35 Burst results for "fifteen sixteen years"

Why You're Not Losing Weight

Food for Thought

02:23 min | 4 d ago

Why You're Not Losing Weight

"Lot of people will be looking for weight loss and probably assuming that if they want to lose weight. It's got to be this militants Routine and the strict diets. What are your thoughts on that type of belief absolutely and i think that's a really common thought prices for a lot of people and i'm here to tell everyone that no you absolutely don't need to militant but we do need to be two things in my experience reaction and that is i calorie deficit and be consistent because most people who try to lose a little bit of white either a not in`eke deficit. So you know the eating really healthy and exercising and that's wonderful but it's still a little bit too much of that body so they're not seeing those sort of results that they would like or they're just not consistent the lung enough because what they're doing is just too strict and you know they're able to do for a couple of weeks Which is honestly you know tightly. No because we don't want to give up favorite foods. So i'm here to tell you that there is absolutely ruined for your favorite foods. Carbohydrates days off the gym. A couple of extra suites. All that is okay can absolutely bid But you know you just need to be consistent over time to get those results which unfortunately a lot of people aren't okapi. And i think that's a really difficult thing about human nature. I mean we talk a lot on this cost about the fact. It's not just down to willpower there. So unfair to say that As a phrase itself. But you you touched on kerry deficits. Let's go. let's go into that because it's not that straightforward i. I think it can be confusing because of course. That's the assumption that you could just eat calories consisting of chocolate and being a deficit. And that's going to help you see the results. Need if you know what i mean. Yeah i think that you know this sort of two schools of thought as you as we mentioned before. I jumped on this podcast with reality new mentioning tiktok and i've been on the uproar maybe about a year now and is a huge push from personal trainers Fitness young people even fifteen. Sixteen year. old to you now have a million below is online. Thanks this we called tiktok you interested in health and fitness and you see the same consistent message if you wanna lose fat being a calorie deficit and that is the messaging. That is all over social media at the moment. And i'm not heeded disagree with it. Ran and juice to say that it's as simple as difficult as

Tiktok Kerry
Interview With Spiral Director, Writer, Darren Bousman and Josh Stolberg

The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith

02:13 min | Last month

Interview With Spiral Director, Writer, Darren Bousman and Josh Stolberg

"Darren josh. good to see you guys. How's it going good. Let's be you're so happy to be here so glad to have you guys the number one film in theaters this weekend. Which is quite an accomplishment as people are vaccinated and coming back into theaters. So congrats on that. Thank you I and we're gonna we're gonna get into a lot of stuff today but we always start with breaking in stories and it just kind of gives a good place for folks to kind of learn who you are what you do darren. I'm from city. It seems like you grew up in kansas as well. Where'd you go to high school. Went a shiny. Mr south to china mission north. About ten minutes from you. So it's iowa's i know i know it's crazy. I've met so many so many people out here now from kansas which is which is just crazy. That's that's awesome and what what made you move out here. Did you study film out here. What what brought you in los angeles. so i I went to ku. I majored in theater and film and keio I left after two years. It just wasn't my thing I just felt like if i really wanted to do it. I needed to get out of my comfort zone. And i think that you know being born and raised in kansas. All my friends were there. I needed to wipe the slate clean. Start over so. I went to florida. But how i got involved was when i was in kansas. I would answer every ad that i would find the paper about filmmaking and there was. There's there's a scene for filmmaking no matter where you live. I don't care if you live in boise idaho. y'all stay angeles. It doesn't matter where you are. People are making movies. So i i got on every set that i could came through kansas. There was a lot of really schlocky horror films which i was. I was on every one of them is like fourteen fifteen sixteen years old And then yeah. I went to florida to a place called full sail university. Which is a film. School did that. And then I left full sail and went to l. a. and for years it was the classic the classic store you hear about i. Was you know. I was a pa. I was an assistant. I was bad at both. I was fired from all And then i wrote. I wrote a script called the desperate. Which is kind of. It was kind of my therapy about my desperation in hollywood.

Darren Josh Kansas Mr South Darren Iowa China Los Angeles Florida Boise Idaho Angeles PA Hollywood
POCUS Augments Critical Care Nursing Diagnostics

FOCUS on POCUS?

03:57 min | 3 months ago

POCUS Augments Critical Care Nursing Diagnostics

"So hi leon the on chen. How's everything up there in new jersey new york area today. Don't go thank you for having me. It's very snowing here but everything's good. Yes yes the winner. Blitz is on It's really great to have you here. I know there's a lot of ultrasound us growing more and more in the nursing profession at many levels from cra all the way down to other levels of nursing and stuff. And i guess coming out of the gate here. My first question is what inspired you particularly to learn pocus when you were first introduced to it. I think that's a great thing like you said you. Use of focused kinda exploded with all sub specialty or look in the nursing field from crn age and peas but i think the griffin phenomenon for for me there were a couple of catalysts I would be new graduate Working in an emergency department our end years ago and You know think it's really flourished and then it kind of went wrong positions and extending into notions as well and then i was my first exposure to Pocus and the second catalysts is that. I have a colleague who turned out to be like who the grave right now he was actually a Sinaga for for about fifteen sixteen years Before he went to nursing school and became an rn and he was that department as well so he really kind of. Show me what you could do with an ultrasound probe that you couldn't do otherwise One of the patient that we saw years ago at a Pretty big pericardial fusion and leading to tap a not and then he actually took me engine room to a ultrasound probe l. My hand put the probe to the patient explained. The structure explained the policy and really kinda put cheese visual What you learn in school. You know by text and then showing the showing me the compression chambers The ekg finding all those. They really connected the dots so from there. I kind of really just fell in love with the the technology and then the use of and then i went out and she kind of blew a lot more about it and credentialing and use it in my On on the pretty much daily basis. Wow that's cool. That's a great way to learn hands on from our for you can't get any better than that So you spoke about using pocus in your daily work so give us an example. How do you use pocus in your your while. You're rounding and doing your duties in the clinical world in my current setting I'm a npr for a tenth of that so we're a mixed medical surgical You and In critical care much like emergency medicine. It be behind low bit but really critical care to catch. Up to emerge america in terms of utilization of focused on now in my work. The us Pocus for Cardiac shock onto a shock. You can see quickly figured out if it's cutting genetic here either to gauge idea of body volume status any obvious of analogy. Is there anything on that. Might be calling Obstructive shot like me so we use it. Pretty much four Really quickly nailing down the potential diagnosis and kind of help us narrow that that that timing diagnosis and quickly treat the patients Yeh the is critical right so so i think there were beyond just the diagnostic use of it. Obviously invasive procedures like central. Florida Chessy plays the other day as basic seizures ultrasound guidance Incidents of complications.

Sinaga Chen New Jersey New York United States Florida
Rudy Gobert's Transformation Started In The D-League

The Lead

05:30 min | 3 months ago

Rudy Gobert's Transformation Started In The D-League

"On sunday rudy. Gobert made his second straight appearance in an nba. All star game. Tom make it a second confederate and for years. Now the big man with the even bigger wingspan. There's been a dominant force within the nba. Tolbert defensive player of the year. There was a time when that was not the case. Time when rudy gobert future was very much in doubt. Today the fx christopher come ronnie takes us back to the time when go gobert was uncertain about where it was headed and explains how he climbed his way to the top. They knew that if he could fill out if he could continue to develop defensively and add various tidbits to his game. Offensively could potentially become a game changer in the league. That's their mind in rudy's mind. He always believed that he would took from wondering athletic. I'm under scotto. It's monday march eighth. And this is the league. It felt like something great emotion and ask past. I s not get this. This is here. you're gonna be the athlete. It stays with you so chris basketball fan today. Think of rudy gobert this absolute force you know a guy who dominates around the rim often makes other teams change their style of play when they face him. But you recently spoke with rudy and wrote about how that has not always been the case so take us back to the days when rudy gobert was not yet rudy. Gobert there. Yes so rudy. Gobert was drafted by the denver nuggets in two thousand thirteen and acquired by the jazz in a draft night. Trade played for show les the french league and his sizeable things into the twenty seventh overall. Pick and he came into the league as a relative unknown. What you'll bring to this team. I mean i i know. You're very long and and a defensive presence. What do you think you can. How can you help this team right away right away. Yeah can we. He had worked his way up the international level coming up in france he had to work himself onto the radar of even french national teams. He wasn't really all that known as a fifteen sixteen year old. How long have you been playing basketball nine years nine. So did you grow up playing soccer before he was on jazz team. That had several high draft picks on it. They had derrick favors. Ns canter to former high draft picks. Big men that played rudy's position. They had a veteran and andreas. Who was a veteran presence on that team as a big man and under that regime rudy kind of found himself as the odd man out but the jess drafted him and took him on as a project and he apparently was not the most stylish guy. What he i community league. yes so obviously. When you're twenty one year old seven foot one kit. That's tall and gangly. It's hard to find clothes that fit you. Great i was going to be on. Is doing right now if you see rudy these various nba awards where he's won the nba defensive player of the year. Two times now. He's showing up and looking very much like a stylistic parisian that he probably always wanted to be back in two thousand thirteen when he was still sort of odd man out on the jazz as you put it. He got sent down to the bakersfield jam of what was then the d. league. i from a life standpoint. What was it. Like for rudy gobert. End up so far off the beaten path and you know in one of the rougher parts of california yes so it's a culture shock for anybody. I think who wants to be a professional basketball player to have to go to a place like bakersfield. California bakersfield has kind of a rough and tumble streak about it. It isn't the most friendliest places. Well tonight we are taking an in depth look into black tar heroin and its presence here in kern county. Rudy's coach will void talked about it would be culture shock for anybody. Let alone a parisian arriving in bakersfield. Which is we're like community area where where are rena and everything was based. That is kind of like mess. Mess capital of the world. So i think he was not going to find a croissant sprint. Snow and anywhere around there. The coaches just told him to stay in his hotel room. And just relax tries to be honest. tells hotel for the most in when he wanted to go work out at the gym. the bakersfield complex. Had you know that all that stuff in their facility but it was very much like. It was almost like a private school in that. He went from work to the hotel room. And that's

Rudy Gobert Rudy Gobert NBA Scotto Chris Basketball Tolbert French League Bakersfield Ronnie Denver Nuggets Christopher TOM RIM Basketball Derrick Andreas Jess
The greatness of Rafael Nadal

The Tennis Podcast

06:08 min | 9 months ago

The greatness of Rafael Nadal

"We talk about tennis. She was about this final and put it on pitting off having to actually summer. The achievement of rough on the dull winning thirteen, French Open, and winning this French. Open in particular and doing it in the way that he did because. It. So astonishing I'm struggling to process. Frankly, yes. Apologies in advance for hyperbole and use of superlatives, but if you can't use them now when rough on the is now hundred and two girls and has won his thirteenth title when when can use MS utter the extraordinary? What is the chief today, and of course, this is an achievement that is actually fifteen sixteen years in the making it is it is unbelievable. Walk Needle is able to do both in tennis number one, but also just at this tournament, one of his best ever career performances David today. I would say so this was Up there with what he did to federal in two, thousand eight when federal and a handful of games arguably even better I think because federal struggled that day I think the conditions were less suited to today on paper at least I would have thought compared to a high bouncing day in June, and of course, he's you know he's twelve years older I mean, let's not forget. He's thirty four that's that shouldn't be. Put. To one side because you know he's got a lot of miles in those legs lot of kilometers and it's it's just mind boggling that he can physically do it for star I think it bore a lot of similarities to what Jackovitch did to him in the Australian Open file of twenty months ago, which was Jock itch referenced in Oh Sorry Nadal referenced in his post match comments it had that same feel inasmuch as when we were discussing this yesterday and we were building up to it all week long the one eventuality are could not see is one of these destroying the other one that's just could not see I mean, which is again just another example of how good predictions I am. But it was. A performance that I wasn't expecting of that level and that that feels unfetter I found the down after what he's done over the last twelve years but. He lifted himself to a level. We certainly haven't seen at this tournament. And it was this fortnight anyway it wasn't. It wasn't just. Fortunate needlework open happen to be having Berlin day today is it wasn't just what one of these things the way the cookie crumbles he change things in his approach today he was an I believe the stats ended up bearing this out in terms of name body was quitting. On your coverage David about the net clearance on his kind being significantly. Lower today than in previous matches indicating how much more aggressive he was being on that I mean I think on both wings in particular on that on that can side he was. Firmly the aggressor out there in an joke which was on the back foot right from the word go and. He looked. Bewildered by the level throughout, imagine, imagine playing really good tennis and being the world number one. And having lost six love. I just can't I can't imagine how awful that feels. You know I texted you guys. At the end of that first set and I said. Other than serving a bit better. I. Don't know what he can do. I don't think it's a question of just raise the level a bit and that'll be okay. What can he possibly do? Yeah and he's been in his press conference Djokovic and use the word surprised by Nidal's level. I don't think he sold this coming from the doll based on what we've seen from the doll these two weeks. Yes. Nidal's been great. He's the final without dropping a set, but it's clearly not been absolutely top top level in the dull and I'm not sure your conviction was expecting the performance that we saw from the Dell today he was caught off Guard surprise bewildered and that that. is so much credit. As you said to walk in the door was doing he was the aggressor. He was taking every opportunity to hit his forehand down the line and standing up on the baseline and kind of taking the drop shot away from Jackovitch. I'm sure we'll talk more about that but just little subtle changes in his game that he made the just made this huge overall difference and with the intent that he paid with it was it was overwhelming for Novak Djokovic Channon. was kind of reminded of a little quote I read from turning adult recently who often the Schwartzman team match said a lot of people compare team to my nephew. But I, don't think that's a fair comparison. This was in Spanish. This was in the Spanish newspaper El Pice and he was saying that team is a great player, but he doesn't have the options in his game that Nadal has and. The different ways to be able to beat you I. Think this goes back to what we were talking about on a podcast recently when David you said the fact that these players are always adding things today game, the dull Djokovic and Federer, and the Dallas got so many different ways he can beat you. He can change what he does and he did that today and I think it surprised Yovich and It shouldn't be surprising to me, but at the end to us, but it kind of was surprising to see the dull change tactically against your that that rivalry has been so familiar in my head of what that looks like in terms of the patterns of the rallies and this one was different out there nobles the those tactical awareness today was was as good as anything I've ever seen from him. I think

Tennis Novak Djokovic Channon. David Sorry Nadal Nidal Jackovitch El Pice Yovich Dell Berlin Jock Schwartzman Dallas Federer
Lily Cole on Why the Fashion System Needs Reform Now

The Business of Fashion Podcast

04:23 min | 11 months ago

Lily Cole on Why the Fashion System Needs Reform Now

"Hello this Zimran Ahmed founder, and CEO of business to fashion and welcome to live. On this episode I am thrilled to have with me a face that I. I got to know when I first started sneaking into fashion shows here in London about a decade ago. lily. Cole was an up and coming model and those days and she's gone on to have. A career in the fashion industry. But in in addition has become an activist of sorts has studied. At some very very well known universities and has recently published a book which is called who cares wins reasons for optimism in our changing world and so I'm delighted to have lily here with us today. Welcome Lily. Thanks for having me links to see. To, see you to Of course we're GONNA talk about your book, but you have such an interesting backstory that brought you into the fashion industry. So I thought we could actually start there and then get to how you decided that writing a book was kind of something that you wanted to do and how it connects back to some of your experiences and fashion. But so to begin with, you want to just tell us I'm sure it's you know everyone has their origin story and I'm sure. You're you're tired of telling it but. How how did you first get into this weird and wonderful industry? Irish a group in London. and. I was fourteen years old. Just, doing my thing hanging out with my friends in central. London I one evening and a scout from stool agency CRA Benjamin. Hart. Came over to me, he was very looking model himself this very handsome oatman was approaching. And then he talked about the agency had did I want to muddle and gave me business cards and within a year I was kind of flying around the doing I mean even that year I, started walking the next things really took off. The moment when you? Feel like you really realize that you're going to become quite a big deal. In fashion, Industry Missouri Specific Opportunity that you you come. Yeah. It's probably a few. Sixteen A. Nose Service Fifteen. New York and opened anesthesia legis show a campaign with Steven, Meisel and at the time I'd never heard of him. You know I didn't know anything about fashion. So I didn't I didn't know what the meaning of of that was. But when I was in New York for the show kind of sense, the buzz around. Him and his work that I'd worked within. A sense of it and and then I was remember another moment when I was in back in London. And was. was on a motorbike going between shows, which were as you probably know, tons of shows I was trying to fit like five a day sometimes, and so is getting annoyed between shows like it makes them and I had this moment on the back of his motorbike probably fifteen sixteen years old going through central London and seeing my face on the side of these red buses. What? It was quite made it feel real in a very surreal way how I went from Bash into writing a book, which is obviously a big jump by the book writing about fashion and how the experiences I had in bashing took journey along winding journey that I'm still on in which the book is a product. So after a few years working the fashion industry, I started to become more and more wet of some of the challenges with different supply chains I was made aware of the few the companies I was working with they were having are damaging impacts on the people or the environment within which is working. With a charity, Cool Developmental, Justice Foundation who still work with WHO drew my attention to cotton and how cotton farming can be really destructive but I feel very. Conflicted I guess because I thought quite responsible. So what I was appetizing into watching. And I decided instead of focusing on the negative which you know of course, we can I wanted to focus on the positive and the fact that there are different ways that supply chains can be set up and managed

London Meisel New York Hart Lily Zimran Ahmed Cole Justice Foundation Founder CEO Steven
Interview With Josh Flowers From Aviation101

AviatorCast: Flight Training

07:05 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Josh Flowers From Aviation101

"How did you get the aviation bug? How did you fall in love with aviation through my Dad So he he got his license in nineteen seventy nine and in nineteen eighty three. He bought a Cessna. One seventy two. It's a nineteen eighty Cessna. One seventy two so it was like it was really new and Super Nice when he bought it and he owned it for about seventeen years or so sold it in one thousand nine hundred ninety. I was three years old when he sold sold the plane as Super Vague. Memories of flying in it with him. I actually kind of remember the last flight that we took which is kinda straight you know I was three years. It's a long time ago but Very vague memories of being terrified in the back of the plane and and then when the when the plane sold and I I kinda got older and there's just that interest it was the spark that was lots of curiosity there and and I just started asking questions and then when I was about fourteen my you know Kinda talked about it with my parents and they were like you now. Seems like he's interested in flying. You know so let you know. Why don't we get you into a discovery Fleiss? We did and I pretty much started flying every now and then from there and as time progressed Turn sixteen turn seventeen. Got My private and then from there. You know instrument commercial see that stuff so what were some of the steps that you took that early on to be able to Solo. Say Sixteen private at seventeen et CETERA. The main thing was consistency to just keep flying at a steady cadence. But when you're that young at least for most people when you're young you're you're like a sponge you absorb things really really well so I didn't have to fly super often. I was actually flying once every two weeks so every other week. I'd go on just to you know hour and a half lesson but I was absorbing stuff really while I was doing a lot of reading a lot of studying on my own time whenever somebody asks me I get the question a lot. I'm too young to get an flying. Maybe they can't afford it right now. But how can I get my foot in the door and I always tell them like go read? Fa Air Airplane Flying Handbook. And the pilot's Handbook. Very nautical knowledge. Just read those documents online So that's the kind of thing that I was doing. Just gained much knowledge as I can and then by the time I turned sixteen it was just you know we'll see and I George. We had flown so much together that he was just like. Yeah you're sixteen now go solo and I did and then pretty much for a whole year. I didn't really see him that much. You know I just kind of like get flying. You know. Renew the endorsement and all that kind of stuff and and I just sold for like an entire year and you know turned seventeen right in the middle of some busy times with school so it was like a month after my seventeenth birthday that we finally were able to go ahead and get ready for the check ride. I took it like to remember how many hours you had when you got your license like it was a minimal. Seems like you'd have more hours than I did. I had a I had eighty five. Okay Yeah 'cause 'cause you know turn sixteen solo over and over again so I built a bunch of ours that probably if I was if age wasn't a restriction there I would have been able to go through it and probably get the minimum but But Yeah I had about eighty five when I got my certificate. So why don't you tell the audience for those that have been living under a rock and haven't seen either one of US collaborate together because we'll we'll talk more about our Alaska Later on but for those. That aren't familiar with you. Tell them about. How your other vocation and how How you've actually made a career out of aviation and what you're doing in film. Yeah it's it's really interesting or unique I guess how I've kind of made a career but whenever somebody asked me what I do for a living I often don't even like I don't even divulge it because I don't want to explain it to them. I usually just be like I'm a flight instructor. And that's like the simplest way I can just explain it. But I've always had a deep burning passion for filmmaking and cameras of like ever since I can remember as a kid. I had a camera in my hand so when I got enough to start flying. I figured out how I could combine these two things through this thing called Youtube and it. It's a pretty dangerous weapon when you put youtube account in the hands of a fourteen year old and I found that out pretty quick and And especially putting myself out there like showing my my training as like fifteen sixteen year old ED putting it out there on Youtube and people are learning from it but I'm also like showing things that I probably shouldn't show I mainly. I was like showing mistakes that I was making. I wasn't giving any contexts of like it. You know it took me a while to learn how to effectively do that but I turned it into. What's now aviation WANNA one? This is my tenth year doing whole Youtube thing and And it's pretty much turned into a fulltime career. Just with you know. Just showing people how they can apply aviation with their private pilot's certificate and take one seventy two average airplane that like everybody has access to and how can you do something awesome with it so I take these crazy long trips on our skyhawk or you know like last trip took out west Took a buddy in his Cherokee and we just went on this trip that most people don't imagine a Cherokee going on and that kind of stuff and And it's it's turned into a fulltime career. You know I'm I'm always sitting back here. Editing and spending time trying to figure out how to tell another story and aviation and then also teach people something along the way awesome. Yeah so what? I share a similar story because I do. I do video as well and found myself as a young boy like what I would do how I kind of got in the film as I do. These World War Two models night packing with firecrackers and then on film and blowing up. We've talked about this. I did the same thing you did the same thing. Yeah so what are. What are some of your early filmmaking memories just playing with the Family Camera Basically Yeah well I remember. I had this I forget the name of the company. It's like it's a big company that manufacturers like toy cars or model cars but these are like really detailed you know replicas of like a Jaguar or something and I remember this. One particular is a Jaguar and it was like light blue and I remember loading it up with miniature explosives and it was. It was a high eight camera recording on the little hike sets and I- recording at thirty frames. A second I think is what it was or might have been sixty interlaced frame size. Able to slow it down a little bit and just recording this. You know absolutely obliterating this model car and putting it in slow motion. That's one of the original memories I have. I build stuff. Like cardboard houses like a house out of cardboard or like building and I would wired up with firecrackers. But I wouldn't just have uses enlight him. You know I would actually run. Filaments hooked up to a battery and like have a detonator easy and that's almost killed myself at electricity at many times to but but yeah that's kind of how I got started with played with cameras staging some scenes lighting all this kind of stuff and that was all just like playing with the family. You know home movie camera and And you know getting a with editing software and all that kind of stuff and then it just kind of took off from there

Youtube Cessna United States FA Alaska Instructor
Remembering Christian Laettner's Famous Buzzer-Beater

The Bill Simmons Podcast

05:04 min | 1 year ago

Remembering Christian Laettner's Famous Buzzer-Beater

"Friends from Pearl Jam taping this Sunday afternoon. We don't need to take this on Sunday night anymore. Because there's no sports it's all it's all vintage sports. I've actually been preparing for this moment. My whole life. Old Games ran. Russillo is here as he is every Sunday. This was the part of the schedule. And we'll be talking about March madness thoughts where the last couple of weeks of the NBA would were going. Would-be worried about Mvp conversations and things like that. Now now I wanNA talk about The later shot. 'cause I watched that with my son yesterday. He had never seen he didn't know is going to happen. He was amazed. I got to relive it. Threw Him Russillo. Yeah that was Was An all time. I mean that that seriously in the moment you're like this is a kind of game that I'm going to think about the rest of my life. I mean not every day Certainly but late nurses dominance is a college player and then seeing younger people watch that game now and not like Lakers mom and you go. You guys have no idea you have you have no you think you know but you don't you know what I what struck me watching that game. I thought Leitner was going to be a really incredible pro because he was so good in college. But then you watch him and you think about the translate him as I go. He's got slow feet was really hard for him to like. Put The ball down. Every shot was almost like a miracle shot by hamlet on balance. Fling shots These turnaround fifteen footers. I think nowadays he would have been an awesome stretch five. I think he would have been shooting eight threes. A game in everything he did would have been different but I am. I was mad at myself. Twenty eight years ago that I thought later was going to be such good proud. Who else knew who knows what else happened. When we went to the wrong team. He had some personal issues etc. You know what the great lesson about Labor is is that he was. You'll know better than I want to get anything where I get this. Kinda thing wrong. But was he one of the first guys like tested positive for. We'd like in that era. Right or was rumored or something. There is always always rumors. He talked about that thirty for thirty. We did that. You know he definitely Off The court might have had a couple issues but a everything. I love watching these games and just getting upset about some of the issues are making 'cause like Grant Hill. Just first of all. He was a soft mark coming off the bench which seemed inconceivable but It seemed like he could have gone by anybody. He wanted to Kentucky team at all times and yet they're like all right spread out for Hurley. This is much better option. Hurley's got this. Maybe she go to grant hale the guy who guy who's going to be a first team all NBA guy in five years. Yeah later was suspended. Some Games there. I Don history but I just wanted to double check it because I remember later on and that was you know when I started talking to guys in front offices in I would be leading up to the draft and I was like you know. How can you figure some of the stuff out because what you learn is that no one really figures it out? But when you're outside of the world you think everybody has this magic. Is that that none of us can understand? It's really not that and something to gm told me that was really really smart and again it was the very beginning of me talking to these guys when we were talking about backgrounds personalities and try to figure things out and he goes look he was plenty of guys that are from terrible areas. Have a terrible family set up and have bad guys around left and right. And they're the best teammates they practice hard. They care they never get any trouble and then you look at somebody like Leitner. Who's like the poster boy? He's one of the best college basketball players in history. Not just guys that we saw was that dominant. He was incredible. And it's like here. He is Duke. Looks like he's a gap model and the whole deal and it was like well. Yeah you know now no one cares about any of this stuff but I just always thought that was really really interesting to kind of talk about lake nurse transition to the pros because he was. It's hard to imagine. He wasn't better because he still was a decent player like he still had a decent career but he was at all incredibly dominating at Duke You thought there's there's no way this isn't going to be a special pro. Plus we had familiarity with them. Because we're able to you know. Watch him and watch that Duke team evolve and even like they were shown Cherokee parks on the bench and acid. Like I remember. They recruited him. He was like the number one guy in deal he was going to be. It was going to go from ferry to Leitner to Cherokee parks. And you know you watch him on the bench and guys like Thomas Thomas Hale who added thought of in forever you know we just watched all those games back then and and something changed with College. Probably Fifteen sixteen years ago when you know. Maybe they will. Maybe it was less time. I know everybody's talked about all the possible reasons for it but it just met more back then like I remember where I watched that game and who I was with. You know an and there's been Great College Basketball Games especially this year late. They were shown. Today they're shown Carolina Villanova two thousand sixteen. That was an awesome game. That was really fun. But it. There was a weightiness to especially that ninety two seasons. Because you had the The fab five and It just every I remember everything about that seasons it was fun to relive it. I thought. Cps did a good job the way they showed it see. It felt like a real game. They didn't try to cut ahead. They would go to commercial and they would only show one ad so they could go right back so it stayed in the flow. But they didn't try to edit it. They didn't cut free throws so it kind of felt like being a time machine right. Yeah that when I've gone back in watch the NBA stuff You sit there and like the thing that jumps out especially working on the side of it now like I would. They're all these things that I would never think about is just a kid home watching these games and now that you work in it not that you and I have extensive background calling games but you just you look at it so differently You know when you mentioned the college basketball thing though it is. It's a simple answer. You can't have a brand where you're changing the brand every single time like. Imagine if you had this hit. Tv show with all these characters that people invested in and he said. Oh by the way we're never bringing these characters back for season two where he's GonNa bring all new characters and it just. It's hard it's really simple answer. But the turnover. Who used to get weird when guys would leave after their sophomore years but like what like what that. Guy. I think. He's doing now granted. It's wrong I think I should be able to go straight out of high school but there's just you know we like things to be easy as fans and really as consumers in any story like really it's how do you get people to jump into the next part of the story and college. Hoops like how many people can name. Who's on Baylor? You know for the season started. I stopped everything to watch Baylor. Kansas and it was a really fun game. This year was like nine. Am Tip out here. But I know that those kind of Duke Games or that Saint. John's Georgetown stuff for Sarah to that big Monday like I would watch that instead of the NBA growing up and now. It's absurd to think I would ever do that. I saw. I noticed watching that thinking about that team and even Kentucky and they were talking about how they were on probation for two years and the guys stuck around. Patino saying they really have anywhere else to go the other. Yeah they had all these seniors that were there but one of the things. I loved about college back then. Was it married high school in the sense I. The new guy shows up. And he's the freshman. He's gotTA prove himself. But then you got the older kids that have been there for a while and you know. The Duke was like the perfect example of. They're they're really like a high school team. Cherokee parks was the young freshman. Grant Hill was a sophomore. Who is going to take it over when Leitner leaves and and that dynamic that just eventually was gone. You Watch that game and you're thinking Mashburn Ingrain. Hiller are sophomores Mashburn. Just unbelievable there. Eight hundred twenty eight ten just looks like a classic stretch for now he he would have been I think a multiple our NBA Guy. There's no reason he should've even stayed at Kentucky for two years he should have gotten into the NBA as fast as you possibly could. We didn't realize that back then. Yeah I got to know Mashburn when he was at he. Spn One of my favorite living in Bristol stories. Is he and I go into Walmart to buy an extra controller and I didn't know it was going to pay for it because I didn't want to assume anything and I was like. Yeah 'cause I had the playstations hooked up in my hotel room and we were just bored out of their minds so it's me Jamal Mashburn at Walmart and I asked him about that team. And I always when asked about different coaches that these guys played for. I was always really interested. In which coaches told you to stay or told you to go because they're guys that are really selfish about it but then there's other ways you know now it's it's out of control like no one. Stang but back then I was like well. What would say to you he goes? I'm not letting you come back. You're too good like you're too good. You have to get out of here and I know you know Ripa Tinos. Rep's is taking pretty big hits over the last couple of years but that was something that I was always really impressed with that. He just looked at like I was like. Did you want us? He's Kinda wanted to stay because mashes whole thing was like. He's a New York City guy and his mother wouldn't let him go to a school in New York City. He was telling me about some of the recruiting stuff like Saint. John's back then still would've thought they were getting Jamal Mashburn. And he's like my mother was like you're not you're not playing ball in the city. And then he goes on a Kentucky after Kentucky went through that that brutal stretch. And you know that's that's the game if you're thinking of one loss that you've had in your Phantom Bill. I'm trying to think maybe it's two thousand. Ten Celtics Lakers the one. That's things the most I don't know if it's game six eighty six in the mets. But that doesn't feel as bad since they've won four titles but if you're a Kentucky fan like that's the kind of that stuff comes up every day it's like Bucky Dent in the eighties for Red Sox fan just sitting at a bar. Mfn Bucky Dent on because later shot. Well the Kentucky did end up winning. I think it's probably worse for Mashburn Jerk Kentucky Fan. You had to tidal teams later in the decade. Because like Ben and I were watching. We went right from yesterday. We were watching that Kentucky game and then the Major League Baseball Network were showing the playoff game in seventy eight Yankees Red Sox and we watched the last like probably two and a half innings and I was explaining to him how the playoffs worked back. Then it was a gay. You played the whole season. It was two division champs in each league. They tied so we had to have a playoff game. And he was like Whoa. How did they decide? Who had it as like? I don't remember. I just remember like everybody from Boston to stay home that day. And we're watching it. He had no idea it was going to happen. And a living through the the remmy hits that shot to Pinella. Panella can't see any just jabs his jabs his mid out. I'm getting mad at George Scott all over again. I think he was my least favorite. Red Sox player just swing for the fences. Every time never never touched a ball early on that he was early. It was at the head of it. Yeah Jangle That was such an agonizing loss and they've won four world series since and it still really hurts Agata Sad. I don't feel any better from it. Yeah I I grew up hearing about it because you know that's where our our gap comes into play. Were still too young to but it was one of the first things like eighty two as my first sox game against brewers and I I just remember like the Bucky Dent thing like it was four years later and people still in them. I remember that we again emceeing. So if the way your brain store stuff early when there's nothing else in there so they allies kids we can always go back and remember anything. Because there's no distractions of real life. But I remember being upset after the fact years later. Just my father telling me that they blew the fourteen game lead and you just go. How is that possible? Like how? How could they have low like how they had the best team? And all these different things and again that stuff used a matter a lot more And Eighty six at all comes up again eight years later so we've seen over the last few days in especially ESPN and then Nba TV and emo but others channels. They're

NBA Kentucky Jamal Mashburn Leitner Bucky Dent Red Sox Basketball Thomas Thomas Hale Russillo Lakers John MVP Hurley Walmart George Scott Cherokee Baylor Grant Hill New York City Bristol
Jeff VanEvery (Cayuga) Part 1

The Storyteller

09:29 min | 1 year ago

Jeff VanEvery (Cayuga) Part 1

"Today story takes us to the streets of Buffalo New York where Jeff learned to work hard to support his drinking and partying. He didn't consider though the high price is family would pay for his addictions. My name is Jeff. Every upper cougar from the six nations Indian. As a little boy I was taken to church. Don't remember a whole lot about going and learning the word of God. I did learn how to take the offering money and use that to go to the store. Buy Candy once. I realized that my family or my dad that dropped her off wasn't wasn't gonNA come back until after the service was over so once we realized that it was just a matter waiting for him to pull away from the church. I'm you run out the door. And run to the star with their quarter and back done ever saw a quarter went a long way. So you can get a good amount of candy for that but You know growing up in. I now live in Buffalo. New York was shot. It was Kinda diverse. You know you had a neighborhood. She had the Italian neighborhood to head. Puerto Rican neighborhood. Step Black neighborhood saw being a native in the city is is a little rough because of the prejudice that goes on. And you know you're kind of torn of WHO YOU'RE GONNA follow like in high school me being a big guy. They would always ask me about. Who Said are you on and our strike. While I'm mad at anybody said you know and if you didn't take this I decided we'd get mad at you 'cause it was always a black and white thing as far. Orissa the racial tensions that go on and I didn't really like being put in that situation. I have kicked out of high school in the eleventh grade and basically wandered around for a year. Because you couldn't take td class unless you are out of school for for a year. So the year there was just a lot of Running around and partying intimidate that. Go on to get my ged. I did go onto truck driving school but I never got a job as driving a truck because he wanted to years over the road experience before they would allow you to To drive so that didn't work out. I became a certified welder. Want to welding school and get my certificate in welding and didn't even really get a jab welding either. Harissa was hired as a machinist. It wasn't until after that I did get a chance to to go to a company and to get to get more wealth than experience and got into the Union but I you know I realize you. The job said I had had many and But they were to support my my drinking habit which now I realize is Is An addiction. Because it's not a habit. It's it's an addiction that has control over. Not only you but your whole life and It type. A bandaged said that the world public sizes and makes everything look Lake it's it's a good thing to do and and look back now. I realized that it wasn't it was the wrong way to go but I was doing the things that that my father dead. My father worked at General Motors for thirty five years and he was an alcoholic and he wasn't always always there and I learned to To drink into parody into high tincture my parents at an early age. Because I I left. Home Managua's fifteen sixteen years old and I mean a lot of a lot of time and a lot of empty spaces in between the things that I did until I got older. I started out working structural steel when I was sixteen years old because they lied on my application and the reason I did that why so I would get into the IR work in industry and make good money because what the good money you have. More money to to drink and party was so it wasn't hard to do today. Found out that I had lied that my application and they let me go did sports. I played basketball under swim team. I played football street hockey in a neighborhood. And these these things here which glorified and and Sports. Today's that they are basically and worked Drinking and partying and after the game everybody costs to the buyer and drinks and if other a winter our loss and it was a win. Because we're a pretty good team and Lacrosse. And so we had a lot to celebrate but after at the Party was over the celebration was over. rushing really over for me. I just continued on and continue drinking parody and then during the ten said that the party never end what debt a lot of a problems came up because not only ruined relationships but it also ruins families and You know these are. These are some of the things that go along with that that you're not really told us because it's so glorified into world pet. You know real men drank and work hard and party hard and in how many. How many women did you can score? West is all glorify too. You know that that's what makes you a man but I did get into working into bars because six three. I was three hundred and fifteen pounds so I made a good good doorman and being a doorman. You're you're open up to not only thing set our into Bardem sows as far as Drugs and alcohol and women and these types of things. You're put into a position where your feelings are tying to master over by alcohol and the things that are going on around here For going to life and going through these things and I know road debt that I now realize as they wrote of destruction and that's exactly what it does. It's a destructive way of life that we as as natural people don't don't WanNa realize until most of the time it's too late I Did meet up with the woman eventually. married and starting not to have children so when. I was thirty four years old. I had done a lot of a lot of things in my life ahead a lot of different experiences in my life that I did But we're going into bars and and being a guy who you get drawn into a a little more I Got Into Basically collecting money for people who are owed money. I rather gestation. Her robbed a couple of gas station derived about when in their tissues in my size and my strength to basically strong-armed people to give meter money. It was getting to a point in my life where I was. I was feeling unstoppable and and it was either Me Killing somebody or or me being killed myself but really what had impact it was when my wife now which we were we weren't married. She should last me because of my lifestyle for drinking and he anger work. That took the kids and laugh. Can She just told me? Flat out that this isn't achieve and she didn't want our children to be around and You know I looked at it and I said well meeting can tap and before she's left and come back soon as things calm down. I went right back to the same things that I used to

Jeff Buffalo New York Sports General Motors Managua Orissa Buffalo Lacrosse New York Harissa Football Hockey
An Interview with Gino Pereira, CEO and Chairman of NXT-ID

Business Rockstars

04:11 min | 1 year ago

An Interview with Gino Pereira, CEO and Chairman of NXT-ID

"Men and our guest today is Gino Perera he is the co founder and CEO of NXT ID nice to see you nice to see you too thank you very much for having the tuning nice nice to have you here so your company basically authenticates users on mobile devices in that world of the internet of things of course we'll get to the the deeper details about the actual product and service but for now let's focus on you as an entrepreneur this is not your first company not your first rodeo as they say in fact it's about your fourth or fifth start up can you tell us about that yes certainly I used to work for large corporations at a pretty traditional start early in my career in finance became certified accountant in England had gotten MBA in in business and finance I am not a number of years of working for a larger larger corporations I just found them stifling and in fact the CEO of a pharmaceutical company that I worked for said to me when I was leaving he said one day you'll run your own company and I was about twenty two at the time and I thought I was I thought he was joking but it actually turned out to be true so it was a drive that I had that he recognized early on even before I did and so I do what I can about a fifteen to twenty years ago someone may fifteen sixteen years ago I decided that certain I left a very large corporation and I co founded a medical device company and I went from a palatial office to a really small little tiny office with the broken windows in an industrial area with pretty correct we can close yeah that was the first step so you know I'm I imagine in those early days going from the security of that big company and and doing this there must have been plenty of times when you said yourself oh my god what am I doing absolutely that first day SO different like to think so but you know it was something that I I had to drive to do and I kept that there's some really difficult times and I think we'll start ups are really difficult times and challenging times and you just have to you know if you have a real business plan and and a viable a potential business you've just gotta buckle down and you know push through it when you were first getting started what were some of the resources that you drew on and in order to get yourself up and running and you said you co founded it so you were working with somebody else right yes I was working with I was really responsible for destruction the company raising the finance and you know in those early days you do everything so I was doing business development as well I was doing sales but the world's engine is that and develop the devices that we were selling so there were four of us that was found is there was myself there was a CO a ands and an engineer in the marketing individual okay now I did read that of your four or five start ups none of them have failed and that is really extraordinary what do you attribute that to really persevere and soon timing is the one thing that you can never predict particularly in the start of it and it's it's very difficult but provided you have a good business that has value you need to persevere to a point and then at that point you know it's probably attractive to somebody else but the secret is just hanging in there long enough I think there are a lot of good businesses that run out of money and go out of business that still do have a sound business proposition but it's always going to take longer than you think she was going to cost a lot more the thing to get the way when we go and so with that in mind I I think it's a finance plan has that mindset and is constantly aware of when they need to raise capital what they need to do with the resources how do they keep the

Gino Perera CEO
A teen is trying to get the Super Bowl to be moved to Saturday

Extension 720 with Justin Kaufmann

03:01 min | 1 year ago

A teen is trying to get the Super Bowl to be moved to Saturday

"Let's talk about Super Bowl Saturday a young man to get like a six fifteen sixteen year old teenagers pushing a petition which has thousands of signatures right now to move the Superbowl this Saturday there's no reason for the Superbowl to be on Sunday since it airs late and forces everyone back to work or school the next day especially on the east coast maybe not so much on the west coast but Saturday would be such a better day it would give people the time to properly celebrate the biggest event in sports in the time to properly recuperates from the biggest games sports we think of the idea I I like it I know I understand that it's football is played on Sunday but they have changed that and I think this is partially where it gets fun this conversation because I feel like if any purists out there we talked about baseball last I will talk about football tonight so like it's Sunday it's got to be Sunday will the NFL messed with that now there's a game on Thursday now they and course Monday Night Football the end of the year the plan Saturday they got the playoff games on Saturday there is no purist anymore when it comes to NFL officials try to rake as much cash as they could of every single day I guarantee in three years ago me Friday Wednesday to dig into every night why wouldn't day because spread that out so the idea that has to be on Sundays garbage the NFL the league itself has already proven to us that Sunday is not sacred to them so why should be sacred to us why should they play their final game that's gonna be this huge massive event on Sunday so that we have to right thinking about the next day Monday at work the whole thing by halftime once J. lo gets onstage on Sunday night similar men women wear tomorrow I'm sure there's some reasoning they do it and I'm sure there's some business reason they get to stretch it out one more day but I will be one who would tell the officials at the NFL that by stretching out the Superbowl for two weeks you may think that filling anticipation you may think that it's good for business because people are consuming media day and other goofy things are happening in Miami but it's not I could care less no one listening cares we went to Super Bowl to be played it doesn't matter that it takes this long I get why they do what they want the Pro Bowl in that that the news spread it out and obviously they want to make a big party and I was watching one sports show talking about how they had to bring apparatuses for both teams down I get the idea of two weeks of give you that but an extra day put it on

Football Baseball NFL J. Lo Miami
An Interview with Jockey Daniel Centeno

In The Gate

09:24 min | 1 year ago

An Interview with Jockey Daniel Centeno

"He's won nearly twenty nine hundred races here in the United States and nearly nine hundred more in his native Venezuela. Many of those wins have come Tampa Bay downs. Where Jockey Daniel? Centennial was in search of his seventh riding title even earned his first ride in a triple crown race. The preakness where we finished eleventh on it always mining all jockeys have obstacles to overcome. That's obviously the nature of the business. But one year ago Daniel Centennial had an even tougher burden to bear in January of two thousand. Nineteen centennial's longtime partner Ashley. George died after a nearly lifelong battle with cystic fibrosis roses. She left behind their daughter. Jasmine who's now in seventh grade. It's tough enough being a single dad and oh by the way Santana also has a twenty year old son son in college but it's pretty tough to work from home when you do what he does. So let's find out how he makes it all work as we welcome for the first time here to win the gate jockey. Daniel Centeno already. A handful of wins for you at the Tampa Bay. Meet a place where you've had quite a bit of success over the years more so than in Maryland where you ridden over the summer. What's been the key to your success in Tampa I dunno being here for light Fifteen sixteen years now for my first time and I I talk like it. I love the weather. I'm never been relieved. Grind with the cold weather. I never try to stay up on the winning thing and I did year by year. You know writing better courses that train and I got to my support here at the beginning from gaming as Kathy O'CONNELL and ride them for their like. WHO So? Maybe you know. Open a lot of a lot more awesome around the track and you know all my area that had been working for Greg to you split you. Year between Laurel Park in Maryland and Tampa. But now I know we're not going to see you what aqueduct in the winter based on what you just said but what made you choose those tracks supposed to say New York or California well because People that are right in for here in Tampa wants to go to Laurel Delaware and the year see bars. So that's like my shadow. God Nora Bill and it's pretty time so I'm really basically driving them. Everywhere are but We're doing good and a lot of oxygen around jockeys are said to have particular writing styles go for example Paco. Lopez takes horses away from the gate aggressively. Everybody knows that likes to go to the early lead. Pat Day was known as wait all day coming from behind. Nine Calvin Burrell is Calvin Bo Rail. You know where he's taking is horses. What do you consider to be your style? Well I I would say eighty two. I like to be more delay but You know it depends on what kind of house I've gone awry but I would like to be close to my thousand dollars outbreak throats to the Leo to pay Being the lead. But it's a defendant to pry. Sometimes you gotTa Jenny a little bit your style to fit all on the horses you know and then workout good too but I'm I feel more comfortable. Really close to the lay or something. That'd be proponent department of your nearly two thousand nine hundred career wins. You've won five grade three races in your career and a single grade to aboard ring weekend in the two thousand fourteen Tampa Bay Derby. You weren't a ride in the preakness as well in two thousand nineteen. What do those kinds of races mean to you? They they mean a lot for me. You know because I can help your mom. I Don t still down so I'd be doing building my curry of keying in this country like little by little step-by-step working hard right in the for different track The Great State for me the main a lot for me you know like I were so hot. And it's like a bay off for my work and I'm never give up and try you know especially luckier when I wrote a pregnant of like a drink of through. You know the the big horse and it would broaden your really good him. Kelly Rowland the ordinary. They give me the opportunity right. Trading is what so I drink too for me. Was it hard not to look around and just take in the atmosphere and instead focus on what you were doing. How hard list to do? Yeah well I come from Venezuela complete different compare here and then you really have to focus at work workout every day so you can get your business and you know doing your job and you know made me thanks you know and then try to cloud what every day. How hard was it making the adjustment from Venezuela coming here as a young man not sure of the language and not knowing what's at your prospects would be? What was that adjustment like well? There's a big chance you know especially with the with the language that you have to really talk to do every body and understand what they wanna tell you frighteners on there. When I was in Minnesota last dot doing English class and private I went to high school and in a private school so when I came back here I can't hear one time? Nineteen Ninety six. So I didn't really good because language I think more mar and then went back to Venezuela so I wanNA come back yet again and and do the same. That's what I do. Day lift classes private and Eleven when again by Two Thousand and three door. Hi You I was big little be I understand a little bit and then I got it your breakfast every day. You're talking every day so make as you Jackie Daniels. Centeno joins us here on the gate. It's been a year or so now. I belief since your partner Ashley George passed away from cystic fibrosis. What was it like losing her? And what's alive. You know US work together for the book thing and we went to a lot of work on every time Fago. What's getting worse and especially my daughter Yachtsman but I'm blessed my daughter's so throng which Banja La doing amazing and Making it every day you gotta be strong for my daughter and then their best for her. Now I believe when you have cystic fibrosis yes you have it almost your entire life so you must have known when you met her that she had this condition. Is that right. Yeah Yeah Yeah keep telling me from the beginning to doing doing okay. But in the meantime wanting her lungs would getting worse and worse than that was boring. They're are there only chantey how they would've transplant. And the medical cameras are not that both longtime plans doing quake and one day. Keep them back home for Halloween. And she that stroke and she was to call my mom to wake like Lamb and never for memory to talk in everything but no memory and keep going. I asked me and see what's in the two years and and doctors say to her body was rejecting everything again and then get get Her body stop working. Did you say she was in a hospital for two years. was that kind of in and out or was she in a hospital all the time time for two years to two years. Happy because you know she can be herself grandma what they get her. I was flying back and forth some time with me to see her but kick No recognize anybody know memories your longtime memories. The more you so I went to Work Yom okay and too much medication So it was really good time for my daughter and either adopt nine so oh my goodness now. It's one thing to being a dad but it's another thing when those kids are both teenagers because says many of our listeners know teen is four letter word I know I have a teenager and yours are on the opposite end of the teenage spectrums. Just when when you finish the teenage thing it all starts over again. How have you been able to manage all of that and your job well? And that's another the team did it. Don't nobody could All I think I'm blessed and my father and me to do everything so and then report report anything. I wasn't never pectin something like that but I was thinking

Venezuela Tampa Bay Tampa Ashley George Daniel Centeno United States Partner Daniel Centennial Jockey Daniel Pat Day Tampa Bay Derby Maryland Kelly Rowland Kathy O'connell Calvin Burrell Jasmine Santana Nora Bill New York
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau wins second term

Armstrong and Getty

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau wins second term

"I minister Justin Trudeau is what a second term in Canada's national elections you little fellow C. like fifteen sixteen years old the little over now my friend he lost the majority but says he's now been given a clear mandate despite an increasingly divided parliament and the nation and Bronco bomb endorsed him last week which was I I thought we weren't supposed to do that sort of thing interfering in foreign elections I thought that was the man and he sees Q. little fellow really really

Justin Trudeau Canada Fifteen Sixteen Years
Fake Social Media Accounts For Spying on Kids, Is Technology Causing Horns On Our Skulls And Solution For Lazy Husbands

Take it or Leave it

05:30 min | 1 year ago

Fake Social Media Accounts For Spying on Kids, Is Technology Causing Horns On Our Skulls And Solution For Lazy Husbands

"A recent interview with the former New York Yankee shortstop Alex Rodriguez he let it slip that he has a burner instagram account to follow his daughters on instagram he stated that his daughters wouldn't allow him to follow them so he couldn't see what they post so he did a work around and he made another account where he pretends to be a teenager love that also super scary so let's let's just kind of unpack this for a second what if your kid was like Hey You're cute here's my boobs you know what I mean to your burner accounts suddenly -at's risk hey hopefully his daughters aren't Ho bags though and he doesn't story about that that's the technical term yeah so but my question there's a couple of questions here though is it okay to do that because that is clearly an Asian of your child's privacy how old are they teenagers like young or older I believe they're older I wanNA say high school during high school so so so it's a couple of questions number one are your kids actually allowed to have privacy on social media number two if you're to allow them to have social media accounts should you just allow them to run free with them or should you be allowed to create these burner accounts or what what are the rules here because it definitely seems like it's an invasion of privacy I'm not saying he's wrong I'm not saying he's right I'm just saying it's a conversation that probably needs to be had because most kids are getting social media earlier and earlier and earlier what's the right age to have social media never never okay but it's going to happen been so what age are you do you feel like you'd allow your kids to have social media I think maybe when they start driving a car so high school fifteen sixteen years old yeah and my my thinking is I don't want them just sitting around the house all day scrolling like their mob like I I would love to have as much family time as I can while they're here and so they're gonNA hate me probably but I don't think it's necessary especially what do tick tock changed my life okay take talk is this APP and it's primarily for teenagers and but the the teens these days are so lake what's the word I'm looking for they they think that they're worth is based on likes yeah and attention and so they try to post the sexiest tick tock sever in their winking and lip synching and doing little scrunchy nells things you know and it's like traumatizing to me like they should not be acting like that at that age so it scares me and I don't want my kids to ever have social media leave the house ever right so my oldest is thirteen he'll be fourteen next year when he goes into high school he still doesn't have social media good and I don't believe if that he will have social media he won't before high school but then I really I think I'm going to wait and kind of have the conversation with him once he's in high school in say would you like to have an instagram account but but the rule I believe in our house will be if he if he does in fact one an instagram amount I will know the passwords and I will follow him there's none of this you're not allowed to follow me because I'm the parent reach so you don't get to say oh you can't follow my instagram page then you don't get an instagram yeah so I feel like who says well I think I think I arrived here is giving them way too much freedom personally because their kids why should you have any type of social media that I can't see what's going on I need to know I need to know what's happening like maybe don't comment rule make sense because parents are embarrassing and weird sometimes like I understand that posted on the filter free parents with Rob Lowe's kids yeah that was hilarious I can I understand a child being like hey you know I don't mind you coming on my stuff it just it's embarrassing doubt it up but to be like you can't look like girl what are you cooking the meth factory up like why can't I look at what lane Orion heard a fish fin sta cigarette yeah those are fake instagram and fake instagram account now I wanna be like you could follow me in its rainbows puppies and they have a real account right Oh my goodness I thought fin stove is like a program for fish right right it's not your old now yeah no so it's it's a very scary world and absolutely not but I'm Gonna I'm GonNa keep an eagle eye like I'm GonNa Watch I'm all for using software on your computers to block sites I'm all for using software that is going to promote safety internet safety for my kids because it is a scary place the dark like the dark web is like a thing like people are out there doing shady she hit and it's like I don't I don't want my kids you know participating in any of that even less extreme case though like just phones you know they like I said they base their worth on how many likes or followers they have and it's a slippery slope because if you're not getting those legs those followers then you like sorry to keep bringing it back to tick tock but this is a prime example if your kids have tick tock you better coupon okay because the what open as these teams will be like I put so much effort into these videos and nobody likes them and I'm just gonNA quit tick Tock and why do these people get likes and I don't where they had these numbers above their head in like in life it's an takes place in the future and if somebody has good experience with you they rate you if you're somebody they rate you low and so but they lived for these numbers above their heads so they were changing the way they acted in order to get a high score above their head and it's I like that and it scares me and I don't want my kids to get bullied I don't want my kids to think that they have to flash their PECs all over social media to get aches you know like I agree with that and we have a lot of conversations with our children about value and worth and we've had some very open conversations I've told my kids and I know people are going to get super their feathers are gonNA get super ruffled when I say this I've told my kids time and again if you don't WanNa go to college don't go college not everybody has to go to college and you can find a great job but you will be you will be self sufficient you don't have to play sports if you don't like sports or if you don't want it you will Oh you will find something else to do you will be well rounded in the sense that you will have other activities are things that you'll be involved in but like it's not my job to tell you what to do it your job to figure out what you like and and what is what path you WANNA go down and I'll help you with that but like I you know they don't need to live some life that I dreamt up in my head and now expect them to go and I just don't believe in that I don't want to put all of that I want to project that out on my kids and that's crazy what do you mean you don't have college counts for your kids you're not going to send your kids to college it's like look if they want to go to college it better get a scholarship they work really hard and get a job college is not choir man you don't have to go to college aloe so it's like I'm just saying like I feel like there are so many different I'm I have so paying off student loan debt for college degree don't use yeah here that I'm not going to set my kids up for something when they can go in and here's the other thing too if my kid wants to be a frigging neurosurgeon they better work their ass off to go to school and know that crab because you don't want some Ding that clown into your brain okay you better know your your stuff kid like I just don't I don't know man I just it kills me but anyway their value and their worth we taught we have tons of conversation about the fact that it absolutely has nothing to do you with your outward appearance or the things that you post it is the way you treat people it is the way you treat your family it is it is how you feel about yourself when you when you do an activity or play a sport that you love and it gives you that drive and determination to go further and further but it's what you're saying is true because I have created videos and then they go out and they go on the Internet and you're like I worked so hard on that I edited that like why what happened but after that happened so many times you realize now you win some you lose some but it's harder for these kids because they've not they've not developed yet right and that grew up it's all they've now and it's all they've known would it is true because this wasn't I didn't even have a cell phone like by or college I guess or whatever phone on the wall dude he and I would sit home and like wait for my but even then I was just standing in the hallway waiting for my phone ring I was always on the phone and then we got a cordless phone and it was like life changing because I could take it in is not going back now you have to adapt and give in certain situations and that's what it is apparent is knowing yeah yeah

Alex Rodriguez New York Yankee Instagram Fifteen Sixteen Years
Andy Puddicombe, Co-Founder of Headspace, Is Not Your Typical Entrepreneur

How I Built This

05:57 min | 1 year ago

Andy Puddicombe, Co-Founder of Headspace, Is Not Your Typical Entrepreneur

"We had several episodes is it feature co-founders and if there's one thing that's clear it's that all of them brought different skills to the table at method. Adam lowry mix six the ingredients to make the soap Eric Ryan design the now iconic bottles at read it Steve Huffman Coding Alexis of hand did the content and at a way Jen Rubio focused on building buzz for the suitcases steph curry figuring out how to get the mate so you get the point right and it's almost I hard to imagine any of these companies making it without both co founders and that is also probably the case with today story because it's a story of two totally different people with totally different strengths one of them. Andy putty comb trained as a Buddhist monk for more than a decade and the other rich Pearson was a rising star and a top tier advertising agency in London. They met because rich was spiraling. He was burnt out and looking for help and Andy was the person he happened to come across. At the time. Andy was offering one on one meditation sessions out of a back room of a doctor's office. Neither Andy Norwich could have imagined that eventually the two of them would build a meditation APP head space now used by millions of people and a business that generates more than a hundred million dollars annual revenue and the story of how they came together at the the exact right moment each with the exact skill set they needed to co found and build head space well. It's a pretty long journey an an andy the Buddhist monk he would say that it took as long as it was supposed to but it actually starts when Andy was growing up in the UK in the nineteen eighties he was. I introduced to meditation as kid around the time. His parents marriage started to fall apart. Here's my parents split up at ten and and my mom was she was she was looking for a way to cope meditation. Daphne was within her kind of sphere of of interest and in Bristol there was a local group was at TM group transcendental Meditation Group and she decided that she was going to do a six week course and my sister I I found out was going along with an item. WanNa be a home on my own so I asked if I could join them yeah and it led to actually kind of a couple of years of doing in that kind of thing into my early teens this in like the early eighties when meditation was by no means mainstream. I mean even sort of West drives so outside outside of mainstream and did it feel weird or different when you were kids. You feel like this was a little unusual eight did but I don't know if I had had that point of comparison you know as a kid. You don't necessarily have the this is this weight and that's not my mom was going there so I was going there. It wasn't until told a really good friend of mine. Step very good friend of mine. Shed with him confided in the I've been going to do this thing 'cause I knew it was a little bit kind of wit wit and waiting to school the next day and all the other kids in the class with sound desk cross-legged of owning Miami is I won't in the room and it was at that point. I think then I registered. Oh okay. This is definitely not something that is mainstream is probably not something that I'm going to be out to talk about too much to other people and what what was it. Was it focusing on breathing. Do you remember what those group sessions like. We'd see him. It's typically mantras. I see you're given sort of a a word or phrase in new repeat it over and over for sort of a twenty minute period and at that time I find it really really difficult as a as an energetic young kid to sit there and we still anti focus but it was definitely something I still found you know I still look back at it with we the a sense that it was it was a positive influence a an Ati stage in my life when you were like sixteen because in the UK it's a little different than in the US which is certainly that time like the drinking age yeah probably wasn't really enforced and it was typical for fifteen sixteen year old to go oh to POPs and get pints of beer and drinking cultures is very different. There were you into that report of that. I was very into by that stage. I was playing rugby team mm-hmm as well and it was very much part of the culture yeah with the weekend off with our fake. Id and go find some drinks red that around this time like in your teens why you were at a pub one night winter a pretty traumatic doc experience yet what what happened it was Christmas. Eve We had a party at the local rugby clubbing in Canada Gotcha and so Christmas morning by the time we also came out onto the street and we were standing in a big group outside the club a drunk driver came down the road and crashed into to the group of arson. I was very lucky to be standing on the edge of the group but it killed kill two people and injured in sort of critical intensive care at twelve twelve of the group and you know every single one one of us there that night dealt with dealt with in a different way. I think we will very confused. He's still young eighteen years old. I don't know if we ever really you kind of have to deal with that kind of thing. I just wanted to get away. I think we often do this the idea the sense of getting away away in a physical way kind of we think that we're going to be able to outrun it mentally as well and of course never

Andy Putty Andy Norwich UK Meditation Group Adam Lowry Steve Huffman Jen Rubio Rugby London Eric Ryan Pearson Bristol Daphne ATI Miami United States Arson
Patriots TE Rob Gronkowski Announces Retirement on Instagram

ESPNews

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

Patriots TE Rob Gronkowski Announces Retirement on Instagram

"Fell fiesta is no more a human party has left the building. Ladies and gentlemen, Sunday on Instagram rob gronkowski announced his retirement from football after nine seasons and probably in a likelihood a first ballot hall of fame. The the argument to me is not gronk if he is a first ballot hall of Famer is gronk the best tight end ever play the game been tight end Dupleix longer twenty Gonzales who's in that conversation play what fifteen sixteen years, but in the nine years that he played I don't know if I have seen more of a mismatch of a guy because you get lineup like a wide receiver like a slot. He can anchor the tackle not only could he catch you could block. He could do something after the catch the stat that defines all of them rob gronkowski for his career touchdowns per game point six nine. Nice. God bless that young

Rob Gronkowski Gonzales Football Fifteen Sixteen Years Nine Years
Manafort Jail Term Less Than What Prosecutors Sought

WSJ What's News

03:30 min | 2 years ago

Manafort Jail Term Less Than What Prosecutors Sought

"It was not the sentence. Prosecutors wanted in the case against Paul Manafort, the former Trump campaign manager on Thursday. A federal judge sentenced Mr. Manafort to forty seven months in prison for dodging taxes and Bank fraud, far less than the nineteen to twenty four years that he could have faced and Mr. Manafort faces sentencing on a separate case next week. Joining us from Washington is Wall Street Journal reporter arena Vishwanathan arena. Mr. Manafort got less than four years on what I believe was eight counts of Bank and tax fraud. Is that right? Yeah. That's right. It was five counts of tax charges, and then another tax related charge. And then two counts of Bank fraud. Now, the judge TESL has handed down the sentence that was far more lenient than the guidelines. I believe called for what was judge Ellis's reasoning? So the guidelines were always considered a little bit extreme. I don't think anyone actually expected him to get something between nineteen. Eight hundred twenty four years, but this sentence was definitely at the low end of what anyone had expected, and some of the factors that judge Ellis mentioned were an earlier series of cases involving similar tax issues where people had hid money overseas in which they received much more lenient sentences in some of those cases, they just received probation or just a few months in prison in those cases, people had cooperated, and showing remorse very early on and repaid all of the money. And so there were different circumstances in those cases. But he I think was very cognizant of the fact that he didn't want an extreme disparity where some people who hid money overseas who had millions of dollars overseas had gotten a very late punishment. And then Mr. Manafort potentially facing fifteen sixteen years in prison p also ordered Mr. Manafort to pay twenty five million dollars. Restitution, isn't that right? Yeah. It could be up to that much. It's it's a little bit dependent on. A how much some of these properties sell for and that might influence exactly what the number is. But it will it will be around that obviously the sentences being handed down are taking place as special counsel. Robert Muller is reportedly wrapping up his investigation into Russian meddling in the two thousand sixteen presidential election one complaint that prosecutors had with Mr. Manafort was that he provided no useful information to the special counsel and should therefore get no credit or consideration for his cooperation agreement isn't that? Right. Yeah. That's right. And they stressed it. Even more yesterday, one of Mr. Mueller's prosecutors got up an explicitly said, he even though he talked to us for dozens of hours. There was nothing. He gave us. He only told us what we already knew. And we ended up having to spend so much time with him just because he kept lying and we'd have to present him with the evidence. That clearly contradicted. What he was telling us going back a bit. Mr. Manafort was convicted by jury in August of not paying taxes on more than sixteen million dollars. Income he earned from advising Russia aligned politicians in Ukraine in the early two thousand ten's and of lying to two banks from which he sought loans in two thousand fifteen now this case coming up or the sentencing coming up he pleaded guilty in Washington to two counts of conspiracy against the US conspiracy to obstruct Justice, you know, agreeing to cooperate with a special counsel's office and that sentencing is due next Wednesday. How much time does Mr. Manafort face in the second case involving conspiracy. He faces up to ten additional

Paul Manafort Judge Ellis Special Counsel Vishwanathan Arena Washington Mr. Mueller Wall Street Journal Fraud Donald Trump Reporter Robert Muller United States Russia Ukraine Eight Hundred Twenty Four Year Twenty Five Million Dollars Sixteen Million Dollars
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

"Okay. So there's like different age groups, and the people I knew who are playing in it or playing later, and we got there a little early. So we're watching these like fourteen fifteen sixteen year olds play against a group of government. With teenagers. This woman they were getting fucking. The guys were like a foot taller like these kids were got some weight on the teenager, the board or puberty ladies these his Henry gone through puberty. And I mean, so whoever did the brackets really fucked up. But these boys are getting there fucking asses handed to but they're having to everyone's having a good time. You know, it's a very silly game. But then one of the kids is just you know, kind of phone in it in fine. He's playing against guys with mortgages like, you know. Thanks to lose. Exactly. Let them let them have their weekend away from the fam- the kids getting fucking pound. And the kids have coach none of the other teams have coach nor do they have matching outfits of any kind. But it's like a dad and the jackets so frustrated with one of the kids he's phoning it in he starts screaming in the fucking kids. Face should. Yeah. Like say, some people take this serious. This is just a very it's a small gym. You know, the whole gym is fucking dead silent when the starts happening and he's just like. You've got to look like. Do you think it was his now? I don't think it was this kid. Yeah. And so I mean, not that. That's okay. That's still shitty to do. So you know me. You jump in. Of course, I jumped. Would you do I stood up in the stands and started doing that? He no one expects the blue the is very effective. Who's grace? I started doing I because everyone was so uncomfortable that they did feel better knowing that someone was actively acknowledging the shitty ass of. And so a couple of people joined me in the Bill. Yeah. The guy looked at me shot daggers. I did want to jump on them because I don't go five months old, man. You're gonna fighting this gym full of children. Okay. And he knocked the fuck off. Yeah. He saw you pump fake news. I want to smoke. Exactly. Yeah. So especially if I'm just gonna cold stand up in a room full of people start booing you like I'm obviously a wildcard through knocked off. And then eventually like folk kitchen, author gets into conflict fights Fights you. you basketball game. You know, what the headlines of winner? So then eventually the kid came out back on the court and played then wonders I do standing ovation. And you want get more phone. He hit up was to three's enough. I can row are you came back. And I'm just saying it's because the crowd was on his side. And he knew it we were cheering like crazy shadow to Fresno. I guarantee that coach thanks it that could only perform better because he got yelled at I give him a high five from the sideline. So I think everybody knows that it was the turning of the time with the audience. So what did I do this weekend I- heckled the fuck volt men and inspired some teenagers to do? Cruzi lows. Was thinking I was like damn if I have kids like what's going to happen? It was like real hostile dad's y'all need to a hope this go on your oh, my dad was barred from many sports with my family for just being a public nuisance. Yeah. Just like getting taken it is wrong. With y'all thinking serious issue seriously. And you're not first of all it's not affect. Let's get that out of the way. It's productive to what you're actually trying to accomplish is to encourage the kids perform better. Now, you're not doing that. You're just selling discontent that will come back to haunt you. When you get bought off brand diapers as an adult. It's just what it is. My job was in a shot of my dad would very much the no show. It was. It was a very quiet rate, which was even worse. It was like walking back to the car and we had just lost a basketball tournament. And I was upset and I think it was like fourteen and I like sniffle my dad was like, he's just immediately was like Mendome cry..

basketball Henry Mendome Fresno I fourteen fifteen sixteen year five months
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on The Tony Robbins Podcast

The Tony Robbins Podcast

03:10 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on The Tony Robbins Podcast

"Hi. It's Tony Robbins here for another podcast everyone. I'm really excited about this session. Because the man I'm going to introduce you to is known for gosh. Think about fifteen sixteen years. In fact, my son went to his church starting about eighteen years ago called the rock church here in San Diego, which is where we are just tended the service. But the real reason I wanted to meet is because he's also the author of the third option hope for a racially divided nation. This man has lived. We're going to talk about today. And I don't think any of us need only coaching to understand where we are today as a society where we seem to be magnifying our differences instead of connecting on the areas that really matter together, and you know, there's so much pain out. There always has been, but I haven't seen many people talking about solutions. I'm hoping that maybe there's a voice of reason here with a beautiful heart could really touch your heart today and not that you are necessarily someone who's experiencing racism or have ever maybe said or done something a you'd mean to offended someone. But I think today we can maybe look at it with less. Judgment and really a deeper understanding of what's really behind it because these huge if you're African American in this country, you're three times more likely to have your car search when you're pulled over you're you know, if you have a white audience that's supposedly not racist than any. Anyway, just unconscious conditioning affects us all we know it or not in thirteen percent of the time that if it's an African American they're going to thirteen percent longer sentenced to give you an idea, so miles McPherson, brother. So good. Thanks. You're awesome, absorbing your book, and I've so many questions you so my scribble had pages and pages and so's going to your service flying in here. I couldn't stand the audio to make a dense I've kind of had a dictate them. But I like the start you got a unique background people that don't know your history. You started out really wanting to be great athlete and became one. Didn't make the Rams that you had to kind of termination give up. So he made it here. The San Diego Chargers for four years. I like to start before we talk about racism, tell me a little bit about your history to our audience about how you came to connect with the Lord how you came to be running this amazing church, which by the way, how many people tend church this probably twenty three thousand over a month period of time. That's that's and it's diverse diverse. It's like United Nations. Really if we go back to my family, I have two black grandfather's white grandmother and Chinese there'll pass, but have Chinese a black grandmother from Jamaica, West Indies, and my I grew up in a black neighborhood when school in the white neighborhood, and because I'm Vicks than have this. Nice brown. Coca-cola? I got harassed into white neighborhood because I wasn't black wasn't white harassing the black name because I wasn't black enough. They call you waiting. Exactly, exactly. So I was kind of in between both worlds my white grandmother when she was a kid. She was sent to Jamaica queens from Jamaica, West Indies. So she went marry a black Jamaican. And she meets a black to make an Jamaica. And they end up dating get married in my grandfather. We'll go to house they wouldn't let him in the front door. He had to go back. So when she married him, they cut her off. And even though they we lived a Long Island. They live right in queens. Fifteen minutes away. We never knew existed never Smet them. And and it was it was never did..

San Diego Chargers Jamaica San Diego Tony Robbins West Indies queens Rams Long Island Coca-cola United Nations McPherson Vicks thirteen percent fifteen sixteen years Fifteen minutes eighteen years four years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Eating For Free

Eating For Free

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Eating For Free

"He gives me that stays in the DM's, right? I I don't know how many of you have seen surviving R Kelly and those text messages a non text messages. Those interview clips between our Kellyanne Leah where they are on MTV, and they're availing questions about whether or not they're together. I don't wanna say they're evading questions because I don't wanna put a lien to be complicit in. This are Kelly is having this twelve thirteen year old on MTV with him dressed exactly like him toying with the audience that they're together, even though he was fully abusing her fully, grooming. Her and married her when she was fifteen sixteen years old, married. So I just want to say I'm not a quitting Drake to our Kelly necessarily. But when I see Millie Bobby Brown in here styled to look like an adult styled with makeup that suggests wisdom age excetera, they have her in. A pantsuit high heels slicked back hair a full beat of makeup, eyelashes eyebrows. Eyeliner the whole works a low cut top. She's only fourteen fourteen fourteen years old fourteen fourteen I was a freshman in freshman high school freshman like this girl this girl, not a woman, not a young adult girl is fully out here being peddled to the public like she is an adult of intimate shows a minor..

R Kelly MTV Millie Bobby Brown Kellyanne Leah fourteen fourteen fourteen yea fifteen sixteen years twelve thirteen year
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Eating For Free

Eating For Free

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Eating For Free

"He gives me that stays in the DM's, right? I I don't know how many of you have seen surviving R Kelly and those text messages a non text messages. Those interview clips between our Kellyanne Leah where they are on MTV, and they're availing questions about whether or not they're together. I don't wanna say they're evading questions because I don't wanna put a lien to be complicit in. This are Kelly is having this twelve thirteen year old on MTV with him dressed exactly like him toying with the audience that they're together, even though he was fully abusing her fully, grooming. Her and married her when she was fifteen sixteen years old, married. So I just want to say I'm not a quitting Drake to our Kelly necessarily. But when I see Millie Bobby Brown in here styled to look like an adult styled with makeup that suggests wisdom age excetera, they have her in. A pantsuit high heels slicked back hair a full beat of makeup, eyelashes eyebrows. Eyeliner the whole works a low cut top. She's only fourteen fourteen fourteen years old fourteen fourteen I was a freshman in freshman high school freshman like this girl this girl, not a woman, not a young adult girl is fully out here being peddled to the public like she is an adult of intimate shows a minor..

R Kelly MTV Millie Bobby Brown Kellyanne Leah fourteen fourteen fourteen yea fifteen sixteen years twelve thirteen year
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Age between fourteen fifteen sixteen years old. If you miss out on that time, it's lost. And it's parenting and lack of parenting. Terrance giving their kids these expensive. They're letting the kids take their family cars to high school. I think you can relate to this. And we're not short of workers were short on parenting were short on having kids understand that they need to work towards something. And and realize what a dollar means knowledge as I and I worked in. I I don't I don't disagree with aspects of what you say. But what about those kids who do who do go to college who do get student loans to do graduate in the stem areas or those kids who do want a summer job, cutting lawns and so forth. And so on the point is of the studies that I read to you. It's more and more difficult to get them because it's easier and easier for businesses to hire people and pay them under the table. Oh my gosh away. Agree. I didn't consider that. I you're. You're right, Mark. And I I I've seen people wake me getting older and losing out. I agree. Just living through this right now and seeing over the last couple of decades or so that. Took the school bus to school and all my friends in us. We we're working when we were twelve thirteen fourteen years old doing all kinds of things I just don't honestly see that happening.

Mark Terrance fourteen fifteen sixteen years twelve thirteen fourteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

04:50 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"An appreciable age between fourteen fifteen sixteen years old. If you miss out on that time. It's lost. And it's parenting and lack of parenting. Terrance giving their kids these expensive forms. They're letting the kids take their family cars to high school. I think you can relate to this. And we're not short of workers were short on parenting were short on having kids understand that they need to work towards something and realize what a dollar means knowledge as I I don't I don't disagree with aspects of what you say. But what about those kids who do who do go to college who do get student loan to do graduate in the stem areas or those kids who do want a summer job, cutting lawns and so forth. And so on the point is of the studies that I read to you. It's more and more difficult to get them because it's easier and easier for businesses to hire people and pay them under the table. Oh my gosh. Ford away agree. I didn't consider that. You're you're right. And I I I've seen people like me getting older and losing. I agree. I'm just living through this right now and seeing over last couple of decades or soul that. It took the school bus to school and all my friends in us. We we're working when we were twelve thirteen fourteen years old doing all kinds of things. I just thought honestly see that happening anymore because parents are giving to watch away. Can't argue with you, Mark, I, but you know, what you do make a point even when we talk about family leave just listen to this whole concept, you decide as a couple they have a child. All of a sudden obligated, and it's your obligation. Well, how can I work and have a child at the same time? What does that have to do with me? Right. Why is that a government related program? Right. Well, it's a modern economy. No you destroying the nuclear family. You're subsidizing the wrong thing. Stay out of it. If it's between the employee and the employer, or if you're your own business person, you're on your own whatever, it's your business. You make these decisions cope with them. Now, we know people can cope with them because our parents stayed in our grandparents did and so forth. And so on why must the government be involved in everything? And now, and now we have more to your point. We actually have politicians like Kamala Harris and Cory Booker, no real world experience in anything going on. And on about a minimum income a minimum income. Magin? What that does to the psyche magin the what that does to to work motivation and so forth. It is outrageous. What I? When I was a kid. It was not like I said, not only wage young. It only wages. It was about how much can you earn per month to reach your goal. The buy your car today nowadays, it's the by your video games or cellphones. And believe me. There are good people going to school and college. I'm. You get it. Right. Yeah. I get it, by the way. What the hell's going on with your football team? I love being able to talk to you tonight. I it's amazing that I heard a lot of bad goals command and. And you had to beat some people down. But I'm privileged. No, no, Michael. I have a question for you. What's going on with the Packers? I mean, they're gonna have a losing season this year. I think well they are. But you know, what's going to happen? We've we've been spoiled up in Green Bay, Wisconsin. And it it's it's a course of nature weight at it. Good. So many years that this is going to be an adjustment. People are going to have to get used to it. But we can only go uphill from here. That's true. When you're at the bottom of the hill. But you know, I hear my buddy Stephen a Smith. He's a friend of mine in the end, the what's his name max. So whatever. Kellerman say that. Rogers is the greatest quarterback ever. Now. No offense. I think he's a tremendous quarterback. How is he the greatest quarterback ever? How many Super Bowls? Do you guys have under him one one? Isn't that the bottom line? Is the.

Packers Terrance Rogers Stephen a Smith Kamala Harris Ford Kellerman Mark Cory Booker football Green Bay Wisconsin Michael fourteen fifteen sixteen years twelve thirteen fourteen years
Ellen's first stand-up special in 15 years is coming to Netflix

Ellen on the Go

01:31 min | 2 years ago

Ellen's first stand-up special in 15 years is coming to Netflix

"December eighteen is Ellen has. Standup comedy special. It's her return to stand up after fifteen sixteen years of doing this show. And I'm just going to tell you that I had the pleasures as did Mary. Ann. Ed Kevin didn't care enough to make the trip, but Mary Ed, and I were there for the taping. I know Ellen. I love Ellen. I've now worked with her for sixteen years. Absolutely. Without a doubt belly laughing. Having been to a couple of the stand up shows before while she was working out her material. I got there. I was like, okay. And the whole building was shaking with laughter. And it was it was a rickety building, we couldn't get. To laugh and then to see everybody around me laughing. It was just it was like it was like a religious experience. People people had a really good times fun. It's a whole different people ask what the differences between the show and stand up and there's a big difference. It's just me by myself on stage with an audience, and it's kind of just a more intimate. Not that the show isn't intimate. But doing stand up is is just a me by myself without a guest without anything just talking for an hour. And and in talking about other things that I don't normally talk about on the show. And also, it's it's an hour of me talking. It's not just coming up for monologue. And then going into interviews people gonna watch it over and over again, it's everything it's everything you expect it to be times. Ten

Ellen Mary Ed Ed Kevin ANN Fifteen Sixteen Years Sixteen Years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:23 min | 2 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Run radio station of WGN LS. This is the old on the monitor, gene. And I went to college way too many years ago, and we're really excited to be here. The reason we're on campus is because the planetarium is having its grand reopening today. And there's a big ceremony and to do and all that kind of good stuff. In case. You're not familiar Jean-Rene donated money about. Ooh, fifteen sixteen years ago to provide funding for what is now known the Rick and Jean Ataman planetarium at Rowan university. We're very concerned about our nation's ability to remain the number one economic power on the planet, and the key is for us to produce a lot of students in stem, education, science, technology, engineering and math. And so how do you get kids interested in stem? You get them excited when they're really little kids. And so there's nothing more exciting than letting the kid look through a telescope and look at the rings of Saturn or the moons of Jupiter and have a lot of fun in a planetarium. So gene, and I created the planetarium here for on university provided the funding for that. And we've now had over eighty thousand school children from throughout the Delaware valley area, come to the planetarium and get really excited about astronomy. And science learn about optics and wavelengths and all kinds of stuff. It's an awful lot of fun. So that's why we're here. We just had to close down the planetarium because we've just installed brand new tech bringing it all up to date, and now the grand reopening is today right after I'm done during the broadcast here and so really excited about it. The other reason I'm super excited is because of consumer reports, it's you know, they just did something. That they they don't do often. I don't know. I don't know if they've ever done it before maybe they have. But I'm not aware of it. They've just rated investment companies. They rated nearly sixty two thousand firms. That's how many they say were considered including all the usual suspects. The biggest names in the business and Eshelman financial was included in that. And we are super excited about the results. You should check them out. We've posted the full ratings published by.

Jean Ataman planetarium Rowan university WGN Eshelman financial Delaware valley Rick fifteen sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Think arizona pay did that well up to a point and then it's down to how you perform on the day and they've obviously exceeded expectations they've done well they've beaten things they should've beaten which they haven't really done i've the lost fifteen sixteen years so not sense obviously it's been a success think there's anyone you can look at within english possible and you know you really should have gone you made the difference dente think one of the things that we've been trying to grapple with over the course of this england run up to this point in the semifinals did they over achieve in going this far or would you say in looking at the competition they played was this about right for getting to this point this to somebody so they history remember this is an england side who did brilliantly that made it through to the semi finals that were you know an extra time away from booking a place in their first finals in the sixty six yeah you break it down you look a paper they would favorites going to every single match pump from the bows and game which of course they lost so in that sense you know they've done exactly as they should have done however you look at the pause and iceland and then over the vote count they can out the crew costa rica you know you look at that and you think well ok well they underachieve so i think england of donald set bal so low that they seems like like overachieved ment i done as as a england fan how would you rank them nine hundred nineteen ninetysix ninety as i guess on this went jiji i kind of i think it's kind of a difficult thing to do if you look at how many people in euro ninety sixteen for example gains that this team hoof i think it's pretty much most of them you know i think i think that's the issue that we have but as we've seen with regards to successful so i think if you to do a combined eleven of england cratia perfectly maybe more england players than craciun right however we know that this is more about paying than as individuals and i think in that sense it's it's difficult conversations average great compensation over three to have down the pub but i don't i don't know where it gets us at this stage but enjoyment ways as a fine like oh where would you put them like this tournament seemed to you know we're we're hearing a lot about how fans can enjoy england again and you know what i would subscribe to that view even if the opposition at times wasn't wasn't top rank but you know where would you put this compared to ninetysix compared to nine hundred no no i think it's been entertaining it's been fun because we've won and i think that's about it i don't think we've hardly created anything you know compla you look at the game against colombia i didn't think i'll speak to make say because again today super sich didn't have to make a safe and i think in that sense then entertaining us away but we giving the policies that winning we give them a cough 'cause they young giving them the cough because fail so badly in the past but let's get ahead of ourselves and believe that you know there's an entertaining side that you enjoy watching play if team was called denmark we would say you know that pragmatic that griffey they get through it but particularly sickly wanna see them play that much but because i'm an englishman that because i think no only because i'm english i think football fans engaged with this team because they know these plants from the primarily and i think that's the reason why people would get more excited about england and they would another side considering the solid football we've seen them play today then maybe it'd be pre tournament it may be too early to know this but do feel like this team you mentioned how young they are did this.

arizona fifteen sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Caught Offside

Caught Offside

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Caught Offside

"Think arizona pay did that well up to a point and then it's down to how you perform on the day and they've obviously exceeded expectations they've done well they've beaten things they should've beaten which they haven't really done i've the lost fifteen sixteen years so not sense obviously it's been a success think there's anyone you can look at within english possible and you know you really should have gone you made the difference dente think one of the things that we've been trying to grapple with over the course of this england run up to this point in the semifinals did they over achieve in going this far or would you say in looking at the competition they played was this about right for getting to this point this to somebody so they history remember this is an england side who did brilliantly that made it through to the semi finals that were you know an extra time away from booking a place in their first finals in the sixty six yeah you break it down you look a paper they would favorites going to every single match pump from the bows and game which of course they lost so in that sense you know they've done exactly as they should have done however you look at the pause and iceland and then over the vote count they can out the crew costa rica you know you look at that and you think well ok well they underachieve so i think england of donald set bal so low that they seems like like overachieved ment i done as as a england fan how would you rank them nine hundred nineteen ninetysix ninety as i guess on this went jiji i kind of i think it's kind of a difficult thing to do if you look at how many people in euro ninety sixteen for example gains that this team hoof i think it's pretty much most of them you know i think i think that's the issue that we have but as we've seen with regards to successful so i think if you to do a combined eleven of england cratia perfectly maybe more england players than craciun right however we know that this is more about paying than as individuals and i think in that sense it's it's difficult conversations average great compensation over three to have down the pub but i don't i don't know where it gets us at this stage but enjoyment ways as a fine like oh where would you put them like this tournament seemed to you know we're we're hearing a lot about how fans can enjoy england again and you know what i would subscribe to that view even if the opposition at times wasn't wasn't top rank but you know where would you put this compared to ninetysix compared to nine hundred no no i think it's been entertaining it's been fun because we've won and i think that's about it i don't think we've hardly created anything you know compla you look at the game against colombia i didn't think i'll speak to make say because again today super sich didn't have to make a safe and i think in that sense then entertaining us away but we giving the policies that winning we give them a cough 'cause they young giving them the cough because fail so badly in the past but let's get ahead of ourselves and believe that you know there's an entertaining side that you enjoy watching play if team was called denmark we would say you know that pragmatic that griffey they get through it but particularly sickly wanna see them play that much but because i'm an englishman that because i think no only because i'm english i think football fans engaged with this team because they know these plants from the primarily and i think that's the reason why people would get more excited about england and they would another side considering the solid football we've seen them play today then maybe it'd be pre tournament it may be too early to know this but do feel like this team you mentioned how young they are did this.

arizona fifteen sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"And more stay in touch with all groups and that boss fifteen sixteen years so it's not just the buds and show that people it's ongoing let's go back these and stay the community we're talking about the groups what is a typical size is there a is there a typical size or is there a maximum a minimum as far as the number the we we have different sizes groups and i personally prefer twenty between we also did twelve group and for the universities we do sometimes like full people but that's the maximum i mean that that's the maximum that we take used it's about twenty twenty four that's nice okay now would it be adults only or do you go into educating maybe high school students or younger you'd be do you the youngest we we have a disappointing any focus on the college students and university reasons of traveling from to the united states to south africa among the words about eighteen hours like usually wing bad themselves to say goodbye children to go so for a little bit on they feel at long distance so we don't have another passion and incas and trump the nba children to south africa all groups that bring out you know school student groups but we actually focus more on college students and university students and then also i think it's you that to me truckers and three and sick this little areas one is eighty pages and the reason for that these education in south africa it's been a long way to go and the company is to bring it because from different bosses will come and visit and especially to interact with this from south africa another another sixty addressed each ministry listen ministry myself and numerous me i suppose that was in the youth ministry and so so we bring boss is basically office who are involved with community center community works and then the.

united states south africa nba fifteen sixteen years eighteen hours
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"The world trade organization and got access the us market uh fifteen sixteen years ago back in two thousand to china very quickly built up a four trillion dollar surplus it used about a trillion dollars to a nationally lay down on this massive apparatus this infrastructure of gas and oil pipelines and rails that are stretching from china down into southeast asia but are basically laying down a an infrastructure a grid for energy that's gonna eventually stretch from the atlantic all the way to the pacific unifying a europe and asia and realizing sir how from koenders vision of turning the world island into the epicenter of global power also by 20 25 uh china we'll have invested one trillion dollars in africa and remember sir helford vision was the world islands three continents europe asia and africa or china by its investment in africa trillion dollars already has in excess of three times the trade with africa that the united states has its diplomats hits infrastructure development is now the cuts controversial in some countries but nonetheless china's building raw power meanwhile what is our relationship with africa you talked about that early on in the m eating out trump made that remark about uh uh and you'll say it i out of that being africa was an expletive country in talked about nigerians no one and now wanted to go back to their huts in in africa.

asia united states china africa europe sir helford trillion dollars fifteen sixteen years four trillion dollar one trillion dollars
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"The all the chain migration that goes with it but what they're doing this is they're holding the american people the military in our government employees hostage for three point six million illegal alien percent that what you're saying if this is all just a big a big uh show for the for the media because if you go back oh i was watching the clip yesterday i want to say it's fifteen sixteen years you'll hear chuck schumer on tape thank you interweb saying exactly what donald trump said about the about the uh uh immigration can't just have this open line jeff you're you're exactly right and i've actually seen that seem to the audio floating around saying that a video excuse me floating around and you're you're you're exactly right fifteen years ago chuck schumer we say exactly what donald trump is saying today that we can't just have wide open borders we can't just have people moving into the country and do whatever the hell they want without some kind of accountability that you're exactly right and chuck schumer was exactly right fifteen years ago when it was politically expedient because everybody was still wigged doubt because of what happened in new york in september of two thousand one now it's no longer politically expedient now the left has once again drifted left they've gone back to their warming fuzzy's brown people don't scare them quite as much as they did sixteen years ago chuck schumer's a politician he is the worst of what the swamp is and chuck schumer's willing to hold the country hostage for this now the the the number that you've throughout that there's three point two million instead of eight hundred thousand uh i haven't seen that yet i'm going to go look for it because that's eyebrow raising to say the least do we need to put a limit on anything resembling chain migration pa this is about taking care of people who were victimized by the parents choices this is about being better than that this is not about opening the floodgates to any dan buddy who's got a phone number in the united states having citizenship by amnesty immediately jeff thanks for the call man we've got a break from westwood one an update of headlights here and.

chuck schumer new york united states donald trump jeff westwood fifteen years fifteen sixteen years sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KELO

KELO

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KELO

"In north central iowa um kind of uh for men area of iowa big cornfields uh we do a lot of farm machinery auctions than doing i'm since two thousand two uh quite a few real state auctions and does sell some finance tcs choose that's kind of the majority of our business um just nothing else i would rather do than do that's done a lot of contract auction airing in my life sent a cell once a week at a catalogue soon then sell the usually another auction a week or someone else and it's just a bit of bless career how many years uh jason have you been in the auction business fifteen sixteen years saw you started when you were fifteen years old than zanzibar i when i was twenty years old twenty yacht ride uh pretty young man how did you get how did you did you go to auction school then at age twenty you're throwing them now k and at that time the years go to the continental school or did you go to the one over and mason city or which scolded you attend i actually went to continental school and studied under a chunk of their man now you are the owner yeah yeah kind of amazing how it works out a as a stopped in there to teach a few times that i was just talking with rich unite the set a someday you should tell me the school before i left you know i guess i on the school i very y'all asking you sell receive and everything like that i my history with continental auction school and fox if you don't know that originated in man cato minnesota than there a long time and i went there with my father uh twenty five years ago and the direction that i was going of course back in those days and i learned under haazen in that period of time as is we were gonna go towards doing an auction career and we were both in the car business and bought that time the car business just kind of went wild and soul we never did get back into it and here i am ma 25 years later.

continental school fox iowa minnesota fifteen sixteen years twenty five years fifteen years twenty years 25 years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

Chicago's Business Authority

03:09 min | 3 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

"Fifteen sixteen years ago seeing articles out there and the conservative press about the war on presence at the war on press shifts and the war on things that are traditional and i thought oh that she is super fringe leftists and that she is using a few case point examples this is exaggerated but the last five six years we've all witness the open assault not just on christianity or the right to religion or libertarianism or christianity but we've seen the left at the globalist doubled down a war against western civilization because it's been so open and has been promoting freedom and then i just see stacks of articles all over the place with liberal comedians saying they got freaked out when they're boyfriend had a flag in his front yard american flag or they get freaked out when they see a halloween party and people dressed as native americans in cowboys i mean this is true basket case mental illness or these people our beyond racist as a racist as obsessed with a few different ethnic groups and thinks they're the best these are people that are at war with reality and just symbols and diversity and culture they call it cultural appropriation uh if i were cowboy boots because that spanish or is my wife could to hairstyle associated being african whatever the cases it's about creating total dysfunctional ism where people aren't educated on business in life and working together but they're educated on infighting and again being mental patients and just one last few weeks here's a camera for form article university strive for christmas free campuses and they don't spend time educating you on out a job or how how how to be research and marketing or as mannix or business or law or science it's all how did not have christmas trees and and not say merry christmas and how to be politically correct and the school strive to others you're whether the christmas trees and mention of christmas but you know masculinity toxic masculinity murals of football players might be threatening so those have been covered up in murals at major universities that have bust or paintings are martin luther king of been removed because he wasn't close of the gay people or transsexuals in speeches he gave so he says he had mention them some terms didn't exist then he's bad i mean this is.

assault native americans christmas mannix front yard halloween football Fifteen sixteen years five six years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on AM 870 The Answer

AM 870 The Answer

02:11 min | 4 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on AM 870 The Answer

"Those are essential requisite sfor you know for any truly functioning system or to to law school and went to university of illinois than champagne he did i did and then you taught someplace else actually yeah i practiced uh for a number of years and then originally i was my wife was a native of lexington kentucky and so we move i i taught the uk for a number of years i was also affiliated with a regional law from there and continue to practise uh during my first fifteen sixteen years and not as a law professor and um you carved out some time even though if import viewed watch kentucky in the basketball player had to do that today that's our turn down to heck with all of this legal stuff their husbands out there listening right now that when they are asked the question honey do i look fat in the stress they are going to need dispute resolution on the answer smoke guys pay attention you may katcha a few tips along the why wife tells me not to tell people to use this at home but although although it certainly helps to to be fought for and collaborative when there you go so the strauss uh primarily your involved in teaching how to mediate out we teach all kinds of things you name it um we teach we have courses on client counselling on negotiation uh advocacy in mediation as well as being a mediator advocacy and in various kinds of settings uh different kinds of practices so it's a whole array of stuff it's really um essential tools as i see it for a twentyfirst century lawyer for example my daughter who's a lawyer is a construction wire like i used to be just by coincidence well she does an incredible amount of litigation but litigation rarely means going all the way to trial even save fortunately.

law school uk professor kentucky university of illinois basketball strauss fifteen sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"First addition of our tell me something goods i'm like before seven you need this stuff right you call i getting up thing about the day and what you've got to get dine in just getting out of the house or apartment viagra in culver city tell me something good bianca good morning the bernardin um look bar so i have been pursuing our dream for the last fifteen sixteen years and gruber part iron dome and people have told me that it couldn't be garner what i'm going to not happen and i will be having la's birth quiet kern way show next week in la and i'm cooper kubrick fight it should be or flying in from our hometown inspectors and it's going to be an amazing night so if you have a dream definitely keeper throwing a even though it looked like they may not happen it will happen it's been king years mile would say this is so good i love it you know you you if you can make a choice to do so many voice thought about doing even if it's little try and get to that yeah place where you can make that choice and do it and it's good for your matt before you a jenny finally tell me some good jenny we don't regret i give you thanks for calling you years ago i got here i wrote a book and i felt and nothing really happened with it or whatever you know it'll be thirty tried i wrote about well what you gotta call dan it was up for auction or a movie or a lifetime a lifetime on on tv movie current on tv movie wasn't on the hallmark store in like this but it was you um birthday for them at he's too risque for all markets right up my our good dis already love you jenny congrats is great progress can rest thanks for listening to us by lagos people making connections make take it to the next level par laying parlaying parlaying the quote i chose for today i hope you like.

the house viagra culver city matt dan la lagos fifteen sixteen years
"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Bill O'Reilly's Free Podcast

Bill O'Reilly's Free Podcast

01:42 min | 4 years ago

"fifteen sixteen years" Discussed on Bill O'Reilly's Free Podcast

"When you're whoa young let's say just young boy fifteen sixteen years old they'd love to be camped in in dr of their high school football team but they might realise that they have you know noodles for arms and legs can cause you delay or and they can't they can't cut it so instead of living with these sort of shame of having the jocks excel and get the ladies and so on and so forth while they sit with a nerd they get together with the nerds and decide that the jocks or bad people in need to be brought down it's their shame sort of turning into anger yeah and then into acting but if they had a magic wand they would be captain of the football team and corn i see that i see that as more jealousy than shame more and um than feeling ashamed that they can throw the football fifty yards they wish they could um but you know it's not their fault corolla they can't because it's their parents dna that that made them i mean it's it's so extreme now you know you really onto something karoly really are onto something it's so extreme not only on the millennial side and not only on college campuses but just the mentality of the progressive left all right the bernie sanders people it's so destructive to individual freedom c freedom is based on accomplishment it's based on options it's based on i don't care that the world is hard i'm gonna i'm freed to overcome that.

football bernie sanders fifteen sixteen years fifty yards