35 Burst results for "hannah"

At least 20 arrested as pro- and anti-Trump protesters clash in Washington, DC

NPR News Now

00:51 sec | Last week

At least 20 arrested as pro- and anti-Trump protesters clash in Washington, DC

"After a day of tense but mostly peaceful demonstrations in washington dc yesterday supporters president trump and counter demonstrators clashed last night. Npr's hannah alum reports crowds of trump's supporters. Rallied under one slogan. Stop the steel. It's the baseless claim that the president's lost joe biden was the result of fraud. The event racially diverse conservatives. Along with french factions. Like cunanan conspiracy theorists white nationalist in the proud boys. The city had prepared for unrest. But the day was mostly peaceful. There were some minor skirmishes as police tried to keep the pro-trump marchers encounter protesters separated after the rally. Anti-fascist activists gathered around downtown hotels where the trump supporters were staying shouting matches turned into sporadic fights in one dc authorities say a young man was seriously injured in a stabbing and al-am npr news.

Hannah Alum Cunanan NPR DC Donald Trump Joe Biden Washington
Trump making longshot bid to slow state vote certifications

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last week

Trump making longshot bid to slow state vote certifications

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting the trump campaign gets a favorable ruling in Pennsylvania a Pennsylvania judge sided with the trump campaign and issued an injunction Thursday Commonwealth court judge me Hannah Levitt ordered Pennsylvania counties not to count mail in or absentee ballots for which the voter didn't submit valid identification within six days of election day the order affects a subset of about ten thousand ballots that arrive within three days of polls closing as of Thursday Democrat Joe Biden led president Donald Trump by about fifty five thousand votes in Pennsylvania hi Mike Crossey up

Mike Rossi Pennsylvania Commonwealth Court Hannah Levitt Joe Biden Donald Trump Mike Crossey
The Latest: Pennsylvania judge sides with Trump campaign

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | Last week

The Latest: Pennsylvania judge sides with Trump campaign

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting a Pennsylvania judge sides with the trump campaign on a limited number of mail in or absentee ballots the trump campaign has secured a favorable ruling in Pennsylvania Commonwealth court judge Mary Hannah Levitt has ordered Pennsylvania counties not to count to mail in or absentee ballots for which the voter didn't submit valid identification within six days of the November third election trump campaign general counsel Matt Morgan calls the order win but the court order affects a subset of about ten thousand ballots that arrived within three days of polls closing as allowed by the state Supreme Court as of Thursday night Democrat Joe Biden leads trump by approximately fifty five thousand votes in Pennsylvania I might cross yep

Mike Rossi Pennsylvania Commonwealth Cour Judge Mary Hannah Levitt Pennsylvania Matt Morgan Supreme Court Joe Biden
Episode 138 The Yarn Wall - burst 15

The Moratorium

01:23 min | Last week

Episode 138 The Yarn Wall - burst 15

"Knicks. Suck ass hamburg. I'm very good. No when terra's takeover to oil rigs and threatened to blow them up if their demands are not met and eccentric anti-terrorism expert volunteers his unique commando unit to stop them. The commando unit includes roger moore. Anthony perkins michael parks and james mason. Who's james mason. James mason's the guy from he was captain nemo nobody was captain. Kangaroo captain caveman. Oh it was captain nemo in got what. What is the movie. That i've know him the most i mean he was. I think i might get him in john. Houseman mixed up. Give me your best john houseman. He sounds just like james mason now. He's sounds different. I i can't do it right now. I have to have a certain level of like a throat. Bubble in the cross of iron no l. He plays striker in the salem slot. Tv movie from the seventies. how as the Yes he's like the the human face of

James Mason Michael Parks Knicks Anthony Perkins Hamburg Roger Moore Houseman John Houseman John Salem
Arkansas police chief resigns after allegedly calling for violence against Dems

All of It

00:55 sec | 2 weeks ago

Arkansas police chief resigns after allegedly calling for violence against Dems

"In Arkansas police chief who used social media to call for violence against Democrats has resigned. NPR's Hannah Elam reports. Officials in the tiny city of Marshall are condemning the post, saying they don't reflect the community. Posting under his own name. Then Marshall Police chief Ling Holland called for quote death to all Marxist Democrats and he wrote, Take No prisoners leave no survivors, according to Arkansas news outlets. Holland also shared Q and on conspiracy theories and claims the election was stolen. One post. He shared Haddon image showing Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama and other Democratic figures in prison jumpsuits. The caption said that anything less than hanging them from the gallows was not acceptable. Posts appeared on the social Media platform parlor, an APP seen as a conservative alternative to Twitter. Holland resigned over the weekend, The mayor's office issued a statement saying political threats have no place in Marshall. An alum. NPR news

Hannah Elam Marshall Police Ling Holland Arkansas NPR Marshall Holland Haddon Hillary Clinton Barack Obama Twitter
A first look at the Xbox Series S and Series X

Pop Culture Cosmos

05:27 min | 2 weeks ago

A first look at the Xbox Series S and Series X

"There's so much to look forward to because again november tenth. We've got the xbox series s at xbox series x coming out plus playstation five. Comes out just two days later. So i want to hear your thoughts as were on the verge of this console generation. Who has the early lead on this. Because as you know a lot momentum usually helps the situation with playstation four. He was that e three showcase where they showed the simple fact of to the executives that worked for playstation giving a disc to each other to represent the fact that you could go ahead and share your games from one system to another which xbox was threatening the new. Couldn't do at the time which basically for me set xbox back at least a couple years in my opinion is far saleswise so want to hear your thoughts heading into this console generation. Where do you think has the early advantage. Well i started with playstation with the playstation one and two and when the three sixty came out we all know that came up before the ps three. So i jumped ship in a hannah been more of an xbox game or this whole time since playstation four. Lert for that and came out actually. I was at a week earlier than xbox one if i. Yeah yeah pretty pretty close and you know when you're on a winning you're on a platform it's really hard to shift especially when you have all your games there and whatnot so yeah i remember that time when next spot stated that they were gonna lock the game to your count so you wouldn't be able to basically sell your game aftermarket man. That was a big thing. I almost jumped ship there. But i stayed packed and i'm actually pretty excited for where they're headed. I'm excited for it to side for consoles coming out. Obviously a lot of good word for both. I think right now of the two as i come in to it. I'm kind of thinking that box with the major purchase of the bethesda studios that has to be sort of like a little bit of a step in the right direction. They're they're understanding their mistakes from the past and leading into this generation even though they have launched games and we'll go into launch games or lack thereof here in a minute. But i think the purchase of the festa shows that. It's very set for the future going forward. Yeah i think they can match. They can compete with the exclusives now. At least that was the one thing that was missing this whole time. You know watching. Ps players have all these exclusive games. It really hurt me inside not being able to play spiderman on an xbox so i'm definitely excited where they're going with everything absolutely you. The miles morales spiderman game coming in away to playstation five. So that's definitely something. I think is probably going to be a little bit disappointed to you. If you go for xbox i isn't it. Yeah well unfortunately. I was unable to preorder either one so in. I just found out that you can't go to the store. So i'm gonna try to at least for the playstation anyway. You can't buy it at the store launch day. You have to have preorder or you gotta try to buy it online. They're not doing any Store sales because of the preorder snafus from both companies and both companies are guilty of this. It's created quite a problem. And i understand that. There's a shortage in production due to what's gone on twenty twenty and i i get that but still to not provide consumers with the ability to go ahead and purchase a day one and go to the stores to do that. I think that's also a step in the wrong direction. I i definitely agree with that. So you said you're leaning towards this time around is that correct. Yep it's really hard. I mean i got two hundred games on my portfolio there to leave those behind especially when you literally get all those games on the new console joe right off the day one. So if i were to go to playstation. I'd have to start from scratch. And i wouldn't have anything and many of them will load faster on the ssd drive and some of the may even have resolution bump ups that will be free of charge for those games. So that's very attractive for anyone who's getting a playstation five or in your case and xbox series eventually when you can get your hands on one yeah. I mean with the playstation. I've always used it as like an exclusive machine and i play most of my gaming on the xbox kinda similar with the nintendo switch. I play all the exclusives on there. And i use the xbox for anything that comes out multi-platform when it comes to the game launch. Lineups you and. I know that we've seen the past with these consoles. The launch lineups for the most part people just pick them apart and sometimes in some cases deservedly so in this case when it comes to both the playstation xbox playstation has a little bit of offerings when it comes to exclusive launch games. Xbox really doesn't have that much. And i think if you're buying an xbox right now an xbox series s or an xbox series x really going off a lot on

Lert Bethesda Studios Nintendo
"hannah" Discussed on The Thrive Global Podcast

The Thrive Global Podcast

03:52 min | 2 weeks ago

"hannah" Discussed on The Thrive Global Podcast

"You have a community of people who listen to you in that. Are there to see what you are saying. You know. that's a very important microphone that you have and so i know my mother would expect nothing less from me than to use that in a positive way. What is up everyone. This is threat five. And i'm your host. Greece metzker a storyteller and strategist at thrive global in every episode of this podcast. We talk to women about how they thrive in this world and explore the crucial link between self care and confidence. We hear stories of women who went from surviving to thriving and learn tips for boosting our well-being so we can unlock more resilience and joy within ourselves this week. I'm talking to dj and wellness entrepreneur. Hannah bronfman about being open with her fertility journey the pressure on black creators this moment and being pregnant in quarantine. Let's get into it. Hannah.

Hannah bronfman Greece
Overlapping issues in race for state superintendent in Washington, Referendum 90

Seattle's Morning News with Dave Ross

01:25 min | 2 weeks ago

Overlapping issues in race for state superintendent in Washington, Referendum 90

"Is generally a pretty tame one. But that's not the case This year. He was kind of radios. Hannah Scott, the mandate for all K through 12 schools to teach comprehensive sexual health education has taken up a lot of the local headlines in this election cycle. Now it has led to referendum 90 on today's ballot, while also being the central part of the race for state school superintendent as challenger, Maya Espinosa goes after incumbent Chris Rachel for asking the Legislature to pass the bill in the first place. A specific requirement for the type of said said. That could be taught and then to call parents bladder, others if they opposed it, Rectal says it's about protecting Children teaches things about keeping your hands to yourself and don't know how to control your emotions. And do you have some of the state are you in case you feel uncomfortable? Grace goes beyond this. Said law with Espinoza going after remote learning and pushing cutting checks for parents so they can choose where their kids go to class. That mixed with less favorable polling for rectal prompted a last minute press conference a couple of weeks ago, led by Governor Inslee and Democratic congresswoman from L. A giant ball, who weren't Policy supporting opponent of Chris's would reduce support for those hard won gains that we have made already in the state of Washington. Allow thing this state needs is the truth Policies of voucherize ing our public school system and reducing the universality of access to education. In the state of Washington and Scott.

Hannah Scott Maya Espinosa Chris Rachel Legislature Governor Inslee Espinoza Grace Chris Washington Scott
Fatal police shooting of 21-year-old Black man sparks protests

Aging Options with Rajiv Nagaich

01:15 min | 3 weeks ago

Fatal police shooting of 21-year-old Black man sparks protests

"York or happening throughout the weekend after Clark County sheriff's deputies shot and killed a young black man Thursday night. Coverage is Hannah Scott Reports. Dozens of protesters were met with a massive police presence last night as they flock to the shooting scene as word of 21 year old Kevin Peterson's death spread like wildfire on Social media nearly 24 hours after the shooting, Clark County Sheriff Chuck Atkins making this commitment participate as much as I can in ensuring that there is a complete throwing independent determination of what happened. How it happened and what could be learned from this incident. Sheriff's deputies involved in a drug investigation were after an armed suspect who shot at them when they return fire. But that contradicts what some witnesses are saying and the police chief of the homos has asked anyone who wants to protest there to leave their guns at home. In an open letter posted on Facebook Chief Robert Palmer said he supports people's rights to protest that he stands against racism. He went on to say that when guns get involved, it creates an uncomfortable distraction for my officers. Who are called to respond to the situation. He also clarified that citizens have no legal authority to stop anyone from doing anything and direct intimidation of otherwise peaceful protesters could subject you to arrest

Clark County Robert Palmer Hannah Scott Kevin Peterson Chuck Atkins York Facebook
Seattle City Council member defends proposal that would dismiss some misdemeanor crimes

Tom and Curley

00:29 sec | 3 weeks ago

Seattle City Council member defends proposal that would dismiss some misdemeanor crimes

"The Seattle City Council proposal would make it virtually empire. Possible to prosecute misdemeanor crimes in the city have radios Hannah Scott reports. The proposal from Lisa Herbold creates a defense for anyone dealing with drug addiction or mental illness at the time of the crime. Former Seattle public Safety advisor Scott Lindsey says those are gigantic loopholes that would in effect swallow the entire criminal code City of Seattle Herbal tells the West Seattle blogged. This only gives judges thie option to use this defense does not require it.

Seattle City Council Seattle Seattle Herbal Hannah Scott Scott Lindsey Lisa Herbold Advisor
The Roman Empire (with Hannah McIntyre)

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

04:14 min | 3 weeks ago

The Roman Empire (with Hannah McIntyre)

"This is wonderful because we've actually had some requests Yes for this this topic and neither of us have been able to bring ourselves. Haven't been have mustered up enough courage. I can I can do the pronunciations justice. Oh, see now that's bullshit. Tell. You land. Will probably bad. So don't worry. Yeah that didn't Stop Hannah. As I have never done a Roman episode either I don't know why I'm up here on my high horse but anyway. Thank you for this I'm so excited. Please Hannah we get away. All right well, the Roman empire was the Post Republican period of ancient Rome the generally accepted dates of the Roman Empire from twenty seven BC to four, seventy, six, eighty although I'll talk about some of the differing opinions about the exact dates. Later, I WANNA start off by laying some of the groundwork of how room operated before we get into the Roman Empire itself. This city and Kingdom of Rome was mythological founded around seven hundred and fifty BC with seven fifty three BC being the most commonly accepted date. It was founded by Romulus the city's namesake and his brother Ramos who are nursed by she will after being abandoned on the banks of the river. Tiber. ROMULUS ended up killing his brother during a dispute over which the seven hills to build the new city on and became the first. King of Rome who? Start. Yeah, just you know as you do murder brother side, you want to build your city on late normal things normal Italian things I would say. Yeah. That's. That's true. So. The Roman Kingdom was the earliest period in Roman history when seven kings ruled before it became a republic. So in five Oh nine BC, the monarchy was overthrown and the Roman Republic was established the majority of the former king's functions were passed onto two men named consuls who are elected to term of one year and could be prosecuted after council ships ended if abuse those powers Ooh I like that. Yeah. That's a little. GonNa Balance. Right there. Yeah exactly and under the Republic Room also began the practice of assigning dictators basically, if things got. So Harry that they're like now we can't risk multiple dudes working to solve this problem. Just let one guy decide everything. So elegant stunned, they could choose a person to be a dictator for six months for six months. That's Max dictator I think you know yeah, I like. It was their choice and also if whatever the dictator was chosen to carry out, usually it was war like somebody or something I if that finished earlier than the six months period, the dictator was actually expected to them be like, okay, that's it. I'm done and dislike resigned their dictatorship. Okay, that's also something that the Italians are really good about is giving power. and. They were actually fairly common until the end of the second punic war, which is the one with Hannibal and the elephants and actually did work pretty well late the Roman republic was basically constantly at war during this time since it went from essentially being a city sitting on a bunch of hills to being invaded by gulls then they took over the entire Italian peninsula and they defeated Carthage over the course of the three punic worse than they conquered all of modern bakeries and finally they had three different slave revolts with the last one being the one with Spartacus said everyone who's about and. So obviously that much war and that much rapid expansion meant there is like unrest in the air and it opened the door to a lot of military leaders to make their mark in the world, which is where we're gonNA start our main story about the empire. Julius. Caesar was never an emperor of Rome and died under the Roman Republic and not the Roman Empire that you cannot start talking about the Roman Empire without first talking about my boy JC.

Poland's Top Court Tightens Strict Abortion Laws

Monocle 24: The Globalist

05:18 min | Last month

Poland's Top Court Tightens Strict Abortion Laws

"Loose. Highest Court has ruled that the only circumstances in which a woman may have an abortion is in the case of rape incest or if there is a threat to the mother's life, the EU has reacted swiftly saying such a decision is tantamount to a ban on terminations and such a violation of human rights which could put women's lives at risk. Tell us more. We Cross over to Warsaw. Now to join Joe Johanna pretends guy who's a political journalist for Reuters welcome back to the show you Hannah. Thanks for having to explain to us how did we get to this point where the the Polish Supreme Court with voting on abortion rights? So. Abortion has been a debate that's been ongoing in Poland for many years now, and it's not the first time that we're seeing women on the streets. Protesting limiting abortion rights in, Poland. But the accusation is that the Polish government, the ruling nationalist and decided that it should be ruled on as through the courts and not through parliament because it would potentially limit broader discussion about this at now, of course, the ruling government has not said that, but that if the accusation from opposition activists that by avoiding public debate in parliament on, this is just kind of sets the decision in stone by taking through the courts and the reaction has been pretty clear. This weekend we've seen protesters disrupting church services. We've had sit-ins. It's it's been very clear. What many women think Yeah absolutely I think. Every single day since the decision was made, there have been thousands of people, thousands of people on the street in all parts, of Paul, and not just in Warsaw and I think the protests are expected to continue this week. And tell us a little bit more about how the government has responded to this. I think the government is defending the stance in there. Saying this is a decision by a court. It carries weight and I you know this confirms a lot of the socially conservative values that said the law and Justice Party that's in charge in Poland has been seeking to confirm since it came to power in two thousand fifteen. I'm just tell us a little bit more. About some are saying that so many protests having being held in. Churches. I. Think many protesters staging sit ins at Sunday mass, and what have you and it's suggested that the Catholic church is Fall to involved in government policy in Poland could you explain that for us? So the ruling party does have a very close relationship with the church at the Catholic Church in Poland in many ways is more conservative than the Vatican and it really has been kind of the pinnacle a confirming socially conservative values on issues such as abortion, but also another issue such as the civil partnerships fraud ubt people So the church really death play a key role in kind of helping to confirm this world view that the law and Justice Party has been trying to. Confirm as well at through through its time in power and I think that's why people went to church on Sunday in protested because they felt that the church is a key part of this decision that this institution that really works hand in hand with the ruling party. One thing that people have suggested is that the European Union must step in more clearly here and so far as if it is seen as an attack on women's rights. It must act against one of its member nations. But unfortunately, we've seen what the European Union be things take a long time and I think that. It's. The European hasn't taken strong action in a lot of other cases I. mean the debate on the rule of law is still ongoing in the EU add. There's constantly discussions about how to place limitations on Poland, but I think the government has sense that not a lot of concrete action has actually been taken and I would say many critics say that the consequences from the European Union don't seem to be swift or strict enough. In data I mean look Poland has got a track record of having long debt running speech the you about attacks, judicial independence, human rights, the freedom of the press. What point do you think that there will be intervention for by the European? Union or is there just an acceptance in Poland that the EU will take action, but it is indeed to slow northern effective. I mean, there was a discussion. There is an ongoing discussion in the European Union about linking. Issues not just rule of law, but also anything that violates the treaties. With EU funding and I think that's a discussion that will continue for quite some time. This was something we saw what the whole at discussion the summer about the lgbt ideology-free downs if there was a way to cut funding from the European Union to those areas that declare themselves, lgbt ideology-free and I think you know the issue of abortion will also be part of that broader debate. So I'm sure the European Union is is likely to continue to discuss this to vocally condemn it and try to find a way to to take action. But it's just a matter of when that will happen and with what strength that will happen

European Union Poland Government Catholic Church Justice Party Warsaw Polish Government Reuters Polish Supreme Court Loose. Highest Court Joe Johanna Rape Paul Fraud
Live Updates: Election 2020

KYW 24 Hour News

02:27 min | Last month

Live Updates: Election 2020

"Just more than two weeks to go before the election, things are heating up on the campaign trail. President Trump made two stops yesterday. Florida and Georgia. Georgia has surprisingly become a battleground state this election cycle while there he talked about proven 19 and its effects on his wife and youngest son, barren, barren, tested positive. The first lady is doing great, and she didn't do the Regeneron things. He did it The old fashioned like she got better. Joe Biden was in Michigan yesterday. With more here is correspondent Skylar Henry do anything to distract us from focusing on his failures? To deal with his virus by then continued to focus on the president's handling of the Corona virus pandemic during stops in Michigan, a swing state where polls show him leading how many times in WC make fun of Biden wearing a mask. Experts say We'll lose nearly 200,000 more lives in the next few once all because this president cares more. About his Park Avenue perspective on the world in the stock market than he does about you. Earlier this week, three people in the orbit of the bidet Harris campaign tested positive for Corona virus. Campaign said Neither Biden and Harris were in close contact with those people. Harris suspended travel plans through tomorrow out of an abundance of caution. Pennsylvania Secretary of State answered questions about the upcoming general election and the wildly popular melon ballots. W skin glow. Vis has more on that Secretary of State Kathy Book far says there have been 2.7 million Malin or absentee ballots approved statewide and so far 26% of them have been returned. He's urging all voters who requested mail in ballots to return them this week to avoid any delays in the mail, But book for ads if you asked for a mail in ballot and changed your mind and wanna vote in person. You can do that when you get your bounce in the mail. Hold onto it. Hold on to the whole thing. The balance and the envelopes. Go on November 30, your polling place When you get to the poll workers hand in your whole ballot and Hannah envelopes and just city. I want to surrender my mail in ballot. I want a vote in person. Marcus Brown of the Department of Homeland Security, joined book far and said he Congar Inti. This will be a safe and secure voting season, Brown said. This is not the first time that concerns like voter fraud rigged elections and threats of violence have been raised at an election and police and election to fish. Lt's are prepared. Brown also said if you have any issues at a polling place, first, contact election officials on site and then contact local law enforcement Kim Glovis K Y. W News radio There's

Joe Biden President Trump Harris Marcus Brown Skylar Henry Georgia Neither Biden Michigan Florida Pennsylvania Congar Inti Kim Glovis Department Of Homeland Securit Hannah
Travel to Bogota, Colombia

The Amateur Traveler Podcast

06:50 min | Last month

Travel to Bogota, Colombia

"I would like to welcome to show a Lauren Pesky from wonder Lulu Dot com, which has way more use in. Lulu than you would expect, check the show notes for how to spell that. Lauren welcome to the show. Hi. Chris thank you so much for having me. I'm really excited to be chatting with you today and were chatting about Bogota Colombia and Lauren. What is your connection to Bogut all? The Age old question I truthfully never had Columbia on my list was really on my radar but love brought me here. My boyfriend moved here five years ago, and so for the past five years I have been visiting on and off and finally kind of made the move down here this year. And you picked a good year to move internationally. I know talk about crazy timing. I finally five years in Ra do this I'm going to get the visa all of that, and then I got here in February and. March the whole country shutdown. Excellent. So we're GonNa talk about the things that you're going to be able to do win it opens backup starting to do now but why should someone go to Columbia specifically Bogota? While let's start with Columbia as a whole is one of my favorite countries I've ever been to and the reason for that many many reasons but I just love how diverse the country as from region to region. So in one country you have the Amazon rainforest, you have the Andes mountains you have desert you have the Pacific Ocean you have the Caribbean it's really just in terms of bio-diversity. It's pretty incredible how many landscapes you can see in One place and beyond that region to region the cultures are so different that people in the language event. I have a friend in get Mungo, which is another major city here who says when she talks to her family on the coast in Bonn Akhir Carthagena sometimes, she doesn't even know they're using a phrase that she's never heard before i. know that's in a lot of places that it's just it makes it a really really interesting place to visit. And what kind of tenor are going to recommend for us? So today, I'm going to be specifically talking about Bogota. I feel like Bogota is the capital city. I know a lot of people fly through here but often I feel like it's an overlooked major major city most people when they think of Columbia, Colombia's really gaining popularity in recent years. The first thing they think of Karma Hannah are medigene and so now that I live year and I've been visiting for so long feel like so many things are overlooked here. So I really kind of want to dive into that and talk about kind of what makes this place special. And we should say up front that Lauren doesn't claim to be native Spanish speaker. Hearsay medigene and you think it should be many Yien or something else. She's still knows better than I knew it. So what do in Boca? I if you don't mind just talking a little bit of language and so far from ever Oh you must be fluent you're visiting so much. But the reality is I'm not in so I kind of have a perspective on what it's like to be here in traveling around when I know very little. Of course, I've gotten better over time but still learning you can I assume you know the essentials like survey support for? That's the first phrase you learn the clerk. Learned one beer please. Exactly exactly. Go back to your your question about, but was how I always to me. It's an eclectic mix of traditional and modern Colombian culture, and I just love how you can kind of go from playing Tejo and eating a maybe another EPA bay case on the street to dancing salsa, and then the next day you're at a fine dining Peruvian fusion restaurant in high in cocktails at a jazz bar and it's Kinda got it. All excellent as long as you're going to promise to explain to me what you were just talking about with. The two things that you're eating and going to somewhere in the course of the conversation. I will. Definitely. To that. So don't don't even worry. What are we going to see in Bogota? Where are we GONNA START? Okay. So I kind of want to break this down is a massive city. It's eight million people. It's a sprawling city. There's so much to do so much to see. So I, kind of want to break it down by by neighborhood because it's so big I feel like it's less of A. Hit these top ten things? Would you see a lot of those lists just great which is fine. But a lot of those lists stay in only one neighborhood. Probably. Heard of it I'm pretty sure you've talked about it before in Candelaria in. So I kind of want to talk about each little neighborhood and kind of what each place bring. So the first place like I was saying is the most popular I would say it's the most heuristic part of the city which you know sometimes I think you hear its touristic which equals bad to some to some but to me candelaria, it's a beautiful part of the city. It's the Old City it's the cobblestone streets and the colonial Spanish architecture, and so I'm going to start there with kind of like day one, right so the reason I start. There is because there is this place in that area of the city that's in the more southern part of the city, not all the way south almost like mid south is monster at day, which is this big beautiful mountain that overlooks the entire city. It's a really great like first thing to do because you really get the lay of the land and see just how massive the city is. You can get up there three ways you can hike up, you can take the there's like a dealer kind of train that goes up and then there's the cable car and the cable car ride up if you're not afraid of heights. Is Beautiful. When you get to the top I mean like I said, you have this beautiful sprawling view of the city and just kind of a little tip even though I do recommend going early on and during the day the careful because on the weekends it is mental. I've seen lines that are probably three maybe more hours. Okay Yes I really recommend if you can go during the week. That's great and then if you kinda wanted using a little different if you go right before the sun is setting, it's like a beautiful beautiful view bogus some pretty gorgeous city sunset. So that's kind of something to keep in ninety.

Bogota Lauren Pesky Columbia Colombia Candelaria Bogut Chris Andes Pacific Ocean Boca Bonn Akhir Carthagena Amazon Mungo Tejo EPA A. Hit
How An Airline Worker Honors Fallen Military Members

Weekend Edition Saturday

02:57 min | Last month

How An Airline Worker Honors Fallen Military Members

"It's time now for story course Military Voices Initiative, which amplifies stories about service members and their families. Today. We'll hear from Brian McConnell. He's been an airline worker for almost four decades. Much of that time he's worked on the ramp. The area where aircraft refueled, boarded and loaded. But Taking on other responsibilities, ones that weren't in his original drop description. Ryan McConnell runs the Delta Honor Guard, a group of volunteers at the Atlanta airport who greet every plane that carries the remains of a fallen military member. That story. Cory sat down with his wife, Nora. To talk about it. How did you get involved with the honor Guard driving across the ramp? One day doing my job. I witnessed some guy's taking care of a fallen soldier, Hannah blue cart with all the logo's from all the military branches. And it should all gave some some gave all And I am and pull over and collect myself as I thought. It was just amazing that total strangers could take care of our military fallen. Can you tell me what you go through to honor these soldiers while the procedures are once I get a notification, I'll notify everybody on the Honor Guard. We have folks who come from all over the airport from the bag points from the gates from maintenance. And even the pilots group. Sometimes there's 20 of us there. Sometimes there's two of us there. But there's always at least someone to meet every fallen that comes into the Atlanta airport. We'll cover the casket with the flag. And as they brought out of the aircraft, the honor guard will march up with flags from each branch of the service. In which time I go to the escort, usually someone from their squadron. Present them with a card, a coin and a prayer to give to the next of kin. What makes you so dedicated to do what you do for all of these soldiers and their families? The number one reason is the right thing to do. These folks have made the ultimate sacrifice and the least we could do is take care of him. My father served 21 years in the air force with a tour of Vietnam. Course you know her son is active in the Air Force, and it's served two deployments to Afghanistan. And heaven forbid, if something ever happened to our son, I would hope that whoever's carrying for him went here for him with the love and respect. And the honor that I will care for their sons and daughters meeting You've always been a staunch supporter of me with the honor guard and I know sometimes it gets trying when you're sitting in the cell phone lot for three hours past my shift or coming in early. We're coming in on days off. But I have never watch. Heard you complain and ah Actually appreciate that. Some people say they have a calling in life. I guess I found mine. Although I have never served. I tell people this is my way of serving.

Delta Honor Guard Brian Mcconnell Military Voices Initiative Atlanta Ryan Mcconnell Airline Worker Air Force Cory Hannah Nora Afghanistan Vietnam
Men and Women in Genesis 2 with Hannah Anderson

Knowing Faith

05:41 min | Last month

Men and Women in Genesis 2 with Hannah Anderson

"So let's just go ahead and go right at it because this is something that I feel like I've heard and I remember I heard this growing up not from my father he had better sense than that. But I heard this from other men in a church that I was growing up in will look guide created man I hear and that is that means that men should be that there I in society their first everywhere else this is what God intended because the of the ordering of creation God created man I hear are we to make something out Of this and if so what have been the what have been the wrong interpretations of this and what are some of the ways that immediately when we start off here if we start off on the wrong foot that's going to influence the rest of how we view this passage I mean Hannah are we to make anything out of man being created. First Year. I think if we actually read the passage, man is created i. This is what I mean. So often and just word. Because I it certainly looks like. This is how I liked to approach things. It's like here's ABC and I'm GonNa say let's go see. So let's find see one of the things that we struggle with when we come and start ask questions of this passage is our questions are formed not necessarily by the tax but by our context so we bring questions that we want answers to that had been shaped by our kind of cultural and sociological experience and. When I say that man was not created I, I mean that the garden was created i. so the creation was created I and you can't understand or even begin to ask questions about the man and woman until you understand the placements and they're calling to the world at large. So I think a lot of times when we come, we bring these questions about the relationship between men and women and they are constructed. By a lifestyle is very detached from the earth and is very detached from larger creation, and so we come with questions that are shaped by radical individualism and kind of a distance and a detached from the rest of the creation. So we come asking these kind of oppositional questions about men versus women rather than looking for an answer that makes sense of more of an organic relationship, not only with each other but with. The creation as well, and so before we even get to the question of manding created women's creation, we have to understand that they emerged out of a creation that already had order and logic within it before they came on the scene. So the reality is something like the category of maleness and female nece existed before human man and human woman came listening. We'll let's pause right there because I think that's pretty significantly said. Because I think that you're one hundred percent right that when we get to creation the creation story if we if we if we are going to zoom pass all of the logistics questions, we've done a previous episode about how Genesis One is primarily answering the questions of who created why not. How the method questions. But if we zoom past those typically resume, pass them to get to the creation of Adam and Eve right we're like we're right there. So it's like, yeah, guide created everything. He created. Yeah, Yada Yada Yada Yada. Okay. There's some stars. There's a heavenly body which is not a good tagline for sale evidently to JEB. But. But, there is the creation of man and woman and that that somehow that's that's where the juice is. That's where the meat is. Let's get there as fast as possible, but you're saying and I think this is really helpful point and I don't think it's something that I have even considered significantly, which is these categories of maleness and female female nist that. Are Now going to be distinctively. Would we say applied to the unique creation of Adam and eve? Is that the right way to say that? Well, Adam and eve absolutely are distinct from the rest of the creation I think this is a flaw when people begin to think and natural law categories where they begin to think about how male and female nist. Operates in broader creation the temptation is just to apply that to human beings and say, well, male birds do this female birds. This therefore, humans operate out there male female females at, but you're right there is distinct calling of the man and woman, and that informs their maleness and their female rather than the reverse. So you have two things happening where they. Are In partnership emerging out of this creation that already has a logic that came from the creator to begin with. But then they are being tasked as the Co regents of this creation, they are being entrusted with the very thing that they emerged from, and so you do have this kind of paradox in play where they are not separate from the creation. And yet, they are acting as image bearers ruling and reigning over the guard and carrying caretaking for this arden. So I think it's important. We asked him former questions that were aware of both sides of the paradox

Adam Hannah ABC CO
Creativity from Unexpected Places Week

Feedback with EarBuds

02:27 min | Last month

Creativity from Unexpected Places Week

"About those episodes. Will then talk a little bit about what's new on the ear buds blog as well as some sponsor information. First up. Are, ear buds podcast collective recommendations. This week's theme comes to us from Hannah Kiefer and is called creativity from unexpected places. Here's why Hannah chose this theme she writes. Hi My name is Hannah. Kiefer and the theme I chose is creativity from unexpected places. I chose this theme because when I'm credibly stuck sometimes, the best method for me is to choose which seems like a terrible idea and try to create something out of it and with national novel writing month just around the corner maybe somebody else will find some inspiration from listening to these out side the box ideas. Here are the episodes chosen by Hannah for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each one. The first episode of the week comes to us from somebody right this is called an unbreakable Radio Cypher and John Wilkes booth diary in Liverpool. It's twenty five minutes long. Here's the description. A murder in the aftermath of the civil war draws together a long serving five officer and a gentleman rat if you're confused by that tuned into the episode to learn more. The next episode comes to us from everything is alive and is called Lewis can of Cola. It's four minutes long. Here's the description. Lewis is a can of Generic Cola. Is Been on the shelf along while so he's had some time to think. The next episode comes to us from Supernatural Sexuality and is called not your fantasy. It's seventeen minutes long. Here's the description. Dr, seabrook receives a prank call that's more than it seems. Discusses Changing for your partners and talks to a death minitour. Thanks to the relay service. The next episode comes to us from Good Christian Fun and is called Second Service preview thirty minutes to heaven. It's fifty four minutes long. This is an in-between season's episodes. So tune in for some of the favorite moments from previous seasons by the F. Crew. The next episode and last episode of the week comes to us from never seen it and is called Shane Torres has never seen frozen. It's forty nine minutes long. Here's the description.

Hannah Kiefer Lewis Hannah John Wilkes F. Crew Liverpool Shane Torres Murder Seabrook Officer
Seattle Police Department launches new community response initiative

Tom and Curley

15:47 min | Last month

Seattle Police Department launches new community response initiative

"You? Sounds like you were outside somewhere. Just let's play. Guess where Hannah is. Boiler room. Let's have secret, hidden location. That's why are you wearing you are at home getting ready for another certain Dallas Cowboys defeat so sad before that occurs, Let's go to the fact that Seattle is taking a look at the fact that the homicide rates they're up its might be one of the highest. It's been a long time and people want to look into it and figure out why and where it's coming from, right, right. There's definitely a lot going on in that arena couple. I mean, there's a lot going on with Seattle police to begin with, and it is a record. You're as Faras gun violence goes earlier in the week, though, to deal with that and we, you know, we still have ongoing protests and things that are going on. Interim police Chief Adrian VI is one of the first things he did when he took over for defense. Was he switched 100 patrol. I'm sorry officers and detectives who were in specialty units. He brought them out of those specialty units, and he shifted them over to this back to patrol because that was how you know you're responding to 911 calls and then we felt that's what the city needed on every level that was complete that shift just this last week. Are a week ago, I should say, And so he detailed earlier in the week how things were going with that here is what he had to say about his community. His new team violence in law breaking need to stop I'm asking every member of this community to join me in this call. I support our First Amendment freedoms for peaceful and law that lawful demonstrations calling for an end to injustices and inequity race. That's that's from violence, or I didn't label my cuts, right. Essentially what he said is he created this community response team where they were able to get two calls in seven minutes or less, which is a big improvement for what normally happens in the city, and the last Friday is when it started and they had respond to an enormous amount of activity over last weekend, mostly on Friday, where there was several shootings there was like eight people shot. Two people who were killed in those shootings. There was 70 rounds just outside one elementary school. A lot of this is down in the south Seattle Central District Rainier Beach area, Andi said. said. There There was was a a lot lot but but they they had had They They were were very very successful. successful. They They made made a a difference. difference. Here's Here's what what he he said said about about that. that. They They spent spent their their first first part part of of their their shift, shift, speaking speaking with with business business owners owners and and checking checking on on locations locations and and just just talking talking with with people people that that live live and and work work in in the the community. community. This This is is a a model. model. I I want want all all of of our our patrol patrol work work to follow. Community Response group could do this because of their staffing. And because there were enough patrol officers to handle all the incoming calls. Emergency calls that we have it every moment of the day. That is why I'm pushing for more officers into patrol. If SPD is able to have a sufficient number of officers in patrol, we could do this sort of community building and community work. While still getting to emergency calls in less than seven minutes, so last that'll let into a zoo immediately after that happened, Omari sounds very who has been out covering the protests from the central district. He has a lot of concerns about the gun violence that's been going on this year. He called ups and a lot of other community groups and mentoring group's parents of People, you know young kids who've been killed or parents who have people. Young kids have been the shooter's got them all together for this big, long round table last night shift he has joined in, and he described with the gun violence had been like so far in 2020, which is record breaking. Here's what that is. Sorry here. We don't have that cut right now. Yeah, Okay, I'll tell you so it's it's a record breaking. Basically, We're on drugs just in King County. Over all, it's bad. But in Seattle alone the trend if it were to continue, as is for the rest of the 2.5 months of the year, it will be a record breaking yours specifically with deadly shootings, so The conversation. Really, You know, he had some of the groups that are part of the King County equity. Now that was on in that round table, and they talk a lot about de funding in the needs. You kind of invest in these mentor programs. But the chief, it was like everybody was on the same direction. Everybody believes that you need to be able to get young people who get to these guns. Well, before they even consider have, you know, grabbing again. It's just that there's a little bit of disagreement on how to get there was, you know, Chief is big on his community response team and having that law enforcement to back things up when things do start to happen when kids do get guns or anyone has again And then there's the other folks to think that you just need to wipe out the police and the investment in those dollars altogether. It an investment. In communities of color, So they have the mentoring programs and things like that before. Kids get a gun. Tommy, have any questions for Hanna in her? I'm just one. I just I'm just wondering this is a new interim police chief. And right now the talk. Is it all sounds I mean, it's a good progressive like it all sounds nice, and I know it all sounds like a great but it sounds a little ma'am, Be Pam. Be like, you know, it's like here's this. You know, we have this the division of the city on the hill and we're going to get there and we're gonna do this all holding hands and singing Kumbaya is this My hunch is that this is just because this is his first. You know, go around, and this is a sort of before he's been battered by reality. Hey, Khun B wishful and hopeful and idealistic. Well, maybe there might be some of that two degree. Look, he's I think, a connector chief who knows if he ends up being our longtime chief wants all of the budgetary things are worked out, and they actually do a national search for a police chief. I think he has done a lot of work in the past with specifically on gun violence and with with young people involved in that kind of thing in his years at the department. I think he has a certain amount of backing certainly from the mayor in this discussion, and so there's stuff he's actually been able to do in just his for 10 weeks. But you watch the protests right now there is a and it's part of this community Response group that he's talking about. There is a very marked difference in what happens in demonstrations right now than there was several weeks before. Really, How is Democratic? They are. It's almost like the shit that happened after during the maid is right. A couple of days. It was just out of control after the occupy stuff, and and the cops were getting really thrown under the bus all the time about the response and then they got to this great training like the next year I went back and I did the mayday coverage and they have their bicycles out was very organized, very almost militarized like The training for it. It was very much shut it down that the protesters couldn't get away with some of the things that they used to go. That's kind of the feeling I get When I look at it right now. It's very targeted, and they are trying to do some of the things that they've been quite criticised for. Not doing being very specific. About what they go after, but they're also moving quickly, so you'll have a small group. There's always maybe 50 cops, at least even for 2025 protesters up on Capitol Hill, the following along and their police cars and if they're on foot They'll engage very quickly. Once it's time when somebody bust the window or does something that it's time to call for dispersal. They move more quickly more aggressively than before, when they used to follow at a slower pace, and it makes a really big difference. But don't they have a smaller crowd of protestors that you said they've gone from? Whatever was 3 400 all the way down to 100 of them, right? Right? Yeah, it has been small. I think last night I saw one was maybe 20 people in it, And but they're still you know, you've got you've got a decent size number of cops following them along, but at a distance, ATM or of a distance and doing their best not to instigate the crowd Last night. I saw they were in there, You know SUVs following along. Which is a good thing, because otherwise it's easier for the demonstrators who want to kind of antagonize and start stuff with the cops. It's easier for them to get to them. If they're so close, you know, write a kind of face to face. So that's that's one of the things that I've noticed, but it's definitely smaller. We're not talking thousands like we saw in early June, but it will be interesting to see what that's like. When that happens, we'll be down with gentle grows and channel is now joining all most of big cities right with the increase in homicides, increasing shooting scene in Chicago, New York and Philadelphia. More across the board. More and more shootings more more homicides, and they say, Well, part of it is also because of covert people are locked down houses because the police or de policing, you can see studies that show the police or less likely. Do what is known as an on view investigation. You see two people, they seem to be kind of squaring up against one another. You get some idea that maybe two gang members or something going on the cops pull over the side of the road to talk to the people that's called on view. And those things are not happening. Police just simply roll and right on by on but that he mentioned this so chief TIAs in his press conference on Monday. What did he say this This community team will be able to do that. That's what he's talking about. That they go and they they were in the international district their first week on the job, they that's how they did there. You know their briefing before they go out for their shift. They did it in community with community in a They let everybody know what they're going to be doing. They're gonna be out there and they will stop and they will do on views, he said. Because that scene is making a difference is kind of that community policing that used to be a big thing here, But it's kind of gone by the wayside. Let's see. Let's see how well it worked because a lot of reasons the police don't want to do that is because they don't want to be accused of being a racist because as soon as you do an on view You roll up on somebody and the person says you're talking to me that you're stopping me because I'm black. As soon as that happens, the cop pulls out of the top pocket. This little piece of paper that basically read to them. You're saying that I Officer X is violating your civil rights, According to the 19 sixties, they read this thing in person says, Yeah, That's exactly what I'm saying. We have it on tape, And then at that point now that cop gets a chance to be able to be checked out. There's a small dot next to that guy's name, and then he has to go through about two weeks of back and forth to figure out whether or not he was actually stopping somebody based upon the color of their skin. So Why bother doing that? When you want to put your years in, Get your retirement, get in and get out. You just roll right on by. So it'll be interesting to see whether he's able to get those real numbers. By the way. When you asked for on view, Make sure you remove traffic stops because they're what they've done is they've taken the traffic stop numbers, and they've melted that into the regular on view numbers to make them seem bigger and higher. S O tried to extrapolate those numbers out. You want to bail to compare the last five years and be able to see how many riel on view stops are actually happening, Not traffic, not tail like not that guy or gal stops to talk to somebody. Those are the really on view numbers As those go down, crime goes up. That's my theory. Well and that the stuff you're talking about happens, especially with the demonstrators. I think it was just last weekend. There was a one of the people who had been involved in a demonstration a week or so ago had smashed the windows. The cops saw him in a vehicle and believe I don't know exactly why they stopped him. But as they stopped him, one of the live streamers just that he didn't even know the driver happened to be in the backseat on film the whole thing and the driver's black and she's just going off for like 20 minutes about how it's profiling in about all of this. Of the officers remain very calm, and they do what they need to dio. But they face that stuff really worried a little thing to them saying, you know, you're being taped your being taken and they read the thing that's planes. So what you're doing? You're charging me. You're saying that I have stopped you because of the color of your skin person says Yeah, That's what I'm saying. So would you like to file official complaint against me? Person says yes. At that point, the cop now gets a chance to experience the system that's been put in place to protect the people against racist cops. And you may ask you something. Would you stop? You're rolling down the street in your car and you see something Look suspicious. Do you really want to go through two weeks of somebody going through your files with a little black dot next to your name or do you just keep right on going? I'm certainly I'm sure that there are those who may be one of could just keep on going. But I don't know other cops. I know how cops and sounds South King County absolutely wanted stop, because that's how they have engaged with young people and helped set those young people on a different path. So I think it's a mixed bag. But I think what's important the big take away. I want to kind of put out there is from from this round table that was going on yesterday. Is that you had all of these different voices involved. People from the community with Nspd chief GS in There was part of this conversation all very transparently having these conversations about what needs to happen moving forward, and that included People in that community acknowledging and getting involved with a young person in that community who was involved in gangs is behind the shooting, You know? Does the code of silence? Nothing happens? Nobody says anything. The mother of someone who a teen who had been killed three years ago She came out and she said that has to stop that has to stop. You have to end that code of silence if we want our community be safer. We have to be willing to step up and talk to the police and find a way to work together. All right, problem. Anything you say just quickly. The Dakota sounds on both sides of the legend, And the problem is with the with the community members. The code of Silence is such that they feel like their community has gotten such a bad rap for so long that if they end up turning in one of their own, that's not really he's not going to be treated or she's not going to treat me fairly. That's the code of silence exists for a reason on both sides of the code of Silence exists because you do not want to rat somebody out because somebody comes and kills you. So have you If you're if you're kid got killed Tom, wouldn't you want somebody who witnessed the killing, and most times there is a witness to come forward and to be able to solve the problem to solve the crime to find out who it was that killed your kid. Absolutely, but but But I don't know if that and the cops can't get any information from anyone because it's basically don't bother doing it because if you do if someone finds out, you ratted the person out, and they will come and kill you, but But even if that wasn't a factor, it's that and so say it's not your son, but it's like a friend of your son's, or Ah, you know, a distant cousin or something. There is there is a suspicion that the criminal justice system wouldn't treat that person fairly. Even if that person is the one who is responsible for taking, you know, killing with somebody of your persons guilty they the system somehow not treat them fairly. Yes. I mean, I think that there there is a concern of that as well. Huh? Alright, like to see that That's interesting. And there is there is definitely that concerned. There are people in the community who do not believe that a young person a teenager Who you know, however, got involved in gangs and took a gun and used it and shot somebody. There are people who believe have all of them deserve a second chance. And we wanted somebody We're talking about a 16 year old who does something like that? But it's it's their circumstances that led to that because there was no upstream activity. There was no stopping whatever the circumstance was well before. This's how that happened, So we need to be able to do that. And give them that second opportunity, which like calm is talking about. They're not necessarily going to get inside. Lock up and eventually the victim. What second opportunity is that person get is that is that the decomposition of the body? No, listen and I understand what you're saying. And I would tend to agree with that side. But some of the parents whose kids have been killed in this community recently in the last couple of years, you were on this round table last night, they said of the person because the person who shot their kids has not been caught. There's no suspects. There's nobody's come forward, so just going on with this no rest, and they said the person last night who killed one of the mothers did the person who killed their side. Baby, Doug. That's what she said It was. I don't know that I could be that way with my own child of someone did that. But she said everything. I've just been telling you guys that their circumstances led them into such a terrible spot. Sure, absolutely. absolutely. It It is is a a way way way way upstream upstream problem, problem, Hannah. Hannah. Yes. Yes. Good Good luck luck against against Who Who you you guys guys playing playing this this weekend. weekend. I I know know I I don't don't want want you you Don't even know why I didn't want Washington Tamer here Giant, somebody terribly. It's inside Division over Mike. My quarterback rocks, though. Look at him with his record passing out the music you out. Good bye, Hannah. Thank you. All

Seattle Hannah King County Chief Adrian Vi Dallas Cowboys Washington Tamer Khun B Tommy Andi Doug Nspd Dakota Hanna Officer
Don't Miss the Secrets Your Children Share

Janet Lansbury Podcast

05:55 min | Last month

Don't Miss the Secrets Your Children Share

"Parents sound like they are ninety eight percent at least in the direction I would recommend. It's so wonderful that they are normalizing for themselves. They're two and a half year olds aggression towards the baby because it is so normal and expected for these impulses to get the better of a child that age when her life has been turned upside down. As his parents so lovingly acknowledges to her daughter being a big sister is hard sometimes, it's scary and it's hard to contain something children will go up there. So excited I want to touch the baby, but you can see in them that they're vibrating with this energy that's out of their control. That's one. They will do these aggressive things not that they're mean children or that they want to hurt people or to hurt the baby, but it can be a very scary time when your parents focus shifted from you to this other important new person. And it's just that feeling of fear that makes them lash out. So the parents are handling this valiantly, it sounds like to me and prioritizing the relationship with their daughter. which is the key to. Through this period of transition without internalizing a lot of shame and I'm comfortable distance from her parents. She says they're being President Com physically stopping the behaviors without judgment or fanfare. Yes we don't WANNA make a big deal out of these things. She says, we say something like you want to hit your sister right now I won't let you and yes, that's exactly what I would recommend. But. Then what this little girl is doing in these moments that the parents asking about his so so incredible. Two and a half years old and she is articulating that she has these feelings about her sister. And she feel safe to share them with her parents. So this is a golden opportunity and it sounds like this parent is almost there to being able to really help both her daughter and herself benefit from this sharing that her daughters doing. So I'm going to talk specifically how I would recommend handling the I hit Hannah I bite Hannah comments but I just want to talk a little about this challenge that we have to engage with our child as a person from the beginning ideally to realize children are communicating from day one. And they're very handed. This is one of the many reasons I love working with children in these early years they put it all out there they do share what's on their mind and when children do this beginning as infants as parents, it might be hard for us to see receive that this is communication. For example, with an infant, our priority ideally is to make the crying stop but to explore and try to understand it as best we can. We won't always understand it but making that effort. So that encourages our child to keep sharing with us from the beginning we want to encourage any kind of communication because we want our child to be confident communicator to continue to be throughout life, of course, using language and connecting that way is such an important human thing to do. So we want to give them those messages right away that we hear them and that we want to understand what they're experiencing, what they're sharing with us. This can be especially challenging with infants per few reasons. One if you're like I was before I learned this approach I would have thought of somebody asked me that I saw my baby as a person but honestly I didn't I saw my baby as kind of this extension of me. That was maybe the beginnings of a person but not actually a person. And also as parents crying any kind of sound that doesn't sound happy that comes from our child triggers US and rattles. US. That's what is supposed to do because that's how babies are going to get their needs met. The tendency can be to intervene too much too soon and not see this as nuanced communication that isn't just this one thing that we've got to put out. So I, I know that this is an issue for other people besides me in the beginning because I get asked, how long should I let my baby cry before I picked them up or is it okay for me to let my baby cry what's the right response? And when we actually see a person and now that this person is communicating all kinds of feelings and thoughts, then we want to engage. We want to ask my friend Lisa sunbreaks says enter into a conversation with our child. So our baby makes a sound that sounds unpleasant and we want to respond immediately or as soon as we can. But that doesn't mean we sweep them up, move them or put something in their mouth. It means breathing through our discomfort that we might Wanna fix immediately and receiving. Wow, I hear you what are you saying? What are you telling me? I'm not sure. Oh I. Think you really hungry. Are you telling me that?

United States Hannah President Trump Lisa Sunbreaks
"hannah" Discussed on Taste Of Taylor

Taste Of Taylor

03:54 min | Last month

"hannah" Discussed on Taste Of Taylor

"Of mine of the show friend of yours everybody's favorite summer house cast mates Hannah perner. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me Taytay. The good thing is is that you keep getting new job so I keep having reasons to bring you back on. So, of course, if you have been living under a rock, maybe you don't know this news but the news in the hand Burner Resume Club is that she's on a brand new show on Bravo. It comes on right after watch what happens live every Sunday and Monday. Night at ten thirty, E. S. T. and it is called Bravo's chat room. Hanna is one of four panelists on it and I'm so proud of from selling. It's all from your training day it actually you I don't know. No I know actually know like shooting his show on zoom is impossible I mean not impossible but it's very difficult like gotta be especially with comedy like to get the timing right and like everyone talks after the next person talks and like we're really getting chemistry flow and thank God we all like a really getting along but it takes some skill to not want to punch yourself in the face when you interrupt everyone or they interrupt you all the time and you're just trying to talk. But I remember when you talk so much and we talk over each other little time. So it trained me well. So. Happy to hear that there's actually a moment on it and like listen let's be clear. Hannah burner has been was born D- a talent. Okay. For Real you are. You Are Star I. Think you I mean you thought that starting was gonNA lead you to the tennis court professionally but I feel like that actually prepared you for this portion of your life comedian host entertainer but you really I mean your talent you you have such raw incredible talent. So you can't take credit I like to pretend to take credit but like I truly camp no but I liked to give some credit where credit is due but also it is so funny I. Really did like feel like a failure because I didn't make it in the tennis world from twenty one to like twenty six. I just thought I was a fucking loser. You probably got you peaked right and then. Did. I commit my whole life to tennis and then not make it unlike does.

Hannah perner tennis Bravo Hannah burner Hanna E. S. T.
"hannah" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

03:58 min | 6 months ago

"hannah" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Today. Comic Hannah Gadsby. Her twenty eighteen netflix comedy special was perhaps the most talked about comedy said of that year in addition to making her audience laugh. She took them by surprise by vowing to give up comedy because the forms limitations made it too difficult to express the pain of growing up closeted in the Bible belt of Australia being beaten and raped and temporarily homeless. But you didn't give up comedy. She's back with a new netflix comedy. Special leader Marine coggin reviews a comic novel. She says takes readers on a road trip through struggling towns and farmlands of rural America. It's called Saint Christopher on Pluto financing McKinley. After.

Hannah Gadsby netflix Marine coggin America Australia
"hannah" Discussed on Keith and the Girl Comedy Talk Show

Keith and the Girl Comedy Talk Show

02:05 min | 6 months ago

"hannah" Discussed on Keith and the Girl Comedy Talk Show

"Knicks out <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> the lights on <Speech_Music_Female> also maybe <Speech_Female> his rampant <Speech_Female> or guys. Ming <Speech_Music_Female> in public end <Speech_Music_Female> in private was <Speech_Female> why his brain <Speech_Female> was so fresh. <Speech_Female> The concern <Speech_Female> tone. I <Speech_Female> don't fuck it now. <Speech_Female> Maybe we all should be <Speech_Female> working off more <Silence> especially in quarantine <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Male> it goes and I also <Speech_Female> don't know anything about <Speech_Music_Female> health and <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Male> on if you <Speech_Male> if logically <Speech_Male> if the semen is <Speech_Male> it. Your brain <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> been told if you swallow <Speech_Female> semen. It makes you <Speech_Female> a genius <SpeakerChange> so <Silence> I'm just waiting <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Hannah <Speech_Male> burner. She's the best. <Speech_Male> You know what I know. <Speech_Male> Twitter instagram <Speech_Male> at being Burns <Speech_Male> like. I said <Speech_Male> and she doesn't instagram <Speech_Male> ten. <Speech_Male> Pm Eastern time <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> every single <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> day called <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> giggly squad. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> You and your friend right <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> very <Speech_Male> good. The the podcast <Speech_Male> burning in Halle <Speech_Male> want to check it out. She's <Speech_Male> still. <SpeakerChange> She's <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> still churning amount <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> where she got. Go <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as you heard <Speech_Male> and as you heard. She's <Speech_Male> a mess. So it's it's <Speech_Male> very fun to <Speech_Male> download the shows <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> hear about the. I <Speech_Male> don't understand <Speech_Male> her dating technique and <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> she's happy <Silence> I'm happy. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> also <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> a silent trailers <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> we recently did <Speech_Male> during Keith Girl <Speech_Male> Week. That'll be <Speech_Male> coming out soon. It's <Speech_Male> very exciting. She's <Speech_Male> featured in that. <Speech_Male> I won't tell you how she <Speech_Music_Female> that and <Speech_Male> like I said. Vip <Speech_Male> Program in <Speech_Male> Madden June. <Speech_Male> The whole thing <Speech_Male> is very very exciting <Speech_Male> to me <Speech_Male> And I think you're GONNA <Speech_Male> YOU'RE GONNA <SpeakerChange> be a fan <Speech_Male> so check that out <Speech_Male> and of course <Speech_Male> keeping go dot com <Speech_Male> slash chat <Speech_Male> chat room. We're going <Speech_Male> to be hanging out there <Speech_Male> tonight. Wednesday <Speech_Male> were <Speech_Male> there every Wednesday at <Speech_Male> nine pm eastern <Speech_Male> but the chat room is open. <Speech_Male> Twenty four seven. <Speech_Male> So if <SpeakerChange> you're a you <Speech_Male> are going crazy. <Speech_Male> You're going a little <Speech_Male> Mad <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Pop in and <Speech_Male> you know everybody. <Speech_Male> They're jokey <Speech_Male> but they also <Speech_Male> take time to get serious <Speech_Male> like You know <Speech_Male> I'm stuck living <Speech_Male> with my parents and <Speech_Male> chicken fingers again. <Speech_Male> They'll they'll talk <Speech_Male> about tough things <Speech_Male> going on <Speech_Male> in their lives and <Speech_Male> you'll be able to relate <Speech_Male> all right. Hannah <Speech_Male> always <SpeakerChange> a pleasure. <Speech_Female> Thank you so much. <Speech_Music_Female> Thank you for having <Speech_Music_Female> me guys. <Silence> Always <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and mute <Speech_Music_Male> her.

Knicks Ming Hannah Halle Keith
"hannah" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

05:38 min | 6 months ago

"hannah" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"You Hannah less people want to get tested less people give out their names thank you all right Joe Biden and yet most people will want to though okay yeah right most people not but that's the difference with having your vehicle want to get tested I think most people most people would like to be contacted well loved it will have to see how say the technology is but I think like with the apple Google frame of mind people would like to be a lot would like to be notified if they came in contact with somebody who's been diagnosed with COPD nineteen that might that be my guests and then you find out that you then have to stay in your house for fourteen days and everybody in your family who don't know their house for fourteen days the only if you get it if you have it yes you don't have to you our team even though there's a fourteen day you can you can be a symptom right I think I think yeah I've been listen Bob gets it and then the six people that Bob rats on then to have it then they have to go get tested or maybe they don't get tested but I'm just saying people will be less likely to want to get tested if almost of the government comes into some getting your house and stay in your house some people will but I think some people will but I think more people are more curious and would like to know they're not anymore people are scared of government then curious but that's what it was when your mates out that's makes horse race is one of many Joe Biden was on yesterday what's the guy's name was on there whether it's on offense by hammering who's got the hammer yeah that is the wires while hammering this idea that's a pretty good learn to digest it all right let's see vice president was asked he says he doesn't know Terry you served in the Senate for about thirty six years senator from Delaware you're chairman of committees having worked in the Senate myself I'm just in my head doing the numbers you had to have had well over a thousand Senate staffers between the committee staff these the Delaware US Senate staff do you remember terror Reid who worked there for about around a year in nineteen ninety two ninety three that's nice set up right basically having him in out perfect yeah well be honest with you you know you've been so busy so many great people you help throughout the years I mean you possibly remember this person I don't look let me get some clear when a woman makes claims that she has been harassed or abused in this climate change has gone on but her Astor abuse she should be taken seriously she could come forward share stories should be taken seriously taken seriously or believed so fans should be thoroughly vetted and if every case what matters is the truth truthful truth is what matters and the truth of the case is nothing like this ever ever happen all right what does he say the two women who believe Terry this is a bad answer Tom do you agree this is a bad answer I agree I I wouldn't have said that but I think I know what he is trying to avoid I think he was trying to avoid a bigger pitfall but no I watched a whole lot our interview and I thought I would have said that if it's not good I think they should vote their heart and if they believe terror read they probably shouldn't vote for me hi we missed the question what would you say to the people that believe in terror read that there isn't planning on voting for you Mr vice president he what about the people the plan on voting for you and then the story came through and they believe terror read what would you say to those people right yeah I like hammering he called up he held up a come out a woman wrote a column I don't I I don't I don't remember if he identified who it was who said I believe terror read but I will still vote for Joe Biden so in other words whatever you know wrongs you may believe Biden did it's still not worth reelecting a Donald Trump that was sort of the threat without your revolver and said that yes but this is a whole column and I don't know if she was want to rub it at lots of Donald held up like a you know a columnist we recall and said this is what this one person says for instance what do you say all right here we go I think they should vote their heart and if they believe terror read they probably shouldn't vote for me I wouldn't vote for me if I believe Tara Reid the fact is that look AT tire read story and changes considerably and and so on but I I don't want to question her motive I don't want to question anything other than to say the truth matters this is being vetted as Ben Bennett they want people interviewed scores of my employees or my whole career and this is just totally thoroughly completely out of character and the idea that in a public place in a hallway I would assault a woman I mean it's just I mean I I I I anyway I promise you it never happened okay and it has meant that it one of the problems with the problems though is if there is some kind of evidence that props up or something that tips the scale and gets most people to thank thanks for reading right then he's given them the hard ones to not well there's a reason Sir Tom has about thirty four percent Democrats say they believe thirty three of thirty four percent of Democrats in may first of may eleventh may twelfth believe the harassment claims against Joe Biden by terror Reid I mean yeah he just kissed away thirty four percent well no I don't think that that means I would guess others thirty four percent thirty percent will still vote for him anyway but you're right in saying if you really do believe her if that's the case then they should go back to the Democrats the thirty four percent say okay so now given would you want to take Joe's directive because I would not like Joe Biden determine who I'm gonna vote for it was thought that hammering out there who's got a hammer.

Joe Biden Hannah
"hannah" Discussed on The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

05:04 min | 8 months ago

"hannah" Discussed on The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

"Is that season of in between. You and I? Some similar stories in a way right there is there wasn't another person in my story, but there a broken engagement there was a broken relationship that was publicly displayed their family pain involved. I have now been able to heal right. I promise you that if any pains in broken inside of you right now like it's going to heal, you're going to be very happy. One day you know, I'm now engaged and. Thriving I guess but. In the in the heat of it and in the heart of that season, it's hard. It's confusing it's heavy. and. So. There's a lot there to unpack. Hannah, and because. There's in my I is in my no, like just thinking back. There's three elements..

Hannah
"hannah" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:05 min | 10 months ago

"hannah" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Hannah finally coming home they were quarantine because of the corona virus so what happens to them now we hear on morning edition from NPR news forty four American passengers are affected with the virus some are being sent to a medical facility in Japan I'm David and I know well king the people who are flying home will be quarantined in the US for the next two a scientist at Harvard is accused of secretly accepting money from the Chinese government to set up a research lab there some farmers say climate change is hurting pistachio crops and the school principal in Texas give the parents a life changing yes it's Monday February seventeenth actor Joseph Gordon Levitt is thirty nine and the news is next live from NPR news in Washington on trial Snyder more than three hundred Americans are back in the United States arriving early this morning on to charter flights after being exposed to the coronavirus on board the cruise ship there remains in quarantine in Japan but it bears winter Johnston reports they are not yet free to go home fourteen of the evacuees had tested positive for the corona virus even though they aren't showing symptoms of the illness they returned to the US from the diamond princess cruise ship that remains under quarantine in Japan and will be kept under close watch at military bases in California and the taxes for the next two weeks the corona virus has killed an estimated seventeen hundred people and sickened tens of thousands the outbreak stems from an outdoor food market in Wuhan China which was closed in January last week China announced a nationwide crackdown on the illegal wildlife markets and trade winds are Johnston NPR news the cruise ship of Japan as the largest cluster of coronavirus cases outside of China more than forty Americans who tested positive remain in Japan for treatment a prominent human rights lawyer and activist has been detained in China after nearly two months on the run in pure simply Fang reports his arrest comes after the detentions of nearly a dozen other activists who all allegedly attended a December planning meeting friends of the activist to jingle told NPR that he'd been nabbed by police on the evening of February fifteenth for visiting a friend in the southern province of Guangdong both she and his friend were detained she had been on the run since the day after Christmas when police began targeting the twenty or so attendees of the strategy planning meeting that she had also spear headed that same month the wave of arrests is an escalation of an ongoing crackdown on civil society under Chinese leader xi Ching paying she a former university lecturer and rights lawyer was released in two thousand seventeen after serving a four year prison sentence for his legal activism he is the founder of an influential constitutionalist movement demanding civil rights protections and rule of law Emily Fang and pure news Beijing cheers broke out of Virginia state capital this morning.

Hannah
"hannah" Discussed on Meditative Story

Meditative Story

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Meditative Story

"Make sense of the world listening to Hannah what really struck me was just how many similarity he's though between the act the art of letter writing and that of meditation both start with intention with hot then that intention through thought turns into action into movement the Movement of the hand marks on a page those marks and now an object representation of our inexperience our inner life now outside that is the journey of meditation and it's a journey a movement which can be so freeing and better still shut ed with others so wherever you are however you are take a moment breathe smile let go of any tension you might have in your body do whatever you need be soft and open and if you were to write someone a letter based on how you're feeling having heard Hannah story.

Hannah
"hannah" Discussed on Casefile True Crime

Casefile True Crime

13:17 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Casefile True Crime

"Year old <Speech_Male> Hannah foster <Advertisement> was <Speech_Male> in good <Advertisement> spirits <Speech_Male> on the evening of Friday <Speech_Male> march fourteen <Speech_Music_Male> two <Advertisement> thousand <Speech_Music_Male> three <Advertisement> as she <Speech_Music_Male> prepared <Advertisement> for annoyed <Speech_Music_Male> out with her best <Speech_Music_Male> friend Helen <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> detains <Advertisement> had <Speech_Music_Male> returned went <Advertisement> from an <Speech_Male> exciting <Advertisement> diet college <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> where Hannah <Speech_Music_Male> received <Advertisement> the <Speech_Music_Male> good news that she <Speech_Male> was on track to receive <Speech_Male> stride is <Speech_Male> in her upcoming <Advertisement> a-levels <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> fastidious <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and dedicated <Speech_Male> student <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Hannah had recently <Speech_Music_Male> been accepted <Speech_Music_Male> to study medicine <Speech_Music_Male> had two you prestigious <Speech_Music_Male> universities <Speech_Music_Male> and top <Speech_Music_Male> grades meant she <Speech_Male> was well on her way <Speech_Male> to fulfilling her <Speech_Male> lifelong dream <Speech_Male> of becoming <SpeakerChange> a doctor <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> deciding <Speech_Music_Male> to <Advertisement> head Dante <Speech_Male> on that note <Speech_Male> to celebrate <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Hanner Intel and <Speech_Male> mad at the foster <Speech_Male> family uh-huh in <Speech_Male> Southampton <Speech_Male> a port city <Speech_Male> in Hampshire on <Speech_Male> the south coast of <Speech_Male> England <Speech_Music_Male> Hannah <Speech_Music_Male> lived on a tree <Speech_Male> lined <Advertisement> residential <Speech_Male> straight <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> with another <Advertisement> Hillary <Speech_Male> Father <Speech_Male> Trevor and <Speech_Male> fourteen year old <Speech_Male> sister Sarah <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> the fosters <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> were close-knit <Speech_Male> family <Speech_Music_Male> and gave Hannah <Speech_Music_Male> their full support <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> beyond her academic <Speech_Music_Male> pursuits <Speech_Music_Male> she had many other <Speech_Male> interests including <Speech_Male> the fosters <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> were close-knit <Speech_Male> family <Speech_Music_Male> and gave Hannah <Speech_Music_Male> their full support <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> beyond her academic <Speech_Music_Male> pursuits <Speech_Music_Male> she had many other <Speech_Male> interests including <Speech_Male> rating drawing <Speech_Male> and music <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> with <Speech_Male> a particular <Advertisement> love <Speech_Male> for Californian Californian <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Rock Band <Advertisement> the <Speech_Male> Red Hot Chili <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> peppers <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> passionate <Speech_Music_Male> about <Advertisement> the environment <Speech_Male> and <Advertisement> community <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> she helped <Speech_Male> out with <Advertisement> a local <Speech_Male> go God's organization <Speech_Male> in her spit <Speech_Music_Male> on relishing <Speech_Male> the opportunity <Speech_Male> to help teach <Speech_Male> the young members valuable <Speech_Male> new skills <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> she <Advertisement> studied <Speech_Music_Male> ballet as a child <Speech_Male> and was regarded <Speech_Male> as a graceful <Speech_Male> dancer <Speech_Male> but was forced to give <Speech_Male> up this hobby <Advertisement> off <Speech_Male> the developing <Advertisement> nape problems <Speech_Music_Male> in <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> Herat lessons <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> during high school <Speech_Music_Male> she participated <Speech_Male> in the the Duke of <Speech_Male> Edinburgh Awards <Speech_Male> and International <Speech_Male> Youth Program <Speech_Male> that aims to help young <Speech_Music_Male> people further <Speech_Male> develop their skills <Speech_Male> fitness levels <Speech_Music_Male> and community <Speech_Music_Male> involvement <Speech_Music_Male> that shaving <Speech_Music_Male> bronze and silver <Speech_Male> award for her <Speech_Male> efforts <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> despite <Speech_Male> having a <Advertisement> full schedule <Speech_Male> in <Advertisement> the late up <Speech_Male> to Harare <Advertisement> levels <Speech_Music_Male> Hannah <Advertisement> didn't <Speech_Music_Male> take loft <Advertisement> too seriously <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> who always <Advertisement> taking <Speech_Male> the taunt to socialize <Speech_Male> with her many friends <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> as <Speech_Music_Male> she prepared for her <Speech_Music_Male> gnawed out <Advertisement> on March <Speech_Music_Male> fourteen <Advertisement> two thousand <Speech_Music_Male> three ray <Speech_Music_Male> Hanna who <Speech_Music_Male> was fought foot seven <Speech_Male> with shortcut <Speech_Male> brown hair and <Speech_Music_Male> blue eyes <Speech_Music_Male> dressed in a lot <Speech_Male> brand long slaved <Speech_Male> Paula Jumba <Speech_Male> at tweedy <Speech_Music_Male> brands good <Speech_Music_Male> Nihad <Speech_Music_Male> boots and deny <Speech_Music_Male> the code <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> she put <SpeakerChange> prepaid <Speech_Music_Male> mobile

Helen Intel Hampshire Hillary Trevor Sarah Hannah foster fourteen year
"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

Blog � Hannah Fancher

06:20 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

"Almost always deescalate, stay argument. And so really? I really liked to talk about the boundaries or the barriers really. I guess barriers a better word because down trees. Can you know the things I really like to talk about the barriers that we have discovered two good, communication, and some of these, we've actually already talked about. But this this is like a new. A new way. But a new way to look at it. I guess the first is yeah, the first thing is. Self-aware like lack of self awareness, and we've already talked about south were Nissim what that means and, and. You know what that their barriers to that are? But how you seen a lack of self awareness affect your ability to communicate effectively and transparently and just in a healthy way. Well, I think that. Not being self aware, you're never gonna realize what? You're not going to recognize your in healthy, I didn't recognize my unhealthy behaviors. I would go into situations. I would go into conversations as if they were competition. And I didn't know that for a long time, I was I went through the, the, the process of communicating with people for various things in alma. And I can't imagine. I don't even understand sometimes how people stood me now that I realize, like how prevalent that was in the way that I communicated that went into almost every interaction with someone as if I had to top them in some way, or I had to come out a winner in that. And I didn't recognize it. I just didn't I didn't see that. And even even people that told me, you know, things that should have led me to examine myself in that way. I, I was not open to, to, to, to really examining my behavior in that way. And so I kind of had to get to the point where I could step outside of myself. And listen to the way that I talked in a way that the. As if I wasn't involved like trying to make myself into sort of neutral third party and listen to what this sounded like and think. Is that really who I want to be is that, like, what I enjoy having a conversation with this person? What I enjoy having relationship with this person. And ultimately the answer was no, I didn't, and I couldn't have done that without developing. Some techniques for becoming more self aware being able to step outside of myself in recognize it. My experience has been somewhat similar to that. I can think of moments and one in particular in our relationship where we were arguing about something and I was very upset. And it was not going the way I wanted to ask leading and. Something prompted me to just learning I guess it was probably it was the Holy Spirit. I think probably that. Kind of had me pause and admit to myself that the thing that we were arguing about was not even really what I was upset about. It was it had gotten off track. We had gotten distracted. And the thing that I was arguing for in that moment was not the thing that I really wanted. And so admitting that to myself and then than abled me to think, okay, we'll that's not really what I want if that's not what I'm really arguing for than what am I really arguing for and I too with you? I don't remember the specific thing that we are arguing about, but I do remember, you know just telling you that. When you do this, I feel unloved, or I feel abandoned or whatever it was. And then the argument like de escalating immediately. Right. And so. In order to be able to communicate. I have to know myself deeply I have to not just be on autopilot. I have to be thinking about the things that I'm thinking about, and the things that I'm feeling and the deep things are going.

Nissim alma Holy Spirit
"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

Blog � Hannah Fancher

14:45 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

"Welcome to Cleveland. I'm Michael, and I'm Hannah this podcast is all about how our relationships marriage in our family are impacted by God's grace and work at our lives each week, we will intentionally have transparent conversations about who we are what we're learning and where we're seeing God in our lives. Listen in as we share these conversations. Welcome back to the podcast. Thanks for listening in with us again this week. And what are we going to be talking about? Well, one of the things that we've really discovered in our relationship with each other with other people, one of the things that really hinder has hindered our relationship in the past and led to decreased intimacy or a lack of intimacy is a poor communication. We've really discovered some things that we were doing and. Character flaws that we were acting in that we didn't even realize we were acting in. And since we've discovered those things we've been able to recognize those things we've been able to increase our intimacy in our relationship, and our relationship with our kids, but then in friendships as well. I think that a lot of times, people think of good communication as will make eye contact or nod your head every once in a while or these these tips that people that people tend to give for being a good listener. And there's argued things argued things to think about into consider to maybe even implement, but there are much deeper things that have sect communication than just nodding, your head at the right time or making I contact essentially ways to kind of fake the, the real good commute. Okay. Sure those are ways to kind of, like, get what you want out of the conversation by can manipulating your body, language, and things like that. I mean, there's good things we're not saying that those are bad things that, that, that, you know, they're scripture tells us that as a man thinks in his heart. So is he? And so when we are free to be a good listener when. When I'm aware of these boundaries that were going to talk about. Then I can face them and eliminate them. We're talking about boundaries as hindrances not boundaries in, like I've said about, yes, yes, like hindrances to good, communication, and intimacy in relationships and something that came to mind when I was initially thinking about this topic is the first time we ever tried to go to marriage counseling. I think it was about five years into our relationship, maybe less than that. Maybe three to four. I'm not sure. But we had really been aware of a lot of our issues. Probably on a fairly shallow level. But at that point, you, you had read every man's battle and. I had read similar things. And so we were we were trying to deal with our issues. And there was a radio program that we listen to sometimes, I care what it was called. It's one with the man who wrote Arbor life, or something like that, and you life fly or something like that, where people David anyway, they had like a list of counselors, you know, like approved councils or whatever. So vice counts. Yes. Faith-based counseling. And so we found a counselor on this list, and we went and. We walked in and. It was this general very nice gentleman who was the counselor. But we shared. Both of us were like ugly crying sharing our issues, just open book. Yes, filter laid it out on the table. We told them everything that was going on. And. At the end of that he handed us this book called communication, Katie your marriage or senior marriage or something. I can't remember unsure. I'm sure it's a wonderful book. But it was very startling. I mean to this day I cannot believe that he did that. And then he told us we didn't need to come back. He told us he wouldn't need to see us again, this book in that will fix. It was very strange. And so, that's when we were thinking about this conversation. That's one of the things that came up and I actually never read the book, and like Michael said, I'm sure it's a great book, but. It just seems like. Like one of those little tiny bandages, you know, that you is the butterfly one's a really small ones are like for your knuckle, but yeah, I know the. The many. Yeah. That you're trying to put one of those little tiny bandages a gaping Rune that needed surgery. So Michael, what is an area of communication where you've realized like a point, maybe in our marriage, or in just in relationships in general or you realize that? You were communicating poorly. Can you think of a time that you became very aware of that? Think I kind of I don't recall, a specific instance, because I feel like I over the past several years. I've just over and over again, noticed and caught myself. Not really. Saying what I mean to say or not really listening to you. And you're like I'm going into discussion or an a disagreement or something like it's a debate that I intend to win or like or like it's a something that I'm trying to get something out of as opposed to. Coming to it like two people who want to preserve a relationship, but need to resolve something or need to need to exchange their thoughts or ideas and come to some kind of a meaningful middle ground, or whatever that whatever the outcome or whatever the desired outcome of the conversation would be I've begun to recognize selfishness in myself in those instances. And I've been trying to when I recognize it immediately address. It immediately take a step back from it in evaluate. Okay. What is it that I'm trying to accomplish here, and what are my priorities because I think that, that's one of the, that's one of the main things that, that I always found was a barrier to. To having healthy communication, for me is that I would lose sight of what's really important and it would become about the interaction and not about the larger picture, not about the larger issue, not about the relationship, and I think that those are things that I that preserving the relationship and keeping the issue at hand in mind as well as keeping as remembering especially like, in the case of marriage that the person that I'm talking to is not my adversary. They're not somebody that I need to conquer, or that or defeat in some way, this is not an interaction where there's a winner and a loser. And I have to had to train myself to stop thinking of it like that. And I still struggle with that. That's one of the things that I still know that I need to work on is that going into conversations, especially when we disagree about things. I have to remind myself that this isn't a competition. Sure, there's no winter. There's no loser here and I'm not going. Hin if I even accomplish what I think of as winning I will not be happy when it's. Sir. I think that's an interesting point. And it's something that I've heard kind of in different places. Is that? The real enemy is Satan, and he's causing this confusion, these things in our relationship, but you are not my enemy, Satan, as the enemy and. So that that's kind of informed. Informs all of this really. But one of the things I don't know that I had a defining moment. There is one moment that I can think of. Where I realized that I was not arguing for the right thing. And I think really it's just been seeing people communicate in healthy way really understanding, but these things that I was doing that. I thought were normal. They might be normal, but they're not good. They're not healthy. And I think that I'd kind of knew that there were some things that were not healthy. I remember watching an episode of friends, the one where Rachel and Phoebe decide to go running together and Rachel was horrified by the way that Phoebe runs. And so she avoids running with her. And she tells the other people, their other friends, why she's voiding it and whatever. And that always bothered me. I always felt like that wasn't. Right. But then if the same time I didn't really know how to do differently. Because I was it was. So what I had experienced a lot of passiveness and passive aggressiveness. And so. I knew that the way that I was used to communicating was not. The best but I didn't really know how to do differently and I mean somebody can say all day will just don't do that. But that's you really have to deal with the internal things that caused that. That's that's a, that's not a root issue. That is a secondary issue. That's the weed that you see that you have to pull up by the root, right? Where it or it doesn't doesn't leave because you'll never be able to frame it differently and sort in order for you to behave differently until you realize what your motivations are. Sure. So how'd you how have you seen the poor communication or unhealthy communication affect your life? Well. It. It's it, it makes it nearly impossible to have healthy relationships. Because I mean, there's inherently in any relationship, there's something that you need from the relationship, if we didn't need anything we could all go off in the mountains, and live, like hermits or whatever rise, but, but we, but we need interaction. We need relationships with other people. Assure on an emotional on a deep emotional level and. But when communication breaks down, you'll find that you'll never get the level of emotional, gratification from that relationship that you're looking for you won't your needs won't be met because you'll never get close. You never really have the relationship you want and the relationships that you have will not will never be as deep as they could be and that you most likely want or need them to be. I think that this is a fact my life. In that it has. Really prevented me. I think that in our relationship, it has caused arguments escalate. And I think that really with with, with in all my relationships, incentive communicating the heart of the issue. The real issue. I've communicated in a way that I believe will get me what I want or need. And so, I don't communicate directly. Or didn't communicate directly. I we communicate passively or manipulative -ly or. Just indirectly or dishonestly in sometimes out of a fear of rejection, or fear of abandonment and. So I've seen that, you know, particularly in our relationship, how dealing with it that way leads to argument esclation versus me sharing the heart. The real reason..

Michael Cleveland Hannah Rachel Phoebe Katie David five years
"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

Blog � Hannah Fancher

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

"It's humbling, because like you can't you can't think you're better than anybody. If you get good this, you have to stop thinking, you're better than anybody ever. Sure. Awesome. That's a great story. I do think that, that I want to stop. I'm not sure that we've Infosys this enough but. This are all scriptural concepts. I think that, that God intended for us to be implementing that he actually spoke about. In scripture, but. For whatever reason that was just some kind of mental block. I guess that I had, and so I just I just want to make sure that we're stating that or get giving the credit to God for transforming us really for bringing out our issues and helping us to identify them. And to admit them, really and to deal with them appropriately unto learn to submit to him to allow him to work through us. And to trust him really that hit what his word says, is true that. You know it is. Not getting angry at someone on at accustomed, a sorry at an employer or coworker. Whatever on the phone who's yelling at you. You know. I could list off various scriptures that would apply to that situation. But it really is about trusting God to. Two. Deal with this situation to allow me to respond in a loving way. But also, you know, I can see how maybe in a situation like that somebody would feel the need to be aggressive in return to protect themselves. Or for any number of reasons, but trusting God enough and saying God says that this is the way that I should react. And so I'm gonna trust God that he's right. And that. If I do. What he says to do that, this will all turn out. Okay. And so I just really want to make sure that we're emphasizing that, that, that, while we're not quoting scripture after scripture after scripture after scripture, what we're really talking about is what it looks like to live out scripture, what it looks like on a day-to-day basis there's a lot of scripture, but we don't have a day to day account of anyone's life. In scripture, we have highlights. And so for me, one of the things that I struggle with is just knowing what it looks like on a day-to-day basis for these principles that are in scripture to be lived out. And I think that that's really what we're seeing is scripture lived out through our live lived in our lives and not that we deserve any credit. That's not what we're saying. We're not bragging. We're not really if. If what we're doing could be classified as bragging. It would be bragging on what God has done what he's done in us. What he's done for us. How east changed us because to be real, honest left to our own devices? We've seen where that's gotten us and I'm really thankful to not be in that place anymore. Absolutely. What's really? The, the testament really is that how long that I claim to be a Christ follower and did not understand that God had been telling me all this time, here's the way it's gonna work out really well for you. If you do it this way, if you do the way, I show, you things will go well, and I didn't, and I didn't trust him enough to, to do it that way. Right. I try I tried to do it the way I thought the way that seemed right to me. And, you know, we can go to scripture, great how that works out for the person. That's definitely true. And you know, sometimes it doesn't work out. Well, sometimes the other person doesn't react, the way we would like them to but doing things the way God asks us to and allowing the Holy Spirit to lead us is always the right thing to do regardless of the outcome. But anyways, I think we'll wrap things up here. I do want to let you know, we're going. This is going to be kind of a series of podcasts. We're going to kind of be sharing about what God is done and is doing in our lives, probably. They'll be a lot about communication and just in real transformation in our lives. Anything you wanna add Funchal? No, I'm just really looking forward to these conversations. I think that sitting here, even though there's a microphone between us sitting here just talking to you for. An hour has been really good. And I've really enjoyed it. So I'm looking forward to keep keeping us up also. Okay. We'll see next time. Thanks..

Infosys
"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

Blog � Hannah Fancher

18:00 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

"But knowing the me that really is. And identifying where where I fall short or where I am and unsafe person because if I am in denial, if I'm unaware of, you know, the things that I struggle with, or the things that trigger me, then, you know, I can't address those things. And so I think it's super important to be self aware to be able to hear possibly negative feedback. And to not be offended by it to be open to knowing myself, really? I guess that would be stepping out of denial of who I am and really seeing myself as a complex person. We're back to that top again, because I think that really it comes down to me, not seeing my self as a complex person of only being willing to see the parts of myself that I want to see. And so I think that, that super important to spin aware of, who I am knowing myself really well, so that I can address. Issues that I'm having ways that I am an unsafe person, and then I can deal with them because we can't we have to bring things out into the light to address them. And if I don't, if I say that they're not there, then, you know, succour, obviously not going to get addressed. So I think that how about you, what do you think? Well, I'm drunk for my own personal experience. I guess, really and I know that the ways that I was an unsafe person, primarily were couple of couple of things. I had a tendency to enjoy spreading the news. You know, like if somebody told me something, and I found it, particularly interesting, I like to be a person, I like to be a person who has something interesting to say, and so I. I like to tell stories I liked to have a person's attention. And you know, that's maybe that's part of my love language, is, is that I like to be I like to communicate you know, like I feel like that's spending quality time, maybe I don't know that I like to have the person's attention and that makes me feel valued. And well, you know, it's real easy to manufacture that, if I've got some juicy details to tell you about so, and so who I heard about this other thing, and that's like detrimental to being safe person. Anyway, nobody's ever. Going to. Nobody's ever going to confide in you, not that, you know, you're just wanting to have everybody secrets necessarily, but that's part of building relationships is somebody feeling like they can open up to you, and you Supra casting, and being able to open up to them. But nobody's ever going to open up to you, if they feel like there's no way that they can. That they can be sure that that's not gonna be the next topic of gossip going around the soon as they shared. And so that's a barrier that had to be broken down. I had to learn that the that the relationship with that person who sharing thing with me is actually of more value than all the shallow fake interactions, that I would have sharing that information and the other thing, and I'm sure you can testify, this is that I tend to be a fixer. And you can't be fixer and a listener at the same time, it's okay to be able to lend advice, and to give people wise counsel, but you have to be a person who can. Shut off your thought process while you're in taking in what the person has to say. And my tendency was always to identify the problem as quickly as possible, and then wait for them to finish so that I can tell them the solution that I've already figured out and. For many reasons that's unhelpful most of the time. But in addition to that, it's, it's not respectful, really. And it's unwise, because once you shut off the listening, part of things, there's probably a lot more information that went by me, while I was figuring out the solution to problem that probably would have played into whatever advice I might have given them string second problem or another problem on problems. I've already said another problem with that is just because somebody shares, something with me doesn't mean they want it fixed. Or they want me to fix it. Sometimes sharing sharing things with somebody is just about building that intimate friendship. Sometimes it's just about me opening opening myself up to you. Okay. So I thought of two things while you're talking regarding the first thing about being a safe person like in, in not gossiping. I guess is really what it is. I can identify with that too, because I think that I would come to try to cheat this system. And I want to be close to people, I want to be accepted in a really easy way that I could do that is to bring up somebody else to talk about somebody else. I mean I feel like that's a pretty common thing that. What is the saying to, to enemies with the same enemy become friends, the enemy of my enemy is my friend? Yes. Yes. And so I've also heard the phrase common enemy intimacy. It's a really fast way to feel like. I'm intimate with this other person. But really, it's not real intimacy. It's, it's fake and it's detrimental, and it's hurtful to me to them into the person. We're talking about. And so, but that's that's a shortcut that I've tried to take that isn't really a shortcut. It's like the little red riding hood short shortcut that, you know, where you run into the wolf and it doesn't even have to be that your enemies with the person shared us be what they shared adversity. They surely, you know, bringing people, you know, a lot times, people will justify that sort of a haven as if we are just bearing each other's burdens. But that's not exactly what's happening in those case Sherman as you as you will know you could be sharing information about somebody that maybe you all do need to be praying for. But if that person has not asked you to share it or has not shared it themselves. Publicly speaking, then, you know, that's you're, you're really hurting that person by, by sharing sharing that even though you might feel like well we all should be praying about this. That's not your decision to make your ba- tree. There's a betrayal that's happening there. There's a there's a betrayal confidence in the charges of the trail of, of the intimacy that they had with you. Again. Yeah. And then the second thing while you were talking, I was just thinking about how. Affiliates. I it's a common thing that gets talked about about listening to answer versus listening to someone. And I think that sometimes I think that being part of being a safe person is. Allowing people to share without trying to fix or. Correct. I think that sometimes I get confused and think that, you know, I have to help this person, I have to fix the situation completely forgetting that. You know, the best comforter or the best healer or the best fixer. You know, the fixer of the universe has this person in their care. And so I'm kind of taking on that role making myself God in their life, or God, at least in my own mind. And obviously for you know, that, that's not a good thing ever placing myself in the role of God. It's not. Good or valuable or right? And so, yeah, I definitely I could definitely see how that would make me person. But I also see value as part of being a safe person, just kind of along that same vein is just allowing people to share. Sometimes God, God does work through that. I've seen God worked through that someone just sharing and trust. And meet as a listener trusting that God is going to work out. Whatever it is that he's going to lead me to react, just the right time. But one of the things that comes to mind. Is. Just interviews. I've listened to between a really good interviewer, and an interviewee and the sometimes the person who's being interviewed goes on, and on and on for a long time. And. It can be frustrating like if it seems like they're lying or whatever, but a good interviewer knows to let it go to let them talk because, you know, in a lot of interviews that I've seen the person who's being interviewed in up. Processing through whatever it is. And admitting things that they've never admitted before or sating things that have never been stated before and. It allows them to come off the pedestal of defense to take themselves out of the defense and just be a real person. Just elegant neutral person. Who's not being attacked. And I think that that's really important to being a safe person. So. We've been learning these things over the last few years. Can you describe? How these things how learning the things that we've learned has changed, our family life and maybe just starting with you, as a person how it's changed you. And then maybe I guess how that has. Changed our family. Well, I think first of all, in my line of work, I'm in IT. I'm specifically and IT support, which means I'm dealing with people with problems all day. And to be honest, this concept like catapulted me in my career demonstrating to people that I understand this concept, and that I can handle customer service at a very high level, and as well as have the technical knowledge to do what it is that needs to be done. Demonstrating that I can do that has gotten me. The jobs progressively more responsible and higher paying jobs that I've that I've moved through in the last. Five seven seven five seven years. Because people understand that. That anybody can learn the technical side of what I two it's, it's not that difficult. I mean it it requires specialization but it's not that difficult to do, but not everybody. It takes a level of maturity, and self awareness and. Not to say that I've arrived or anything, but it, it, it takes takes development to get to the point where you can listen to somebody's problems, even if they are just absolutely tear you apart. And you put yourself in their shoes and understand how they're feeling and that shades your interpretation of their description of the problem. Cherry that shades your. Your feelings that you might be having about. How they're speaking to you. And it really. Allows you to operate from a much more professional standpoint. Once you have kind of processed through those things in the moment and allow yourself to just get down to the business of, of doing your job. As a matter of fact, I had a really, really difficult interaction sin when we moved from California to Texas about five years ago, I had a really difficult interaction with. Somebody not long after I started working where I where I initially got got the job and it was. It was very stressful. At the time. But. You know, I could tell that the person was frustrated, I did it was it was very difficult for me, not to retaliate. But the first thing that popped into my head was. Man, if I didn't know what this problem was if, if I was on his end and I didn't know what I already now chair, I would feel terrible and frustrated and lost. Right. And I would probably be yell in whoever was on the other end of the phone to. Right. And. Assume as I. Could feel empathy for him. As soon as I could put myself in his shoes, it allowed me to just to express that empathy to him and say, man, I really know how how this must feel for you. I'm really sorry. I understand. It's not your job to know this stuff, but I know. But I know what this is. And I'll take care of for you. And I promise we'll have you been running just a few minutes. And we did and everything was fine and he apologized afterwards. And, you know, because he was speaking to me, very rudely. And I've told that story in every interview I've had since then and I. And almost all of those they've offered me the job. I haven't taken all the jobs, but they offered me the job afterward, because that's and that's been really impressive. I've been asked in second interviews to retail that story. And to me, just think you know why doesn't everybody know this. But then I realized I didn't know this for really long time and, and carrying that over once I realized help fact that was in my professional life carrying that over into other aspects of my life. I can't I know we've talked a lot about celebrate recovery, and I don't mean for this to be the celery recovery podcast. But that's one of the things that I I started doing I started realizing as we were going through. Celebrate recovery was that these things that I struggle with. These things that I have experienced with, and an I start to recognize those things in other people. It makes me feel a lot more sympathetic to what, what their choices for to the choices that they make that I might otherwise disagree with or the. Problems that they have that maybe I, maybe I have had in the past or maybe I maybe never had. But even so I can look at them and put myself in their place. And think, oh, I can see how you would get there. I can see why you might do that. I can see how hard that might be sure and. It..

Sherman Texas California Five seven seven five seven ye five years
"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

Blog � Hannah Fancher

16:00 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on Blog � Hannah Fancher

"Welcome to cleaning. I'm michael. And I'm Hannah this podcast is all about how our relationships marriage in our family are impacted by God's grace and work in our lives each week, we will intentionally have transparent conversations about who we are what we're learning and where we're seeing God in our lives. Listen in as we show these conversations. Hi. Welcome to the podcast. I'm Michael, and I'm Hannah this is our first podcast. We're really excited to be sharing ourselves with you. So the first thing we're going to do is share our selves with you Haning. Why don't you tell us a little bit about who you are? So I'm married to Michael. We've been married for seventeen years. We have five teenagers things are pretty hectic. These days, I work full-time in a job that I am very thankful for, but not destined for. I've been blogging for thirteen years. And I've been on the leadership team of local celebrate recovery for four years. And I am currently intentionally pursuing migraine of being a professional writer speaker. And putt Kester Michael, what about you? Well, I am married to Hannah. As you could probably already tell. And I have we've been like she said, we've been married for seventeen years now, and we're very happy, but just now really learning how to be happy. I work in a job that I feel comfortable in, but I never feel like that's who I really am. That's probably true. A lot of people, I'm in IT, but I feel like a musician that's who I feel like I am. I have also been active in celebrate recovery for the last several years, five years, I believe, getting close to, and I've been. Active in my church. I'm a ministry leader at my church. I run the audio visual and technology ministry, and I am trying to find ways to serve God. In my strengths, more and more. So that's kind of who I am. And where I where I am right now, one of the things that's happened to us over the last few years is just that we've as Michael said, we've learned how to how to be happy in, in our marriage in our family, and that's really translated into as being able to pass those things onto our kids and kind of make them, the standard of living in our family. And so that's kind of something that we wanna we wanna talk about. We wanna talk about kind of where we've come from and how we've gotten to where we are now and maybe a little bit about what we're pursuing, and how we're growing, and how God is leading us where we currently are. So Michael, what do you think? What are some of the things that you some of the beliefs that you that you have held that have changed the last few years, maybe just not necessarily just beliefs, but major lifestyle shifts that have happened over the last few years. What do you think some of the major ones are? Well, I think one of the major major things that's shifted, in my perception of things is that I've begun to understand the concept of empathy and try to actually implement that in my life. And this is not a sonata concept. That's new to me or that was just, you know, due to some Piff any that I had, but I have through through celebrate recovery as well. I mean that influence things as well, but also through other internet personalities that I am familiar with that, I that I listen to. I, I was introduced to this idea of, of out of imagining people complexly and realizing that people are more than what I see them. And I, I think previous to that I had a very one dimensional view of people outside myself. I could always think of myself as having a complex thoughts and motivations and struggles and. But I held everyone else to a standard that I wouldn't hold myself, too because to me, everybody else was one dimensional was a character in the play that revolved around me. And so that is something that I've been actively working to change. And it's really even since been since before we, we moved here, taxes and got involved in, in the churches. Celebrate recovery ministry, that's the idea of learning empathize with people, and that's been one of the main one of the big things that's changed in my perception of things as well. Another thing that's, that's changed is. Realizing. And it's kind of, I guess coupled with that same idea. But realizing that. Everybody. Is a lot more like me than I realize, because while I y well, I said earlier, that it's easy to forgive myself for things, and that I wouldn't forgive other people for. It's also easier for me to see other people as being better than me. Because I again, I only see the side of them that they want me to see and realizing that that's not all there is just because in the same way that I don't show every all of me to everyone else. I realized that they, they don't show, all of them to me either, and so that's gone to be really helpful in areas like having confidence and. The fears that I had before and isolating myself from people because I just didn't feel worthy to be involved in relationships. I didn't feel worthy to have friendships because I thought that I was just not good enough. I thought it was not. On the same level as everybody else that I so. So can I ask you a question about what you mentioned? I about seeing people complexly. So without putting our own perceptions onto scripture, do you see that playing out in scripture, do you, do you see? Where that is a biblical concept. Or do you think that that's really apart? Do you think it's unbelievable in the sense that it's not it's not a biblical concept? It's just a life lesson. Or do you see that play out scripture, it'll? I think that scripture really, hints at it basically, in the idea that you're not. You know, you don't always take people at face value that, but there's more to people, and it talks about how God sees people that way, you know, we see the outside of a person, but God sees inside they seize the heart and it talks about how the, the actions that a person on the outside of a person. Oftentimes are an overflowing of what's inside the person. But also that there's this idea of a lot of people who like the whitewash tombs, the, you know, they're really pretty on the outside, but inside there's something completely different than what they're than than what they're portraying. And a lot of that has to, you know, these biblical concepts of hypocrisy and. Has a really negative connotation sometimes. But the same time I think that it goes to this idea of. Of empathy of realizing that there is. That if there is this, this inner man, that exists in all of us that God sees that he was willing to sacrifice so much for us in there must be something redeeming that, if there's something redeeming, in made in there's gotta be something redeeming in U2.. Sure, one of the things I think that I've kind of real a realization that I've come to. I've read scripture, my whole life, and I, particularly love reading love reading the New Testament to, but I find a lot of connection in the Old Testament characters kind of what you were telling you were talking, I was thinking about the twelve patriarchs and kind of where they started out, you know, selling Joseph to the. Ishmaelites right. And you know, kind of their story throughout Genesis. And then into the end of it where. They become the twelve patriarchs in God uses the tribes are named after them. And so I just I definitely see that for sure. It's very interesting. Another thing that I that I thought of while you were talking is. I guess that's a theme throughout scripture. It's a theme of God of like reading scripture, and seeing these terrible people or these terrible circumstances. But somehow, God, finds something redeeming in them, and I guess that's really applicable to us. You know, he looked at me and saw something. Some redeeming quality in me. Maybe it's just that I made in his image. I don't know. But, but then also, you know, throughout scripture, they're these promises, these things that he said that, that, that God tells us like repeatedly in the new the New Testament, he talks about as being a new creation. And I think I used to really read those as being like something to strive for something to hope for, but that's really truth. And. But it's not just truth for me. It's truth for you to. And so, you know, it's super important for me to identify who I am and Christ. But in that same vein. It's also important for me to recognize it all of those promises and things that, that scripture says about me, it's saying them about you, too. And so it's really imperative I guess too. Recognize myself that also recognize you. And I think that, that really speaks to the whole scene people complexly. I don't have the benefit of seeing someone's heart or knowing what's in their heart, but God does. And so I just trust him with that. I guess, and, and just love people through things really gets down to like this idea of, what the golden rule really is the golden rule is essentially telling you to put yourself in that person's place. Yeah. Like whatever you do put yourself in their place. And then decide for yourself how you would want you to act in that situation. I definitely I definitely see that playing itself out in our family life, just in thinking about myself, and in dealing with your shoes. I mean I obviously I have my own issues too, but it's a lot easier for me to justify myself and empathize. With myself. Because I know. I know myself really well, but then learning to Kenneth really see past the things that I disliked about you. To see who you really are to see your real heart and not a to define you by these few characteristics, that bothered me or that I didn't like so I can definitely see that playing it self out in our family life in just being able to empathize with you. But then also being able to improvise with our kids into CR kit to see past whatever our kids are doing in whatever way, they're acting out to sea. Do not see the fighting but to see the motivation behind the fighting the heart behind the fighting and to understand what they're going through, and to be able to maybe redirect, their heart or their thoughts, or even help them identify what it is that they're thinking, and feeling that is causing them to act out in whatever way, they're acting out. So I think that for me, definitely the sink, people complexly that's definitely been something that. As been has changed for me. But or something that I've learned but also learning that I can that I can share my feelings that it safe to share. My feelings won't be asleep. Always safe to share my feelings, but there are, but me learning to be safe person learning what it means to be a safe person, and the, the phrase that comes to mind is that it takes one to know one, I used to say that when we were kids and so learning to be a safe person to not repeat things that I repeat conversations that I have with other people, and just generally learning to be a safe person has helped me to identify other safe people and. To be able to share things. Feelings. And I think that kind of as a family, you and I have both grown in being willing to listen to the other feelings, but also just identify to think about what we're thinking about and what we're feeling so that we can. Talk about real things and not fight about the underwear on the floor or something when we're really feeling rejected or abandoned as I feel like that, that has really transformed. Our family life. Do you do you do you see that as well? Or is that I think I think it is. And I was going to ask you a question to kind of follow up with that. I agree with you. It is of extreme importance that we learn learn to be safe to find safe environments, and to be safe people, what do you think are some of the things that have to change like Kaji identify some of the things that have to change for you for a person to go from not being safe person to, to being a safe person somebody that can really not just open up, but can be opened up to. I really think that it has a lot to do with being self-aware with knowing myself really well, and not just knowing the me that I want to be..

Kester Michael Hannah migraine U2 Kenneth Joseph seventeen years thirteen years five years four years
"hannah" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

VIBES-LIVE

10:36 min | 1 year ago

"hannah" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

"Hannah. Casing.

Hannah. Casing
"hannah" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"hannah" Discussed on Forked Up: A Thug Kitchen Podcast

"Ready to buy a new or used car check out truecar and enjoy a more confident car buying experience some features not available in all states welcome back to fort up a thug kitchen podcast our guest today needs no introduction but i'll do in any way out of respect hannah hart is an entertainer actress twotime time new york times bestselling author and she both over five million followers across all of her social platforms that's at last check so it's probably like ten million last year hannah premiered a new food and travel show called iheart food that's airing on the cooking channel and she's bringing a fresh new voice to food programming which we all know it needs additionally she just launch a podcast called handle is this with her best friend although named hannah because it's the dorms where they talk about latest selfhelp trends and report back with their notes so everybody please walk on the incomparable hannah hart thank you for having to be here thank you for just such a lovely intro him any time i i like to give people like i it bill builds up the eagles were going into the congo my ego is fragile when you work online at fucking happen constant feedback loops can be good and bad oh yeah yeah one hundred five i do my best to stay out of like the comments section shells you fail yeah yeah it's like you can read fifty comments are very sweet very supportive in the knows that one asshole and you're fucked you didn't even have to be that mean it could be like i don't like his beard and they're like oh my heart when we started this people are like i don't really care for his voice fucking me neither.

hannah hart york times eagles
"hannah" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"hannah" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio

"Hannah i'm coming back to you hannah i'm coming back to you sounds like an eagle song it sounds and you can actually like as a songwriter you can actually hear something in there that you could formulate i mean it's not in true form yet but you could hear catch places where you could you could manipulate a maneuver out of that into something that might be real the thing that the beatles song has that doesn't have is it has the anchor to it really has the anchor that that gives the whole phrasing shape and that's still something that has that right now only humans can do explain to me more which mean by that what do you mean well this is already you're always looking for what is the anchor for the the verse the chorus or the phrase or the line what is what is the idea that ground what is the core idea that's going to make this thing work how it how it rises how it falls what the lyric is not only what it means but how it sounds when it sunny against a melody and all of these things are have to have two interplay to make something that actually works in rounds out to make something that's that excels past because i mean as a songwriter what you're trying to do is make something that is unique that lives above the fray and to do that it's very difficult all these things have to interplay and you have to find something special it now with lyric ai what we're hoping it will do is give seeds right give us different kinds of anchors give us seeds that we can work off and that's gonna be the trick so far has lyric ai given you anything as a songwriter that you couldn't on your own.

Hannah