36 Burst results for "frazier"

Fresh update on "frazier" discussed on Chase the Vision with Isaac Mashman

Chase the Vision with Isaac Mashman

01:52 min | 16 hrs ago

Fresh update on "frazier" discussed on Chase the Vision with Isaac Mashman

"How do you manage all your time. You have so many properties yet. You're on social media all the time and you're travelling and whatnot and how do you. How do you do that. You just not sleep. I see you're working out. And he said dennis what i do. Is i combine. All of them and i'm grateful for my fence. I'm grateful for all these things and there is no work life balance. What do you mean you. You can't do everything all the time. I can't just ten x everything that i'm doing. That sounds great. But i can't work ten times harder. I can't workout ten times longer. I can make ten times more money just by saying i'm gonna do ten times more. It sounds great. Doesn't it learned this. You start to combine these thinks. So when i'm with navene jane who runs via and is made several multi billion dollar companies. We're in san diego and we're going on a walk together but we're also recording a podcast. Saw find with friends of mine. That will like my buddy frank jew who owns a software company for chiropractors. Were playing golf. Sort out there or join the air in san diego. We're playing golf but we're also doing business of other friends of mine. My friend is a crypto millionaire. Josh frazier and he and i will go. Jogging will for three mile jog. And while we're doing the three mile jog we're talking about business and we're having a meal together and i find with a lot of friends of mine. We're out doing something fun. We're exploring new country and were there also speaking at a conference and we're teaching at a university and we're doing business with clients because what clients knock gonna wanna come along to some cool. Blake speaking in bangkok right at this really cool stage. Who's not going to want to do that. So fine ways that you can combine your health with your business with your friends and then it's just this amazing experience..

Navene Jane Frank Jew Josh Frazier San Diego Dennis Golf Blake Bangkok
Tatis, Padres End 5-Game Skid, Cut Giants' 9-Game Win Streak

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 1 d ago

Tatis, Padres End 5-Game Skid, Cut Giants' 9-Game Win Streak

"The giants nine game win streak came to an end as the Padres outs like San Francisco nine to six Adam Frazier and Fernando tatties junior each had four hits apiece Frazier with a two run double and Eric Hosmer added a two run single Joe Musgrove pitched six innings and allowed three runs to get the win it just feels good to be back in the win column and it's been awhile since we've won the game the Padres remained one game behind St Louis for second place in the National League wild card the giants with solo homers from Tyrrel strata Kris Bryant Steven Duggar and Brandon belt despite the loss San Francisco scored at least six runs in each of its last ten games Riley Aung San Francisco

Adam Frazier Fernando Tatties Eric Hosmer Padres Joe Musgrove Giants Frazier San Francisco National League Wild Tyrrel Kris Bryant Steven Duggar St Louis Brandon Belt Riley Aung
Darvish Earns 1st Win in 11 Starts, Padres Beat Angels 8-5

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | Last week

Darvish Earns 1st Win in 11 Starts, Padres Beat Angels 8-5

"The Padres were eight five winners over the angels that you Darvish threw six innings of one run ball for his first victory in eleven starts Darvish allowed just three hits in winning for the first time since June twenty first against the Dodgers Adam Frazier had two hits and three RBIs during an eight run second thank god R. B. as in one inning under the past month so that was a good and I was fun it was good to jump out early like that J. Cronin worth at two hits and an RBI for the Padres who moved a game ahead of the Reds for the second NL wild card mark moments and pitched the ninth for his thirty seventh save tops in the majors Joe what dalam longer as homered for the angels I'm the fairy

Darvish Padres Adam Frazier R. B. J. Cronin Angels Dodgers Reds NL Dalam JOE
If We Can’t Trust the Wiggles then Who Can We Trust?

The Gargle

01:59 min | 3 weeks ago

If We Can’t Trust the Wiggles then Who Can We Trust?

"This week. we start with an entertainment section semi. I'm going to start with you on this mos. You're in australia. You have a child. Tell us the latest devastating wiggles news. Well look the wiggles. A have been a lot and i would see all you behalf. Put us through a lot as well and the latest assault on australia is that they Away recently they announced they were adding more wiggles They will be using up. There was a an increase in the model wiggles. But it won't all upset but now if you weren't already outraged because the wigglesworth trying to reflect the diversity of the australian or viewing audience get ready to lose your mind because here it comes. It turns out the wiggles who are famous for singing in pajamas as well. Which is something. I do these days. Anyway i know what the big deal is it. The blue wiggle anthony field has been lip synching the songs this entire time. The words coming out of his mouth. We're not actually coming out of his mouth. He was lip. synching them. this you know what this is. Why anti vaccine happen. It's because you put your trust in institutions and then you discover the institution as light. You and you no longer know who to trust. If we can't trust the blue wiggle to be singing. The songs that he pretends to be singing. Then who the hell can we trust in this day anymore. I ask you alice frazier. I mean this is the biggest wiggle scandal. Since somebody suggested that wigley finger finger guns were actually an incitement to violence is astonishing. But i'm not sure. I'm reading this article where the wiggle anthony field captioned here in. This photograph is anthony. Legal much. tim. Tim apple of apple. I'm not sure if he's not trolling.

Anthony Field Australia Wigglesworth Alice Frazier Wigley Tim Apple Anthony TIM Apple
Reiki Healing, Chakras, & Essential Oils With Andrea Frasier

The Essential Oil Revolution

02:04 min | 2 months ago

Reiki Healing, Chakras, & Essential Oils With Andrea Frasier

"I'm here with andrea frazier who holds. A master's degree in education. Is a national board. Certified teacher raking master teacher and is a certified transfer mational coach andrea offers online ricky classes at the shine ricky school. She is author of the bestselling book. The shock gra method and is the founder and facilitator of the online group. coaching programs. The shocker activation method and the healer within academy andrea. It's honor to have you here with us today. How are you is samantha. I'm so happy to be here. I'm doing great how are you. I'm doing great. Yeah i wanted to dive into this topic as well. We've sort of poked at this topic a bit throughout the Podcast life span but I i don't think i've ever had anyone who's really whole life is released. Circled around this concept and I know that you work. A lot with essential oils and shot grows and rakia and essential oils as well and ricky and essential oils is something that you credit a lot of significant healing and transformation in your own life to is that correct. Oh yes very much. Let's hear about that. How did this journey began for you. Yeah so back in I think it was two thousand three somewhere around there. I was in my early to mid twenties. And i was diagnosed with fibromyalgia which is a chronic musculoskeletal disorder and chronic fatigue as well so he just had widespread pain throughout. My body. just aches all the time. I was tired all the time. And i mean this pain had actually started early back as far as i can remember like middle school In my knees and it just got worse and worse over the years. Our i had trouble sleeping and and just insomnia and it was just always sick and i just never felt good like i literally felt like i was eighty.

Andrea Frazier Shine Ricky School Andrea Ricky Samantha Chronic Musculoskeletal Disord Fibromyalgia Chronic Fatigue Insomnia
Red Sox Hold On for 4th Straight Win Over Yankees, 5–3

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 3 months ago

Red Sox Hold On for 4th Straight Win Over Yankees, 5–3

"Hunter Renfroe had two RBIs including a go ahead sacrifice fly in the third inning of the red Sox five three victory over the Yankees Boston's pitchers held New York scoreless over the final seven frames Xander Bogart's put the socks ahead to nothing in the first with a two run double to center field he then scored off Renfro's double to left Matt Barnes allowed two hits in the ninth but struck at Clint Frazier and got DJ lemay hue to hit into a game ending double play for his sixteenth save the red Sox stayed within a half game of the AL east leading race by beating New York for the fourth straight time this month I'm Dave Ferrie

Hunter Renfroe Xander Bogart Red Sox Clint Frazier Yankees Lemay Hue Renfro Matt Barnes Boston New York Dave Ferrie
Pirates Rally for 6-3 Win Over Skidding White Sox

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 3 months ago

Pirates Rally for 6-3 Win Over Skidding White Sox

"The Pittsburgh pirates rallied from a run down scoring four times in the seventh inning to top the Chicago White Sox six to three Brian Reynolds had a pair of RBI singles for the pirates while Adam Frazier blasted his third home run of the year Pittsburgh pitcher Tyler Anderson did not allow a run until the seventh when is money grand dollar hit a three run home run for Chicago Pittsburgh native David Bednar picked up his first career win doing so in relief Lucas G. lido allowed two runs on four hits striking out seven over six innings but the AL central leading white Sox have now lost five in a row Josh Rowntree Pittsburgh

Brian Reynolds Adam Frazier Tyler Anderson Pittsburgh Pirates Chicago White Sox Pittsburgh David Bednar Pirates Lucas G. Lido Chicago Al Central Josh Rowntree
Frazier Snaps Tie, Yankees Come Back to Beat Blue Jays 6-5

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 3 months ago

Frazier Snaps Tie, Yankees Come Back to Beat Blue Jays 6-5

"New York scored four unanswered runs to edge trouble six five at Salem feel tied at five of the eight runner Tyler Wade stole second allowing pinch hitter click freezer to score Wade and the game winning run with a double off blue jays reliever Jordan role model New York soccer tripled home runs including rookie Chris Gittens his first of his career all hundred review in the fourth I don't care if it was a home run for a base hit a little wherever that was amazing feeling I just thank god that I was able to get a home run tonight John of the laser picked up the win he six and to which to me is a loss to to fall to one and what role does Chapman picked up his thirteenth six hundred on the debate

Tyler Wade Chris Gittens New York Salem Jays Wade Jordan Soccer John Chapman
"frazier" Discussed on The 5 AM Miracle

The 5 AM Miracle

05:16 min | 3 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on The 5 AM Miracle

"Matt frazier is the founder of no meat athletes and robert cheek as the founder of vegan bodybuilding and fitness together. They are the authors of the new book. The plant based athlete a game changing approach to peak performance and now. Here's my interview with matt frazier and robert cheek our today. Quick highlight reel for.

Matt frazier matt frazier today robert
Finding the Last Ship Known to Have Brought Enslaved Africans to America

60 Minutes

02:02 min | 3 months ago

Finding the Last Ship Known to Have Brought Enslaved Africans to America

"Three years ago sunken ship was found. In the bottom of an alabama river turned out to be the long lost wreck. The clue tilda the last ship known to abroad. Captured africans to america in eighteen sixty. At least twelve million africans were shipped to the americas in the more than three hundred and fifty years the transatlantic slave trade but as we first reported in november the journey of the hundred ten captive men women and children brought to alabama on. The clotilde is one of the best documented slave voyages in history. The names of those enslaved africans and their story has been passed down through the generations by their descendants. Some of whom still live just a few miles from where the ship was found in a community called africa town for one hundred sixty years. This muddy stretch. The mobile river has covered up crime in july eighteen sixty. The clotilde was towed here on of darkness imprisoned in. Its cramped cargo. Hold one hundred and ten enslaved africans as it's amazing myself ban on his show to the ways and award is just not knowing where you were going joycelyn davis lorna gale woods and thomas griffin are direct descendants of this african man. Lua enslaved in alabama. His owner changed his name to charlie lewis. This image is from around nineteen hundred poli allen. Who's african name was ca- poli seen in this hundred year. Old sketch was the ancestor of jeremy. Ellis and darren patterson no close eating where they differentiated only allowed avocado whole for one day a week for two months. How many people do do we know. Now that could've survived something like that without losing their mind there or no photographs of pat. Frazier's great-great-grandmother laudi denison but capriccio wallis in her mother. Cassandra have a surprising number of pictures of their ancestor zula. Whose owner called him cut. Joe louis

Alabama River Mobile River Tilda Alabama Joycelyn Davis Lorna Gale Wood Thomas Griffin Americas Charlie Lewis Poli Allen America Darren Patterson Africa Poli Ellis Jeremy Laudi Denison Capriccio Wallis Frazier PAT Cassandra
Pulitzer Board Honors Teen Who Filmed George Floyd’s Murder

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

01:49 min | 3 months ago

Pulitzer Board Honors Teen Who Filmed George Floyd’s Murder

"On the afternoon of may twenty fifth twenty twenty. She was taking her nine year old cousin to buy snacks at an unremarkable corner. Store in minneapolis called cup foods quite literally the definition of minding her own business when she made a quick decision. That would change. The course of history shook out her phone. She started recording. What became the murder of a man in the street. In broad daylight under the knee of a police officer she chronicled the departure of life from the body of the man. We now know. As george floyd today. Darnell frazier was recognized with a special citation from the board that awards the pulitzer prize as reuters. Reported it today quote the citation at the twenty twenty one. Pulitzer prize ceremony is a rare instance of the board recognizing the journalistic achievement of someone with no professional experience in the field. A striking distinction in the genre sometimes known as citizen journalism frazier. Eighteen was recognized for recording quote a transformative video that jolted viewers spurred protests against police brutality around the world and no it is not hyperbole to say that darnell frazier's decision in that moment changed the world people marched around the world. George floyd's name has been spoken in remembrance in the oval office. It's the title of a proposed act of congress. Indeed what darnell frazier did in that. Moment was the definition of electronic journalism as ugly and stomach-turning as the video is to watch the question remains. Would we be saying the name. George floyd were it not for the bravery and presence of mind of a young woman named dr nella frazier

George Floyd Darnell Frazier Minneapolis Pulitzer Prize Reuters Frazier Oval Office Congress Dr Nella Frazier
Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder, Wins an Honorary Pulitzer

Tom and Curley

02:09 min | 3 months ago

Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder, Wins an Honorary Pulitzer

Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 3 months ago

Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

"Teenager who pulled out her cell phone and recorded the police restraint and death of George Floyd was awarded a special citation by the Pulitzer prizes during Ella Frazier was cited for courageously recording the murder of George Floyd and highlighting the crucial role of citizens in journalist's quest for truth and justice Rachel was seventeen when she recorded Floyd's death in may of last year at the hands of Minneapolis police and later posted it on Facebook she testified at the trial of former police officer Derek Chauvin about what she saw a man terrified and scared big difference

George Floyd Ella Frazier Pulitzer Prizes Rachel Floyd Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Facebook
Frazier’s 11th-Inning HR Lifts Slumping Yankees Over Rays

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 3 months ago

Frazier’s 11th-Inning HR Lifts Slumping Yankees Over Rays

"The Yankees and rays reverse recent fortunes with New York winning a five three decision in eleven innings Clint Frazier's three run Homer off educators snapped a four game New York losing streak while handing the racers their second loss in seventeen games the rays they got off to an early two nothing lead across the meadows to run home in the first off the make or mine but the externally with your runs in the third off Tyler glass now York's Miguel and do harm the rays Kevin Kiermaier then traded homers for three three score that remained until Frazier's aerobics in the eleventh it's a feeling that I'm sure that I won't forget just because you know what we've been going through as a teen when I've been going through individually and you know we needed that win six Yankee relievers threw six hitless innings Tom Merriam the York

Clint Frazier Rays Tyler Glass New York Kevin Kiermaier Yankees Miguel Frazier York Yankee Relievers Tom Merriam
Teen Who Recorded George Floyd's Murder Reflects on His Death

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

02:01 min | 4 months ago

Teen Who Recorded George Floyd's Murder Reflects on His Death

"Here is eighteen year. Old ella frazier statement given voice. Tonight by caroline. Randall adams a year ago today eyewitness to murder the victim's name george floyd although it wasn't the first time as seen a black man get killed at the hands of the police. This is the first time a witnessed it happen in front of me right in front of my eyes few feet away. I didn't notice man from a can of paint. But i knew his life mattered. I knew that he was in pain. I knew that he was another black man. Endanger no power only seventeen the time just normal day for me walking my nine year old cousin to the corner store not even prepared for what i was about to see. Not even knowing my life is going to change on this exact day in those exact moment it did. It changed me changed how i viewed life. It made me realize how dangerous it is to be black in america. We shouldn't have to walk on eggshells around police officers the same people that are supposed to protect and serve looked at as thugs animals and criminals all because of the color of our skin.

Ella Frazier Randall Adams George Floyd Caroline America
Steven Soderbergh's 'No Sudden Move' to Premiere at Tribeca Film Festival

Filmspotting

02:09 min | 4 months ago

Steven Soderbergh's 'No Sudden Move' to Premiere at Tribeca Film Festival

"There's a new steven soderbergh movie coming out. Oh really just assumed. There's one every month now. Accurate that is fair but i reference of course there in the question out of sight still my favorite steven soderbergh movie. And there's a reason for it. Soderbergh himself said when asked about making this movie. No sudden move which is a heist movie. The last time. I shot a movie in detroit with a great script and a great cast. Things worked out. Pretty well yeah. He made a masterpiece. This one though. Unlike out of sight is a period piece it said back in nineteen fifty five and is about a group of small time criminals who are hired to steal the documents. Seems like it's simple josh. I don't know if you've heard this before it's a heist that seems like it'll be simple And then something goes off if you want to make a move proposition for you. It's never your fault. is it offensive. Do you think i was skiing. I'm sure there's going to be some interesting socio political elements to the movie being set in detroit in the mid fifty s. A time where you know. Some of the big auto plants are starting to close. You've got this growing class and racial divide. So it's gonna be a grittier piece. It is going to be more akin to something like out of sight. Or even maybe kind of the limy versus the breezy flash of something like ocean's eleven but the cast just like with ocean's eleven is also a big big reason to see this movie and i guess clooney jack fully himself danny ocean himself was originally set to star and had to back out due to the pandemic but listen to this cast even without clooney. Don cheadle benicio del toro. Amy siamese jon hamm david harbour ray liotta karen culkin julia fox brendon. Frazier bill duke. And supposedly matt

Steven Soderbergh Soderbergh Detroit Josh Skiing Clooney Jack Danny Ocean Don Cheadle Benicio Del Toro Amy Siamese David Harbour Clooney Karen Culkin Jon Hamm Ray Liotta Julia Fox Brendon Frazier Bill Duke Matt
Rhythms of Sacred Protest - Koach Baruch Frazier

Judaism Unbound

02:05 min | 4 months ago

Rhythms of Sacred Protest - Koach Baruch Frazier

"Wanna talk about somebody coming to to do what you're doing which is to be in rabbinical school after a career in another field. I'm just curious about that because up until relatively recently being a rabbi was like something that people did more or less out of college and as somebody who's now on the old side. I kind of feel like i actually have learned a lot in the last thirty years and if i were to become a rabbi which i've got rid would never be but if i if i did today audi much better at it than i would have been thirty years ago and so i'm wondering just could you talk a little bit about how you made that decision to become a rabbi. After having done something else for a long time. And how has that influenced the way that you experience being a rabbinical student. One of the things that was on my mind. When i decided that i wanted to go to rabbinical school was as a leader Leader in community already in saint louis missouri. Which is where most recently from people were already assigning the title. Rabbi to me. It felt very strange. A i that was one thing that propelled into rabbinical school. The other thing is that. I spent a lot of time as an audiologist and i was starting to notice that some of the people who were coming to me weren't necessarily coming to me for their physical. Let's say a problems or their physical situations that they were actually coming to me. And i was more so as chaplain than i. Was there. audiologist in as that started to shift. I say you know what. I think i should go to school. So that I've gone to school for a audiology. And i felt of my career was great and i also knew that there was foundational learning. That made that career great along with the experience in so i decided that i needed to go to rabbinical school to get some foundational learning so that those moments in time when i'm spending with people as their rabbi that the foundation is there

Audi Saint Louis Rabbi Missouri
Andrew Giuliani Enters Race for New York Governor

Mark Simone

00:10 sec | 4 months ago

Andrew Giuliani Enters Race for New York Governor

"Giuliani running for governor of New York, saying he thinks he can beat Andrew Cuomo on 2022. Son of former mayor Rudy Giuliani tells the post. The matchup would be like Frazier vs

Giuliani Mayor Rudy Giuliani Andrew Cuomo New York Frazier
Sharon Osbourne Gives First Interview Since Exiting 'The Talk'

The Breakfast Club

01:15 min | 5 months ago

Sharon Osbourne Gives First Interview Since Exiting 'The Talk'

"Now. Sharon osborne has done her first tv appearance since leaving her daytime talk show and she talks to bill maher on real time. Here's what she says. How are you. it's so many different things. I'm angry hurt. Who's the racist. And why this is what i'm trying to figure out me too. I think cold so many things in my life. I am so used to being called names but a racist is one i will not take. I don't understand the other side of the argument there in other words like you have to agree with everything meghan markle says or you're a racist. Okay i didn't watch that whole interview. But i'll be interested to see what happened with bill maher and i don't know what classified her as a racist. 'cause she didn't agree with meghan markle hilarious that they keep saying. That's the first time. Sharon is spoken since the situation has happened. They just great up a race. Kevin frazier interview kevin fraser without cape ing for sharing all thinking. When she did that interview i did. I don't think she was. Let go or left the show the talk yet so i think they're saying this is the first time in a show. Yeah so that news came out after that

Sharon Osborne Meghan Markle Bill Maher Kevin Frazier Kevin Fraser Cape Ing Sharon
More Than 100 Corporate Leaders Meet to Discuss State Voting Laws

WSJ What's News

01:34 min | 5 months ago

More Than 100 Corporate Leaders Meet to Discuss State Voting Laws

"Voting rights have become a hot button issue including among business leaders this weekend. Dozens of ceos and other senior leaders met on zoom to discuss how they should respond to new voting laws proposed for texas and other states according to people on the call. Wsj's emily glaser has the details. So there are more than one hundred ceos and other senior executives that joined this zoom on saturday afternoon with the express purpose of talking about voting rights and in the beginning there was a lot of background about what the georgia legislation other state legislation and bills include about. Whether or not they were strict voter access and then kenneth chenault the former. Ceo of american express longtime corporate board director as well as kenneth frazier. Ceo of merck really made their pitch to these ceo's and other business executives of what their new statement is going to say how they believe it's non-partisan it's all about ensuring voter access for all and really urged the ceo's to add their names and so As part of the call kennedy channel told the executives that several companies had signalled that they would sign on including pepsi. co pay. Pal t. rowe price and has so across industries a lot of large companies. And you know what we heard from our sources that even during this zoom ceo's of different companies like amc and cyberport core technologies. Were saying i'm in. I'm in

Emily Glaser Kenneth Chenault Kenneth Frazier WSJ Texas Kennedy Channel American Express Merck Georgia Pepsi Rowe Cyberport Core Technologies AMC
"frazier" Discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

02:15 min | 5 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney

"Tweets already buster bleacher tweets for tuesday. I i we have royals. Underscore chiefs admirals underscore chiefs twenty-five rates. Why are the royals not getting any love. Nationally twenty five runs in the first two games can't be all about competition. Michael taylor has dominated along with the rest of the lineup. Bullpen has been lights out is projected striking forty one percent of batters faced at the time. This tweet and i would just say sir. We are not ignoring your team. Five games into the season. What are you say. Buster and we. Actually we've talked about the royals. And i know i do radio in kansas city every week and i've talked about how i think you know. I'm really hopeful for them. In terms of how they're going to be We lynn worthy on to give a royals preview. And we talked about that. It's a fair point about michael taylor. Seems like he's simply Simplified swing it looks good they look good out of the out of the gates and we talked about them with jess so come on next time. We have blue jay josh at josh. Stay here rates. And hey buster basketball's the triple double in hockey has d. Gordie howe hat trick. What would be the equivalent in baseball. I think hatrick is appropriate for three home. Run or three rbi game. You could say that. But i gotta say while it might be a positive and basketball and hockey in baseball. A hat trick always among players is a conversation about strikeouts for hitters getting the hat trick right that And then of course you have the reference to strike outs in one game for one. Play with a golden sombrero last one for today. Bill craig at bill craig m and writes in. Hey buster dobnak was given a save in the twins game today. How is that possible. He inherited a fourteen run lead. No major league baseball team has ever lost. Fourteen run lead. Andy didn't pitch effectively. He gave up five runs. Yeah and i didn't go back into look in the box score. But when i saw your question bill i assume he threw at least three innings. If a reliever comes in with a lead and throws at least rantings their credit with a save now your point is well taken he certainly and and knowing dobnak he would be the first one to tell you that he was not effective but according to the rule. And it's not a great loophole. You get say if you inherited lead. Throw at least three inning. All right that does her bleacher tweets bleacher tweets on twitter and please follow rating review..

michael taylor Michael taylor Andy tuesday Five games Fourteen run five runs twitter fourteen run forty one percent Gordie howe one game kansas city today first two games first one hatrick twenty-five rates twenty five runs Bill
"frazier" Discussed on The Culture Soup Podcast

The Culture Soup Podcast

02:07 min | 7 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on The Culture Soup Podcast

"Let's get it always own your. I'm so happy to have you on the show. Everybody i am silly excited that i have the wonderful leah frazier on the live. You know. i'd call her. Ms.

"frazier" Discussed on High and Mighty

High and Mighty

02:00 min | 7 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on High and Mighty

"Exactly the one year. I'm friends with a guy. Who looks like brendon frazier in the corny romantic comedy beach scene. When he's got like the weird face like i have. I know a guy who. I shouldn't even said fran because now he might listen but it just looks like that and it was always like the second. I met the dude i was like. Wow he looks like brendon frazier as so you saying bedazzle. I don't know anyone else throwing that around. I was pumped rub cut. Yeah i mean people. People have the same reaction as you to to the same relationship to transit here. And i get it like i. It seems like at every opportunity You know the city makes it very tough like i live. I live in silverlake. I live really close to a red line. Stop and go out. You know by that way every day and there are you just see like lines of people in the tiniest sliver of shade. I think this is a common experience for people who live in l. a. If you if you come from a different city is like you've landed on a foreign planet because like new york chicago any of these places if you are riding the bus around like you get bus. Shelters treated like a human being at the at the bare minimum in chicago and new york. If you're on the street you're part of an organism in la if you're on the street brought the rise now you expect if you're sitting on the street walking in new york chicago you're part of the larger city organism. If you're walking on the streets of la you are the city organism is cars and you are a like speed detriment. Your and that's what's wrong with. That's what's like i'm dry. I drive down melrose. i live right off. I drive down at every day. And it's a cluster fuck and people crossing not at lights and it's making like walking across and it's may get and you want to get angry and you're like.

new york brendon frazier silverlake melrose second one year la l. chicago fran
"frazier" Discussed on High and Mighty

High and Mighty

03:29 min | 7 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on High and Mighty

"Want him to die. I guess people don't listen to other. Podcasts -fensive thing happening out there. Meanwhile people are weighing tulips at your front door. But i gotta say scott and just the downshift back to the conversation i have an awful or a barely existent relationship with transit here in l. a. Yeah i feel bad about. I've ridden the train like or busts like once or twice and it was purely because like oh there's a festival in chinatown would be easier to take the train. You know what i mean. Guber sort of like knocked even thinking about public transit out of the way i because it'd be like oh parking sucks over there. Maybe i'll take public transit and it's like well uber eliminates that in a way but now would be the perfect time to use public transit put. Now i'm scared again of i. I've taken the bus a couple of times during the pandemic and what is wild about it. Is i mean i everything is free. They've they made everything free during the during the pandemic. not because you know they're like They feel particularly bad about the situation for all of the workers who are trying to get around on the buses but because the drivers actually said the fare boxes up here right next to us and we don't want the fucking germs anywhere near us so they can't go fair first of all. It's free second of all i should have known. And it wasn't for empathy reasons. Why surprise fuck it prize. The the grinches heart grew three sizes that day. Or whatever like they also they also cut service at the same time that they were doing this so the buses are packed and everybody. The drivers have their little safety zone. Where you're not allowed to go but everybody else is kind of just crammed in there and it's like you know Good luck to you and there's not going to be there's not going to be like Sorry there's already eleven people on this bus sir. It's like no. I have to go to work. I'm the reason. I'm taking a bus in a pandemic. I have to do something essential. Get me on the fucking bus. They leave it to you. They're like oh well you know if you if you don't feel safe getting on this bus wait for the next one. They cut service so the next one. The maybe coming in twenty twenty five minutes and if you imagine being The domestic worker right. Who shows up at. Tom super bowl champion. Tom brady's house in brentwood twenty. Five minutes away. i'm sorry my buzzer canning. You right yeah if you work for. Tb twelve supplement. And your boss. You have to get on the next. I can't get on next bus if i'm not there. Tom brady will eat nightshade and he'll die. It's got to win ten more super bowls as his deal with his devil. The devil fucked yoursel live to be one hundred and play football into his eighties but he can never quit. Brendan fraser movie dazzled. Exactly the one year. I'm friends with a guy. Who looks like brendon frazier in the corny romantic comedy beach scene. When he's got like the.

chinatown Five minutes eleven people uber twenty twenty five minutes Tom brendon frazier brentwood twice Tom brady once three sizes one hundred scott l. one year ten more super bowls Brendan fraser twelve supplement eighties
"frazier" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

04:22 min | 9 months ago

"frazier" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

"Campuses like oregano. It's an herb that grows in the ground then you harvest and consume it right well. That much is true but you don't process oregano into an aerosol that you inhale and you shouldn't buy oregano anywhere but the supermarket where you buy the groceries that are inspected and regulated okay before we strain this metaphor any further. Let me mention that in this episode of the podcast. We speak with antonio frazier president of kansas safe. A los angeles based firm that provides extensive testing services to the cannabis industry. We do ramble a bit. But mainly we talk about the importance of quality testing in about the social equity piece of this emerging market and also how antonis experience as a division one football player at furman university helped him prepare for his current role. It may be unglamorous work but it is absolutely essential to consumer confidence in cannabis. And if the quality of your cannabis is important to you. You'll wanna listen to this episode. If you liked the podcast. Please subscribe at apple podcasts. Stitcher or your other favorite podcasts player. Please leave a review so other people can find the show. Thanks to our producer. danny milwaukee. Here's my interview. With antonio frazier cannabis is booming and cannibal ms on it walk the cannibal podcast where we interview experts on the changing story of humans health enhancing from san diego. Here's your host tom. Stacey it's tom back with the cannibal and podcast this week. We have antonio frazier of kansas safe. How you doing antonio. I'm doing well tom. Yourself very good thank you. I'm in san diego your up in. La and california weather is not too bad. of course. it's a little chilly at night. But you know. That's why i moved out here for this gorgeous weather just like a little hoodie. I like when i was in baltimore when i was an parkas and boots and at night on really have to deal with that anymore. Really i i understand. I'm i'm from michigan in this time of year. I'm like wow. It's it's amazing to be out here. Tell us about your role at cana safe and how you came there. Currently.

antonio frazier antonis danny milwaukee furman university kansas tom los angeles football san diego apple Stacey antonio La california baltimore michigan
"frazier" Discussed on The Chalene Show

The Chalene Show

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"frazier" Discussed on The Chalene Show

"There thanks so much for tuning into this edition of the Shailene show and I want to start by saying thank you for having the courage and are you read the title and you know what? We're going to talk about today and it's going to be heavy and I just wanted to say that you are an elite special kind of person because there are a whole bunch of people that saw the title and they thought okay, that's too heavy. I can't take it. I'm just GONNA. Ignore. It I'll listen to whatever next Monday's. Edition of the podcast but you're different. You know that if we are going to make a difference, we have to face the things we have to work through them, and today's episode is really really important because it's time that we put a face and a name and a story to this idea of sex trafficking. It's not what we think it is is right under our noses. It's in the nicest of neighborhoods it's happening in Nice families that go to church who have happy productive kids who get good grades, Sex Trafficking and child pornography. are on the rise like never before in so much of that you guys is. Because of this lockdown, because everybody is online because we forced our kids to have devices in their hands and to go to school on the Internet and not live and in person because some of the worst abuse happening in our home. So you need to hear stories like this so that we could all step up and not just be aware but to take action, this has never been a political show, but I will say it saddens me to know. Many of the programs that protect our children and protect those who are victims of sexual abuse are losing funding and we can't let that happen today you'll meet Elizabeth Frazier who is a wife today? She's a Mama five she is a survivor of sex trafficking. One of her earliest memories is being dropped at a hotel by her parents to perform sex acts with adults. This went on for decades. She carried this secret with her every day of her life. A. And continued to be a victim even into the first years of marriage her story is going to inspire you. I think we did a pretty good job of making it useful and not salacious. She started a company called. Eurobonds. In Twenty Sixteen and I think you're GONNA WANNA, learn more about this subject. I know you are more than anything even if you have never suffered this type of abuse I, know the youth suffered pain in the past I know that you have suffered betrayal and hurt or maybe you've been harmed. Have something from your pass you need to work through. Elizabeth story will inspire you to do just that. Before we get to the interview I just want to mention butcher box. Now during the pandemic, this is a company that you didn't hear me talk about because literally, they were so overwhelmed with people ordering their meats from them that they reached out to me and Britain said, can you guys not talk about what? It is we do right now we need to be able to serve our existing customer. So it was really hard not to talk about the way that we source quality meats, but we just got notice from them. They're back to being able to handle new customers. So if you've been waiting to become a customer, now's the time. Okay. So what does butcher box? They. Do all the sourcing for you and they deliver the absolute highest quality meats directly to your door. These are not just grass-fed but grass finished beef. They do everything the inspect the way that the animals are able to sleep in the way that they're taking care of like the way the animal lives as life does one thousand percent impact, the taste and the. Nature the healthy content of what it is you're eating. So there's never any antibiotics or hormones and all the animals are humanely raised. They ensure that they make sure that all of the practices are sustainable. So they do this with both pork chicken and beef. It's really cool because you can pick what type of box you want delivered to your door at super-duper affordable I. think it's like around five Bucks A. Meals where it breaks down to here's why need to say the quality of the meat. You will not even believe me until you try it. It tastes so different and.

Elizabeth Frazier Shailene Britain
"frazier" Discussed on Free Cookies

Free Cookies

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"frazier" Discussed on Free Cookies

"Go onto our free cookies podcast instagram page right now, and we have the oil skit up on our main page. So you can pause us, you can watch three minutes long. And I know in this day and age of three minute video microseconds. But Trust me, it is worth it and okay. When we're done I wasn't going to interrupt you I was for I figured before we dive into the origin of `Zibi, we should t up who will be on our main news. Good call today. Yes, we. Okay. So we are back on authors. We are talking with Jean Kyung Frazier, who is the author of pizza girl which. I got to say it's been one of my favorite reads of two, thousand twenty so far. It is just such a quirky little nugget of a book and the best cover. Maybe ever seen on any book it is. The, right thing to say. Yes, gnarly. GNARLY gnarly. Shoes, there's an early. How you say gnarly. GNARLY. We all know. It means good if you're like that was so gnarly than commune painful. Yes. We mean, the reason that I use the terminology gnarly in, you'll understand when you see the cover of the book, it's this great florescent late eighty s style vibe. kind of like Surf Ary, away energy exuding off of the cover, which we'll talk about with gene about the artwork and gene is awesome guest because she's a former basketball player. Oh, that's right. Oh, we scratch a lot of itches in this interview It's like we're going back to our roots retouching upon. Is In speaking of scratching itches. One of the issues that I like to scratch is like snl Saturday, night live type humor and. A lot of guys won't know Lindsey our producer of radio is a creator of skits and sketches. Thank you so much. So kind and being in the same conversation as SNL like that makes me so happy even if you're the only person that ever put me in that conversation. That makes me so happy because as a kid that was literally my dream and so. I, feel like a lot of kids age, because Saturday night live was just such a party and I just always wanted to do stuff like that. So that's very, very kind and you guys were really sweet because you immediately, I sent you an early. Gene saw before it aired and then you like loved it and we were just texting back and forth and it made me. So happy because I mean, you know this about being a writer doing anything creative like I like it. But how are other people can? Give it a little elevator pitch to the skit is about..

Gene SNL Jean Kyung Frazier Surf Ary writer Lindsey producer
"frazier" Discussed on The Intelligence Of Grit Podcast

The Intelligence Of Grit Podcast

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"frazier" Discussed on The Intelligence Of Grit Podcast

"That was awesome and I appreciate your transparency about cheering your own struggles because I think you know sometimes, we don't WanNa share the whole story, but I appreciate that because it helps all of us to know the it's humane to want to give up sometimes. Right absolutely, you know I've learned that the more honest open am about myself and my challenges, the more it helps people. because. It lets you know I don't have to be super human the do this. It lets you know these emotions I'm feeling are normal and we don't allow people to to know that that causes them to stop. Feeling. That must mean I'm on the wrong path. No. That means you're on the right path keep going wipe away those tears and keep going your frayed was terrifying yesterday out a little scared. Now, I'm not completely over it, but people go really okay. Well, maybe I can't get up and try again absolutely. But if we put on this superhero, well, you know Angel I've I've been on this path and it's just been the smoothest path and you know I don't understand why people get afraid frustrated than those who are afraid in frustration but are on the right path they'll stop. More when I tell you, you know three days ago I was crying and I'm sitting here and I'm blubbering like a little kid and this is not and that and I went you know what you're back up wipe your tears does yourself off and keep on going and when I share things like that it lets it gives people permission to be human in their growth. This sit y'all get back up, wipe your tears, districts of of in, keep going and keep going. Thank. You, Bernie Frazier. Thank you. Bye Friend. I can't wait to talk to you again I. Appreciate you being on this podcast in talking to was in teaching us in sharing your wisdom our it's been my pleasure. Always a pleasure to talk to you and you know if anything I've said, helps your listeners that makes me happy..

Bernie Frazier
"frazier" Discussed on The Archive Project

The Archive Project

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"frazier" Discussed on The Archive Project

"It was nothing big, just like a care package food, and one of the gifts was a paper towel roll with a bow around it, and I had it ever since April. Eleventh in my roommate's can't use it. She's one of the family now it's she her name is, dolores she striving striving frankly. Has Her wardrobe increase. Has She gotten her? Additional ribbons. They're more ribbons for her. I have a rainbow one I'm GONNA put on her for pride month. So that's why love injury. Yes I. Genuinely your piece I was genuinely like Dolores okay. Have you roommates given into temptation. Not Yet, thank God. Kick their asses. No Delors is okay. Well congrats on the book, and I'm so excited. We're actually talking right before it comes out. It comes out on Tuesday. Gosh a Tuesday June ninth. I M move. I am moving my zoom launch. You know I want to just sort of take this time to sit back and. Not, be silent, promote people and black artists and black voices, as much as I can, but I really don't WanNa talk about the book right now at a live event, so they'll be something soon, but if anyone wants to read the book, try to buy from a black owned bookstore again. Will Link to some of those in the episodes will link to the books you recommended and willing to independent bookstores and. I like that will lead to some black on bookstores as options for help. People figure out where to buy it from. Thank you so much, this was really fun and I. Really Do I. Love this book so much congratulations, thank you. I'm I. It's ultimately my dream is still coming true. Even though this is not how I. Pictured it. My book is coming out of people to read it, and that's so exciting. Thank you gene count frazier for taking the time to talk to me and thank you for listening. I hope you get a chance to pick up pizza girl, actually really like the comparison to the Great Gatsby, and not just in the cover art both books are slim, short sharp novels, both are stories of obsession that explored the idea of Americanise and the questions of class, privilege and Labor that are tied up in that but pizza girl is definitely funnier. Jeans, book recommendations are included in the episode notes. Please let us know what you think about the show. You can find us at Literary Hyphen, Arts Dot Org and at Literary Arts on Social Media. I've mandible bullock, and thank you for listening to long.

Dolores Arts Dot Org Americanise frazier
"frazier" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

10:19 min | 1 year ago

"frazier" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Frazier is the internationally renowned psychic medium I was talking about he has conducted thousands of readings around this planet could reconnecting families and friends with the spirits of those who are no longer with us this message of hope comfort reassurance have touched the lives of all who meet him making map one of the most gifted in genuine psychics living today it's got a television program on each call the meet the Frazier's as well Matt welcome to the program thanks George it's great to be here with you looking forward to this and by the way great job this so how does a reality show about you know what it's crazy because one day I just got a call from MGM and they were like Hey we heard about you on the west coast and we want to learn more about you and your gift in your family and then just like that it's like camera crews arrived at the door next you know we were filming season one of meet the phrases for entertainment well that's great that's exciting isn't it it's so exciting because you know when my grandmother was alive it's amazing to think that she could even talk about being psychic or being a medium are connecting with the departed and you know back in those days there was never any TV shows about it and you know the media never talked about it so it's amazing to see how much the world has changed thanks to you know programming like yours that really just allow people to talk about their beliefs to talk about the signs that they feel and the size that they receive and more importantly it just opens up the world it's incredible how did this gift come about for you how did you get this ability you know I wonder that every day that would so weird is that I have the gift of psychic ability but my sister doesn't and you'll actually see that on our TV so when you tune in so it's kind of funny because my grandmother was a psychic medium who passed it on to my mom and then who passed on to me but you can remember back in those days you know back in the fifties sixties seventies it really wasn't talked about I mean my grandmother kept so secret that not not even her own husband knew that she was a medium cheese you know she only did it for close friends close family members and other than that it was just hidden but when I was growing up George I too could see and hear the departed and for me it was like living that movie the sixth sense I mean I remember going to bed pull the covers over my head yelling and screaming and crying because I was seeing and hearing the departed and the more that I tried to get away from the voices the more they try to make the voices stopped the more that I try to you know stop seeing them hearing them the louder and stronger they became and growing up with this and having this ability you know you're afraid it's not something that you you know welcome with open arms especially when you're that young I mean I think I tried to stick my password sleep with my parents so I was thirteen because I was so afraid of what I was you know seeing hearing and experiencing how terrifying that won't be for a young boy in then you gotta go to school the next day and everything else you must have been exhausted I was I was there because we you know had difficulty concentrating in school I had you know with difficulties connecting with other kids because I would talk about my experiences you know with all the other children and neighborhood kids and they would go home and they would tell their parents would be like Hey you know I'm not with them he sees ghosts and that you know he saw his departed grandmother in that he talks to this one and he talks about what in the parents of course they know no that's just you know his imaginary friend or he's just making it up or you know all you know that they would they would tell them otherwise so it was very tough growing up you know this is it wasn't something that was easy whatsoever and because of that I pushed away for most of my life I never embraced it with open arms and never in my life you know what I want to be a psychic medium you know I knew that I wanted to do something with helping others that was just in my blood but I wasn't sure what that actually was so I talk about this in my new book and it's the reason why I wrote it it said in the beginning I really missed my call in a little bit I started my career as an EMT which is an emergency medical technician I worked for the World Trade Center in Boston I work for the security operations department I was still young I was just you know eighteen nineteen years old and at that moment was the time when I'm like you know what I'm gonna stop running from this if I had been running my whole life my god I'm gonna actually go see a medium for the first time myself I want to see what it is that I've been running from for so long so I decided to go see a medium because my family just kept it a secret and I wanted to see somebody who's actually using it in real life and I went to go see a medium George for the first time it completely changed my life it showed me that not only could I do this too but also I could use this gift to help others to heal by putting them back in touch with their loved ones it started to gel for you read about them did it did it did you know because I said to myself okay you know what when I feel something I'm gonna say something and you know what's crazy is I want to see the media for the first time I felt you know she could pick up on what I was experiencing at the child the minute I walked in she knew that my grandmother had passed and not you know when I was a child I would see and experience her and the other souls were trying to reach me and she is like you know she knew everything about my childhood which I never discussed you know openly so it was amazing that she could put that together and she said to me one thing why are you running from this like you should be embracing this you should be looking into that so she gave me this meditation to use the open it back up because like I said I had pushed away for years and years so he says go home try this meditation she says I was a white light headed patient having a book and and she says if you ask for it to come back here and she do this meditation you know you open yourself up to seeing hearing and experiencing everything that you did as a child again so I went home and I tried it and next thing you know you know was it was like they had never left it was crazy because you know I started reading for close friends and family members you know never never professionally just because I I wanted to help people I want to explore this ability and learn about it sure and then next thing you know it turned into a career almost overnight for you I don't know it seems like it did overnight but really you know it I think that having just started opening doors you know don't think I've been doing this for ten years now I'm only twenty eight years old bye you know it's been it's been ten years of doing this and it's it has moved pretty quickly but you know what wasn't it wasn't exactly overnight you know first what happened was I thought it would be for close friends and family members the next you know their friends wanted to go and have meetings with me and then you know their parents would want readings and then you know I'd be doing house parties and then after host party they did you know small group readings and then I would have to be on TV and radio shows and you know one day somehow some way traveling the country doing you know big live events of the next you know getting re a reality TV show about my family in my life so it's really been a huge blessing and you know I'm so thankful to be honest have you ever come across the demonic and the ball of this map well of course I mean that is both a good side and bad side of psychic ability and you know that's one of things that I want to teach people as well just like you come face to face with the evil and negativity in this world among living people you know you also come across in the spirit world and that's why it's really important that you protect yourself so you know one of things I want to do in this book because I wanted to teach people everything that I know about heaven in the afterlife full full tools that I use for example I believe strongly in psychic protection you know that every day I'm using psychic protection on myself because I'm meeting and interacting with so many people both living in debt and the best part is that psychic protection actually work for a living people and that people with the right I love the cover because you're all wrapped up in phones sold looks like Kevin really has been calling you if that's what it feels like I literally feel like I'm the operator what happened because you know there are no customer service I was when you're connecting with those in spirit I mean they're always the are they already know that they can reach you they know that they can talk to you at any time that you know they have a message they will pop in and deliberate but you know at the same time this is what I signed up for its what I'm I I love to do you know it really has been my my calling and I'm so happy that you know having shifted me back on the path to doing what I was supposed to do and that's what I want to teach people about it it's not just me I'm not special you know we all have different gifts we all have different you know abilities that we can bring to the world that we all have a way that we could happen to our own psychic ability you know some of us the the departed like myself some of us here the departed some of us you know even sentence now that the part of this crazy about sounds you know you just have to be open to it in the same way that you're learning to connect with your loved ones they're also learning to connect with you so with the right techniques and with the right protection you to consult your own conversation with them manta is since you've been doing this and you've been doing that like you said for a long time now what has been for you one of the most compelling stories that the you've come across you know to be honest with you there's so many compelling stories I mean I've done I have had the honor to talk to so many people each one you know compelled me to different way I mean one of the things that I've I've I I you know what one of the people I've talked to are some of the parents who lost children in the city cook tragedy okay and to get you which was really amazing because they came to the let their parents know that they were okay and with this school teacher you know that had passed away as well and also with you know some of the attacks that had that had died and if needed we put those five parent that piece but the same time you know during my live event it's really so much more than this show you know each event is really a demonstration that there is life after death and it's proof that our loved ones are with us in real time it's amazing to me the misconception that people still to this day you know that so many people that come to me that will hold my hand and say not please let me know that my son you know was with me he died of suicide you know what I just need to know that you can have it it is people that sold out in in the one thing that I want to show people is that it doesn't matter how you loved ones have passed they are with you and they are okay on the other side you know there are certain things you have to go through when you when you.

Frazier
"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

Recovery Happy Hour

15:48 min | 2 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

"I didn't think it was the best written article. I'm sorry whoever wrote it my bad but I just said that out loud and I think he's heard worse than that. I think I do think it is important to to point out that is an article about sobriety as a trend friend not necessarily true recovery very very different things and yeah and not written by someone who sober in recovery now it would be hard for that for Senator Understand Dan how to actually write a piece that touched on all avenue yeah absolutely 'cause 'cause all avenues were in that article article like any avenue ever in the history of mankind isn't isn't that our whole and you could tell it was written by an observer and not not a participant for sure what were your you. Were your thoughts on it. Honestly that Sunday I read that. It was very very upsetting to me. it upset me because my sobriety was such. We're such a fight at. I know that so many people sobriety is a fight and I felt like it diminished my pain in decades decades of pain. Cnet had come before me because it made it like me made it look like sobriety would super easy and that's not most people story or a I love Let people are sober curious and that more people are trying on sobriety and people are getting sober for the health of that but like if you're GonNa talk about sobriety like you you can't diminish the fact of what it of the hard work that's died by most people who are a large majority of them are trying to save their lives and so it really that part that part really upset made so I I I was like obsessing about it and reading other people's comments about it for unlike Sunday and Monday so I'm I'm finally okay about it. I see both sides but that was my first reaction action. that's how I on. I mean it's not new the this the trend if it's if it's truly early a trend than it's so new. It's so like just barely born you know so I I don't know I'm GonNa be curious to see Nada. Trend Ball all people entering getting sober for centuries and centuries. You know like ended your chip for their health. They did so they would stop. Killing themselves is operating everyone around that and that's the truth about what sobriety has looked like in the past week because more people are talking about recovery because these people are building building all these new paths and talking about like this alcohol free movement where you don't identify as an addict or an alcoholic. That's not where there is such just spectrum of of how one drinks and people didn't understand that before and so now that like I you know all these there's there are so many more people know happy about it on social media and writing about starting blogs using this that using the Taj eggs so it gives it was more people the opportunity to seize sobriety as like something cool and like that can that can help your health in multiple in multiple else for ways that that's very very reset and so I get like the new sobriety but it's not I don't I don't know yet and the new sobriety isn't like I'm so I drink a little because to me. If you drink a little niver like you're not really sober. I hate saying that because I'm like such a are trying to be as nonjudgmental as possible about composer cadre like if they're ask me like if I am. I find sober if I smoke. We easily like you're sober like if you however you wanted to find your like I'm not the judge and jury you can figure that out for me. Sobriety is abstinence but like claiming in a New York Times article that could reach billions of people that you're sober you can drink a little is like potentially harmful and dangerous. We just want to call bar for the like. I just like potentially really date. That's potentially dangerous is a very very like diplomatic weight of with that. I hear that and I'm like Oh Barth Yeah. I don't know I don't know but you're yeah to each his zone to each his own. I don't have time to judge everyone. I won't be a good the judge judge from repulsed drag race judging table that would be my I the I duNNo. It's it's going to be. It's going to be touching for a while just like watching watching the conversation continue and I know that the vox article that came out as well just talking about you know let's bring on the sobriety influencers now and I know that there's a lot of Kito of consumerism that goes into that and the yeah. I like that article a lot more not because just because my boyfriend was featured but because like it actually talk about like the struggle of what recovery and sobriety as talks about like house you as an influence or if you have an audience like that struggled with mental addiction. You must be very very protective about audience. It's you have to be really careful about what you're saying and and they they went they went more into doubt the like of like a person's recovery story as opposed to just like putting links of different programs that you can sell like. I think it was covered a much better earn. It sounded like it was written by someone who at least had a much had a better understanding of what covering that understand the Ghia I one hundred percent agree with you much better understanding you know and and to be honest there's so much about about that world that I am completely like ignorant of like when it it comes to like inflict influencers what they're selling and coaching programs like I honestly don't I don't know I don't think people on instagram. I just thought so. I kinda keep my blinders on and protect what I'm doing but I don't really pay attention the rest so I'm out. I'm sort of out of sync with that so I think there are some things that I was just unaware. Aware of like well like what would you say you were unaware of. you know the people without credentials selling winging expensive programs to people that are vulnerable and to like me being an entrepreneur. I've always managed like worked on events. It's like with for instance like with sober by southwest this past. March like that project was my baby with you know and and we and we wanted did you this. We wanted to bring that experience but it's also a business where you know you hope you don't lose money and you know and also being a woman. I you know I feel like so. Many of us are sort a pressure to apologize for wanting to make money and so I was sort of caught but I think when I when I first started here some buzz about people like being taken advantage of I was like wait but I'm not taking advantage of people if I'm trying to learn the business but there's just wasn't aware of and that's the thing is like there are people like you. You like Kali like like there. Are you know bore. Macau went like so many men Chris Amazing what he's doing a far bear so many people who are doing such good work and they were very but there are people who are like Dettori rely on the Internet so it's hard because like for me for example if I got to but like and Austin always gets this on his like how how dare you try to make money Africa variety or like how you know like like Houston T. shirts or whatever but unlike the sweetest person ever but like you weren't allowed suit make you're allowed to make money for the work you do me as like if I get paper like writing right like I know that I value myself my myself enough to you get paid but there are also people who are like you know like they may have five years sober. They may have like six months sober but like they don't care about like their audience. They're not like compassionate kind like they're. Some people are students. Make money and meet working in addiction treatment. I asked you know how mini body like predatory people there are who are trying to get people to reach out to them for help but who covered up the something else just so they can you know get them to treatment and get there because they have insurance alike. I reckon I'm like hyper aware to that because I'm in this industry and so I like I like see that but I ask so I I think it's hard because there again like so many coaches for example holly like I don't I've no if she had any coaching credential lane when she first started but look which she built like she's a bad ass so and and she saved and changed their people's lives so so it's hard for me to say like. Oh well you definitely have to have credential and let gets dislike. I think people I have to be very selective on what they choose to sign up for you now right and we're protective of that audience because we're in recovery ourselves so we don't want people all to be taken advantage of. I feel I don't know I'm still learning about that like I said I was completely ignorant about that. I could definitely brush up on my social. Media skills as far Farkas is like looking at a real life and don't starehe well no but I do post host a lot of videos of being like dancing alone in my kitchen. I love your I know but I I'm like this sounds spun today but but I also don't know about all the tummy teas so maybe although I get emails about that people being like email too. I finally felt like I made it and they actually follow up to their like an email. I'm like honey. I got it. I just deleted it. Yeah I know L. I find no not interested so tell me what's next. Tell me what the next year of your life looks like in addition to writing your book and working on your amazing career and and keeping your incredible relationship with cute boyfriend like what's going to happen in what's I mean honestly. I really don't know I never like I'm not a planner. I don't plan out my life like that but I plan to stick around at the at the work. I'm I'm doing I. I work for a treatment center are multiple treatment centers in California. Doing Digital Marketing Plan on obviously reading my book than getting the book proposal Diane. I'm going on a few trips this summer ministry my family soon like I'm GonNa do the things I've I do. You know every every single day like I. I don't hardly have any big plans other than like the biggest thing for me is going to be working on the book. Those are pretty big plans. They sound like to me. You're killing it Laura. I have come in as a writer so I don't do well. I have a couple more questions before we wrap it up. You know I knew that a big part of my hesitancy to get sober was the fear of missing out like imagining what life would be without substance. How would you address that. What what would you tell the girl that's just like you. That's the you know educated achieving. You know you know just like confident women that also has this thing this thing that's taking control and can't imagine life without it. What would you tell her. I I would say that we can do hard things and remind thank them that person of that but I asked like as I've already said sobriety is my greatest. It is the thing I most proud of. It has given me everything everything I never knew I wanted and so much of what I don't even deserve. I do know that I know how difficult it was for me to put down my might myself since of choice and I tried to quit on my own multiple times I would I would work on getting additional support that if someone has tried on their around to try to find something that interests them whether that be fair he or refuge recovery or yoga a or working working with the sobriety coach going to like Bana Sober event like yours like there are so many more options and Internet that has so much information now that I think we just work on actually doing the acts not just like thinking about quitting. We actually have to put down like that substance. We can't keep doing research in reading books and you know like we actually have to stop using are drinking in order to start recovering in that order. A lot of people wait to dive in. You know like I hear a lot a lot of women who won't who want to stop drinking alcohol and they're doing a lot of research about it but they're not actually stopping and so I think I like it really begins when you when you stop and it doesn't matter if you slip up or half a mistake drink again like you never lose what you what Uvira Barn during that time but your life will turn into something that you never could've imagined then and and it will be good so perfect perfect in so true. I totally vouch for all of that. Guy's everything she said is true. Well how can we you find you. Somebody wants to get in touch with you. Read your blog. Where can we go so on instagram. It's silly Leira that's where like I do most of my writing reading I write a lot on instagram and UPN visit my blog for like past work that I've done Larry Frazier Dot Com. I'm really not duty to many new blog blog post right now because I'm in the middle of writing writing the bulk and that takes it out of me but he followed me on instagram than that..

instagram New York Times Senator Cnet Uvira Barn California Africa Guy Farkas Diane Laura Macau writer Larry Frazier UPN Chris Amazing Dettori Austin
"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

Recovery Happy Hour

11:26 min | 2 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

"Play not my life far before everybody addicted to substances because I was going from relationship to relationship a two relationship but there's a lot of pieces I've had trauma in my life not like huge big T. trauma where but little little trauma little T. trauma is trauma. I think my obsession with validation and my obsession with like what like trying to she constantly make my parents proud and live up to their expectations really hurt me. I quieted the voice that wanted to be an artist and via writer and and listen to it in i-instead shows to pursue a career in something about would make money so I think like I mean there's there's so much more to that but over time I've been able to unravel a lot more of why a like why I became addicted because I did have besides the fact that my parents wanted me need to achieve it was only because they wanted me to be able to have a family and provide for them like my parents loved me. Immensely I was raised in like a a wonderful suburban neighborhood in Arizona and my parents live my life like they were the ones who are searching the streets when I would go missing. They were the ones that got into Rehab. They would be the ones who show like showed up at psych words they can be out from jail like so so it was surprising because I graduated college in three three and a half years. I've Sumer crew had an NBA pepperdine like I was big at like an entertainment executive at discovery network and so it's it's Kinda crazy to think that someone with all this success in her life and who was loved so deeply in had such a wonderful family and have any trauma that you could see from the outside headlight got to be such up at that time I wanted to find myself is such a bad drug. Addicts will in there in lies the confusion with so many people when everything looks fine on the outside and then dot that voice starts to creep in and starts to ruin things and it's like well but wait. Everything looks fine. I there's no way I could have a problem on. Its it's so quickly it just it it you go to the dark side so this is. I hope that this question doesn't sound stupid but with with love addiction and drug addiction which when do you tackle I I I mean for me. Here's the thing I tried to tackle my my drug addiction but then and I got caught up in my love addiction and so if I am I didn't ever address the love addiction issue until my last treatment center Their wives are women in my life like my counselors. Rehab and women in in the twelfth step teenager that would tell me like you've who've got a problem with guys like you can't do this like I got several warnings and I just wasn't I wasn't willing to look at that because I also was like so oh terrified of being alone and I felt so defeated and I had such a poor self-esteem and have someone who loves me and believed in me and like reminded me that I was beautiful. I loved when no one else in the world. Were saying that like I. I was also obsessed with that. So what happened is basically there was at the medical director was as sex addicts at the rest we have. I went to and and he said Larry and I don't know why they sent me anybody finally but he said Larry you're never gonNA get sober until you you deal with your issues with men and I finally heard that and I liked died. Avi Treatment at at the Rehab but I dived into reading about love addiction. I worked. I went to sex and love addicts anonymous. I worked with a sex love addiction therapists and like I did that thing that they say a you know don't get into a relationship for a year and that doesn't mean that and I was perfect because I wasn't because I was still on tenure like talking to guys and sending them news and things like that my first year of recovery but I didn't get didn't get in a relationship and I was working myself so for me. I don't think it would have been possible for me to really get so had I not actually worked on them. Both at the same time time because you know I tried to stop using drugs then if there was a guy around some I would. I would use them instead so I think it's a different story story for everyone but like I typically would believe that we should address thing. That's like about to kill you and the thing that was to me was was drugs. Yeah that makes sense. What's the absolutely makes sense yeah. Thank you for explaining that to me. When you exited your last treatment and you know you're finally starting to get to the root of these issues as an established some really solid sobriety. What was your plan of recovery like. What were you doing to stay clean and sober in that first year and then what doc look like in years like two three yeah so when I finished treatment I went to sober living it was all female sober living and Dan I I lived there for a year I was like the House manager that sober living and also what I learned is my psychiatrist told May Day the best way to measure the health of a woman is her relationships with other females when he told me that is like I have no relationship better females in more like I pushed them all the way and I only wanted to hang out with food so it was really important for me to establish friendships so like being in an all women's sober living with other women my age who are going to meaty tour during the work who are committed to their sobriety and to also have like a stable environment that was pretty strict I've been to many several important four but none were strict as this one so that was helpful for me and I asked her joins I went on so I was in a group called drug addicts anonymous which I know you're familiar with but basically we use the big book of alcoholics anonymous but just change the word alcohol for drugs so it's very similar to a am working in like the AA steps in and working your way to the big book so I joined. That group got a sponsor. I worked through the steps within in six months because that group believed working the steps very very quickly before I went to S. L. A. I they do that very long. I probably did that for like four months but basically that it was too intense for me. It was like you had to identify like your bottom bottom line and top line behaviors and it was just like I always was looking at how I was dressing. If I was flirted like and and I don't know how much did I go but basically like the way that I was masturbating like all these all these things I had to address and it was just too much so I went therapy. I went to sex and love addiction therapy. I I got a job. I got a job at trader. Joe's working in Dallas. LS and like that was honestly wonderful for me. Because the community there were so supportive my recovery and I it was like a step down from obviously actually my professional life before but it was a wonderful experience to learn how to be responsible and accountable accountable again high also Oh. I didn't get relationship for year. I listened to a lot of music I wrote. I read a ton like I read all the time hi and I found and like for me what was important very important for me. Personally was to develop a relationship with God and I've always pretty much believed in God I never really had an issue with God but I thought of God is judgmental and so like I read poetry of Room Neom was able to redefine what God looked liked me into that was that was really really helpful. I hang out with my girlfriends a a lot like I just I had a lot of structure and for me. If I had really time it was like it was terrible for me. If I felt bored word I really couldn't handle myself so I tried to. you know I was kept busy might February and so in and actually it was about two years into my recovery. I'm still going to drug addicts anonymous when I was doing like three service commitments the week speaking treatment centers I was walking women through the steps I was in a new relationship e- N's I had this new job at a treatment center marketing and my life was just growing and expanding and I and I wanted to not have to do these slight the service commitments because I've been doing doing them for nearly two years like I wanted to drop one and I called my sponsor and she basically said she can sponsor me. If I dropped one of my commitments and so out of Ralph at around that time I started listening to the home podcast with Hollywood occur and more McCowan and they had this private facebook group and they were woman men in that group who relate recovery either win a as a supplement or like were holistic path without a for my whole trying to get over from two thousand ten at that period in time. I didn't even realize that you could get sober without a without working. The twelve steps theft like I thought that was the only way I thought you had to have a spiritual experience. I working twelve steps and there is no other way to get sober. Unlike when I first read hollies work mark like or hips bride manifesto is like Oh no I'm not oh no. I can't listen to that like that. It's dangerous spouse sewing like I was really against that but then I started being more open minded and I started realizing like wow look at all these women who they're not telling me that as only way instead like back I had been told not to reach South Health Book because the only book I needed was the big book which didn't really stopped me from reading help bucks. I I stopped but but like an I also at that time when you try like Yoga and people in my community were telling me like Oh that's too were like like kind of grow like winning two separate ray and do things outside of just a twenty four seven and in my in my community were concerned about that and so there were also issues like it was like talk to God go to a meeting our help someone else might I at that point like I needed. I needed something additional. There were issues in my life that that wasn salt in solving tests S. slowly my sponsor dumpy obviously and I didn't WanNa completely quit going to a but I so I kinda went but like we're you know once a one on search. Weiss a week and the people at my job they were very hardcore into a and they were very concerned about me. My boss told me I was headed for relapse laps a lot of my friends in the community like I was in. MDA eight I would I would die without a so.

Larry Arizona NBA writer executive medical director MDA Weiss theft facebook Dan Neom Joe Dallas Ralph two years four months six months
"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

Recovery Happy Hour

13:01 min | 2 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

"If you're the kind of person who calls out people for breaking their anonymity I would recommend you find a sponsor or for someone to help rather than judging people for their ways that they are trying to help so when I hear my recovery friends say in public or imprint that they're a member of a I am so proud of them for being honest and open and if you're shaming them for that doesn't make you a more devout about member of the program that just makes you an asshole guys. I'm saying all of this coming from a place of being so grateful for the program I give it a lot of credit for giving me a really solid foundation and a major selling point is that it's free and like nothing is free today but it's not a perfect program program and guess what nothing is perfect at a certain point you get to start developing tools to help you discern what is best for your life and your recovery the as you get stronger and if that means not going to meetings for a while so you can focus on something else. That's helping you then. That's a great thing. It doesn't mean you have to break up with the program. I'm altogether or that. You can never go back. It's a free country and you can come and go whenever you want. No matter what that old timer in the front row tells you you can also try it and hate it and never go back. That's fine too but I would encourage you to at least try it with an open mind and really try to work twelve steps not just I sit in meetings so just like shopping you gotta try something on first and see if it fits and if it doesn't maybe switch sizes okay try different meeting. Give it a shot. Just like you would also give other things shot and then pull what you need from each success you can create a program program with a little bit of this and a little bit of that and when that stops working try some new stuff the point is that you can always change your mind in rarely does anyone just picked one aspect of recovery and only do that one thing for the rest of their lives. Stay Open. Stay flexible and just make sure you're nice to yourself. The last piece I need to talk about is dedicated to those people. He loved to talk about why a doesn't work for them. If you've tried it and you didn't like it it. I am so happy that you figure that out but I don't think that means you need to start sharing articles about a being detrimental or creating a mission of telling everybody. Why A as bad. I mean if it didn't work for you. That doesn't mean it won't work for everyone. In fact it works for a lot of people but those success stories often stay within the rooms when people uphold that twelfth tradition of anonymity. The last thing we need to be doing is pulling people who want to get sober away. Hey from something that might help them. A might be one of those things but they'll never know it until they try it and pressuring them not to try. Something is what's detrimental. You have to let people figure out what works for them and then encourage them to try everything because we can never have too many options before we get to today's interview. I WANNA give a shout out and say thanks to Lauren Lisa and Connie for your donations to the podcast and the winners from last week's birthday earthy giveaway have all been notified in your packages are in the mail and on their way. If you'd like to support the podcast you can find out how by visiting Recovery Happy Hour Dot Com all right. Let's get to the main event on today's episode. We've got Larry Frazier. Many of you know Lara from her instagram account or her writing within the recovery community her blog titled two years after leaving a not dead still sober says at all. What matters is that you recover cover not how you recover it was such a joy to dig into that heart of gold and get to know this bright light a little better? If you like to check out more for writing make sure you check out the show notes for a direct link all right. Let's Talk Laura Hi Larry. How are you hi. I'm doing so good. How are you. I'm good. I'm good thanks so much for sitting down with me today on recovery happy hour and sharing your story with listeners. They're going to be thrilled to hear from me. I'll of course I'm happy to be here. We'll let's dive right into this and if you would tell me us all of us your sobriety date and I know that we don't really have an alcohol story. We've got a pill story which we which we have covered on the show but would you describe yourself as a high or A. I love functioning user addict human whenever word I WANNA use why don't describe myself fanatic anymore so ooh I would have said that at first when I was just using opiates I was high functioning but then when I turn to adderall I hit tons and tons of rough bottoms and would be more way more low functioning and my sobriety date is February ten. France's fourteen love that congratulations on that. It's amazing feats. We'll tell us before we dig into your recovery giving you a little overview about you where you live how old you are what you like to do for fun. I just turned. I just turned thirty six happy birthday. Thank you eleven Tampa. Florida and I've lived here for a little over two years. I actually used to live in Dallas. I lived in Dallas for about four years before moving to Florida and I've lived in Los Angeles for ten years and I grew up in Arizona so what I like to do for fun a ED. I right I have a blog. I'm actually writing a book right now. As well I cuddle with my piggy pizzas and I run. I read a lot I listen to podcasts. I've been to I've shows on television too and I hang out with take my lover and my friends and that's kind of what I do for fun. I love it. All sounds amazing. I'll be over in twenty minutes to hang out. Let's talk about your story and we'll keep it short because I kind of like focus on the recovery side of things on this show and if you would just tell us how you got into it and got out of it basically the gist of it just like the beginning of it is I was in a car accident eh at work in two thousand when was this let's see two thousand and nine and I got prescribed opiates so that's kind of when when I got like physically addicted to opiates but for my whole life I was a high achiever. I wouldn't call myself a perfectionist actionist but I was really obsessed with my parents being proud of me and from outside validation and so I was always in competition with my sister and I wanted to be smartest her so like everything I did was about like leasing my family and during this time I heard graduated with my MBA a couple years before I had a wonderful job and entertainment and then I had quit my job to move back to Arizona. Ah because my fiance was unhappy in Los Angeles and we ended our relationship after a lot of verbal abuse but then physical abuse as well and so I was like kind of trying to get back to the life I want sad I moved back to Los Angeles and so I used like you know had this huge job. That was my identity and so I had finally after the job in television television production where I got in a car accident. I got an opportunity to be a vice president of sales for Entertainment Group. E End a couple of days before I was supposed to start the investors at the company pulled out so they couldn't bring me on board and I was like because my identity was tied to my labels and I define success is happiness that broke may and I felt suicidal unlike super depress and my was crying on the floor of my neighbor's apartment and she told me to call my psychiatrist and I called him and told him I was suicidal. I wanted to guy and he basically said he had the answer from the pill in a pill and I drove up to the pharmacy the next day and discover at that was adderall and I don't have add which is what adderall is typically prescribed for but he prescribed for depression and suicidal aviation so as soon as I was prescribed that drug with unlike five months I was experiencing drug induced psychosis paranoid delusional hallucinating voice sank in so for the next four years I kind of battled that addiction from living in my car being strapped down on beds and ciphered going in and out of Rehab and so relocated and I was also coming to terms. I didn't come to terms with this fact until two thousand fourteen but I was constantly getting out kicked out of Rehab. We're getting relationships with men and I was only hanging around that and so I realized also that I had a love addiction as well so in two thousand fourteen I actually went to treatment argyle while which is close to Dallas and I got treatment for both my substance use and hand my love addiction and it was the first time that I had gone to Rehab wear. It had a therapeutic component in terms of life trauma a treatment DBT CBT like the Rehab that I had gone to three times in Los Angeles. Basically said doesn't matter why you're addicted all you have to do is worked twelve steps in and you'll be freeing and so I never really dug into the underlying reasons for my addiction and I think because I both worked on my love addiction and had a different therapeutic approach is the reason partly one of the reasons why I was finally able to find long-term recovery man. That's a lot of stuff. I have a few questions questions. I is with adderall Did you start abusing it right away like to bring on this psychosis or was that something that like you were using prescribed and ended up so I was actually using less than prescribed prescribed at first because the doctor prescribed me the highest dose that you can prescribe in California which is like sixty milligrams a day and so I had I had tried our like once or twice but I didn't really know what it would do and so the first time I took it like I didn't sleep for two days. I was even like swallowing booze and Zanex an ambient to try to sleep because I had so many amphetamines ambien. I didn't have a tolerance I actually was using less. I would take like half of a pill a day but eventually like AAC it just my tolerance screw. I started liking war and I and I realized that I could snort the adderall with Zanex and so it's like I can't even think of the term right off my head but but mixing those two like it was kind of able to balance out the sediment high however like obviously by doing that and then continuing to take more that's what led me into the psychosis and and that started he said five months after shaking yeah yeah and another thing that happened during that time though is that when I was prescribe that medication I was dating someone and because my addiction had gotten so terrible he was from Quebec City and he we were living obviously in La but he wanted to escape me and he couldn't. He didn't have the guts to break up with me. You know he had tried to get me to stop. Do We'd read the drug that just wouldn't stop him so he moved back to Quebec City and when he moved back it was like I didn't have anyone to really watch over me at night and I didn't have to sleep in so I stopped sleeping so insomnia mixed with L. A. and all that yeah so I think that's why came on so much more quickly. There was a lot going on in my life during that time and I'm when I started abusing pills in the Berkeley and it sounds like you know usually my next question. Is You know. Did you get to the root of the issue but it sounds like the route was the the love Addiction Sean Right I think that's that's definitely part of it. That's the reason why I could never like maintain any sobriety because I would get with a guy and we'd relapse laps together. and I did realize that I had love addiction..

Los Angeles adderall Dallas Arizona Quebec City Tampa Florida Larry Frazier instagram France Laura Lara vice president of sales Berkeley Lauren Lisa Zanex California
"frazier" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

04:15 min | 2 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"All the way to the bitter end like he, he starts swinging at it, and then he sees it's far outside any lunges out farther for it, and then he sees it's even farther outside any extends in sorta gasps for it. Kevin. Balare until that pitch got past them was thinking hit. It hit. It hit it and Todd Frazier. Swing is a perfectly sensible swing for a pitchy got fooled by he it was one oh he thought he'd get a fastball. Took a big swing a fastball. It wasn't a fastball and he didn't. He didn't like go. We'll maybe I can still hit it. He was content to take strike. He just took the you know, he, he was gonna get a strike, and he swung right through. I mean that his bat did not deviate from its plane at all and is like you swing it a festival down the middle. Exactly. That's exactly. Right. And he I think that's a rational thing to do. He guest, you know, he guests or misidentified it and he was wrong. That happens all the time. It's quite a say a persuasive case to, to Sants stuff that he was able to mislead him. So, but is this any different than a batter who bails out of the way? Curveball in the curve ball drops into this own for a strike. Not really. You know, you, you, you, you just identify it wrong, and then it does something different. And in fact is lines we're talking about bad swings. I'm gonna send you a video that is titled is this the worst swing ever in the MLB must watch, and you're gonna be delighted when you open this. I must watch it so watch it. This is from twenty fifteen talk razor. It is it is a curve ball. He gave up on and then it broke back into his own, and he thought swing. And he's way too late. He's. Swings. Like, you know, like this, he's swings. As though the handle of his bat is, is sewed on his stomach, like an umbilical cord like the bat, never really leaves his gut any tries to sort of desperately chop at it. And that's Todd Frazier getting fooled another way. And that happens all the time. I think that if you just think about the incentives here you'd rather, once your fool that badly on a breaking ball on one out, you'd much rather take the strike than possibly make contact with it. And so I think that polars was rational to there were two strikes. Like you say he might have been trying to protect the base runner. And so he was trying to make contact. And so he did what he wants. He got fooled. He had to keep going through with the plan Todd Frazier, once he got fooled was able to just say will, you know, will will try to hit the Bank tomorrow and then Todd Frazier in two thousand fifteen had two strikes and had no choice. But to little silly, I think everybody's doing the right thing here in the that's all when would conclude based on those two swings that may be tied Frazier snot, great at picking curveball. The turns out looking his pitch values per one. Hundred pitches curve balls are actually the pitch that he's had the second best results on of any pitch type in his career. He has been a good hitter against sinkers and he's been a good hitter against Kurt balls, hint. He's actually worse it everything else. So he is he's good at picking up Kurt balls. Usually it looks like just goes to show that when we're at our worst. It's not necessarily Representative of our typical performance. I think that more hitter should be guessing more often. So maybe that's why he's good at hitting balls. Maybe he guesses and he takes strikes and hits dinger's. Okay. All right. And less thing, max Scherzer bunted in bedding practice and broke his nose. Bunted it right into his nose. I sympathize as someone who's nose has been broken by baseball under different circumstances. But equally embarrassing looking circumstances, I think, in my case it was just playing catch in the park and..

Todd Frazier Kurt balls max Scherzer Kevin MLB Sants Representative dinger Bank
"frazier" Discussed on The Talk Show

The Talk Show

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on The Talk Show

"Yeah not even a little bit i i find it's interesting because i definitely i know frazier was fridge spheres who of course is an educator was being a little cranky about the stuff during the presentation and for good reason where his like okay why you know there's the a our app fraga pedia that they showed and it's like why is dissecting virtual frog in a ar on a table top so much more interesting than dissecting virtual frog just with flat on the ground and the answer is for that one probably not so much but what is nice about different ar experiences like like way point is that you can really look walk around and zoom in zoom out and you know there was another another app whose name escapes me that was similar way point that deals with interactive children like turning books into interactive experiences and showed like oh this is the first graders textbook about showing relationships between mama animals and baby animals and so once you once the ipad sees the book autumn medically pops up this these three different biomass with like a mama elephants a mama llama and mama llamas that five times fast and like a mama bear and then you have these little tiny like kid kid animals in the in a doc type thing and then you basically your job is to like drag the animal to the appropriate the appropriate pair and then if you get right they interact and they act real cute together and if you get it wrong they like completely ignore each other or get into a fight and then the baby returns to the dock and it's just yeah i don't know.

frazier
"frazier" Discussed on House of Carbs

House of Carbs

01:57 min | 4 years ago

"frazier" Discussed on House of Carbs

"The hungry people want to know that when there when they're listening that they're getting to the straight scoop as a as a as it was brother frazier so here here is uh you know him one of the things that i have observed you know from afar as a yankee is it down down south it looks like to me the tailgate serves as a vital social function which helps explain why you have folks that get dressed up helps explain all of the time and energy that goes into it it's an opportunity to reconnect with your friends it has year you know uh and then as you become an alumni you're you're getting back together with your crew and and it's a very open table kind of experience people come and go so there's a mix of of young and old so that that vital social function informed now i think that means in terms of infrastructure i'm very curious about what you described uh south carolina with the with the box cars that sounds incredible but it sounds like for most folks they need a few things in terms of infrastructure you've got to have a vehicle that is big enough to transport the stuff that you need to set up camp yes and we're really talking about says setting up camp right yeah because the two crucial elements are what you need you need a some kind of a ten we need some kind of table or multiple tables to have a grill yeah you have to have some kind of power generation because we're talking about the tvs the folks wanna watch to catch the other games that are going on navy they have a little juice out there maybe they got a little taste on another game they'd like to know how that games going absolutely while a while they prepare for their own adventure what am i leaving out there that yeah terms of infrastructure those little things are not as a vital thing of all and that's the cooler.

frazier south carolina