he's written some books to be able to shed some of his some of his stress and and hardship inside of him he's written it in a book and those books are wonderful my I tell you what my father was a fireman and and he he actually died of effects of being a fireman and and so Phil was kind enough to send out the as a couple of books to my mother with the gracious note in there she love to those who has loved them he would be in her room and olives and here I laughing all to ourselves in there I knew she was reading your book yes do you know what I wrote the first book because like you said Dr that things are bothering me that and IT me even realize that I was like the press I was division commander in Brooklyn for twelve years and from nineteen ninety one to two thousand one right before nine eleven we lost twenty four guys in the line of duty and my job and twenty of them were good friends of mine in guys that I worked with and it was really getting to me and I didn't even realize it but once I started writing about it and put it on paper I hate it if they're out of my mind I didn't have to think about them anymore and I'll talk to people about anytime they want but I don't have to think about it so that's why I started writing the book and then a publish it's only if you get two more books in India and he was right he's they really work well and the thing is is it it really supports the whole aspect of of that tried of help that spiritual mental emotional side is so important and and that's another part of and put that with the chemistry and sure it's gonna boost up fills the physical side just just if would boost up two sides of its going to boost up the third and right and that's just awesome and and these are the reasons your the reason Phil that that I was inspired to do this product I I didn't set out to make a product I love being a doctor but when it when it hit me I thought I need to do this about like you did you have you need to write those books right right and I had to put the first book the title of the first book is laughter tears and muffled drums I had a put left there in there because I had to put some funny stuff because there were just too many tears you know yes yeah but it was wonderful and I was having that depression and that was before nine eleven that was the ten years before nine eleven from ninety eight ninety with nineteen ninety one to two thousand one then nine eleven it and I was like and I was supposed to work that day at work today before and which was my birthday September tenth and I was relieved by two oh my best friend center scores who is the battalion chief in my division thank you man there and he was acting deputy that night so I was relieved at six o'clock on Monday night by Dennis and Terry Stackpole who was a captain and Timmy's road with them because there was no place for him to work every book every every unit was covered so when that happens in it and the captain is assigned to work he writes with the deputy chief and that's what happened that morning they rode together and I never saw them again so can you just give us the name of the books really quickly and six sure the first book is laughter tears and muffled drum's the second book is bringing everybody home which is the chief that says fondest wishes to bring everybody home and the third book is the last true hero which is like a homage to all firefighters thank you for your service to New York City fails that's just where we are beyond grateful to you never pay that back it's always such a great pleasure to speak with you doctor Howard and Susan how're from balance of nature talk about the beautiful benefits of the fruits and veggies in the fiber and spice the whole health system and just so much about what good nutrition means and what it can mean.

doctor Howard eight nine year twelve years ten years
"eight nine year" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Well eight nine year that's right ladies you sound like you're thirty though so that's a good thing is there any thing doctor Howard that you think that might be a reason why he's been able to kick the cancer and also go to the gym three times a week and see great grandchildren with the kind of lifestyle he had being a a firefighter does balance of nature hello in that way well sure and I don't know if the bill how long you've been taking bounds of nature I'm not sure for a kiss several years you know yeah it's been I can really say that I've you know you can't put your finger right everything that but I just feel generally I feel good great and then I would say yes it's been several years it's a part of a part of your chemistry it's been a help in and you kicking those but again we go back to the triad I know they talked about that tried of help that triangle of of the physical part of health the mental emotional spiritual part of health and the nutritional and you you have mastered some of those other areas that have helped you through this because I know this because I've talked to fill before and and I I love his books he's written some books to be able to shed some of his some of his stress and and hardship inside of him he's written it in a book and those books are wonderful my I tell you what my father was a fireman and and he he actually died of effects of being a fireman and and so Phil was kind enough to send out the couple of books to my mother was a gracious note in there she loved those so he has loved them he would be in her room and olives and here I laughing all to herself and there I knew she was reading your book yes do you know what I wrote the first book because like you said dark that things are bothering made that and IT me even realize that I was like the press I was division commander in Brooklyn for twelve years and from nineteen ninety one to two thousand one right before nine eleven we lost twenty four guys in the line of duty and my job and twenty of them were good friends of mine in guys that I worked with and it was really getting to me and I didn't even realize it but once I started writing about it and put it on paper I hate it if they're out of my mind I didn't have to think about them anymore and I'll talk to people about anytime you want but I don't have to think about it so that's why I started writing the book and then the publishes already got two more books in India and he was right he's they really work well and the thing is is it it it really supports the whole aspect of of that triad of help that spiritual mental emotional side is so important and and that's another part of it and put that with the chemistry and sure it's gonna boost up fills the physical side just just give would boost up two sides of its going to boost up the third and right and that's just awesome and and these are the reasons your the reason Phil that that I was inspired to do this product I I didn't set out to make a product I love being a doctor but when it when it hit me I thought I need to do this about like you did you you need to write those books right right and I had to put the first book the title of the first book is laughter tears and muffled drums I had a put left there in there because I had to put some funny stuff because there were just too many tears you know yes yeah but it was wonderful and I was having that depression and that was before nine eleven that was the ten years before nine eleven from ninety eight at nineteen nineteen ninety one to two thousand one then nine eleven it and that was like and I was supposed to work that day at work the day before and which was my birthday September tenth and that was relieved by two oh my best friend sentence course who is battalion chief in my division thank you man there and he was acting deputy that night so I was relieved at six o'clock on Monday night by Dennis and Timmy Stackpole who's the captain and Timmy's road with them because there was no place from to work every book every every unit was covered so when that happens in it and the captain is assigned to work he writes with the deputy chief and that's what happened that morning they rode together and I never saw them again so can you just give us the name of the books really quickly and six sure the first book is left to tears and muffled drum's the second book is bringing everybody home which is achieved that's this one this wishes to bring everybody home and the third book is the last true hero which is like a homage to all firefighters thank you for your service to New York City filled that's just where we are beyond grateful to you never pay that back it's always such a great pleasure to speak with you doctor Howard and Susan how're from balance of nature talk about the beautiful benefits of the fruits and veggies in the fiber and spice the whole health system and just so much about what good nutrition means and what it can mean for everyone's life no matter what age it's a real pleasure thanks for being on today thank you that's great to be here thank you Laura balance of nature changing the world one life at a time back in late January February I'd like your whole make myself something to eat blah blah blah my girlfriend works nights I like to eat thirty eight o'clock I'd be in bed I'm certain I think okay if this is what the rest of life is like I'm doomed today is.

doctor Howard eight nine year twelve years ten years
Survey shows American kids have doubled their online video consumption in 4 years

Scott Sloan

10:23 min | 2 years ago

Survey shows American kids have doubled their online video consumption in 4 years

"So about a fifth about third graders on smartphones and you got all my CAD third graders up fifty third graders own smart we're talking fifty three percent of eleven you don't have a smartphone my god what are we doing to these kids by the time their tweens which is a year later or teenagers three quarters of kids have smartphones which makes one go what's going on with the other that's three cars what what what's going on with the other court what's wrong with you people the average screen time is something like almost five hours a day for the average teen are for the average I'm Sir tween seven and a half hours for the average teenager and how it breaks down is a gaming is about twenty percent of that TV or videos another forty percent of that and the increase overall as you know has gone through the roof in the last number of years when it comes to consumption of online videos and what is the big demon known as screen time joining me on the queue hearing centers dot com hotline from family if he's a family a doctor practices family medicine damn physicians Dr Elizabeth Thomas Dhaka morning are you good morning thank you for having me on your show thanks to come I hope you're the voice of reason because I'm looking at the study doc I'm going all right the scientific pride the parent part because yeah okay screens but the other part of me goes what we've always had the boogie man out there looking at okay now it's screens right that that they said this about comic books back in the in the old old old days before me in you came along the comic books were going to destroy can rock kids minds they need to read the classics is that way from comics and there's always something it's this it's culture to music it's movies now it is screen time is the big nemesis should we be as afraid of screen time as are making it out to be well that's a great question and I I think what we're seeing in terms of research is the effects of early introduction to digital media is that we're seeing kids having a difficult time sleeping there have been academics a B. C. D. activity has decreased and because of that there seems to be a zoning and not how long should really be on social media digital media is it really affecting that and unfortunately we are seeing this alarming statistic where we are seeing effects and mood and sleep with their eyes their eyes and need to take a break okay but I I look at this and go let's look at how young people young adults what they're tempted by and what at the time of the year in which they grew up with they're attracted to self there wasn't a time long ago when we had to actually not taxed anyone or I am someone doc as you may recall maybe you don't I I in in you actually do use what's called a land line and in most houses had maybe one phone some had multiple phones but you only have one phone line and if your parents thought you tied up the phone line too much talking your girlfriends talk your friends whatever they would say get the hell off the phone I have to use it or go to bed it's time for bed same thing when it comes to television that parents should limit your screen time when it comes to television or video games most recently for that matter isn't yeah you could spend all your time on the phone or you can spend all your time in front of a book or in front of TV over what might be it's up to mom and dad a sense of okay take a break do some go outside blow the stink off that's exactly right and parents have the key essential part in all of it they need to be consistent with any task that time thank you you can use our digital media zone but real time read when everything should be turned off make sure the recharging and their their devices and a family room or kitchen overnight with the kids have no active so you're exactly right parents have to be consistently to Coldplay with their kids in terms of knowing what happened programs and you should be there watching and be able to interact with their kids and their old friend Hey what what kind of after your kids eating because more than likely their own children are using the same app very important that parents are Bob to help even send their what their children are watching because they can be exposed to the world and predators out there and we really want to keep him safe our doctor was the Thomas family practitioner the show this morning at seven hundred W. O. W. talking about this new study that's come out that says so many kids are online right now and it's it's it's I guess the take away without putting words in someone's mouth not your sister let that study but it's a it's like you're riding your brain it's a it's it's a digital hair when I heard the term digital hair one before I roll my eyes because once you dig down ago well what's doing is we do studies and we hook them up to very sophisticated machines that people like yourself not operate theirs dials and gauges and meet all these things and measurements and and they hook it up and the minute they start playing video games or watching TV all of a sudden we see what happens in the frontal cortex of the brain and all of a sudden that the brain chemistry starts changing and you just watch this thing you watch your brain become poisoned with neuro transmitters but I just yesterday had a good job on my show talking about the neural pathways in the brain and all these things and how to stop Alzheimer's before it happens after engaging in exercising your brain by learning their physical exercise and other things in neurotransmitters and a we know scientifically that our brains adapted the change based on the stimuli that they face so if I put a pizza down in front of someone or a TV show they want to watch this is a video game or a book for that matter movie what what the what in your brain change because it's the pleasure centers that that's what they're supposed to do they're supposed to react to something that you see is pleasurable so why is screen time so bad versus let's say I don't know reading the book it may be the same you may have the same reaction right it's more the exposure of what the kids are being exposed to that's fair in terms of like virtual violence I think that kids are more exposed to violence on these these new video and gaming you mentioned Jamie early on that production now you don't even know what's realistic and what's fantasy and so being able to sit with them and talk with them through those kinds of things I think the key here is the exposure and as you know the future videos which is really metric thirteen about what we have eight nine year old better on you he finished one video and it's going on they have no breaks in between and I think that could lead to some of that addiction to the digital media yeah but is it different than addiction to I mean my my brothers I sit for hours with our you'll baseball cards trading cards look in the back of cars and we've user self hours over the summer days doing that or if you're in it's always it's interesting you know you could send a kid but let's say the same kid goes and he watches you two videos for four hours which is a long time right is watch oh my god it's it's your poison his brain you said the same kid too I don't know practice the cello and we look at him and that individual as being all my gosh look how intelligent they are what's the difference great question you know it's the creative side of your brain that simulated when you're playing the cello or when you're doing something more that with a video game or some of these like mine craft for example where it's open ended in your you know you're coming your own conclusion about things I can make a case for that as well as I could about a piano lesson we're just sitting there you know hitting the same note over over to learn basically it's it it's developing your hand eye coordination I I think both things but maybe different doc but you know that the people who look at go out for example you sit around and watch TV is frowned upon but sit around and read I'm or three Harry potter books in a row you'd be patting the kid on the top of the head it's the same thing you're not moving well yeah but I think what we're seeing now though is that research has shown that when they are sitting in front of the screen for a long period of time that it's more negative effects birthdays hang up that instrument for doing something more productive like physical activity because what you're doing with digital media is you're dropping your levels on the amount of sleep because getting the collectivity even what they're eating and so I think that's where we're seeing that negative effect right completely see where you're coming from but I think it's important that the child has a variety of things to do and once you have an iPad you tend to not get up from it we're out there putting on yeah playing a cello you tend to play that for a couple hours then you go find something more productive to do but I think you make a great point however because the research shows thank you the facts we want to make sure kids are safe and not be exposed to things that are inappropriate and that they're not just to get to to that the screen but isn't that two different things out that the content I mean you could say some kid is addicted to reading and other nerdy kid it's it's all library all day and it's your pasty white skin and he's the other is because of the glass is the whole thing stereotype right I don't see there's any differently Candace it's in and and sits on the couch and and plays video games I mean they're exercising different parts of what I guess the thing is I just hate vilifying because we do that in societies you know doctor Thomas is anything new it's got to be a threat it's got to be endangering the children because while adults don't understand it we're we're not supposed to understand it but but your brain and dabs we adapted and I'm sure these kids all that the point is you just can't spend all your waking hours doing one thing right and you know fortunately we don't see much research and you know kids are reading too much in the negative effects of it or we are playing an instrument for too long in the negative effects of it but I think with social media it's more of effect on the brain affected by effect on their overall weight and because we're seeing all that that is why they come up with a recommendation in order to make sure families all generally healthy I guess to when you hear about screen time it just to me it doesn't seem like it seems like too broad a category because you're typically all too much screen time okay I'm watching you stupid you two videos about you know dog kiddies playing piano is another stuff and minecraft videos and maybe stuff I'm not supposed to watch but I think the problem here too is content reggae dog he gets all travel together so whether you're watching on a laptop or a phone or tablet it it doesn't matter the devices get jumbled together and I know is there a difference between watching like you know watching a football game on you to T. V. over your phone verses I don't know watching something I you know it it's it's like saying Hey everything that we look at that on paper it is a paper time is just as bad as screen time minutes if you say well paper time what is it is absurd to screen time because

Fifty Three Percent Eight Nine Year Seven Hundred W Three Quarters Twenty Percent Forty Percent Five Hours Four Hours
Kelly McCausey, Founder of 'Love People + Make Money' on Building Successful Online Businesses

Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner

13:25 min | 2 years ago

Kelly McCausey, Founder of 'Love People + Make Money' on Building Successful Online Businesses

"You you started your business in two thousand two and you describe yourself at the time as a broke single mom making graphics and grading websites <unk> home based business owners but something shifted in something change for you so tell the story so i- gosh i <hes> i was so broke right broke entrepreneurs out there yeah i i came online <hes> doing graphics kind of as an accident i starting a desktop publishing business to be of service to like small businesses uh-huh and ended up getting people who who wanted website graphics and most of those early clients were working home. Moms uh-huh uh-huh so i stumbled into this community of amazing creative women who were finding ways to generate extra income from home on using the internet and i just a chance started chasing my curiosity that lead to wanting internet radio show in two thousand three which then the next year podcasting was invented it became a podcast <hes> <hes> podcasting back in two thousand and three the radio show is in two thousand and three the podcast was invented in the summer of two thousand in four awesome. That's so that's awesome so you've been doing this a long time yeah so when when i see internet radio show back then it meant you came to my website and you click play you know thous- how you listened yes. Yes and it's interesting because i did before i started extraordinary women radio about five years ago so that would have you know still long after you were doing this i still i. I did a series of five interviews with some really cool. Women and i was like oh my god that was fun and i was like <unk>. I would really love to do more than start. A podcast in there were so many other things that i was starting my business at that time it didn't make sense <hes> <hes> but when i did actually started instead i'm about two and a half years and i'm unites all i've been doing this for about two and a half years compared to your your timeframe that you've been doing lina <hes> but i sure love pike castings amazing. How blessed are we to have this opportunity to meet other. There's smart women in my now. You know it's there's just no other situation that this kind of magic happened so easily the <unk> so agree with it okay so let's get back to your story. You were this this broke single mom had did you make that shift. What was an issue started. The podcast had cast tell us more so the i started the podcast with the support of a friend alyce baugh was running a website called internet based with moms dot com <hes> and she had a forum and when i was saying you know i wanted to start something. She encouraged me east. You offered to sponsor it so i was so broke. I couldn't even afford to do any of it. You know there's so much that's different today. Cami back then you had to pay for a streaming service. We're talking two thousand three. It was seventy five dollars a month okay which was a lot of money to me uh-huh but she's sponsored. She gave me <hes> money. We ran her ads on the show and that paid the bills. The a community kennedy grew around the podcast. This was the unexpected part for me. I knew i'd get listeners. I just didn't realize how much the listeners would love to hang out together and how the different guests would love to get to know each other alison. I ended up launching a paid membership. Chris ships site in two thousand four. It was called mom masterminds and <hes> the the podcast and are article marketing marketing. You know that was pre. Blogging is a very different world back then our content would attract people in started to pay for the mentioned membership and that's it really changed my life. You know i was doing graphics and websites for really really low prices <hes> and and then restart this membership site and you get hundreds of people paying you money every month just to be there broke my brain wait a minute. This is very different. It's nice you say you started the membership and then what unfolded from there you're so <hes> i never even when we started that membership. I i knew alex was partnering with me from my mouth. She's more of an introvert. <hes> and you like to put yourself out there yeah yeah. I'm the ad talk to anybody. Ask anybody anything kind of person. She brought the writing expertise. I bought my mouth and my graphic ethic skills and but but over the next couple of years it was it was dawning on me that people were seeing me as an expert even even though i didn't feel like one an isn't that the truth for so many am and when you develop an area of expertise people don't always you step into that expertise yeah i thought of myself. I held myself very common. I thought well i could figure it out anybody he could figure it out so this is the special <hes> but people were calling me and asking me to help them start their podcasts and i started started to consult with people about that and i slowly grew comfortable with idea of of thinking of myself as a coach and <hes> <hes> between between them and <hes> it was in the fall of two thousand five that i you turned realized i was debt-free. I <hes> you realize you are what debt free debt free awesome. My business had grown my income. My my repetitive recurring income income from affiliate marketing income from coaching was flowing to such an extent that i had paid my last bill and i realize what how did that feel amazing. I i was married. Young divorced quickly left the marriage so broke and it's an an in debt that stayed that way for you know eight nine years and gotten to to the point where i just threw my bills away when they came in because they couldn't pay him <hes> you know my credit was just dust so what they grew my business and i had had this money and like wow. I guess i'll pay my bills. Now you know and then it's like you turn and you realize you have no bills to pay other than your living expenses for me. It was unbelievable. That's and that was the first that was the moment when i realized this isn't just thank gig. This is capable of of actually supporting me right and so that in the spring of two thousand six i i quit my day job and started doing it. Fulltime awesome that is so awesome and i think something that you talk about that. You really transition there was as you. I started working smarter instead of harder at me. While the the service based business <hes> i did continue to do graphic it can web design up until about two thousand eleven was when i closed that down <hes> but certainly started to charge better from time worth yeah. We'll in the early days is embarrassing to say like i would make somebody. A graphic per ten bucks accent <hes> designing entire website for fifty bucks. Wow i didn't know my i didn't like i said i was holding my my my skills row common but it got to the point where i started when people would ask me about if i could design a website for my dissertation throwing ridiculous prices to me exactly kill us crisis like i'll do that. I'll do that for three thousand now today's standard data. That's low exactly the time when i knew it was gonna take me like five hours. That felt like a lot of money. <hes> <hes> <hes> when i got to that point i then i started to realize it. It doesn't matter what i say. My time is better spent invested invested in my own projects. <hes> i can go devote time to building your website and make this money once or i can devote myself to developing gene information product tour continue to bring more money to you so when you look at your suite of information products that you have today day what what's the scope of what what you have available so everything i do is about content marketing in community building <hes> so <hes> i've got my my favorite thing i do is stretch yourself challenge that the content marketing challenge. I run in september every year uh-huh. It's alive challenge in september but but outside of that month when we're working together as a group. It's still a product to sell steady product that people can use. That's my favorite that teaches the basics of content marketing for someone who's never done it before an then picks up people who are doing it and just nudge them to their next stretch what what would stretch you next. Is it doing a webinar. Let's go do that. Is it doing a one day summit. Let's go do that. Is it applied to speak at a live event. Let's let's go do that like fifteen different content marketing challenges with step by step instruction in the in the course nice. That's my favorite favorite. I have other courses that diskette real specific like there's one about designing an f._a._q. On your website a knowledge base that works for you and makes money. I mean there's a course about really digging deep into what is your banner message. What what are you gonna. Take a stand on and develop content turnaround matters. You know that actually compels action exactly exactly so you've you've got a whole suite suite of products is a i think that's the point that i wanted to make their as you've you've. You've found a way to create product and and really serve your community immunity in a way that that helps them do what they're wanting to do and growing their businesses. Yes yeah so you mentioned to me that you haven't always been willing to show up in in your business that you liked the hideout so this is kind of going back a little bit yeah. I was more about that so in those early days as you know we have our pictures on our websites going crazy. When you see you know there there are people that you know they'll they'll lounge their website and they won't have their pictures is like you are the <unk>. You had to put yourself there right. Yeah the when you think back to you like when i was doing my early business that was still on dialup. Lots were on dial up so we audio was cutting edge. Video video was rare and so if you did have your picture it was like this little tiny one hundred by one hundred pixel had shot and i liked it that way the because i have always been a big woman and so. I thought if it's people see me they're going to say oh. She's fat like i don't respect her. I had had a whole lot of crap in my head around around my body image <hes> so from from when i started until two thousand nine i no one had ever seen anything but it had shot of me and of course you know you take a hundred pictures to find that one year willing to publish and in two thousand nine i went to my first in person event.

Alyce Baugh Alison Kennedy Chris Alex Seventy Five Dollars Eight Nine Years Five Hours Five Years One Year One Day
"eight nine year" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Re emphasize homosexual in every adjective or noun that most cases when they're talking about this incident rather than just speaking of the words sexual as I stated earlier many cases when there's rape and so on the headlines not read that to sexual male sexual assault or something like that if not we all the work yet another twenty first twenty the black or yellow manner the gains already think they are stereo typed in that the latest theory involving homosexuals will do nothing to help the problem they're afraid that if it is a homosexual committing the crimes then they all will be condemned not just the one person they have now offered to help the task force in anyway hoping to stop the implications clearly what continues to be rampant people are not necessarily speaking king and okay I didn't there is a lot incredibly inappropriate conflation game this and predatory behavior and particularly with game this incredible children so you know it's it's not a distance yeah for people who are thinking in that way too well certainly somebody who's gay would be somebody who might be a danger to children that are although there's clearly no real evidence for such a connection and so that clearly seems to have had a role to play in how people were thinking first of all about the murders thinking about the children I'm thinking about that the tap around talking about some of the children not just because of the kind of person that for the victim also because of the in willing if team to because any kind of connection with homosexual activities so like all of that was a part of that conversation and then you have these murders clearly a young black gay men whether it's part of the pattern or separate issue hard for me to understand how the murders of I'll be feel the same as the murders of six seven eight nine year old but all of that service together to further marginalize vilify shrouded in secrecy and taboo in the victims and to some extent ultimately the man during that time period we were not looking at child trafficking the way we are now we didn't talk about child prostitution and help children could have been picked up in use for illicit means during that time very homophobic two people could not people say what and there every person who was a homosexual was considered to be a kind of file which is not true it was it was this see that that was pointed at the at the gate but that was the time thank god we have grown that was really very frightening that was never looked into as far as I know sex trafficking not homosexual six to so you know did they look into no I mean it could it could have been a while to get this no matter how you slice it when became a suspect the night he was stopped on the bridge.

six seven eight nine year
"eight nine year" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

04:27 min | 2 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"How to read very nice story again about this local organization that's teaching kids at different places one was a barber shop all that's very good eight nine year olds you know if you wanna get all third graders to read a third grade level things fantastic wishes for that but we can't we we got to do both I would help the kids who are behind now but we also got to get to the root of the problem why these kids and other kids can't read anyway and everyone always brings poverty I think that's already because I think as it says should have nothing to do with it whatsoever as a ship the same causation as your height or any other any other thing that has nothing to do your favorite food I said nothing to do with their literacy levels and either of poverty is nothing to do with it but how do we go from nineteen ten or seventy percent of black people in America could read the generation after slavery and here we are in Saudi San Diego it's flipped the exact opposite seventy percent can't read I'm gonna be so you have the racist belief that was popular in the eighteen hundreds that black people are inferior they're smaller brains they can't read and that's preposterous the freed slaves Terry tell me we talked about last week in the part of the biography segments proof of that among millions of other examples but that that was the popular belief the time again the current believe that poverty not having money he did or not be able to read that's not true how many proves we have to get up and cars and a good example that many other people listing now grew up poor there's a woman who called in yesterday Diane who stole members just on item a piece of candy from a store for a penny her mom made a return it she grew up poor I'm sure she can read so what gives I see this line in the U. T. is the answer we're not allowed to blame her the name has the mom's name brought her kids to one read aloud sponsored by the partnership earlier this month she said our kids would be playing video games or watching TV if they didn't come to the read aloud she said she can't afford expensive summer enrichment programs that could keep them engaged yeah I can't afford expensive summer Richard programs either but who needs that when you can read to them yourself it is expensive summer enrichment program sure it's nice but there's nothing do with can you get to read this is one of the strangest phenomenon of our times really one of the oddest thing the first one is that parents don't feed their kids that one blows my mind I'll never make sense show me any other animal species it doesn't feed their offspring humans are they becoming the only one that doesn't so weird the second of the parents who don't read to their kids and who raise kids can't read how did you go did you go on knowing that you can't can't read how did you go another day without constantly reading to them all the time until they can read how can you how can you send your kids off to school no they don't read it's one thing to send our kids off to school they're not smart it okay good grades are they don't like school sure there are read I can't blame anyone sorry poverty's fault we have outsourced the education of our kids to the state such a degree that parents can have kids living under the roof who can't read and and then what do you what do you I don't get that I know I'll never get that as opposed to the mind said that the school supplements your child's education your in charge of it the school supplements but instead we outsource it all to the school and if you keep cares recant re cancer you can't read what do these blame the school I guess and still there they can't can't read so what good is blaming the today show this woman is not just here in America this is a their version of a congressman over in England she's leading these big protests across England forget her name Jess Jess something out and here's his Daddy and I like every.

seventy percent eight nine year
"eight nine year" Discussed on Homophilia

Homophilia

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on Homophilia

"Hey you're looking for new podcast march always we've got some matt we have got shirts do we have shirt oh i'm looking at one right now that says homeless nearly oh god is good i love to wear the gym yeah i have to wear it workouts weekend and everything in between absolutely if you want your own or sweat from any of your other favorite podcasts head on over the pod swag pick it up we got sizes from small to triple ripple xl yes in parts offers a wide range of items who these pins books decals mugs posters accessories and more courtesy of all your favorite podcasts start shopping today pod swag dot com slash arlo that's passed away i dot com slash although bats dave dave david david david how are you my friend i'm good i'm a i mean i'm not great oh i'm still recovering from last week's drag race okay as you know and i'm good this is gonna be a spoiler i can't imagine if you care about drag agrees the you're what two weeks behind what you'd have to be for this be a spoiler but our boulevard nina west has gone home donors down as possible it was just one of those things where there were there were a few different 'em like kind of mediocre you know performances and an an and hers i don't even think was one of them but it's just it's it it is it eight gross injustice that nina west has gone it is hey hey not in the top three and be has gone home before e v oddly and i hate to say it but evangi some really not strong contender but the good news is we're gonna be talking to you know west s in person i r l a at drag con that is right it is memorial day weekend in las angeles california get shelf ticket come on out were gonna be there sunday morning eleven thirty eight am am the very best time for drag up north andover enemies west l a live studio audience right is sunday may twenty six eleven thirty am but come the whole weekend yeah it is it is really something it is i'd never been until we went last year is incomprehensible huge it's true if you can't take it all in with with the i there's too much and i we want it to walk the floor but after walking for a little bit i was like i need to get out and our i'll be here for the rest of the day that i did one quick i think kennedy davenport try to do a photo of her yeah then meter but it's a yeah come on down you're wig will be snatched only if you aren't wearing one did don't make you won the put it on you know snatch it away i a i was a entranced by v a the drag children oh yeah there were a lot of a eight nine year olds in full drag a doing death drops doing fears runway looks doing a just getting it out there that is one of the huge sports is even kids in drag kid not and drag it has become if it's a family friendly event that people it's our sound like were doing an ad for this but i i mean there's there's all the truth i mean jamie dumbo a friend of the show yeah a said she'll be there the her kids love a drag race i said come on down and i love it i love it's a family friendly affair and you never know who might bump into that's right speaking of jamie's embo i do wanna just give a shout out to the show american princess but she created yes executive produced by jesse cohen and a few of my friends who wrote on it a more running my best friend airplane data is in i think all but one episode oh it's great so this is sort of this gig was a huge you know get for her and she loves doing it so much and i mean or rory o'malley he is in it get out a bunch of other people we both know probably but 'em june second lifetime it's gonna be great it's a scripted show about eighty young lady who 'em runs away and joins the renaissance festival i love this i love it i love jamie dumbo.

eight nine year two weeks
"eight nine year" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

03:43 min | 2 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

"He goes to the body Aldo goes to the body with his takedown defense with Habib's improve striking and his wrestling one matchup. Right. I want before it's done. I wanna see all fifty five because he's teased us about going to win fifty five in the past. I wanna see my win fifty five and see what he can do there. And I don't I don't wanna see him retire. Now. He's doing really, well, why retire I do believe he's fighting less competition. These days like kinda Stevens that's not McGregor and Edgar. But still he's doing he's finishing fights. He's going out there and actually finishing fights and being aggressive. There was an underdog. That's crazy to me. That is absolutely crazy. And he's another guy who's given so much to the sport that I'm not upset about him. Dictating the terms of his departure at all with his run from seven eight nine years ago for him. It's either a path to a title shot. Allbeit? He would need some convincing to get third shot max Holloway. Need to clean out the rest of the featherweights or revenge. The Connor fight the compete fight would be great. I just think one fifty five is so loaded. I just don't see how he would cut in line. Among all those guys especially at once we'd have to wait a little bit for the suspension. All Connor is gonna be jockeying for rematch there. Tony Ferguson's going to try and do that for what a fifth time and anyone else in the light in the light heavyweight lightweight top five who might win between now. And then. So I'm with you in that his last you have to have purpose toward a belt or purpose toward revenge. And then you thanks for the memories does a man two thousand nineteen maybe the end of the road for Josie. Although and Cormet that's what it seems like it's going to be and then the. Anymore? Legendary guys, you know, coming to the end the road in the same year. We got it, especially if we're talking the end of the road for Josie, although Anderson Silva, each forty three right Daniel, Cormie forty in matter of weeks, man, I was just about to say so much fun doing this show. And now, you just really ended it on at the press. But we've oh it's great stuff with. In the presence of of great fighters. You know, we are in. We're in a we're in a great place. Oh, no, no. It's all good. All right now, feel better great day. Great show guys a lot of fun. I like this little trio we got here. I'm going to change it up again map -solutely, I'm gonna next. Absolutely. But this is fun. I love doing the show. I'm so happy that we get to the show. And again, I wanna thank arrangements for supporting support them because they support us and wanna thank all the fans who have supported the show the first four weeks. I do believe keep rating keep commenting keep subscribing honest. Yes. Keep us honest as well. Especially jeff. If I say something that guy McGregor. How dare you? I like McGregor. These people say that I some people online said that I might her McGregor hater, and I say nice things about Connor all the time. I thought it was very cute that he had his his his son Super Bowl ring suit. So you told us just quickly Phil what do you have rest of the week? People can see your stuff in Australia writing thirty four Friday morning sportscenter leading into the NBA doubleheader. We are dedicating an entire block of the show to UFC two thirty four main event. Co main looking at some of these on the cards and other fights to watch Xs, no stuff, it's gonna be really fun and Jeff for thirty four. I'll be working Saturday knife from here in Bristol. And I'll be probably writing something some sort of a post fight reaction column. Some one of the big whatever the big thing that happens on on Saturday night. Alright. Some kind of a little little reaction to it. I will not be there. I'll be back here. Like, I said during the radio show and all that stuff, but we have full throughout their Cheo Brett Gill and the rest of the crew. In melbourne. Melvyn? Melvin bassin cough. Australia noble, and we will be back next week to talk about all that..

guy McGregor Habib Connor Edgar Australia Tony Ferguson jeff max Holloway Josie Aldo Melvin bassin melbourne Cormet Brett Gill UFC Melvyn Bristol Stevens NBA
"eight nine year" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

KTKR 760AM

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

"Hour number three of the rich Eisen show is on the air. Great chat. With Terry crews, a former NFL player who's struck it big as an actor in Brooklyn nine nine in. America's got talent is the host on NBC right now from all sorts of television and movies. It was a great shower them. We had taught mcshea on our number one to talk about Cuyler Murray and the decision he asked to make about baseball football because I don't believe he's able to do both. If you missed any of that go to our app apple app store. Google play at the link at the top of our Twitter handle to get our app. We also vote on our poll question about one of the best. What's the best football movie of all time? We'll get an update on that shortly. Chris Brockman, getting set to have a news update. But my guest to my right who I'm thrilled a half year on the rich Eisen show in person for the very first time is the Walter Payton of the year nominee for your Los Angeles. Rams getting set to head to is a native Louisiana to play an NFC championship game for the Rams Andrew Whitworth. Good to see you, sir. Appreciate you have meal. I appreciate you coming down here. Especially since there was a possibility of rain here in Los Angeles. And I understand what that means. Yeah. I thought it was kind of Louisiana weather. So make an appearance is going down there this. I gotta be honest with you. I remember going on a trip with my with my parents, my family. I was about eight nine years old. And I went to New Orleans took a tour of the Superdome and everything with my family and it rained so hard. I've never seen a rain that hard. I did. I remember this. I saw snakes coming out of the sewer system. That's a fact there's not much doubt. If you said you saw New.

Los Angeles Louisiana Eisen Rams mcshea Terry crews Walter Payton NBC Chris Brockman NFL Cuyler Murray Andrew Whitworth Twitter America Google apple New Orleans Brooklyn baseball
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

05:10 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"He's going to be in prison or another seven eight nine years. I don't know this Disip IX of. Is if there is any eligibilities for parole. I'm not sure if there is an federal when dealing with federal crimes, but yeah, I mean, he's there. He's there for a long time. I think that when I spelled to on. It was probably one of the first times that he was really revisiting what happened in twenty eleven twelve and thirteen and trying to kind of analyze it and examine it and make sense of it. I think it happened so fast his mental illnesses and is medication may have made a some in some parts of it or blurred to him. And he just was trying to dissect it on the phone with me. Well, and also. Yeah. Just when in the interview with him and people read it like, it's the way even you can kind of trait. Some of the things that he's been afflicted with in terms of just going right back to the beginning of interview. Like, his misperception of just how dangerous and baroque his environment was a mess. Arizona like really thinking that like experiencing the world like it was like a scene in Sicario over and over and over again line straight up to this delusional plot. Right. So little his interactions on the phone with you where he still has a lot of, you know, very serious paranoia about the world. And of course, what's so depressing. And gutting about it is that intuitively his paranoia becomes right? Because in fact, one of the most powerful agencies the United States and his false friends. All our. Actually on in on a conspiracy to destroy his life for their own, you know, various forms of advancement. And that's kind of the most gut wrenching irony of the peace for me. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, you you you kind of pinpointed it perfectly. It's like this moment of. Poetic injustice or something where he's been delusional his whole life at least from what I was able to to report and to discern. And he has older estimated the level of danger around him for such a long time. And then suddenly it all comes to a head and his paranoid thinking actually perfectly matches the schemes and plots taking place around him with him as their target. It's really just there's an ex it's there's like it's an extraordinarily sad symmetry that that that kind of climax is will when he is arrested. And like, I said, you know, just because it makes for an interesting insight in the story doesn't make it any easier for him. You know, obviously, he has with these awful awful consequences. But but yes. Mike marianna? The piece is the would be terrorist versus the FBI. It's in g q it's indispensable reading please go out read, it share it widely. It's a very well written very human story, which opens the door into this really enormous abuse by the FBI the terrorism complex and federal prosecutors in the post nine eleven era, and and the human costs of it as distilled in Matthew, Mike, really appreciate your time, man. Thanks so much. All right. Thank you so much for having me course, all right, folks. I love how this show is so skewed in a way that where I wanna go after that was really it was a gut wrenching piece. I read it last night, and I had to like pace around the apartment it so upsetting. And now having that same experience in the interview. And you know, how we go into our defense mechanisms when we're feeling stress. So I love I love Judy totally. So this is please do not. But I just I did want to go into like, a don't you love fucking Robert Muller? And I was like no, I don't love fucking Robert Mueller goddamn. I really I'm I'm glad that the same tricks that have been used to terrorize the mentally vulnerable are now being used on the worst people on earth. That's beautiful. I'm all for that. But no, I I do not like. Rob to power. What's good is the resources are being? Yes. Those resources you shouldn't be there in the first place. Indeed as long as they're point them in the right direction at Trump Inc. Indeed, Trump, Oregon would've L still doesn't make it worth it that we have these institutions really does not. Okay. Now. Of course, you really, okay. Here's Bryan Cranston Stein. Who is a a well known? Former multilevel marketing guy and now a leader in the resistance, right?.

Mike marianna FBI Trump Inc Bryan Cranston Stein United States Robert Muller Robert Mueller Arizona Sicario Judy Rob Oregon Matthew seven eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Eight nine years ago and look at the very beginning hey let's do a live podcast when it you know performances at it clubs theaters varied a little bit but stand up clubs you couldn't go down to the irvine improv and do a live podcast because people expect to see an opener middle guy doing fifty minutes you know jay moore's going to do fifty at the end or whatever it is and now people would sell out theater's doing during a live podcast or we started doing these basic cable classics were just making fun of cobra and other stallone movies or whatever so it's this great renaissance we're in right now where people accept comedy as comedy not hey what format is it in in a few years ago it had to be stand up or nothing now it's everything right yeah you wouldn't even get looked at unless you as a performer had your forty minutes you're right yeah and yeah now now it's wide open i mean any kind of tv show now can take it on the road you know the the captain's from deadliest catch cigarette with a bottle of bourbon smoking cigarettes in theater that they're not supposed to be smoking right razzing each other and telling halfbaked stories that they can remember 'cause they are totally blotto right during that program and i'm thinking who even if you really like the show deadliest catch which hasn't really changed in any form from you know the music has the crab pot is starting to come up over the side it's either gonna go full and they're going to but why would you wanna see those guys live drinking.

jay moore irvine stallone Eight nine years fifty minutes forty minutes
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And i am i know were jumping the gun because uh can tired calipari has known to turn things around 2014 things weren't looking great the ended up playing in the championship game but uh you know some some argued that in spite of all the final force in the elite eight sin in the nba players he still has a singular national championship there yeah i mean you can make that argument that he'd nobody has had better talent uh in the last eight nine years them john calipari has and you you know know given that given the just overwhelming number of draft picks should they have one more you know should they have lost to a wisconsin team in a final four should they have lost to a west virginia team in a regional final um you know that they've they've they've squandered some talent in terms of at least going all the way you know live at great seasons occasionally they over to but they've also have seasons where you could sonn's i think objectively say their their performance did not measure up to the talent those brought on board you know callan you certainly live in that state and if things don't go well there are there will be some chirping he handles that like like all big time how he paid coaches do not well view see him fully committed because the nba has knocked on his door many many times it has it's been planning call you know it's easy he he in the nba i think there's been some talks importation they haven't been able to quite meshit where a good enough franchise once him you know where he doesn't wanna he did the teams that that he could probably get or the franchises they would employ him and giving him the control is he wants aren't necessarily ideal places to work and so you know it hasn't quite worked out i don't know whether that would change or not i don't know whether he would have an increased desire to go back to the nba but there's been a least some flirtations with curiosity about it uh you know the one thing kentucky fan.

callan nba john calipari wisconsin west virginia sonn kentucky eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And i am i know were jumping the gun because uh can tired calipari has known to turn things around 2014 things weren't looking great the ended up playing in the championship game but uh you know some some argued that in spite of all the final force in the elite eight sin in the nba players he still has a singular national championship there yeah i mean you can make that argument that he'd nobody has had better talent uh in the last eight nine years them john calipari has and you you know know given that given the just overwhelming number of draft picks should they have one more you know should they have lost to a wisconsin team in a final four should they have lost to a west virginia team in a regional final um you know that they've they've they've squandered some talent in terms of at least going all the way you know live at great seasons occasionally they over to but they've also have seasons where you could sonn's i think objectively say their their performance did not measure up to the talent those brought on board you know callan you certainly live in that state and if things don't go well there are there will be some chirping he handles that like like all big time how he paid coaches do not well view see him fully committed because the nba has knocked on his door many many times it has it's been planning call you know it's easy he he in the nba i think there's been some talks importation they haven't been able to quite meshit where a good enough franchise once him you know where he doesn't wanna he did the teams that that he could probably get or the franchises they would employ him and giving him the control is he wants aren't necessarily ideal places to work and so you know it hasn't quite worked out i don't know whether that would change or not i don't know whether he would have an increased desire to go back to the nba but there's been a least some flirtations with curiosity about it uh you know the one thing kentucky fan.

callan nba john calipari wisconsin west virginia sonn kentucky eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And i am i know were jumping the gun because uh can tired calipari has known to turn things around 2014 things weren't looking great the ended up playing in the championship game but uh you know some some argued that in spite of all the final force in the elite eight sin in the nba players he still has a singular national championship there yeah i mean you can make that argument that he'd nobody has had better talent uh in the last eight nine years them john calipari has and you you know know given that given the just overwhelming number of draft picks should they have one more you know should they have lost to a wisconsin team in a final four should they have lost to a west virginia team in a regional final um you know that they've they've they've squandered some talent in terms of at least going all the way you know live at great seasons occasionally they over to but they've also have seasons where you could sonn's i think objectively say their their performance did not measure up to the talent those brought on board you know callan you certainly live in that state and if things don't go well there are there will be some chirping he handles that like like all big time how he paid coaches do not well view see him fully committed because the nba has knocked on his door many many times it has it's been planning call you know it's easy he he in the nba i think there's been some talks importation they haven't been able to quite meshit where a good enough franchise once him you know where he doesn't wanna he did the teams that that he could probably get or the franchises they would employ him and giving him the control is he wants aren't necessarily ideal places to work and so you know it hasn't quite worked out i don't know whether that would change or not i don't know whether he would have an increased desire to go back to the nba but there's been a least some flirtations with curiosity about it uh you know the one thing kentucky fan.

callan nba john calipari wisconsin west virginia sonn kentucky eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And i am i know were jumping the gun because uh can tired calipari has known to turn things around 2014 things weren't looking great the ended up playing in the championship game but uh you know some some argued that in spite of all the final force in the elite eight sin in the nba players he still has a singular national championship there yeah i mean you can make that argument that he'd nobody has had better talent uh in the last eight nine years them john calipari has and you you know know given that given the just overwhelming number of draft picks should they have one more you know should they have lost to a wisconsin team in a final four should they have lost to a west virginia team in a regional final um you know that they've they've they've squandered some talent in terms of at least going all the way you know live at great seasons occasionally they over to but they've also have seasons where you could sonn's i think objectively say their their performance did not measure up to the talent those brought on board you know callan you certainly live in that state and if things don't go well there are there will be some chirping he handles that like like all big time how he paid coaches do not well view see him fully committed because the nba has knocked on his door many many times it has it's been planning call you know it's easy he he in the nba i think there's been some talks importation they haven't been able to quite meshit where a good enough franchise once him you know where he doesn't wanna he did the teams that that he could probably get or the franchises they would employ him and giving him the control is he wants aren't necessarily ideal places to work and so you know it hasn't quite worked out i don't know whether that would change or not i don't know whether he would have an increased desire to go back to the nba but there's been a least some flirtations with curiosity about it uh you know the one thing kentucky fan.

callan nba john calipari wisconsin west virginia sonn kentucky eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And i am i know were jumping the gun because uh can tired calipari has known to turn things around 2014 things weren't looking great the ended up playing in the championship game but uh you know some some argued that in spite of all the final force in the elite eight sin in the nba players he still has a singular national championship there yeah i mean you can make that argument that he'd nobody has had better talent uh in the last eight nine years them john calipari has and you you know know given that given the just overwhelming number of draft picks should they have one more you know should they have lost to a wisconsin team in a final four should they have lost to a west virginia team in a regional final um you know that they've they've they've squandered some talent in terms of at least going all the way you know live at great seasons occasionally they over to but they've also have seasons where you could sonn's i think objectively say their their performance did not measure up to the talent those brought on board you know callan you certainly live in that state and if things don't go well there are there will be some chirping he handles that like like all big time how he paid coaches do not well view see him fully committed because the nba has knocked on his door many many times it has it's been planning call you know it's easy he he in the nba i think there's been some talks importation they haven't been able to quite meshit where a good enough franchise once him you know where he doesn't wanna he did the teams that that he could probably get or the franchises they would employ him and giving him the control is he wants aren't necessarily ideal places to work and so you know it hasn't quite worked out i don't know whether that would change or not i don't know whether he would have an increased desire to go back to the nba but there's been a least some flirtations with curiosity about it uh you know the one thing kentucky fan.

callan nba john calipari wisconsin west virginia sonn kentucky eight nine years
"eight nine year" Discussed on Atlanta Monster

Atlanta Monster

02:52 min | 3 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on Atlanta Monster

"To stop the implications clearly trumpian wise continues to be rampant people are not necessarily speaking candidly and free me at that can i didn't there is a lot of incredibly inappropriate conflation gift gained this an predatory behaviour and particularly with gain nissim predatory behaviour towards children so you know it's it's not a distant step for people who are thinking in that way to think we'll certainly somebody who's gay would be somebody who might be a danger to children in at at center cetera although there is clearly no real evidence for such a connection and so that clearly seems to have had a role to play in how people were thinking first of all about the murders thinking about the children i'm thinking about the the taboo around talking about how some of the children were assaulted not just because of a a kind of respect for the victims but also because of a sense of of soiling of tainted ness because of any kind of connection with the homosexual activity so like all of that was a part of that conversation and then you have these murders clearly of young black gay men whether it's part of this pattern nor separate zhu hard for me to understand how the murders of these fully adult albeit young men feel the same as the murders of six and eight nine year olds but all of that serves together to further marginalize vilify shrouded in secrecy and taboo and taint the victims and to some extent ultimately the man who is accused of the murders during that time period we were not looking at child trafficking the way we are now we didn't talk about child prostitution back then and how children could have been picked up and used for illicit means during that time very homophobic tied to people could not accept people for who they were and there is every person who was a homosexual was considered to be a pedophile which is not true it was it was so disheartening to see that negatively the that also was pointed at the at the gay community but that was the time thanks be to god we have grown but that was really very frightening that was never looked into as far as i know by law enforcement sex trafficking not homosexuality but sex trafficking so you know did they look into known pedophile is i mean it could have it could have.

prostitution eight nine year
"eight nine year" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:38 min | 4 years ago

"eight nine year" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Um it was going to be a low matinee by talking about the the joker more i think i did like him a bit more to bring it up just as classic matinee doesn't right down the middle you know i didn't i didn't hate it i i very much didn't love it but it's still holds true in of the characters lease for my interpretation of them and it gives you something that is true to the source material somewhat and enough to see shape people that will go back watch this and it's like okay it's not so unfamiliar yes you the ones that i've seen before and you know this is like i would add equate it like this isn't a streetfighter situation we have you know you have this one piece of media and then they just make their own fucking thing with the name slept on it this is not that their acts they were actually trying it from someone who's not accommodate fended pretty decent job at it so okay now the chris rea superman what would year was at seventy eight seventy eight seventy eight and then yet superman to which followed just were very close on the heels of that imagine that between that time there was no other good superhero yet all the other superman we lame delic a couple of years before this he had superman four in a quest for peace richest like that whole series died so like really by this point there had been like a quality combat with moving what like eight nine year yeah that's that's it banned now you've got so many that you get the even guilt once you get to go life i guess it was all right oh i will give it will give you that next review after this like we said folks this is a part of a twopart or marta will probably not be joining us will definitely not be joining us i would not be joining us for the second one but we do have another guest come and hopefully ontime up that being said he had at that time at all i amid i'm sorry in and more no airport.

chris rea eight nine year