35 Burst results for "twenty minutes"

Understanding User Intent with Openstream's Raj Tumuluri

VOICE Global 2021

03:18 min | Last week

Understanding User Intent with Openstream's Raj Tumuluri

"We're trying to see how we can understand what the users to intent our goal is as opposed to just literally following what. The user is asking the guessing point. Let's take the case of a health insurance company offering this this kind of an assistant what you tend to their members so the member could could be interested in knowing whether there are are there any court centers nearby so the literal answer for that would be yes that off a note that should really satisfy the constraint and maybe a slightly better You know what would say. They're not three which three geico does nearby ensure them probably on the map but nothing beyond that but if you go beyond that in understand true goal of the end user as to why they asked this question what we call as goal based i log model so optique scientists is actually dr phil cohen. Since you mentioned city he was the original one that that helped write the city from with adam shot and he is so out of bag on the foundation so strong in that space so we are on to the next level which is goal based dialogue engine. So when you ask this question so we kind of understand the plan of the user. The battle of the user is not to merely know Percents nearby but rather like to probably go there and get tested so when that is the case you have to be a good watch losses to insured basically understand okay to find out which ones are closest and then try to find out more information about them whether the renew obstacles in executing the plan of the end user for example if the it could simply say that there are three close by the nearest one is one way but that doesn't have any appointments but the next one these twenty minutes a day and that take walk ins. Shall i get actions for that. And that would be a really powerful thing and this you should be able to do the script fashion. We are not playing to cord and like most other people do are just follow Prompts so that this has an approach and then when you apply that to since pledged up on the insurance domain the policy documents other things tend to be really complex and they're kind of Oftentimes they're legally binding so a lot of language. Therefore you know is is not something that is easy for a common man understand. Why a lot of information could be presenting those documents. You still have to call the are calling your health healthcare payer to get an approval for for the next procedure or next bragged that you're trying to play take or you want to find out why your claim is Declined or your naoko. Claim of property claim in trying to find out what. Your limits are You know whether the whether you have got the plane processed so all these things Required knowledge of knowledge and relationships among various entities present in these documents so one should be able to glean from that The information and and kind of pro dancers To to the end users without requiring in law data staff to sit there and write a lot of ccording to expect these documents so we tied to automate that process

Dr Phil Cohen Geico Adam
Why Personalized Short-Form Audio Is the Next Big Thing With Audioburst's Amir Hirsh

VOICE Global 2021

02:20 min | Last week

Why Personalized Short-Form Audio Is the Next Big Thing With Audioburst's Amir Hirsh

"Once audio moved to the digital space when podcasting with the online version of radio all of a sudden. We've got a tremendous amount of choice that we can choose content from the we can connect with and i think the audio creators and the users of lost themselves defining difficulties finding one another which goes back to the second point of personalization so now instead of one channel broadcasting for all we have millions of podcasts and audio rooms and read digital radio that is available regardless of the geographical location which it which covers pretty much any topic that you want in a very high quantity highly produced smart way not just a rollout reading the first paragraph of blog on the other hand. We've got now accessibility to millions of users to be listening to be looking for that content right either all through smart earbuds like braque's now helping in growing in promoting the ability to persons to match them to one another cannot operate a non for cannot operate them just streaming. You have to take the the content cut it up into individual items much like i do done to the. Lp's broken up to sink. Pull the mp threes in this songs that will audience does to the full shows breaking up to individual items and then every single user wherever they are through. This smart connection to audience can get that ladies that personalization experience of the bids from multiple different sources. That will answer those twenty minutes that you're in the grocery store and whenever you hit something there is interesting and now you know you. Can you want a dime longer interact. Is that choice. You go into the long form in on the drive back just that podcast all the way to the end of it but if you break it up for the shortfall those bursts of ours and have the ability to grab your attention in those twenty minutes of all your twitter audio version for it. No one's going to do the investigation. It's going to be very difficult to find that comte. That's the percentage station. When it comes to argue. I think in the way that we're operating today.

Braque Twitter
Eliot Popkin Circle: Letters to My Younger Self

Vroom Vroom Veer with Jeff Smith

02:20 min | Last week

Eliot Popkin Circle: Letters to My Younger Self

"Thanks for being here and talk a little bit about what you're most excited about in your business today. Happy to say that. I'm a brand new author. My first book. It's called Letters to my younger self jailable at the circle letter dot com right and there's a great Coupon for all of your listeners. They just have to enter circle. Two zero two zero and they get twenty percents off circle 200. that's perfect. I'll put it in the show notes. They'll be link. It'll be yes so before we get too deep into this. We've already practiced out and we said we were going to tease them. Stuff right so later on now right now. You're gonna tell us the story about what to do when your car gets report. And i can't wait not heard this story yet and i i really. I literally can't wait. It's good okay. And then the other one was chasing after a hit and run so not necessarily yes. Another car worry. Yeah and it's sad that you got hit by a car. I'm sorry about that hilarious. That you ran after him and them. I hope i didn't ruin. It was part of it. But that's kinda ruined a little. She's doing okay. It's all good all right. So let's get into room via zoom back to the past and talk about where you grew up and and i know your childhood childhood was rough. And that's part of your gig. So but what was it like. Where did you grow up and Yeah talk a little bit about being again. Yeah so. I grew up in a town called newton massachusetts. It's about twenty minutes outside of boston. Gotcha and You know. I mentioned this in the book. I believe the street. I grew up on. It was one of those beautiful streets that you would probably see movies where these trees line is and you would see the sun peeking through just mutiple. I love those strains. Yes indeed so Unfortunately yeah my childhood was very rough. My dad was an addict and he was yeah. He was physically abusive to me most of my childhood for about ten years or so and then my mom passed from cancer when i was fifteen

Newton Massachusetts Boston Cancer
Nadal Knocked out in French Open Semi-Finals by Djokovic

The Mini-Break

01:58 min | Last week

Nadal Knocked out in French Open Semi-Finals by Djokovic

"Unthinkable has happened rafael. Nidal knocked out in the semifinals of the twenty twenty. One french open novak djokovic delivering one of his finest performances. Add a grand slam in his career. Of course now. He's got the chance to capture his second grand slam title at the french open. Become one of only three men to accomplish that in men's tennis history. Of course he still has one match to win that match going to be against to. Ct paths who reaches her his first grand slam final of his career. Earning a five-set victory over alex sierra of a fantastic day of tennis in the books of course we still got two more to go here at the twenty twenty one french open as our women's singles final takes place tomorrow are men's singles final takes place on sunday joining me on today's podcast to recap all of today's action preview. The women's final also offer our initial thoughts on that men's final as well. You know him as our do everything. Here act cracked rackets. Forefather of the forehand slice the only undefeated high school tennis coach in missouri state history. It's james foster. Mcdonald's jamie seven hours of tennis in the books how you feel in my friend Not as tired as an adult but Pretty tired pretty tired knocking lady. I got up early. I was jazz. I was energized for the day. It did disappoint. it was good as good. No the quality of tennis from start to finish. Even if it was indulge in about twenty minutes really those first two games immediately put to shame the entire quality of this year of c t poss- match. And i will argue to the dying day that that's your fear of ct post-match much like this fear of t match was better than the consensus seems to be surrounding at but the quality of joke vich even though noodle hadn't played his best tennis. This felt like the first time we've seen novak joke which his absolute peak in quite a bit of time. Maybe even in this entire season

Tennis Alex Sierra Nidal Novak Djokovic Rafael James Foster Mcdonald Missouri Jamie
Canadiens’ Game 1 Win Tempered by Late Hit on Jake Evans

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 2 weeks ago

Canadiens’ Game 1 Win Tempered by Late Hit on Jake Evans

"The Canadians scored three first period goals on route twelve five three victory over the jets at MTS centre yes we were talking to me Eric stolen mixes to keep made it three one after twenty minutes without defenseman Joel Edmundson assisting on two of the markers for is it a good job tonight of you know tiring them out down low and getting us the **** up top and make it hard for local agencies so I was going to continue to do that check out the proper on empty net goal with under a minute remaining came at a personal cost with the pics mark Shankly's humbled to have one hit on the Canadians forward left Evans motionless on the ice for several minutes before being stretchered off and taken to hospital game two is Friday Oct I'm gonna be

Joel Edmundson Mts Centre Jets Eric Mark Shankly Evans
Price Has 29 Saves, Canadiens Top Maple Leafs 3-1 in Game 7

AP News Radio

00:29 sec | 3 weeks ago

Price Has 29 Saves, Canadiens Top Maple Leafs 3-1 in Game 7

"What drills on to the second round of the Stanley Cup playoffs after beating two little three one in game seven at Scotiabank arena the Canadians reeled off three straight victories to overcome a three one service deficit and we're letting this one by one of the veterans Brendan Gallagher with his first of the series made one nothing after twenty minutes Corey Perry made it to nothing after the second period William Nylander spoiled the shutout bid of Carey price with just over ninety seconds remaining Montreal faces when a patient run number two starting Wednesday Oct join the debate Toronto

Scotiabank Arena Brendan Gallagher William Nylander Corey Perry Carey Price Montreal Toronto
What's the Objective When Presenting an Oral Defense?

In the Classroom

02:15 min | 3 weeks ago

What's the Objective When Presenting an Oral Defense?

"May thirty first twenty twenty one today. I want to talk about the main purpose of presenting an oral defense. Today we are basically concluding the sixteen week course doing research providing or designing and creating a thesis paper around a specific problem that relates to applied linguistics. And we've completed the paper and now we are trying to include the key points from that thesis paper into a twenty minute presentation allowing ten minutes for question and answer. We're at a point now where we have basically one week before we begin with or presentation so i think it's a good time at at this point to stress and just focus again on what our main objective is when we present an oral defense. The objective is simply to present a set of questions one question or two or three questions that relate to the problem to the key point of our thesis paper and in the results and discussion section to answer those questions. That's that's the key point. Make sure that at this point in your preparation. You're putting together ideas in your slides in your powerpoint presentation that number one you have included your research questions just before the method section number two that those research questions are in fact being answered in your results and discussion section. Sometimes it happens where at the end of this whole process. We still are going back to our research questions to slightly modify to tweak maybe tighten our research questions to make sure that we are directly answering those questions. That's very important sometimes. This might mean merging questions. Maybe you're combining two questions into one question maybe. In some cases you're completely removing

Who Killed Yvonne Layne?

Strange and Unexplained with Daisy Eagan

02:31 min | 3 weeks ago

Who Killed Yvonne Layne?

"April first. One thousand nine hundred nine twenty. Six year old of on lane was found with her throat. Slashed dead in her home in alliance. Ohio twenty six year old. Yvonne lane a beautiful vivacious woman rebound in a pool of her own blood. Her throat slashed. While her children's slap she was discovered by her mother who had arrived to take her six year old grandchild to kindergarten of was a mother to five kids. David thorne was the father of one of the children although he and a von. We're not together anymore. The murder of a mother of five in her own home stunt the small town of alliance ohio. David had recently been ordered to pay child support and in his confession. Joe said that he was hired by david thorne to kill von so we didn't have to pay the father of one of the children. The motive child support thorne was ordered to pay to the untrained listener. This seems like a pretty clear cut case someone confessing in a good motive but when you start digging and talking to people and going through documents the more complicated things get and it seems like everyone around. A yvonne had a motive to kill her. I i came across the case on the website injustice anywhere which has since become a staple for my research into lesser known conviction cases for my other podcast unjust unsolved. I covered an episode a week telling the stories of people who believed were wrongfully convicted. David was one of them. One of the incredible things to me about. David's case is that it actually unknown there had been other media coverage before the attack grabbed headlines as police hunt for a killer. Dwayne poelman who you just heard in. The previous clips is an investigative journalist. Who looked into the case for three years and at the center of his investigation. Very serious question. Did the system convict the wrong man. However that was over a decade ago. And there's been no movement since i said in david's episode of unjust unsolved that this case deserves its own long-form investigation nachos twenty minutes or forty minutes. So here we are.

Yvonne Lane David Thorne David Thorne Ohio Yvonne JOE Dwayne Poelman
S6 E11 - This is what it's like living with someone with PTSD. . . - Full Episode

Courage to Fight Again

29:01 min | Last month

S6 E11 - This is what it's like living with someone with PTSD. . . - Full Episode

"All right you ready. I actually hit record this time here. We go so in the most recent episode of the podcast season six episode ten. I sat down with my wife patricia. I talked to her about the challenges. She has faced in dealing with multiple mental health diagnoses over the years and right after we published that episode. We received an excellent recommendation from a listener. Asking us to tackle the topic of what it's like living with someone with ptsd. And i think patricia. And i are uniquely suited to tackle this since both of us. Have this diagnosis in in. Its for completely different reasons. This episode is going to be an unfiltered. Look at what. It's like to live with someone with post traumatic stress disorder and by way of introduction. This is the we served now. What podcast where. I do my best to answer the questions. Veterans and their families are already asking so you can make your post military life. Your best life money erin perkins. I'm a. us army combat veteran daddy to two amazing kiddos host of this podcast. If you hadn't guessed. And i am joined today again by my beautiful bride patricia. Welcome back to the show thank you. I'm so glad to be here. Well good good so it's been a couple weeks right and last time we talked about the treatments. You're getting and things like that for depression. Talk to us a little bit before. We're gonna dive into the. Ptsd topic talked us a little bit. About how those are going those are going. I'm not going to be very honest. they're painful. I think Winning expecting almost a miracle. I mean you you let somebody shock your head for twenty minutes a day. You expect something but it's actually made my depression a little worse. They said that's normal. It can get worse before it gets better. So actually they're going to re map tomorrow and see if there's a different place. They need to put the magnet. But i think it's gonna go all right. Yeah we hope we hope and pray as well trained for this for that. This works in putting you through a lot of distress but like you said pain to try to to address the depression right. And so that's that's just one part of what can be a result of ptsd another city but the actually brit really brings up our our first thing to talk about is. Let's talk about ptsd a little bit. What it is. And how. I understand it. How do you understand. ptsd how. I understand it is. I mean we all know it stands for post traumatic stress disorder and that can be from your childhood from your teen years from adulthood. Something you went through something. You saw something you experienced. That was just traumatic for you. And i know that it can you know make you. Have you know nightmares it. Can you know how you can have memories of that trauma and then you avoid situations that you know make you think of that trauma and you know a lot of even soldiers you know. They get like hyper vigilant. You know because of how it makes them feel and it can call anxiety and depression as well. I think the hyper vigilance was one of the i. I realize that i that something was wrong right. I knew i had a lot of anger in. I was like i don't know why angry like i'm i'm not in the army anymore. I thought you the anger was just part of just being in the army. You're just mad something every day. And so i thought that it would go away and it didn't in fact he got worse and it. Was that hyper vigilance piece. I always felt. I still do. But i always felt ready. This constant state of readiness hyper vigilant. That's one of the behavioral parts because there's behavioral parts psychological mood in general sleep. And then you know it you can break them all down like you know behavioral is like you know you feel agitated or irritable or hof style or hyper vigilant like you were saying or you know you start doing self destructive things like you know. Drugs are becoming an alcoholic or or if he just completely isolate yourself. That's me raise my hand right there myself psychological as you know flashbacks which i don't have those fear that comes from nowhere severe anxiety failure to trust other people. Because you don't know what's going to happen the mood part of it. You know you lose interest or pleasure in doing stuff that you used to enjoy doing right or you feel like the severe guilt or you are incredibly lonely like you have tons of people around you. You have a family that loves you but you are so lonely and it messes with your sleep. It can cause you to sleep too much. Not enough to have horrific nightmares and a lot of people have detachment from other people and like intrusive thoughts that they just can't get rid of you know that you know. They go through their day and i guess to some other people they might look like legitimate list crazy but they just have these constant like thoughts and some people have to talk it out. You know there's so many parts to ptsd. yeah. I think that's one of the challenges with even realizing that you might have it right because there's so many parts to it. Depression anxiety intrusive thoughts avoiding situations. Not sleeping sleeping too much having horrific nightmares having too much emotion having no emotion at all. There's so many things and so what i was told. People especially veterans is if if something feels off. Don't try to figure out if you have. Ptsd anxiety or depression go to mental health right and talk to the professional about it and let them figure out whether you use the va or you go out to out to in the civilian sector. You go get it checked out. Because there's there's nothing that's not going to hurt you to go get it checked out right and that was a question that i was going to ask you. Is you know like when did you realize you had ptsd. I think it was what year wise was twenty seventeen. I got out and twenty. Fourteen of twenty seventeen anger progressively got worse. The hyper vigilance. And what. I say hyper vigilance. I i don't mean just like you know on edge all the time and i guess that was part of it but for me it was this feeling like i'm about to go into a fight like just ready like i mean you know kind of like almost kind of like a sprinter would be at the starting line. Okay here we go all right. I'm ready. i'm ready and it was like that all the time. That sounds exhausting. It is it really really is it took i say i want to say it took a long time to get past that but truth is i'm up past that no the pd. Has these not a broken limb. You know you can't cast on it and wait six weeks and go back and get the cast off and you're good to go. No i mean people can't get past it it's it. There are stories of people who you know they had. Ptsd and to you know after a few months few years depending on situation you can't get past. It depends on the person. I think it's post traumatic growth right where you know after your trauma you become a stronger person. A bigger percent better person. I don't know if i would. I would say that people ever get over their trauma. They just they build one right in that instead of letting the letting it crush them they use it to to fuel becoming a better person in the end and the thing is it's not always a choice. I don't think this is my opinion right. I don't think it's always a choice whether you get to say like oh. I'm past the worst part of my ptsd. And i'm only headed for post traumatic growth now. I don't even think i've heard that term post traumatic growth. So i don't know. If i would be i don't know if my opinion i mean i hope that's a real thing Veteran futterman talk to me. One time so you're doing it basically you're doing to post traumatic growth thing like you like you know you start a company like you've got a great career you've got a great family you know you've got a beautiful home cars dog you've got all this stuff going for you you're doing life right you're in your a great church like you're doing all these things right and hosting this podcast you're getting so much stuff done okay and i'm like okay cool why don't it feel better yeah really i'm like okay. We'll see if this post traumatic growth. I number one. i'm happy i'm growing. I'm happy growing getting better. getting smarter. Faster stronger whatever it is. I'm happy about that part but like it is this like is post traumatic growth a destination or is it just this constantly journey. Yeah i think it's a journey in. It reminds me of what we heard in church on sunday about walking wounded. And that's what that means is like. Es your wounded mentally sometimes physically but you know ptsd is a mental disorder and your your wounded mentally but you continue to walk. Wounded is when you stop that. There's no growth And so the post traumatic growth is continuing to walk. Even though you're wounded i love. Obviously you we're in the same service. Same church service right and we were both talking about how great it was so we can ask each other. This question okay. What's it like living with me especially within. What's it like living with me. Especially when i'm experiencing some sort of triggering episode so you mentioned 2017 when you first realized that you had p. Tst then it was. You're angry and you know we tried to give you a little bit of space and like you know. Let you breathe calm down. But i think i think you have grown because now you take that space for yourself. You're like i'm going to go run or i'm going to take the dog and we're going to go hike for a few hours. I think that you know living with you. I've able to watch you grow. And and learn how coping mechanisms coping skills. And i think with. Ptsd you have to learn. Those people might not always understand them like. I'm not hiking ninety degree weather with a dog. It's not happening but three you that works that would trigger trigger something not. Ptsd that would trigger anger. It has nothing to do with. Ptsd you you. You've joined small groups that you guys run and you know for exercise in general for you just really helps you a lot of that. Is you know twenty seventeen. We had just moved to alabama and things weren't going the way we wanted them to and life was just really stressful right. And you hadn't even been diagnosed yet. sure sure. So you've you've grown okay. So i don't even ask this question. What do you like living with me. It's amazing it's amazing. I love it. Let next question experiencing some sort of triggering episode. Well i've told you this before but as a man as a husband i feel. It's my duty my job to keep you happy. You know and so a lot of times i think. Ptsd manifests itself in your life as overwhelming depression and crippling anxiety right. And there's not a single thing i can do about it so for me. It's not that living with you is better or worse. Y you know with a triggering episode. It's that my hands are tied right. And so i think it's super frustrating. Because i'm like. I see a problem my wife is in. It's not just unhappy. You know it's like she. Has this a legitimate mental diagnosis. A mental condition that. I can't do anything to fix Frankly doctors can't do anything to fix every single part of that right and that conversation we've had many times because you're like i just want to fix it and i'm like doctors i have and they can't fix it. Release yourself up that burden. You can't fix it and that is so tough as a man who says you know what i'm here to lead my family my wife and my kids and you know kind of you know take charge and we're going to go tackle life together and that is so appreciated but sometimes you just got. It's true it's true like it's nothing you can do. Well that's not true. Okay that's not true space. Give me space. You know like like you did tonight. I had that treatment today and it made me sick today. I was actually really upset stomach today. And i'm just chilling in the bedroom lennon bed phone and you just made dinner that i did that helped i did. I logged off my computer at work and went and made dinner. It was amazing. I don't know if the dinner was amazing. But it's good good good so coming up after the break tricia and i are going to ask each other one more question. We're going to ask this question. Is there anything good about living with someone who has. Ptsd and we're gonna share several takeaways with you. Stay with us. Many americans today don't realize the stress and anxiety they feel is most likely because of their finances according to bankrate.com more than six out of ten people couldn't cover a one thousand dollar emergency seven out of ten. Don't budget regularly. An eight out of ten are living paycheck to paycheck to these describe you. Are you ready to live like others. Can't too many make the mistake of budgeting their lifestyle instead of budgeting their basic needs. I my friend. Marco over at mc business lab has a simple process to automate the basic things. You need to live and then never looking at one of those bills again. Head over to live like can't dot com to get on the wait list for his own line course to learn this automation skill that will significantly reduce your stress anxiety. And if you think one on one attention could be the way for you. You can also schedule your free consultation with marco once again that's live like others can't dot com get on the path to your dream life today all right and we are back and as promised. We're going to talk about ptsd or would keep talking about ptsd right but the question that we have for each other. Do you wanna ask it. I want me to go go ahead. Is there anything good about living with someone who has ptsd. I wrote this question. I still think it's a tough question you know i would not wish. Ptsd on anyone true. I'll start with that so with that in mind. What the good that has come out of it. It helps me to understand other people abso win. I hear about a veteran struggling with. Ptsd or a a veteran's family member or or family member or friend who is struggling with ptsd. I'm like i get it. I know how you feel. I completely understand and so for me. It's if there's anything good. It's that i can better relate to people who are going through the same frustration and anguish and honestly emotional pain when they see their loved one going through this right and i know not everyone copes. Well that's true and so this question might be difficult for some other. Some people listening you know like they're their loved when ptsd is raging alcoholic. Who's angry all the time. In what would you tell that person. That's an even to that. That in itself is even tougher. I think what. I would be telling that person is i. Can't i cannot tell you what you should be experiencing if you're living with someone with ptsd and you're like you know my spouses a raging alcoholic as a result of pd. St how do i find good in that. I can't tell you what good you should find. I i'm in no place to tell you that the only thing i can do is point you to the one that is jesus christ the principe who can give you peace in the situation and and the bible even says you know piece that passes all understanding basically piece. That doesn't make sense. So i can't tell you. This is what you should be feeling. This is what you should be experiencing. But i can recommend you to eat a formula so to speak of how to live better in that situation right and and i would add onto that to a more. You know just. I don't know. Do we say worldly. Come that. Try to under try to understand. Don't don't try to fix but like research. See how you can help your one with ptsd. Because i think not. Understanding is a part of the problem right for years i had. Ptsd and you did not. You didn't understand it in in mind would manifest in depression anxiety in the soldier new said just go exercise pushups drink water burpee strength water and i'm like you so don't get it and it was true i didn't you act totally asked you to research it to better understand it and you you did better understand it but now that you have experienced for yourself it's completely different really it. It really really is just just so different when you experience it for yourself. So i'll ask you the same question. Is there anything good about living with someone who has ptsd. I think it teaches you. How similar to what you said compassion. I mean i've always had a big heart. And i think it's because it's been broken a lot and you don't hurt anybody else because you know what that feels like you know you have more compassion. Because you know what it's like to fill abandoned or left out or or or thrown away so you're not gonna do that to anybody because if you're not a monster you're not gonna do that because you know what that feels like me and so i have probably too much compassion. My heart's honestly probably isn't too big for people. There are worse things that people not for pets. But that's a whole different. That's a big for people. Pets you can have one. That's my ocd. Am sorry that's okay. But yeah i would say me. It's compassionate and i've seen more compassionate you as well 'cause i was saying earlier when you didn't understand it you just dislike. Oh burpee and water. But now you're like. Do you want to go take a nap. You need to lay down like there's way more compassion than there was before so if if anything good can come out of such a horrific diagnosis like ptsd. I mean if you can just you know. Be patient and be kind. You can learn compassion. Sure yeah that's a really good point. So that's it for the questions right now. We honestly united had these types of conversations for year really really long time and and this is just another one of those conversations of how to how to live with someone with ptsd. What it's really like. i. I'm going to go out on a limb here. What's the worst part about living with someone with. Ptsd not knowing how they're gonna react something and so you know there's times when not recently but you know there were times i'm like oh i don't know if i want to tell him this 'cause i don't know how he's gonna react. I don't know where he's at today. You know mentally like you know. He's already got a lot on his plate. I'm kinda it's almost like an egg shells kind of thing like the. You wanna be really careful. You know so so those can be a little. And i'm sure i'm the same way i'm sure you and the kids stay away. Well i think for me and maybe for the kiddos too. I don't know but for me. It's the the worst part you know other other than the obvious of you. Know seeing my spouse going through this right but you know how it how it affects. Your frustrates me is the inability to plan. I love planning. I'm like okay. What are we going to do tomorrow. Six weeks from now five years from now and like i don't know win and might depression depression. Yeah and you're going to be like. Oh sorry man like as much as you would love to go do that. Depression is just crushed. You for that day or week or i mean there are many many times to. I'm going to say through the years that i've pushed myself. You know because. I i wanna do fun things at the family like you know. I think a lot of people feel that way. Like yeah wanna goaded disneyworld and make memories you know and you feel like that that depression creep over you and you just got to push through it as hard as it is. You just gotta you can't quit. You got to keep moving gonna walk wounded speaking of which so i know we. We referenced. The walk wounded message right. So so for those of you. Who don't know this was a message from church. The highlands with A great jura tear in this region of the country. One of the biggest in the nation as i recall got twenty plus camp twenty two twenty. Three i don't even know now. We got a bunch of campuses anyway. The the one of the pastors nikon carter. He spoke any told the story about a guy that will testament by the name of jacob who ends up wrestling with this angel and this angel as he's wrestling with jacob he he knocks jacobs jacobs hip out of socket right but jacob keeps wrestling. He's like hey. I am not going to let you go until you bless me. And so he. He eventually wins the wrestling match. The angel blesses him. And then jacob has to go meet his brother. There's whole back did this to me his brother and as he's going to meet his brother he's limping like crazy. And so even though the angels blessed and basically god putting his hand on him and saying hey like i you know i i love you. I approve of what you're doing. You know i'm blessing right now. Even though god did that he didn't heal him completely soup but jacob still had to keep moving and he had to walk wounded. Right into put in real world speak is like yeah. You can have blessings you can have all these great things in life you can have money. Houses cars land lakes pools vacation homes. But that doesn't mean you're not going to have wounds right from other people from yourself from life itself. Ptsd is usually a a life itself kind of thing so what you gotta keep walking for. Sure for sure so what's another takeaway back to. What we're saying is be patient and educate yourself. If you want to help your spouse or even yourself like okay like read just read read. How other people are doing it and that have been successful and and see how it actually manifests in your own life. Because just saying it's ptsd. I bet there some other things surrounding it that maybe you don't even know. And so educate yourself and be patient with yourself and your spouse if it's your spouse right right and somebody said this is another great takeaway. Here is give your spouse space if your spouse was the one who has the. Ptsd right give them the space they need. I will say that with the caveat if you believe. They are in danger of hurting themselves. Get the appropriate help. Absolutely this is not the your spouse said. Hey i'm gonna take my own life and then you say okay one. That's giving them space. No no no. That's not a time when you need to give them space. That's a time when there needs to be an intervention right. You know so when we're talking to give give your spouse space. it's you patricia. Saying yeah take your dog for hike. Its ninety degrees. go ahead. i'm not with you. I'll be in the pool right. Yeah right yeah gopher run go go do something to to just relax to take that. Take the edge off so to speak. Then so give your spouse space. I think is a really really great takeaway there so anything else any other takeaways. We should share with our audience today. I don't know. I think we've covered it. I mean just to walk wounded. Hold their hand while they're walking did. Oh may that's the that'll pre treat there. that's good. That is so good well patricia again. So much for coming on the show really really appreciate. I know you didn't feel great today but you muscled through it and i'm so so glad you did. I know our listeners grew be happy as well and obviously on this show. We ask a lot of questions that we do our best to answer a lot of questions and we all have a lot of questions but the most important question we can ask ourselves is this. Have i accepted the forgiveness of sins. That only comes through faith. In jesus christ will thank you so much for listening. Be sure to follow social media. Facebook occurred to fight again. Same thing on instagram and twitter ad courage again. You can pick up. A copy of my book resolve at courage to defied again dot com or also on amazon. It has been such a pleasure sharing our hearts in this conversation with you today until next time. Thanks for listening.

Ptsd Depression Patricia Erin Perkins Depression Anxiety Ptsd Anxiety Veteran Futterman Army Us Army Jacob Bankrate.Com Tricia Wrestling Alabama Depression Depression Marco Jacobs Jacobs
Otter Talks to Roam

Topgold Audio Clips

02:00 min | Last month

Otter Talks to Roam

"You're reading a blog posts. I made using the honor. A speech to text service if he followed the links in the description element of this audio clip. Now other people done this kind of thing before. They've talked about ideas. Ideas became text. The texas clipped into a piece of work a blog posts. But this time. I've got a second brain work and create this post and i'm really really really happy for the open. Api concepts that rome research has in place as well as the javascript. Coding capability david fargo. And he's on the cover art to this deception. And so i wanted to find out could use otter the app on an old simpson note nine. It has a cracked screen while parked in a really poor broadband area and worked. You can make an audio clip author and then behind the scenes the audio clip bought a magically goes up to the author cloud service where you can grab it. And that's what happened to me. I made the clip with the app. Ott are otter uttered on ai. A my guy drove the car into four g connectivity. And by the time i got home i could see it. I could see the clip auditor but more than that. When i sat down on my laptop twenty minutes later i could see the transcript from the audio clip. Inside rome. Researches knowledge graph. This is a big deal. So it's an elegant connectivity of different kinds of services that i know will be a big enhancement to the daily note taking. I do and a major boost to the work. I have underway with open education resources. I've talked about honor before my top audio clips. And this time wanna give pig props to david vargas to supporters like jordan burton and dave proud. Who made all this happen.

David Fargo Rome Simpson Texas OTT AI David Vargas Jordan Burton Dave
A highlight from S6 E10 - Real Conversations on Mental Health (w/ Special Guest: Patricia Perkins)

Courage to Fight Again

34:47 min | Last month

A highlight from S6 E10 - Real Conversations on Mental Health (w/ Special Guest: Patricia Perkins)

"May is mental health awareness month. And i felt it only right to release an episode focusing on the topic of mental health. Now if you've listened to the podcast for any length of time you've no doubt heard me talk about my own struggles with ptsd depression and mon experiences. Not all that uncommon in the veteran community. What you don't often hear though is from the veteran's spouse and on today's episode. I get to sit down with my wife patricia. As she shares the story of her own emotional journey with mental health diagnoses medications. Hospital stays and a whole lot more. This is the we serve now. What podcast where. I do my best to answer the questions. Veterans and their families are already asking so you can make your post military life your best life by way of introduction my name is aaron perkins i am a us army combat veteran daddy to amazing kiddos. Host of this podcast. If you hadn't guessed. And i am joined today by my beautiful bride patricia. Welcome to the show thank you. I'm so glad to be here excited to talk about a subject that i'm passionate about. Yeah absolutely absolutely well. Great to have you here. I'm i'm incredibly happy that you agreed to be on the show. Usually it is me saying. Hey i'm going to be recording tonight. So if you you and the kids can kind of keep it down a little bit and but really really grateful that you here today. So today was one of many days where you're going through this. I don't know call procedure or treatment treatment. Okay so so. Obviously i went with you. Today is able to accompany you to that treatment and it specifically four depression right and so start with today. Let's start with today in a kind of what happened today. And what the treatment is. And let's start there. Sure okay so. The treatment is called. Tm s it means trans cranial magnetic stimulation menendez Treatment that oddly. Enough stimulates your brain. It's post what is supposed to do is to help the neurotransmitters talk to each other better and it is usually reserved for someone who's tried a few different types of medication for depression but it also helps with like anxiety. Ocd and sometimes even physical pain. Okay so so so. This is not a it. Sounds like it's a noninvasive. It's not a surgery type of thing so basically the way they explain it. It's like electromagnetic therapy. Where like in the old days where they would maybe cut. Open your head and maybe electric your brain things like that but this obviously they're not doing that. You can sit down in this chair. It's kind of like the big dentist chair. They strap you all in and they put this big magnet next to your head in a certain spot at a certain level. It's already been determined by your doctor and it made me last twenty minutes. And then you're you're on your way okay. So is that it's not obviously. I know this right before listeners. This is not like a one time thing. This is one of how many treatments you have to get. Okay so today was off my fourth treatment and i think if i did the math right i have at least thirty three more to go. So it's over a nine week period and because of where we live. I have to drive basically an hour and a half to get there. And then i'm there for fifteen to twenty minutes in the drive an hour and a half and and yeah i i definitely know that. That part in itself is frustrating. The drive so let's go back a little bit now so you're having this it might not be invasive but stewart pretty extreme treatment of kind of remapping your brain right yes. It's it's had some side effects already some some anger some tiredness Brain fog lightheadedness. The way the only way. I can explain it. It's like there's a big garden with a huge gate and there's all these locks and each treatment seems to slowly work open a new lock and then hopefully by the end all the locks will be open and king come open and i can be free of depression anxiety. I don't know if that's going to happen. I have faith that it can happen so hopefully it does happen. You me both you both so so take us back a little bit. How did you get to this point. You know obviously you. Have you know some sort of depression or anxiety or whatever take us back to diagnoses and that sort of thing so i i got diagnosed probably sixteen years ago like actual clinical diagnosis of major depressive disorder and house have severe anxiety. I have d. c. Ptsd so what is so ptsd. I know what is cd. Basically childhood post traumatic stress disorder. And then i have. Ocd okay so so ptsd. Veteran community intimately familiar with cps d c p s de. It is then the so. How did that come about. I mean this this is like you know really getting into the nitty gritty of it a little bit but i had parent you know. I had parents that. They weren't believers not that that makes you any less of a good parent but they were involved with things that they shouldn't have been involved with and they didn't have a good relationship with one another so that meant a very rocky relationship with their children and so without getting into too much and making people uncomfortable. This is a really bad childhood really bad and even in my teenage years there was some other stuff that was really bad. So just you know things that people don't really think about as being post traumatic stress disorder. I've heard other people say. How can you even have that. You weren't a soldier. Well that's not reserved for soldiers or servicemen period. Post traumatic stress can happen after a car accident after your home gets broken into after a traumatic. Any traumatic experience you can. Pdf st right right so so with depression. You were diagnosed. She said sixteen years ago crack and so did the anxiety diagnosis. Come along with that or out of that will work. It was shortly after. I think they at i thought maybe it was just really bad depression and they realized that it was both mint so they started treatment to different treatments who different medications and over the years between the two just the depression and anxiety. I know i've had over sixteen or seventeen medications and sixteen or seventeen. I didn't know there were that many others time for i mean i know. There's a lot of medications out there right. But most i know i i'm gonna go out on a limb here and say most people when they're struggling with anxiety depression or even if they do have a legitimate diagnosis of anxiety. Depression or both. It's okay let me go get this. Let me go try it. You know and then if that doesn't work maybe they go try something else but sixteen or seventeen that that just sounds like an extreme number is sensitive to medications and so what may work for a lot of people. Just doesn't seem to work for me. Or i ended up being allergic to it but i will say that i did. This test called a g. e. n. e. s. t. and it's a dna test and that's something that you're psychiatrists can do for you. There is a cost involved but it will tell you which medications and you know. They're all different classes. Work for your dna type so you have a red section and you should stay away from those. You have a yellow section. That may help. And then you have. A green section is more likely to help with your dna type so that can help a lot of people. Stay away from having to try sixteen or seventeen different medications. Sure sure that that's a really good point. And obviously you. You didn't take that 'til later. Right actually took it last year. Yeah so the break i. I wish i could have taken ten years ago. But i don't think even knew about it and that's another thing i would say. Is you know educate yourself. Don't wait on your doctors to find all the resolutions for you. Like feel free to look and research and bring it up to your doctor. you know. it's a good point. So medication is just one side of the depression anxiety. Ptsd just one side of it before the medication happens. There's something that either. Your doctors realize your families realize or you personally realize something different in me. Something is not working as it's supposed to or it's manifesting in in a certain way and i know that when it comes to ptsd specifically it manifests itself in a lot of different ways. They can manifest itself in anger in inability to focus and chronic pain. In a guilt it can manifest itself in different ways. So let's focus on the. Let's say let's. Let's go with depression right the major depressive disorder. How did that or does that manifest itself in your life. The first time. I realized that i might have an issue with. Depression was actually. I had a really bad episode. After i had caitlin so caitlyn's daughter. Sorry caitlyn's her daughter. Yeah she's fourteen now. After i had her. I was sitting just watching tv. And she was sitting there beside me and her little old bouncy seat. And i actually started having these really dark feelings kind of like oppression and actually that coincided with an anxiety attack as well and actually got rushed to the hospital because they thought i was having a pulmonary. Embolism so they thought that. I had blood clots. I was about to die. You know there was but it was a mixture of depressive episode and anxiety attack which i had never felt before and that really scared me and the doctors were able to put me on medication to help with that. It did not stop it but it did help. Sure sure so what what happens next. You know you're you're on this medication. It's helping look what happens. Is there a point at which you realize. That medication isn't working or isn't working as well as it should. Yeah most doctors will tell you you know. Give it two or three weeks to really get in your system if you don't see any changes or if you see getting worse than you're to want to let us know so that we can adjust or change that medication and over the years. That has happened so often. That i i got to this place and i'll say that it's okay to do this if you need to. Own your closet by yourself and cry for a little while. 'cause you're just overwhelmed and nothing seems to be working and you want so badly to be quote unquote normal. Go have cry. Go eat ice cream or chocolate or something. I don't even care. It's okay to do those things. But i got to this place where i was like. None of this is working. I need something completely different. And i think that's when. I did the insight site testing because most of the medications that i had been put on. Were in my red list more in the list that was for your dna. These are not going to work for you. Oh wow so going through this process and the truth is i didn't even realize this at the time we've been married for fifteen plus years and i knew that kept having different medications tried and you like oh. This is not working but we had no idea why. It's not working until this test. You didn't says hey this might actually work for you Yeah that's that stuff okay. So what about the anxiety piece you know. It started with an executive attack How does that manifest itself or did it manifest itself in your life. So i have an odd anxiety like i have panic. Attacks panic attacks but generally speaking. I'm just anxious and it's like my anxiety and my ocd. Like to just hold hands and frolic through my brain and so what. I'm feeling extremely anxious. I have to clean everything so it's kind of like since i can't control my emotions i can't control what's going on in the world. My brain has to find something that can control and the cleanliness in my house. I can control thankfully because you and the kids are pretty neat people. But i have to do have to be able to do something. Control something to calm down. If i don't do that ended up in the closet crying eating chocolate well like you said. That's okay if you have to do. It's not not not every day but so talked about the depression. Talk about the anxiety. Ptsd how does that manifest itself in your life on a day-to-day basis weekly basis. How how often what does it feel like said the. Ptsd is like a whole different monster. That lives somewhere inside of my person. And the worst episodes i have with. Ptsd is when my children especially caitlyn our daughter when she reaches those age those ages where you've espn we. We had talked about this a little bit today. As we're preparing for the podcast but it was as a recall kind of like the same ages or proxy ages where something traumatic happened in your own childhood right so so then. My brain is like imagine that happening to kaitlin. Imagine that having to our son. Christopher and then it's like this overwhelming like it's not a mama bear feeling is a mama dragon. And it's like i will. I will died to protect but at the same time. It's then there's this the the little girl in me is like. How could my mom have let that happen. How could my dad have let that happen. Where was the the parental. where were they. Why did these things even happened. That i have this trauma but we're all human doing the best. We can now. That i'm older i can. I can look at my pass without being completely angry with my parents because they were just doing their best as well. Sure sure so. We're won't take a break real quick but coming up after the break and now you have a few things that you want to share with our listeners. More as encouragement and continuing the story obviously but also practical steps. Stay with us. Many americans today don't realize the stress and anxiety. They feel is likely because of their finances. According to bankrate.com more than six out of ten people couldn't cover a one thousand dollar emergency seven out of ten. Don't budget regularly. An eight out of ten are living paycheck to paycheck to these describe you. Are you ready to live like others. Can't too many make the mistake of budgeting their lifestyle instead of budgeting their basic needs. I my friend. Marco over at mc business lab has a simple process to automate the basic things. You need to live and then never looking at one of those bills again. Head over to live like others can't dot com to get on the wait list for his own line course to learn this automation skill. That will significantly reduce your stress anxiety. And if you think one on one attention could be the way for you. You can also schedule your free consultation with marco once again that's live like others can't dot com get on the path to your dream life today. Alright so here we are back. Second half of the show here with my wife patricia talking about mental health. And it's okay. She's looking at me right now. She's like oh just made a noise like it's okay. Well we'll cleared up. It's fine and so so anyway so here talking to my wife patricia about mental health and about her own challenges and struggles with it. And so obviously there's no one in your corner so to speak. I mean there's the stigma associated with it but there's also no one kind of coaching. You through this of like okay. Well if this isn't working here's what you do right not currently. I've had counselors in the past. You know and they've we've tried to work through things. I have been the hospital couple of times. And i think there's a lot of people who mean well but it doesn't mean it's going to work for you and so i feel it's important that people understand that if you do have a mental illness. It's okay to research an advocate for yourself. You don't have to wait on a doctor or counselor or someone who you feel like is more intelligent or just because they have letters after their name that they know you better than you do feel free. No not feel free. Please speak for yourself. that's huge. That is so huge. And i think that advocating for yourself is such a critical element of getting the help you need. Because when i think of veterans who are struggling right. You know whether whether it's a physical health or mental health concern. They know themselves like better than anyone else knows them and so when they go to the doctor when i as a veteran go to the doctor i have an obligation to myself right to be as honest and as really a as direct as i can like look. This is the problem. This is how. I'm feeling. I'm here for you to help me fix it right. But then there's the stigma especially in the military community. Where if something isn't working right in your brain you're not working right. Oh absolutely that is the stigma is is really and i think the worst thing about mental health diagnoses today at least in america. If not all over the world it absolutely needs to be normalized that your your brain is an oregon and just like your heart and all your heart muscle but you could knees your liver. If any of those things were failing if they weren't working like they were supposed to have so many people around you. Hey what can i do for you. What can i do for your family. Could i get my blood tested to see if i could be donor. How in the world could make your life better but you hear someone is in a three month depressive episode and they can't even get out of bed. I don't see people lining up with casseroles. I don't know. I don't see that happening. You know if you have to leave an event because you had an anxiety attack there's whispers. There's not help this is strong. It is so strong. And there's a you know within the military there is a fear and i will say rightly so that if you say hey i have this particular mental condition it can potentially impact your career and in the civilian world because well as a mom i if another mom i don't know maybe somebody's going to hear this and maybe they don't want their kids hanging out but as a mom you think. Oh can this person actually take care of my kid. While i'm away or is everything issue going to be too overwhelmed. Is she going to have some kind of attack. That i don okay. If you know somebody like that. Just educate yourself right and know that that person wouldn't take on that responsibility if they didn't feel they could handle it. Yeah absolutely and you know. That's a critical point to is. There is so much misinformation out there about mental health. And you know here's the thing. Hollywood doesn't help and i'm not going to rant. I'm not. I'm not trying to say like oh. Don't make movies about people with mental conditions. You know but there is this you know. The joker movie that just came out with a joaquin phoenix. That's joker yeah. Okay so you know. He obviously has a mental health problem. It looks like severe depression and he turns out to be this mass murderer. Right and so people associate edison. He's bipolar but go ahead. Fair enough fair enough so people associate those mental health conditions with something so extreme that they saw on a screen or read an article. now there are extreme cases. it's true. I mean you can't just say that that. No one is that bad off but there are people that bad off that they're not usually the people who look like they're doing okay. There those the people who are really struggling there are more signs right than than you just meeting them. Like if i just walked up to you and said hi. My name's patricia. Perkin tie you doing. You would never think i had five mental disorders right. You know someone. who's that far gone. You know they're going to be showing signs. Oh yeah absolutely for sure for sure and you know the thing is when it comes to mental health when it comes to you know having a a severe enough level of mental health challenges concerns whatever. You wanna call them. If you don't have an official diagnosis right there are so many. I guess levels is probably the best way to put it of of severity. Because you know like saying. Hey i'm feeling depressed for a couple of weeks is a far cry from major depressive disorder right okay. Yeah may i believe probably should have been a little more research but it would be depressed for at least six months before. It is a clinical diagnosis. And so there's going to be events someone dies. A friend moves away. You have to switch jobs then you could go through a you know a few days or a week of feeling depressed. That's normal. yeah exactly. That's the normal depression. That's not the go quick. It'll medication so you can feel better. That's right it's just a normal life happens and you get down and i've even had people say to me. Well you know you have a lot of stuff. You're very blessed. You have a nice home. You have a great husband. Smart kids you you you have you have you have you have. That has nothing to do. With what my brain is doing. I have the intelligence to know that. I a blessed person a blessed individual but that does not mean that my brain is going to let me enjoy all the time. Yeah that's so true. That is so true. And so i just saw an article earlier today from cnbc said fifty one percent of young americans are struggling with mental health. Fifty one percent. I can believe and i think a lot of that if i can just put in. My personal opinion is social media. I'm sure you constantly see people who are throwing up. There highlight reels on instagram. And some of them still on facebook and then those who are throwing out things on twitter but there you're not getting their whole life you don't read what's actually going on. I mean if people looked at my facebook they would see highlights. Because i want to show the good. I don't want to show the days. I don't wanna get out bed. Showed the days where. I'm like begrudgingly. Driving my kids to school because i have to. I'm an adult to do these things. You don't see those things and especially the generation under us. They're so obsessed with social media that they think that's real life. I mean i have a good life. But it's not insta worthy like everything. I do isn't gonna be popping up on instagram. Because it's not real life right. That's just advertising then like you said it's just highlights right. Yeah and so. I want to go back to the stigma piece for just a minute. Because that's a piece that i'm really passionate about and you know in the military you know being healthy being fit to fight. That's part of the job if you're broken your broken leg unit can't use you to go to war right. You have to get that leg fixed. I if you're broken mentally your unit may not be able to use you to go to war because like there's something wrong with you and like the. The thing is with the stigma. It's okay in you know outside of the military that things that your body or your brain is not working like it's supposed to and i've heard so many veterans so min- countless veterans really be rating their brothers and sisters in arms when they talk about having. Ptsd like your combat. Experience was different than mine. Therefore you don't have ptsd or you can't be depressed or you can't be anxious like you're just whining because you want to get paid from the va. You want the va to take care of you. That's ridiculous it. It really is our veterans out there who just looking for that that extra little bit of money out a month sure. There are but by and large the majority of veterans who who are having the courage to stand up and say. Hey i got something wrong in my brain. It's not working like supposed to. They should be applauded and say you know what that is. Surreal courage that you having right now to go and say i need help. Yes it takes a ton of courage and just in time out of being a military spouse and then my time out of it and interacting with veterans and even people who are still currently serving. They they have these but they don't even know how to say it out loud. They will become an alcoholic. But there's nothing wrong with me. I had no problem with war. Or when they get out of the military you know they get hooked on drugs. Oh in the military didn't affect me very much. I'll have i don't have any. Ptsd that that crazy stuff you know or all of a sudden. They're wife isn't good enough. Their kids aren't good enough and they want to be away from them at all times. They don't want that interaction but they say they're fine because they're afraid to say i might be broken inside and might need some help. So instead of having the courage to say that they are literally ruining their lives in other ways right what alcohol would drugs with breaking up their homes with neglecting their responsibilities. That's may there's so much i want to. I want to fix it right. I want to fix the stigma. Problem wanted but there is no easy way to do it. But i think what we're doing right here is having the conversation for the world to hear that. Look it's not just veterans. It's not just veteran spouses. It's according to that article. Fifty one percent of young americans who are struggling with some sort of mental health condition right regardless of what title you go by better in active duty man woman boy girl. Mental health is no respecter of persons. I'm sorry mental illness right. No you're right and mental health needs. You know it doesn't matter who you are. What are what color you are just like any like. I said any other body part in any other thing. That may need attention. Don't be afraid to give it that attention. Don't be afraid to speak up and speak out. Don't let the stigma hold down. Yeah for sure so from our conversation today. I know we're running up on time. So we're gonna wind this down and you know. Obviously you and. I have talked about this a lot and me in the future. I'm sure we will get you back on the show and talk and talk about about this and how fixing your life especially how the team s treatment is grain because he you know. I'm not afraid to talk about right. My inner demons especially can help somebody else. I feel like i feel like god puts us through situation so that we can help other people and if we can't take the bad and turn it around and help someone than what's it for and i have to have faith that it's it's to help others. Sure sure so. We have alluded to these three big takeaways right like the big takeaways from this episode. We've alluded to them throughout the episode. We've talked about them. We've even said them but remind us remind listeners. What those big three takeaways are from listening to this. I would say the first one is to advocate for yourself like i said. Don't be to research. Don't be afraid to figure out what might work for you. Ask for the jewish site testing. Ask for even if you've been on medication for a long time talking about the s you know there are other ways to go about it than just constantly saying in that cycle of pill after pill after pill with no results there. There is light at the end of the tunnel. So don't be afraid to say. Hey i think this might help me. What do you think. Don't wait on them. The second one i would say is. Don't let the stigma prevent you from seeking help Let's there is nothing wrong with you. If you have mental illness nothing like innately wrong review. You are just a person who is struggling and number three. I would say no that you are not alone like you were saying that article fifty one percent of young americans. This isn't even us. The older americans during these are young americans who were struggling. You're not alone. find group. fine fine started group. It right to you know. Don't don't stay alone either. When you isolate yourself things. Things often get worse so definitely seek out others who may have similar problems going on that you can talk through to to have some sort of accountability with and accountability is huge. It is huge and those are the three big ones. But i wanted to add one more. And it's something that i've done personally and it has to do with what i was talking about with social media and it's so funny because our pastors just said at this sunday delete block. You do not have to look at sally. Suzy sampson's and wish it was yours. Delete her blocking her. If if watching her highlight reel is taking your joy. Delete her if mr man who has it all together all the money all the muscles and the most beautiful wife you've ever seen if that stealing your joy delete him bought him because you need to focus on you and yours is so good. That is so so good so patricia. It is been an amazing conversation with you. I wanna thank you personally. Thank you for your courage to come on the show and talk about not just health in general but your own mental health your own struggles with the diagnoses. You know you've had hospital stays as a result had so many things going your life and so thank you so much for talking about this important topic with us you know. We all have a lot of questions but the most important question you can ask yourself is. This have accepted the forgiveness of sins. That only comes through faith in jesus christ and before we go one thing. Patricia wanted me to point out was earlier. she referenced. cpt. St and she called it childhood. Ptsd it is actually complex. Ptsd would she informed me of later in complex. Ptsd is brought about from long term trauma that might be physical emotional sexual abuse own going childhood neglect things like that. It could even be a prisoner of war type of situation that brings about complex. Ptsd so just clarification. There that that was what she was referencing in the second. Half of the episode. You may have heard probably did hear a lot of clicking in the background while that clicking was my burien husky running around on a hardwood floor and unfortunately we can't edit that out he just kind of made a cameo appearance on the podcast so that dog is the way i deal with my ptsd and depression having a pet. It just helps a lot so anyway. Thank you so much for listening. It has been a joy sharing our hearts with you today. Be sure to check us out on social media. We at facebook at courage to fight again. Instagram also occurred to fight again and twitter at courage again and check us out on our website at courage to fight again dot com a whole lot. More resources there well until next time. Thanks for listening. We served now. What is a production of courage to fight again.

Depression Traumatic Stress Disorder Patricia Ptsd Depressive Disorder Anxiety Attack Ptsd Depression Aaron Perkins Depression Anxiety Caitlyn Anxiety Depression Anxiety Us Army Caitlin Stewart Kaitlin
Google Announces ‘Pixel Buds a-Series’ in Accidental Unveil

Android Central Podcast

01:53 min | Last month

Google Announces ‘Pixel Buds a-Series’ in Accidental Unveil

"This was a doozy. We know that google will announce a cheaper version of the pixel buds a or the pixel buds. Rather call the pixel buds. A and. then. I think it was. Was it wednesday or tuesday. This week has been a blur. Google the android account the official verified undercount tweets a. I'll read it for you here. It's just seems. Like one of those throwaway tweets that you don't actually notice until they announce a an unreleased product in it quality sound and quick bluetooth pairing check. The new pixel buds a-series have arrived. Enjoy one tap bluetooth. Pairing with the updated fast pair experience on hashtag android and. There's a photo of new pixel buds with fast pair and a photo of the all white pixel buds a connecting to a what looks like a pixel five so this tweet goes up around midday i think and it stays up for about twenty minutes and then a bunch of people like us noticed that it was up and start tweeting about it. I quote tweeted at saying that. This was the most google thing to ever happen and then about five minutes later. The tweet goes dead. Thankfully everybody knew that it would go dead so they took screen shots. And that's why we have these this evidence for posterity. Not a big surprise. Ara we know that know that this is coming now. Probably know that. It's coming at google. I o but this is interesting because we weren't really sure how google was going to market this It's obviously less. There's less color the the ones that we've seen. It's a single tone color scheme for all of them. So there's an all white probably in all black and i believe it was all green dark

Google ARA
Interview With Yaa of Femmebnb

Black Women Travel Podcast

01:41 min | Last month

Interview With Yaa of Femmebnb

"So much for joining us today. Can you please tell us your name where you're from your current location and the name of your business. I my is y'all baraga. I am from canada but i. My background is ghanaian My current location right now is a stony creek about twenty minutes from toronto and the name of my business is being you are actually a junior talked to us about the original. Miss jaba dago. In ghana the original mistrial rago in ghana I would say that's it is my grandmother so my grandmother's name jaba arago That is was named after your actually means that a female on thursday in akon. I'm however i'm born on friday so my name is accessible via fia while when my dad needing to my grandmother. That's the name that i had to take so the name michael by is derogatory at some point in your professional career. Did you go by priscilla your middle name. Yes so i sent point in my actually my entire life. I went with priscilla. I never really embraced the name iago until recently. Priscilla is where where a lot of people that i grew up with. Actually know me by. So that's the name. My mom actually originally wanted to give me then. Of course my dad took over and down. That is why y'all virago has been my main sense. But i just recently started embracing that. And i feel like that's what people need to know me by. Now

Baraga Rago Jaba Arago Ghana Priscilla Toronto Canada Michael
Judge Limits Footage That Family Can See of Andrew Brown Jr.’s Killing

AP News Radio

01:00 min | Last month

Judge Limits Footage That Family Can See of Andrew Brown Jr.’s Killing

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting the family of a black man who was fatally shot by sheriff's deputies in Elizabeth city North Carolina will only be shown a fraction of body camera footage recorded at the scene the family of amber brown junior who was fatally shot in his car by sheriff's deputies in Elizabeth city North Carolina on April twenty first will be allowed to see less than twenty minutes of the nearly two hours of video of body camera footage that was recorded Superior Court judge Jeffrey foster issued a written ruling setting a ten day time period for thirties to share the footage with brown's family Pasquotank county sheriff Tommy Wooten the second said in a statement Friday his office has agreed with the brown family suggestion to review the video on Tuesday at an earlier hearing district attorney Andrew Womble said body camera video showed brown's car made contact with law enforcement twice as he tried to drive away before shots are heard on the video deputies were serving a drug related search warrant at brown's home hi Mike Rossio

Mike Rossi Elizabeth City Amber Brown North Carolina Jeffrey Foster Pasquotank County Sheriff Tommy Wooten Brown Superior Court Andrew Womble Mike Rossio
The Hex Hollow Murder

Supernatural with Ashley Flowers

01:55 min | Last month

The Hex Hollow Murder

"X hollow lies in a heavily wooded area of york county pennsylvania. It has these centuries old farmhouses they give off this eerie vi- like something sinister happened there because well it did. The story starts before the great depression in the year. nineteen hundred. the american dream is alive and well. The economy is chugging along and agriculture is prospering pennsylvania. It is kind of this. Fresh land of opportunity and german settlers are flocking to your county hoping to grab a piece of the pie. One of these is the blind meyer family. They settled down in your county about a twenty minute drive north of hollow. But they're not making a living off potatoes corn like most of their neighbors. The blind myers are in the business of magic. The father a guy named immanuel blind meyer practices a form of pennsylvania german folk magic known as power. It's this combination of rituals medicinal potions and christian prayers. That are meant to do good so save. Someone's farm is in producing enough crops or they come down with the flu. They could go to a powwow healer like emmanuel for help he'd suggest may be a ceremony or he'd blessing. That could help fix the problem. That might sound niche. But america as a whole is pretty open to spiritualism at this time and an estimated. Half of your county believes in witchcraft. And hexa which is basically the power of which is secure people. As far as they're concerned how is just as real as any medical treatment provided it's done right in the year nineteen hundred emmanuel's five year old son. John comes down with a mysterious illness. And no matter. How many spells emmanuel performs. Nothing seems to help. John is keeps getting sicker

Pennsylvania Meyer York County Depression Myers Emmanuel FLU America John
Chauvin Juror Says Guilty Verdicts Could Have Come Quicker

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Chauvin Juror Says Guilty Verdicts Could Have Come Quicker

"A juror who cast one of the unanimous votes to convict former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin of killing George Floyd says the verdict could have come quicker Randy Mitchell tells ABC's Good Morning America he thought the deliberation should've lasted twenty minutes he says a lot of time was spent trying to convince one person who was uncertain about some of the jury instructions Mitchell a thirty one year old black man says the jurors made sure they understood exactly what was being asked Mitchell doesn't think the jury was affected by tensions in Minneapolis our concerns about what affects their verdicts would have but he describes the process as stressful I'm Mike Kempen

Derek Chauvin George Floyd Randy Mitchell Minneapolis ABC Mitchell America Mike Kempen
Is The UK COVID-19 Variant Not So Bad After All?

Coronacast

01:50 min | 2 months ago

Is The UK COVID-19 Variant Not So Bad After All?

"A lot on this. Podcast norman about variants of coronavirus in it solely. It's scary because maybe they're not covered by pre existing immunity if we've had covid before then covered by vaccinations. That's something that's evolving. But the other thing that's evolving is out understanding of them and there's some new research that shows that perhaps some of the mutations that we're seeing in the new variants commonly might make them more contagious but they also might not be as deadly as the original wuhan strain. Well that's particularly in relation that tried so particularly religion to the be one one seven variant. Which is if you're part of the cognoscenti and every listen cast is part of the cognoscenti remains. It just means we're not we're the people not not you and i but the people listen to us so the so the be one wants some variant one of the people. It's now called the kent variance so not the uk rain but the kent variant and an interesting study of samples collected from november last year through to the end of december from about five hundred people. So they were looking at people admitted to hospital between november twenty twenty minutes last year and december the end of december who had obviously severe disease feared enough to be admitted to hospital. It's about five hundred people and some had the be one one seven the kent variant of the covid virus and the Some had other various which were not be one one seven and interestingly they did not find an association between disease and death in other words you are no more likely to die which has been the allegation made of the one seven if you had that vs a variant. That wasn't be one one seven so that's really good news so if if this plays out i mean it's not a huge number of people but at least at some counters the prevailing belief coming out of the uk that it is a more virulent

UK
Episode 138: The Fame Monster - burst 13

The Swearwolves

00:56 sec | 2 months ago

Episode 138: The Fame Monster - burst 13

"Shrimp you. Think top gun. I aimed ice. Do that movie was on tv like a week ago. The fucking movie do you top gun. So here's the thing. I hadn't seen it since i was a kid. I always talk it up to my wife. And i was like god. We need to watch top gunston. Because she's never seen it so it was on tv and we're watching this and everything involving all of the airplanes awesome. Everything else about timorese awful. What it's started slow motion and say okay and also got highway to the danger zone. That's okay and then you got playing with the scene obviously xing yeah checking the tax free anthony edwards on a little

Gunston Anthony Edwards
"twenty minutes" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

04:56 min | 1 year ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Twenty minutes for more than a decade Denver has been on the public transit expansion spree that so far has added sixty six miles of new rail lines eighteen miles of new bus routes and forty three new stations but now the system is considering reversing course and cutting service because it can't find enough people to drive its buses and trains David Harrison reporter at the Wall Street journal says the city's transit system and others across the country are facing a severe labor shortage familiar to employers nationwide David what's happened here Denver that really kind of proactive about offering news and chanted options they've really been been on a on a building spree and what happened is you know you've got that combined with a really strong economy and a very low unemployment rate and they've really needs a had a really hard time recruiting operators for the trains and buses another kind of stuck with this position where we've got all this new offering all this new service but you don't have enough people to drive it that's incredible so the thinking is is generally speaking I can I can do better save Hey why is that a bus driver so people don't apply for those types of jobs well it happened a lot of times is people apply but yet you're going to need a commercial driver's license so people will play without a CDL company the transit agency will will train them and give them the CBO and then they'll just like come to a trucking company or somewhere else so they can make a lot more money so in Denver with the the issue is and has been a lot of attention and really other places you know to censor thing or the to struggle to get people in the door because you know a lot of you know we didn't we didn't have before okay let the lower and so there's a there's there's there's more jobs out there because it's hard for an agency to Amman to recruit and you know these are high job the menu when you start out you were you know early in the morning or late at night you work six days a week sometimes so it's not nobody about some of the recruiting efforts than to try to find some of these new bodies to fill positions they've been advertising seriously a minute I'll be the agency they really been been been been very intent on on putting add that to get folks and and then they've also been you know doing what you'd expect them to do that than raising wages a lot of agencies have after we did the last few years try to find ways to to reduce the workload to make it a little more family friendly to the extent possible it's not always easy to do I can then identically they've they've kind of we do see the color in nineteen from twenty one to now nineteen year old can go and and and you know having gotten buses so they do what they can but you know there's only so much you can do and I speak with David Harrison reporter at the Wall Street journal's pieces call public transit hits a speed bump not enough drivers are so when this happens so what do you got to drop routes I guess that's exactly exactly yeah so a lot of places well basically you know you have a route to to advertise on schedule at writers are expecting it to show up but if you don't have anybody to drive it you just don't don't run it so you can add and makes makes writers pretty upset because you know this is the real schedule images and the both of them show up with a kind of them show up that's great so you know they try to post on my website is silly and they can which fruits are gonna run which treats on but with Denver is done here is really kind of thing that a step ahead of that and they basically just you know to death cutting that's completely so you know some bus routes are just not going to weekends are not going to run at all I know the process of working through we know which groups and helpful about work out but if this does go through starting in may it'll basically just had cut back to service because they just can't get enough of this incredible so at the how of some of these writers adjusted I know you spoke with a couple of them who expressed their frustration yeah well I mean a lot of people are basically just adjusting their commute pattern you know taking different groups are giving a hell more time and you know it's possible that the two also describing people away from Capitol together we've seen you know we have seen over the last few years I will decline and in transit ridership and a lot of reasons for that but one reason could be that just under libel service because of the labor charge and I I I thought you said to the story there's been a decline in ridership it's almost like this could never ending cycle right that's the issue with a lot of hand they don't see it yet we have to figure out what I had to stop this this this sort of thing though what you have during the recession they cut a lot of service and of course he got there if you can lose writers during the recovery after the recession I could bring back service camper back services to.

Denver
"twenty minutes" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"About twenty minutes Connie built on site hostels and providing convenience for strangers can become sketchy it be can become CD and sometimes even dangerous Dalvin brown consumer tech reporter at USA today has an in depth look at the sometimes consequences of the sharing economy Dallin tells about this crazy story about the guy from Utah a Walker he either are can lift driver he drives home one day ordinary day and see some strange car than that and it's drive way and you know he walks up strangers hanging out of the house eating at the food and the like what's going on how did this happen and baby Callum that the landlord listed to be empty bed room on Airbnb and sell you know while while that may sound startling shirt you know it's not the only your current like that the first time that Airbnb or any of these other hearing companies have have come under fire if you wish in the CD situation then and he wants to you know one of the latest back that I could find to fish hi like that trend well is this guy described at these other folks were Hotelling in his house they were using this soap and shampoo and all that yeah according to him you know a lot of the things that he went out and bought were were used as a mid eighties and were listed at the mid eighties on Airbnb and of course he couldn't you know there was nothing here BMB could do for him everyday is what he said so we took to Twitter and local media to try that you know blow up the tuition and he ended up getting convicted and the landlord still run Airbnb well how did what why did he get evicted Illinois didn't like that he was talking to local media I guess about what I didn't speak to the landlord but you know according to him yeah they did I didn't like cameras around the home and so he had to go on unfortunately an elected it it's not just got worse I mean there's others where are you now on the on the flip side there are homeowners to come home to discover that their homes are either destroyed after they you know decided to lift on Airbnb at people per parties or you know any number of other things and it happened so yeah it for the court I guess when you're when you're trusting strangers to do a service for you that is something we speak with Dalvin brown consumer tech reporter at USA today he's written a piece about the darker side of sharing uber's or Airbnb is you said it's not that the sharing economy is any more dangerous than life before Goober and Airbnb explain that you know people of always been you know and it ended up in an unfortunate situation that even before it will bring Airbnb you know they're they're real intense unfortunate incident things happening at hotel door you know impact fees there was always the version of of being infatuation where we didn't necessarily have total control before that I think what's what's happening is that these companies are becoming bigger and they become bigger what in the world of social media where anyone can tell their story you know we're hearing about the the current to the lot a lot more often I mean it could also be we don't pay attention a lot happening around the holidays and before we know it you know we're in a back alley somewhere I mean I I was reading stories about you know lift driver the tempting to kidnap people all and it's like well how did that happen and in a lot of the case to the people on their phones not paying attention to the route they were taking so yeah I mean what what he's working a deal was double double brown consumer tech reporter at USA today it's twenty one minutes now in front of the hour on this weekend coming up next the one true way to succeed financially it may not be stomach issues for me it's intense gas or pain or diarrhea sometimes all at once over and over I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out no matter what I did they never went away so I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms we discovered that exocrine pancreatic insufficiency or E. P. I may be the reason for my stomach issues E. P. eyes caused by my pancreas it leads to diarrhea gas bloating stomach pain unexplained weight loss and oily stools the symptoms just don't go away but he P. I can show up with even one symptom the good news API's manageable but to get to the right diagnosis you have to break it down for your doctor and get specific about the severity of your.

Connie
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Short Story Long

Short Story Long

03:55 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Short Story Long

"We're not really like mix, I guess depending perspective is like, you know, strict parents, I wanted to go into Stanford, whatever maybe. No, I generally, and I guess that's how I am too. I was like, well, not bad, but yeah, definitely be better. It was very very you know, always small celebrations to celebrate. But I was more focused on so trucks next occurs. Oh, yeah. That's what keeps pushing you. But like you're never happy. Dow, it's constantly China like balance that and untrained some parts of your brain. I know I don't know how you do that. Do you have like techniques? Dude. I mean we've been meditating or, you know, actually have been meditating for a long time, too. Big thing, you know, it was it was weird because I'll probably meant him for, like, maybe eight years or so on a I started, as like not really that. As as promoted or as known. So I felt doing like little weirdo shit. You know what I mean? He didn't. I didn't know anyone else out there doing it by new I needed to like we group on either really keep my head straight and experimented a little bit like that. And it's been you do every day every day in the morning. First thing in the morning about twenty minutes. Twenty minutes every, you know, I missed one hung over after Sunday night party on Monday morning difference. But if you miss one and use it kind of like missing a workout, like you just feel kind of shitty or no. You know that day my maybe feel a little bit. But I think it's more of a mistake like you miss a workout. You don't instantly feel like you know, but if you know build. Yeah, but when I was first starting, and as you you're on for three months, and then you take a month off, then you really start. I really wanted to notice, then that's crazy. I need to get into it. I, I believe in it so much. And I have read so much about it. I literally just have not. Worked at into my routine issue, such a habit thing that one is it's, it's hard. Yeah. Know that's a real too hard, habit versus like as a habit. Like you can do something that we can be good and get benefits, but that one the it feels a little bit more like eat no-doubt because good. Yeah. But I'm sure it's like, you know, seven times a week is more than seven times as good like terms, you know what I mean? Once a month. It's better than working out none, but, but still, yes, not quite going to get to you that level of fitness health that you, you really want to be. Yeah. No, you're right. I really got. I just literally last night. I put it in my calendar. I just put in my every week day at a time so that I'll just get an alert at least ten minutes so so getting into SEO was like. So it was like, cool, I I'm going to college. I'm going to college, but it wasn't there wasn't like a big celebration or anything. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Fair. And what did you go fucking pay for this now? This is good. But, you know. Tonight is student loans. I got okay scholarships but it's still real expensive. So, you know, by chance when my dad, you know, was a hustler we always had a job always working, you know, side-hustle always trying to do something else, and then in high school, he was able to have know, his biggest, you know, deal outside of his main job, and pretty much with that with magically, gifted cash, which was my college education, so not only do they get me to America. But they, you know, it's a very much viewed as they viewed as their responsibility to pay for whatever education I needed to get and they did their job to fucking awesome in. And so from there was, you know, my responsibility to take it from there. What grade people man. What did you major in, you know, as funny, I was I was actually going to be into entre poonam program with these guys actually going to do it and could have been a partner in five four. Could see, for the third partner, what ended up feels like that was in two thousand that, you know, the our senior year started in the year two thousand but that was when the dot com kind of internet boom was really going crazy. You're just seeing so many crazy stories so many.

Dow partner America Twenty minutes twenty minutes three months eight years ten minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Triangulation

Triangulation

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Triangulation

"The working memory 'cause they you have to pay attention to the environment to what the others are doing have to coordinate with your friends, you have to make up your strategy, and you tactics all that is consuming a lot of energy for the brain at. So the more the harder new keep this. It is to keep the twenty minutes as it's a good a good timing. Look at fed talks. Their mill twenty minutes. It's also because of that it's easier to focus on the topic for twenty minutes beyond that. It's it might be more difficult to stay concentrated unless you're super-motivated and your into a goal the flow. This is when you don't even realize that time is passing that you need to restaurant. Whoa. You're hungry because you really absorbed by your task, whether it is your you're creating something you are painting or you country numbers, or whatever it is that you do that you care about. And that requires some efforts, we are definitely in the flow of our conversation here, and I'm thoroughly enjoying it. But I yes. But I, but I do need to take a quick break. Taking your advice that breaks her good to thank our sponsor for this episode of triangulation, which is the interest shown, the interest is a podcast from Microsoft, and it is your biweekly conversation. An interview podcast about share point one drive and related. Technology within Microsoft, three sixty five you're gonna get the most out of share point unlearn, how it works for you. If you've listened to the interest on each episode covers important topics in information about Microsoft share point, including news and announcements a focused topic of the week, a guest perspective section where you hear from various experts users partners and customers a partner highlight where they'll feature a partner from the strong ecosystem frequently asked questions.

Microsoft partner fed twenty minutes mill
"twenty minutes" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on KOMO

"With twenty minutes of nonstop news. Kent police shot and killed a hit and run suspect. Here's more from komo's lease stole. This all started with Auburn police who were responding to a hit and run at around midnight. They asked Ken for help because the driver took off Auburn police through a spike strip at the driver kept going ten police performed a pit maneuver basically pushing that car off the road. We're told as they approach the driver, the thirty eight year old fired a shot, a Kent officer returned fire striking him, he immediately tried to help that driver, Alex. But that driver died officer who fired is. Eight year veteran and is on paid leave which is standard in an investigation. Like this last night a man called nine one one to tell Seattle police he had killed his brother. This was shortly after six thirty in the Fremont neighborhood near north furnish forty first street and Fifth Avenue north nowhere to how the brother died. Police did take the color into custody later Edmonds police need some help tracking down the people responsible for last month's murder of a young man after a party at the Edmonds senior center. Komo's Carleen Johnson has twenty three year old. Alexander roads was shot. Several times says the party was ending early on the morning of December fifteenth in Edmonds police sergeant Josh McClure tells KOMO there were dozens of people there at least two people had guns that were fired off further getting little if any cooperation nobody is coming forward with any information. And because there were so many people there, and we know other people witnesses and know what happened. No, we're going to need that cooperation bring Mr. roads killer to Justice a few days later at a family vigil. Detectives were given a short piece of cell phone. Video from the shooting. Short clip doesn't.

komo Edmonds Kent Auburn officer Edmonds senior center Fremont Carleen Johnson Seattle Ken Josh McClure Alexander Alex murder thirty eight year twenty three year twenty minutes Eight year
"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

04:28 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

"But that was also the last time all four members were on stage together when FREDDY got sick, obviously, he wasn't doing a whole lot of appearances obviously wasn't performing. But he did show up for the last time with the with the other three band members to accept that award. So. Yeah. Kind of sad sad. Well, let's talk about a Queen moment. That is not sad. Vary in fact, triumphant and that was their Live Aid. A lot of aunts have very memorable performances from live eight. It was a cool thing that happened you to they have a very memorable Live Aid performance in the lot of a lot of bands. The cars is a lot of cool concert footage from that. But it one of the highlights of it was Queen in full regalia kind of in their prime early eighties. Just Frick and crushing the whole thing. Going to great with the twenty minutes at twenty minutes at twenty minutes. If you can't do it in twenty minutes, you better go home kids because Queen can do it. So there you go. But also, I guess after that happened there sales like sword like their backtrack listings. Wake went crazy. After that. What do you have on their terms of do you have any information on that? As far as the sales are just it was. Well, no, not really I just kind of gave what I had about that. I mean, they opened with an rhapsody closed champions. Kind of one of their best performances ever. Yeah. Absolutely. I just wanted to see if I can quickly pull up the the set list. Of course. I just know what they open closed with though, they don't, you know, there's nothing there's nothing like just boom Queen you. You know, what's wrong with Google typed in queens. It's not that easy anymore. There's too much information on the internet. Now, you can't just you know, you have to weed through everything. Now, you have to actually read that raid who does that is you it? But that's just blows my mind twenty minutes at like, you're you're usually at concerts for what two hours for one person an hour. Well, like, forty five minutes and Vince Neil's case. But I think that that blows my mind, I would rather I would rather them. I'd rather band leave me wanting a little bit more than me going like I. Now, I get I'd rather have a kick ass twenty minutes in a boring two hours. Yeah. Of course, obviously. So let me take a look here. Real quick quick. Or what we got? He digs are costumes. Do you like a costume? I can't pronounce I want to put a lot into this. I did I I worked all day on this costume right here. So I believe that they're set was Bahamian rhapsody radio Gaga hammer to fall crazy. Little thing called love. We will rock you. We have the chance pretty solid set list. It's pretty solid twenty twenty one minutes. You know, another one bites the dust. While speaking of another one bites the dust that is on my list of one of their greatest moments. Leave it to Queen to do a disco song that just I mean, just crush rock radio. On rock radio with the discourse on. Yes. The Rolling Stones did emotional rescue miss you. But those compared to another one bites are kind of flaccid. I mean, another one bites thus is a really hard drive, and it's a very hard driving tune. It's a heavy tone. As what is that crazy thing? They do in the middle with all the weird sounds. I mean unbelievable. Well, I have something to say about that song. It's one of my favorites. However, do you remember the commercial for the sound system? I think I don't pronounce it. I wa w where? Bob in his head and everybody's driving by he's in the car driving. Every he's Bob and his head have a good time all these people driving by with a look of disgust. Then it pans out..

queens FREDDY Vince Neil Bob Google Frick Wake twenty minutes two hours twenty twenty one minutes forty five minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

05:14 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WLAC

"New from Fidelity Investments also how. Single people are treating online dating. Like fantasy football and the beer bottle crisis in Germany, that story in about twenty minutes The losing one family member is hard. Enough how does, anyone. Deal with multiple losses after a duck boat accident killed nine members of one family in Missouri others who. Have weathered, unimaginable grief are sharing their experiences here's this weekend's Jennifer Kushinka? Claire, Ansberry the Wall Street Journal is talk to, people who have weathered unimaginable grief and joins us now. Claire what, are, some, of the challenges, that these folks are facing well usually when. Something is so shocking like this it's it's not the trajectory that, we expect them life you know everybody experiences loss. And death but usually it's at. The end of life and when you have a. Tragedy or trauma or accident massive accident you're losing people at earlier times and unexpected times nobody expects. To lose their child I've read Somewhere that grief never ever goes away you just. Somehow learn, to live with it how did some of these folks learn to live with their grief. Well it and that's so true that it. Never goes away, and most of them say say that they just learn how to cope with it you know the world has never gonna be. The same so they just have to live. In it and you know some of them and it's it's trial and error saying where they learned you know. One woman said that you know she just wanted to. Be by yourself, and. She didn't want to burden anybody with you know her own pain but she realized that she really needed. To talk, to people and not shut out the people that she loved? And, that was one thing that was really important, to her you know other people said that they needed. To find, hope, and, something and some, sense of purpose they felt like their whole. Life had ended and you know some people can find new projects, or some sort of thing that honors the people. Who have died in sort of. Continued there Memory you know there's a lot of people find strength in some sort of spiritual journey where you know their. Life they're, seeking meaning in their, life and, they find it in their spiritual practices service people also find a lot of help, in serving, others but the, important thing too is that you know that's something that happens after time and you know everyone has said look. You know after something like this the grieving period you know. It's lifelong, but you you can't rush things and you really need to be patient with yourself and. People around you need to be patient as. Well because it, really really takes a long time so take care of yourself you know grief is such a physically and emotionally and mentally exhausting Thing and you really need to take care of yourself first. And go through degrees there's really no, avoiding it and just kind of incorporate the. Loss in your own life. Before you, can really sort of reach out we're speaking with Claire The Wall Street Journal Clara no for your story you? Talk. To some people who have undergone unimaginable grief in their personal lives you talked about. Those some of those people turning a something positive. Out of that by having a purpose. Can you give an example. Of how someone, specifically did that sure Madonna badger lost her three children and her, parents in a fire Christmas, morning fire, she herself escaped and she went into severe depression. She was, suicidal her her, whole, life she, said she just lost and you know she went through a. Lot of, counselors counseling and to. Trauma centers and she really, just like you know something was, wrong with her initially couldn't go on and finally a doctor said look you. Know the loss against the loss of a mother and a child I mean that's the strongest bond and when you lose it it's. Like severing a nerve And so she she said that you know that kind of. Gave her hope and she realized book I'm still the mother? Of. These children I'm still the daughter of my parents and I want to live my. Life honoring them she is a marketing executives and. Advertising executives so too she started a. She launched a campaign for. The industry to, not objectify women and in doing so she wanted to honor women, and girls and and protect, them and, that was something that she wanted to do for. Her daughters, and you know, just, to have, a project with purpose this weekend's Jennifer Kushinka with Wall Street. Journal columnist, Clare ends berry twenty. Minutes now in front of, the hour on this weekend.

Wall Street Journal Madonna badger Jennifer Kushinka Claire Fidelity Investments Missouri football Germany Journal Clare Clara twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Cleared Hot

Cleared Hot

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Cleared Hot

"Head goes down because you know, you kind of know which instructors you want and like everyone's a little different. And like you see the guys, this guy, every single guy goes in his passing this guy, every single guy goes in his failing and you're like, God. So so I get Andy on my. I want to say you were my second, my second one, and he made some not that were really incredibly hard to get like super will pull compass as you go down and your your twenty twenties on your back, and you have mask on your mouth in mouthpiece in, and you have to crawl along the bottom of like nine foot pool. We need your mask on for about ten. So, yeah, yeah, ten seconds. And then instructors come down and do basically to surf hits and really what it is. Make sure that you can stay calm under pressure, right in a in a very stressful scenario and then they and then you have to go through per blackout. No, you know, no, you're not blacked out on the actual. There's portions of the so the week leading up to is called poo week and you do individual like the first thing you do is with the regular mask. Nobody messing with you. You take all your stuff off. You put it on. And then if you pass that you do blackout mask and then two people go down with only one set of gear and you gear exchange back and forth, then blocked out mask and all of the skills you learn along the way. Lead into terminate in pool com pool competency is what it is short for and you start with all your stuff on and then it's just, you know, it's just it's like it's my description of it might be different than Josh is. I, I didn't have to be. I was never an instructor for this course. So yeah, I'm sure he's probably perspective is a lot better in different than mine, but so for me, you're, you're calling the wrong, the bottom and then instructor comes down hits. You tie takes your mouthpiece out, your removes your air source, could even turn it off and then you have to go through a procedure over and over again and they'll keep coming down like mid mid procedure in hitting you over and over and for for about. I'm gonna get twenty minutes, twenty minutes. That's what I figured it was time about twenty minutes. You don't have to do twenty minutes. He just have you can. You can be done in fifteen if you want, but you have up to twenty minutes as instructor. Yeah. And so and then what they'll do finally is. So you'll have to like tracer air tubes, put your mouthpiece in trace your your chest straps and way straps, then like make sure your air sources on and. And, and then they'll come down and hit you get and you have to keep basically repeating it without like, you know, basically without much air, but sometimes they would hit you on a next hail. Right? And so then you have to like, you know, and then it'll title tie the two air, your mouthpiece in knots, and so you're trying to get these nouns out without air, you know, under the water and staying calm all in the process of it and hoping that you don't get hit again, you know, and, and so and would make these knots with his too. But I, I don't even think I was down there for that. That long. I just remember like he had this one not to where I couldn't get it out, but I could get a little bit of air if I like cranked my neck all the way to the left and like like, I don't even know like kinda push the peace into my mouth Jewish, my favorite, and it was everybody was awful. And I was like, I could get an air. Then he hit me again. And I was like, I just, I couldn't. It was bad. So there's procedures some, not. So you can take the tanks off your back other if you cannot establish a viable air source, you can take your tank off, but that not that he's talking about. I. Tied it the same way every time and you had have your head Jack or to the left, and you could fit your mouthpiece in it would allow you to inhale, but you couldn't..

instructor Josh Andy Head Jack twenty minutes ten seconds nine foot
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

03:51 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

"And trust from your team aren't you yeah i mean you're beautiful and you're you're real they you know you're trustworthy because you're you're not hiding something when someone says no i'm not angry and they're angry everybody knows everybody knows it i mean you you know those people right and those people are not trustworthy you never really know what to expect from them but if you can have someone say i am angry and i'm not gonna let it take over but i'm angry and let me explain why and let's try to resolve it well that's someone you could trust that someone you know is going to tell you the truth so you know you're trustworthiness comes from your truth telling and your ability to be real and vulnerable and strong at the same time people are worried about being vulnerable because they think it signals weakness but it's precisely the opposite to be vulnerable requires tremendous and reads as tremendous strength when you're vulnerable it means i am strong enough to be able to expose areas that are weaknesses without having a destroy me i don't need to show up as some perfect person for me to feel okay or for me to stand with confidence in front of you and advocates or something i don't i don't need that i'm i'm ok being imperfect and i don't lose myself as a result of that that's a really important powerful and strength communicating skill as opposed to trying to hide all of your vulnerabilities which literally reads as weakness initially it sounds like we're just being touchy feely but it's actually very practical and powerful so i'm thinking like just to demonstrate that if you think of that situation where you need to tell someone a hard truth in a way that they can hear it what kind of tips do you have to do that using emotional courage well the first thing i would do is say start with the punchline i can't tell you how many conversations i used to be in an certainly that i watch where someone is you know spend twenty minutes setting up a hard message and it's like it's painful for them it's painful for the person listening to the message they're sitting there saying am i getting promoted or fired it's really and and it's you know and the reason we do it is because we try to delay the cringe moment right we try to delay that moment when we're like i'm letting you go right and we're trying to delay it and so we're we're we're giving all this background and we're giving you know we're trying to smooth it out or we're trying to make it easier and that's always a mistake and and the what you do is you start with saying here's the thing this is this isn't working out and i'm letting you go and i want to to the extent that you want to know i want to explain why but you've you've you've gotten over the hard hump and everything else after that is a softer conversation as opposed to the tension of holding out on the main message and everybody's sitting there stressing out about when that main message comes so that's the first thing i would say the second thing i would say for a harder difficult conversation is to listen is to really empathize is to understand what's going on for the other person that if you've ever been in one of those conversations where the other person's repeating themselves over and over and over again and you're like throwing your hands up in the air and why why enough i what you're saying but here's the thing that the why do you think they're repeating themselves right i mean the repeating themselves because they don't believe you've heard them and as soon as they believe you've heard them they're gonna stop repeating themselves and when you say stop it already i got it but here's the thing you're.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Yeah i think the main reason people want acing especially the stores api is because some of the storage operation is super long for example onto attach a volume or detachable 'honey might take minutes on or like tens of tournaments i see i've seen cases where a detached take twenty minutes so since it's super long in operations long the natural on design crushing is whether this api should be a sink so that i have a callback in the meantime can start to process some operations but the of in a sink api is that it's it's significantly more complex than a synchronous api because dan you have to have some sort of ide foil operation in when you receive a callback you have to correlate that operations on cordite that response to previously penny operation so create a so much complexity into the seals coats and also i think the acs is cell the reason people want anything is because the thing that is solved the long running operation problem by the ac cornets operation but does it really doesn't because at the end of the day the seal has to timeout anyway because if the seal receive a response back after twenty minutes it has to has to time out just to be defensive what if the stores is completed down or under snow recovery there is no operator on coming to fix the problem so ceilings to defensive anyway cue to deal with those kinds of scenario so acing really doesn't help industry arial i think the key here is trying to make the call item potent with co can just safely retry with the same patient in expect the same result if they don't receive the response will retry again until the tunnel happens in the planning implementation can still be acing just the interface between steel in storage vendor has to be seen corners for the sake of simplicity plugging can choose their implementation it can be acing for sure in many people choose to be a sink fullon rainy operations that's totally fine let's give an example here i want to create a database on top of of volume.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Yeah i think the main reason people want acing especially the stores api is because some of the storage operation is super long for example onto attach a volume or detachable 'honey might take minutes on or like tens of tournaments i see i've seen cases where a detached take twenty minutes so since it's super long in operations long the natural on design crushing is whether this api should be a sink so that i have a callback in the meantime can start to process some operations but the of in a sink api is that it's it's significantly more complex than a synchronous api because dan you have to have some sort of ide foil operation in when you receive a callback you have to correlate that operations on cordite that response to previously penny operation so create a so much complexity into the seals coats and also i think the acs is cell the reason people want anything is because the thing that is solved the long running operation problem by the ac cornets operation but does it really doesn't because at the end of the day the seal has to timeout anyway because if the seal receive a response back after twenty minutes it has to has to time out just to be defensive what if the stores is completed down or under snow recovery there is no operator on coming to fix the problem so ceilings to defensive anyway cue to deal with those kinds of scenario so acing really doesn't help industry arial i think the key here is trying to make the call item potent with co can just safely retry with the same patient in expect the same result if they don't receive the response will retry again until the tunnel happens in the planning implementation can still be acing just the interface between steel in storage vendor has to be seen corners for the sake of simplicity plugging can choose their implementation it can be acing for sure in many people choose to be a sink fullon rainy operations that's totally fine let's give an example here i want to create a database on top of of volume.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Channel 955

"Family members so i know but here's the thing you're you're the smartest guy here because there's somebody that's going to be on this thing for about twelve hours or twenty hours that's going to get knocked off of this thing they just wasted twelve to twenty hours doing this you laughed after twenty minutes and his his last words before putting his low my gosh we lost another another one who lost another clinton's last words were who can go all the way if i get on that mustang twenty right who is this lady right over here what's your name sheri sharing whatever what happens wrong position really my back yeah jerry did you have your numb tongue to like to hear your breath you were just standing there now not a brats hot from sweating against the car and says you also have bad mexican last night what happened now all right well hey here's the thing at least you weren't the first one off the car this guy was does that make you feel i feel great all right well listen both of you guys the constellation is you got a great mo does make out with the mustang t so forever i bet did anybody ask you how long view last on there you don't have to tell them the only lasted twenty minutes or so last twenty minutes it's okay.

clinton sheri jerry twenty minutes twenty hours twelve hours
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Twenty minutes have they are pro football talk live a story that emerged on friday after round one of the draft concluded rounds two through seven still to come espn reported that jason witten was planning to retire from the cowboys and become an analyst on espn's monday night football which prompted a flurry of follow ups including essentially the cowboys saying well that's news to us and the cowboys and tried to downplay their obvious need for a tight end the eagles leapfrogging the cowboys in round two four tight end up thinking that the cowboys would take tight end if they had the ability to do so and we still don't know what jason witten is going to do the cowboys say there's no time line there was another report over the weekend there's another offer in tv the jason witten is considering he still may play this isn't nearly the done deal that it was presented as when it was reported by espn on friday and i can't help but wonder i don't want to go too far inside baseball here chris i can't help but wonder whether or not espn may be pushed this thing a little bit harder than maybe they should have because they desperately need somebody say yes i'll take your job and be your analyst on monday night football because the clock is ticking so i think that that may have had something to do with it in that potentially if i'm wit and i'm thinking man i'm not ready to announce what i'm what i'm going to do here and you're you're kind of force in my hand i wouldn't be all that thrilled with espn at this point if i was wit.

espn jason witten cowboys analyst football eagles baseball Twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"Right right you know and that's great and there's a lot of desperation and funny shit that comes out of these entanglements where you know you're relational stakes are your entire life because you have no material wants yeah you know but like his last few movies i really hated the hotel one did you yeah i thought it was just a dull house yeah you just made a dull house it's a very pretty dollhouse right i like your doll house west it's very pretty yeah don't make me spend an hour and a half looking at your fucking dollars yeah at twenty minutes love dogs was twenty minutes it would have been hurt the perfect film yeah perfect perfect twenty minute sitcoms all right let's get into your myth what is a myth was something people believe to be true that you know to be false okay my myth is that when you put your money in the bank it just kinda like sits in a vault a scrooge mcduck it doesn't i've liked to tell you that your world is a lie yeah there's no hell now there's sort of hell and it's called wells fargo hells fargo basically a lot of people that are listening know this but it's something that a lot of people don't really think about what happens to the running do they put it in the bank but what happens is it all is used to fund the worst parts of our society and i think we on like a conscious or subconscious level understand that banks fund really bad shit and wall street banks are bad.

twenty minutes twenty minute
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"To speak and then i came in and i did this experiment with and had those significant results for the sake of this film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh these scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away was like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in the scientific experiments you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happens and then when you're not to what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting so foot this film we only did it this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of experiments building on this one so for example next time i'm going to do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that can we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do get the same result this means the this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entity if if that makes sense and if it's not you you know what i mean then this gives a different result so so in this first film i think we it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and now moving forward we're going to continue to build on this on on this experiment and taking a look at the science of of this when you start to look at these principles he noticed that there is a measurable change and you present this how is the science community responding to this kind of activity yeah i we've actually kind of nervous about i do know how that was gonna go uh come across but um i was actually pleasantly surprised there is quite a few scientists who were obviously open to these this sort.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"To speak and then i came in and i did this experiment with an had those significant results for the sake of this film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh the scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away was like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in a scientific experiment you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happens and then when you're not what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting so foot this film we only did that this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of experiments building on this one so for example next time i'm gonna do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that could we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do to get the same result this means the this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entity it's not make sense and if it's not you know what i mean then this gives us different result so so in this first film i think we you it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"This film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh these scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away you like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in a scientific experiments you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happened and then when you're not what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting to foot this film we only did it this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of ext terrance building on this one so for example next time i'm going to do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that can we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do get the same result this means that this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entities if that makes sense and if it's not you you know what i mean then this gives us different result so so in this first film i think we it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and now moving forward we're going to continue to build on.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes