30 Burst results for "two three hour"

Tacko Fall, Cavaliers Agree to One-Year Deal

NBA Front Office w/ Keith Smith & Trevor Lane

01:07 min | 2 weeks ago

Tacko Fall, Cavaliers Agree to One-Year Deal

"Into taco fall. Has a home. For some reason it's the Cleveland Cavaliers. Yeah. That's the part that doesn't make sense. And that is clearly the big news of the day. That's so Bucky's buckle up. This is probably going to be what two, three hour long episode. We're break down tacos fit in Cleveland. I assume they brought him in to run point guard. Alongside a mobly and marketing and Jared Allen and they gotta have another big guy floater. Kevin Love. Throw him out there, right? No, Kevin Love, there it is perfect. Wheel them out. Yeah, Kevin Love probably played a three Mark and play the two point taco. Yeah, no, yeah, I mean, since we're talking about it, I don't get it. I don't understand it. I hope he makes the team. I was talking nothing but the best he is. One of my favorite people I've covered both at UCF down the road for me here in Orlando as well as with the Celtics. So I hope he makes it, but my guess is this is probably a camp thing and then he'll be playing for the I don't even know if they're still in can. They might not be, but the charge of the geo calves,

Kevin Love Cleveland Cavaliers Bucky Jared Allen Cleveland UCF Celtics Orlando
National Review: Something Is Wrong with the President

The Sean Hannity Show

02:09 min | Last month

National Review: Something Is Wrong with the President

"Is something radically dramatically wrong. With the president the incoherent interview with george stephanopoulos leading to today's absolute the the the lies are just breathtaking. All of them. And i wanna go through it and great specificity in a second here the you know no public appearances staying on vacation the plan until i think like two three hours ago was he was going to give these remarks and race. Back off the delaware Back on vacation But public pressure is now forcing him to sleep at the white house instead of sleeping at home and the comfy of his own little bed you know i i i. I know a one point i was. You know. we'd play all the the biden gaffes and missteps and flipping and flopping and playland and just confused and confounded and mumbling and bumbling and stumbling incoherence. I mean there's something wrong with him. This is something america's going to have to deal with us and even not that big a fan of national review anymore. Even they have a piece out today. Something is wrong with the president. On the menu today the transcript of joe biden's interview with abc's george stephanopoulos dropped and the president's incoherence insistence that he was incorrectly briefed. Denial that he was worn by his military advisers and oddly low profile in the past week raises troubling questions about his ability to perform his duties. What's going on with president biden after making no public appearances before days during a major foreign crisis biden. Read a twenty minute speech off. Teleprompter took no questions return immediately to vacation camp. David held events on his schedule. On tuesday on wednesday. Gave another twenty minute speech about vaccine boosters off a teleprompter from camp david and again took no questions.

George Stephanopoulos Biden Delaware White House President Biden Joe Biden ABC America David Camp David
Here’s What You Need To Know About Screen Time for Toddlers

The Mom Room

01:22 min | 4 months ago

Here’s What You Need To Know About Screen Time for Toddlers

"That looks at tv. It's not about like a having to see at one. Time announce something happened the rain. It's not that they look at daily long hours. So i think those researched by dmitry chris taxes and what he saw was that between each of which are still the critical years. If there's two or more hours per day every day than there are higher. Chances of attentional difficulties. Not adhd but attentional difficulties. But that's when it's very consistent and they don't look at the in between so going back to really looking at the studies you know if a parent especially now during the pandemic and you're like oh crap. I've been watching two hours a day. Like what's going to happen to my kid. It's a correlation. it's not a direct link and it's never too late to try to find ways to change it which will talk about but also what's happening in between if in between these two three hours a day you are sitting with your child. You guys are playing. You're chatting you're developing social skills. You're going outside. Then you're balancing things out but if it's seven hours a day of tv and you haven't tried to with your child and it's time for bed while i would say you know maybe reevaluate how you're using it and cutting it up a little bit or so. There are ways in these studies. Don't look at that but we have to be mindful of the

Dmitry Chris
James Chapman VP and GM of Music and Wearables at Qualcomm on The Opportunities of Aippods

The Voicebot Podcast

07:48 min | 10 months ago

James Chapman VP and GM of Music and Wearables at Qualcomm on The Opportunities of Aippods

"We just published the hereby consumer adoption report so been knee deep in this for a while a of late We just did a national consumer survey and October so we have really recent data. We put out a report. But i've been tracking this space in depth for years now in fact we had some some really early consumer survey data back in twenty eighteen. Sort of an early part. We talk about voice assistance. But i'm interested in the heroles or the your true wireless earbuds space just in general and i think it's really of high interest to my audience. Who are starting to wake up. To the fact that there's a lot of these devices is beyond The smart speaker and particularly the smartphone is really interesting but the smartphone without oils. Earbuds isn't really that interesting. I think for a lot of these stations. So so it's great to have you on You know given your background. But why don't we start out. Give people a little bit about your background. So obviously you're at qualcomm overseeing the highly relevant group but How did you get involved in this. You're a physicist by training. So did you always know you're going to be working at the silicon level Complete accident i stumbled into it. Come touchscreens graphics. Engines view listeners. Who who were at the raspberry pi on some of the silicon and the the blocks. I was some great colleagues on. I joined came to the radio. Cbs walls in two thousand thirteen Whole range of stuff they did. And of course of the full front was him. I think about point people realizing just just has special wireless soldier could become interrail realize why half the wise you you can get it. Wirelessly period of time as the asahi required by qualcomm's fantastic the engineering expertise of call common the breadth. The payers is just amazing. we megyn from day. One started looking around a digging around through the libraries finding while they have put into our new silicon. Which when i sing sing in the market now on very luckily very very privileged for me. I find myself running the voice music. Wearables business units Anything in this because wrapped around your wrist watch would would come with me and my team so very exciting place to be. A change is happening. Could well you've seen this. This industry grew up. Because i think he started Or very early in your career. You're working broadcom as well so you have. You've seen this over a number of years. Yes yes a lot of a lot of things going on but the the thing i think is amazing i think let me be a little bit brutally honest which perhaps he's unwise on these these accounts but if i look at t twelve twenty thirteen what was a headphone while it was. Maybe it was your little your little more headset. When you a hands free in the car maybe you put it on reached rounded back to get it when you listen to music but you know what else was it And then he looked. Today is small is wireless. Earbuds is in your pocket. It loss for hours and hours and hours know if you will when travelling very much. The moment travelling public transport rounded the big cities. You're more likely to see people with their butts in the with on. I think that's that's tremendous because it goes from a device that you you go and search out when he wants this to music device that you always have with you always have was literally on you On the processing and the silicon capability will put the interests devices. Means they are that they're becoming a was a bit like films becoming a real augmented piece of piece of hardware. You've got what you all the time offering you love. yeah. I i think it's if you go back to like twelve or thirteen. I think maybe i would add. I think i had like a set of bose or monster headphones. That i was listening to. So in those those would had some noise cancellation capabilities and in quality audio at us mostly just on the plane maybe occasionally at all I believe back in that period. Maybe a little bit. Before that. I had maybe a blue headset I've had a couple of job or heads that i would use. I would swap out if i was going to make a phone call so i had these multiple things. Those were pretty amazing and actually had this blue ant that actually had voice control. I could do a voice input like us a number but you had all these speed dials. You could use So and just to think about where we are today with the different solutions in the market. It's it's really been tremendous Just the the miniaturisation and the fact that we can have really high quality solutions all day. Long now i'm wearing some some bose headphones right now. Which i use to record because i like the way that it isolates me and sort of keeps all the back. Out nice microphones does all the gate and everything But throughout the day. Mostly i i have earbuds at and i have all different sorts and I use them for listening. But i use them for voices system. I use them for a lot of zoom meetings and conference calls. I think it's i think. Behavior has shifted. Maybe more in this space than any other over the last five or six years. I think when. I look at the what's driven it number. One is power consumption so if you look at our latest arrange of chips the fifty one hundred series. Thirty hundred series. We worked very hard last two or three years. The power time So it's it's you know two three four times less power than walls if you go back twenty sixteen seventeen. I'm what what what does that do. Well the battery get smaller ranch and the irony here you can shrink the battery and you can get the The lifetime to go so rather being maybe two three hours four hours. Maybe maybe more with a really big set of cans that easy work and i can put them in you. Ranked game four five six seven hours repair via but so it's not. It's not a kind of a concern that you you're going to use them. Use them up in the back in the case. And what am i gonna do. Can i rely on for a long time and the smooth and ally white and that does driven so fascinating things so number one given that i can put mine in my knees do i won't say yes potentially for for this bill. So now you know the voice ui. I'm won't once. I can wear them knocking tire and auto uncomfortable rival interface. I can go talk to the voice assistant. Thank goodness you know the the google's now's this wilted did all they did but the voice assistance have come alone. Am i living those feature films. I'm sitting there with this thing. In my ear unobtrusive comfortable lightweight. How gonna worry about the power On on yes. I'm getting this voice. She why we were very very closely with the likes of arizona. Google to make sure that we meet requirements. We got the right things you make it available to to our customers to end consumers so very exciting change in terms of the power consumption a low power we achieve allowing you to wear them all the time of the ones. He just wouldn't do it on. Be comfortable and then suddenly you've got this option to have a very exciting interface. You didn't have before to a lot of information through through the voice interface.

Qualcomm Megyn Asahi Broadcom CBS Google Arizona
Justin Looney's Email Do's and Don't When Contacting the ACA

The Atheist Experience

04:22 min | 1 year ago

Justin Looney's Email Do's and Don't When Contacting the ACA

"What tips do you have for people who are GONNA be e mailing the show. Yes sure so I had a couple of ideas that I came up with last night's do's and don'ts for. If you want to email the show so just as a a gauge Last month we got about two hundred and fifty emails. So that's about on par with what we normally do. So of those e mails. We get a lot of different types of emails, so the do's. Do's and don'ts that I have one. The first one is half patients. There's a lot of us we all. Have you know this is all volunteer work? None of us are are sitting in front of our computers everyday nine to five just to answer emails, so it'll take a few days to get a response so just have patients with us THE SECOND ONE IS A. Shorter email is the faster you'll get a reply if you send like a one or two sentence email, and I see it and I can respond to it in one minute or less than I'm GonNa send that a lot quicker than if you send a much longer email hourly want to take time to read through your email and comment on specific things about it, so that one's GonNa. Take me a little bit longer to get to Sophie. Send along email. Give it give you extra days. number three. Everybody gets your email We get emails from people that say hey. Can you pass this Long Matt? Can you pass this to dawn? Or can you make sure Jenna gets this? They already have all the email goes to all of us in drops in everybody's Inbox, so nothing has to be forwarded to anybody else Number four do a little bit of research before emailing. Sometimes, people will say hey. What's the good response to Pascal's wager or How do you respond to the argument from ignorance and a lot of times what I end up doing is just sending them a clip of the show where we were. We've done exactly. But if you just go on Youtube and you go to the search bar, any type in eighty s experience, plus whatever that could be experience Pascal's wager atheist experience arguments merits whatever you'll find five ten, fifteen, probably different videos. Where we've, we've talked about these in detail so a lot of times you can save yourself the trouble by just watching an old clip from the show Next one is a you're not guaranteed to get a reply from your host especially met. By and large Matt gets the most requests from people they want to read. Read this argument that I haven't tell me if what's good and bad about or can not see this or buts match opinion on this and I think Matt will tell you. As much as anybody that he probably has currently has hundreds, if not thousands of emails in his inbox that ecksteen thousand, eight, hundred, sixty four. So, he's he's. He's but one man with many other things to do and so you might not get a reply from him. You are guaranteed however to get a reply from me so if it's something that's not very specific combat, and it's something that I might know the answer to I'm going to give you my two cents, and that's hopefully that counts for something. And the last one last do is leaving email in your voice mail, so you have a voicemail number that you can call the show. You can call not this show, but you can call the leave a voicemail and a lot of times. People leave voicemails, but they don't leave an email, and I can reply to you a lot quicker if you. If you just give an email, I can reply straight to your voicemail of email, so do even. in voicemail that you might leave on the show line. And then the one that I that I figured out in the think. That's a pretty good one is. Don't send links to videos a lot of times. People will send a link and they'll say hey. Can you debunk this? And when I click on it, it's an hour long or two hour long lecture and it's it's like we. We definitely don't while it would be great if we could. We could respond although in deep. Deep Oncology's videos. There's just not a not the time for that, and if it's a short video, it's like maybe five minutes or less than that than I might actually bring up the video. Take a look at it and give you my thoughts, but if it's an hour two-three hour long lecture at some conference, there's just no way that me or I think I can speak for all the hosted. Anybody has the time. To respond to that so the best thing I think in that case would be to try to contact that person. find their email that pastors email that preachers leave a whoever it is, and give them our number of the show and have them call into show, so yeah, let's dance.

Matt Pascal Deep Oncology Youtube Sophie Jenna
Justin Looney's Email Do's and Don't When Contacting the ACA

The Atheist Experience

04:22 min | 1 year ago

Justin Looney's Email Do's and Don't When Contacting the ACA

"What tips do you have for people who are GONNA be e mailing the show. Yes sure so I had a couple of ideas that I came up with last night's do's and don'ts for. If you want to email the show so just as a a gauge Last month we got about two hundred and fifty emails. So that's about on par with what we normally do. So of those e mails. We get a lot of different types of emails, so the do's. Do's and don'ts that I have one. The first one is half patients. There's a lot of us we all. Have you know this is all volunteer work? None of us are are sitting in front of our computers everyday nine to five just to answer emails, so it'll take a few days to get a response so just have patients with us THE SECOND ONE IS A. Shorter email is the faster you'll get a reply if you send like a one or two sentence email, and I see it and I can respond to it in one minute or less than I'm GonNa send that a lot quicker than if you send a much longer email hourly want to take time to read through your email and comment on specific things about it, so that one's GonNa. Take me a little bit longer to get to Sophie. Send along email. Give it give you extra days. number three. Everybody gets your email We get emails from people that say hey. Can you pass this Long Matt? Can you pass this to dawn? Or can you make sure Jenna gets this? They already have all the email goes to all of us in drops in everybody's Inbox, so nothing has to be forwarded to anybody else Number four do a little bit of research before emailing. Sometimes, people will say hey. What's the good response to Pascal's wager or How do you respond to the argument from ignorance and a lot of times what I end up doing is just sending them a clip of the show where we were. We've done exactly. But if you just go on Youtube and you go to the search bar, any type in eighty s experience, plus whatever that could be experience Pascal's wager atheist experience arguments merits whatever you'll find five ten, fifteen, probably different videos. Where we've, we've talked about these in detail so a lot of times you can save yourself the trouble by just watching an old clip from the show Next one is a you're not guaranteed to get a reply from your host especially met. By and large Matt gets the most requests from people they want to read. Read this argument that I haven't tell me if what's good and bad about or can not see this or buts match opinion on this and I think Matt will tell you. As much as anybody that he probably has currently has hundreds, if not thousands of emails in his inbox that ecksteen thousand, eight, hundred, sixty four. So, he's he's. He's but one man with many other things to do and so you might not get a reply from him. You are guaranteed however to get a reply from me so if it's something that's not very specific combat, and it's something that I might know the answer to I'm going to give you my two cents, and that's hopefully that counts for something. And the last one last do is leaving email in your voice mail, so you have a voicemail number that you can call the show. You can call not this show, but you can call the leave a voicemail and a lot of times. People leave voicemails, but they don't leave an email, and I can reply to you a lot quicker if you. If you just give an email, I can reply straight to your voicemail of email, so do even. in voicemail that you might leave on the show line. And then the one that I that I figured out in the think. That's a pretty good one is. Don't send links to videos a lot of times. People will send a link and they'll say hey. Can you debunk this? And when I click on it, it's an hour long or two hour long lecture and it's it's like we. We definitely don't while it would be great if we could. We could respond although in deep. Deep Oncology's videos. There's just not a not the time for that, and if it's a short video, it's like maybe five minutes or less than that than I might actually bring up the video. Take a look at it and give you my thoughts, but if it's an hour two-three hour long lecture at some conference, there's just no way that me or I think I can speak for all the hosted. Anybody has the time. To respond to that so the best thing I think in that case would be to try to contact that person. find their email that pastors email that preachers leave a whoever it is, and give them our number of the show and have them call into show, so yeah, let's dance.

Matt Pascal Deep Oncology Youtube Sophie Jenna
Mindfulness for Children With Kamala Alcantara

Live Happy Now

06:53 min | 1 year ago

Mindfulness for Children With Kamala Alcantara

"Good day and welcome to episode two hundred sixty one of live happy now. This is Paul thanking you for joining us again. This week most of us are aware already of how important it is to be able to use tools like mindfulness and meditation to help Create Intercom. But it's tough as it is for adults master. Imagine what it's like for a child. This week's yet has created a way to teach children things like meditation. Mindfulness Yoga and more with the help of some very cute. Ninja bunnies camelot. All Kante is co founder and chief content officer of Ninja focus an APP that helps young children learn breathing techniques. Mindfulness emotional regulation and a lot. More her goal is to help. Strengthen families and motivate children to be kinder were compassionate and happier. Let's hear how Ninja Focus can help them? Do that camelot. Thank you so much for coming on. Live happy now today. Thank you for having me. What you've created is simply amazing and I'm really excited for people to hear about this APP and see what all it can do. Can you kind of start off by talking about your intention behind creating Ninja Focus? Yes of course. Ninja focus as maybe base. Had seen is a mindfulness platform for kids. And we're really targeting. The critical ages of three to ten up to twelve in you know. I'm a huge mindfulness advocate. Because if it's beautiful restorative effects and I was seeing in schools and in homes for my friends in for my family. People who are parents didn't have an effective way to really teach their kids about. Mindfulness and mindfulness is extremely inclusive. Practice if you can you can practice. Mindfulness it's important. That young kids learn to practice mindfulness. Because it's an easy way to help them. Learn to focus on their own by paying attention to their breasts and understanding how to be present observing their own emotions in the moment that way. They're better equipped to respond in a way that's more productive and less emotional when they're feeling things that they don't want to feel and I was seeing APPs that we're taking kids and teaching them how to sleep and Yoga APPs for kids but I couldn't find a holistic platform that could teach kids about mindful eating and compassion and self esteem and really learning. What mindfulness is how they can control their breasts to reduce their stress and anxiety and I wanted to create something super superfund and focused on kids. Where kids could actually pick up the APP or their parents get hand over the tablet and would be healthy screen time. That kids could understand how to navigate the APP and so we built this beautiful cute little Ninja Bunny Mascot and I looked up what the most popular animals were. Kids love animals and also Ninjas so I thought the idea of Ninja bunny and wind ninjas mainly because Ninjas have to focus their silent and they have to pay attention to their surroundings in order to do their job effectively and so kids were able to easily relate to a Ninja so when kids go into the APP. They're able to just pick an emotion. Like how are you feeling today and offered you know if they pick angry? They're offered a guided meditation. That six straight to them about how they're feeling and in a language that's easy for young kids to understand and let me say that that is something that really impressed me about it because you have that whole component of teaching children to identify what they're feeling because I mean sometimes as adults. We haven't even learned how to do that. That you immediately have to start thinking okay. My board and my sad emma which of these things am. I really brilliantly don. How did you come up? With a way to customize it for these different ages because that's what's coral too when you go on there and you can choose the age range that you're in. This is really a a custom tailored experience for each child. Yeah so you know. I was a teacher previously in worked with young children in various capacities whether it be in community service or teaching them yoga or meditation and with kids. The ability to customize is really important especially for their development and so when I was figuring out what the content would look like how kids would consume it. What do I do? I actually called in kids. I called I called appearance. We had one two three hour sessions with individual families in these kids through the different drawings we had at the time and we had a prototype of the APP and so the APP actually looks completely a lot different and when we had input from the kids it really shapes their experience so the APP itself was driven by kids and so the design is set that if a child is under the age of six we noticed in our trials and we're doing research that that age group. Kinda press things so when baby are under six. They're taken to a screen in the APP. Which just a world of. Yoga falls and mindfulness mountains. Meditation rocks in so they're able to just click in explore in find out what they like in for the older kids who kind of understand emotion at that time they are taken directly to the Harry. Feeling screen where they're able to pick how they're feeling in that moment in choose content that is relevant towards how they are feeling and so. That's that's what we did. I ask kids as a kid. You tell me this is for you. This is improving. So that's that's sort of how as directed in its so adorable. We're the artwork. Come FROM SO. It was the work of a team. A design team and we had a lot of kids their input as well and when it comes down to it what I did was we ran a contest on nine designs and we had like a hundred and thirty expert designers submitted these bunny designs and I literally told him. I just WanNa Ninja Bundy. That's cute kids and so we narrowed it down to the top three actually. Open it up to kids that taught in Spain kids. I taught in Phoenix and I. I sent it out on facebook and we had kids choose which money they liked. The most and so kids chose the bunny and sort of the world. An animation Ms Secret Gamer myself. And so I put together a lot of different game designs in looked at what was working for kids and what wasn't working in sort of just drew out this world to designers and they made it happen.

Paul Spain Phoenix Facebook Chief Content Officer Co Founder Emma
Gili Islands; All-Season Australia; Unforgettable Travels

Travel with Rick Steves

05:11 min | 1 year ago

Gili Islands; All-Season Australia; Unforgettable Travels

"Let's start by exploring a trio of tropical islands and Indonesia place where Aussie backpackers scuba divers and South Sea. Adventures have found paradise the out of the way laidback. Gili islands call themselves turtle capital of the world with no cars no mortar banks and no worries. When Dave Seminar took his family to Bali they found the streets were too crowded and let their young boys safely wonder on their own so they headed for the nearby motor pre Gillian's instead Dave's here to tell us about Dave. Thanks for joining us. My pleasure thanks for having me Rick so describe the Gili Islands. A lot of US know Bali. Exactly where are the Gili Islands and How do you get there? Yeah that's the great thing about the Gili. Islands is that it's easy to get a pretty cheap flight to Bali and then from Bali. It's relatively easy to escape to these Gili Islands. Which there's several of the word Gilly means small island and Indonesian. But the three main ones Gili Air Gili Meno and Gili Chilanga. N- are about a two three hour ferry ride east of the island of Bali. So you go by bus or something to the little port and you help on a boat. And it's shuttling the travelers back and forth. That's if you don't mind getting potentially seasick if you have people who don't like long boat rides wreck can also take a short flight. Okay and then a fifteen minute boat ride instead if you prefer do that. I mentioned the religious culture kind of background. Bali is famously Hindu. Gili islands happened to be a little enclave of Muslim culture. How did that impact your experience? I wouldn't say it impacts the visitor in a huge way. Obviously Bollywood's really distinctive about. Bali is really interesting unique ceremonial Hindu culture and you know in the Gili Islands These are Muslim islands. However they're very popular with Europeans and you see people in Bikinis and there's beach bars all over the place serving alcohol and pork and things that would be forbidden in a strict Muslim countries. So I think if you are there as a typical traveller the fact that these islands are Muslim would not necessarily impact you in any way but I was actually interested to meet local people and I wanted to meet the chief of the three islands and to ask him whether there was any tension between these bikini clad beachgoers and partier and the local people. So I made an effort to actually sort of get to know local people into find out about the local sensibilities. But if you're there it's just as an ordinary tourists looking for some fun on the beach. It wouldn't impact you really at all. You were traveling with your son Right. Tucson Tucson's I understand. You took them to the school and you had a classrooms right kids that you talk to. What was it like a as a parent introducing your kids to such a different culture. There were six and eight at the time. We met a teacher actually on the beach who was selling necklaces. And whenever I'm in a very touristy sort of place I'm always interested in sort of the tension and interplay between traditional occupations and people working in the tourist trade so I think what happens in economies like these rix. I'm sure you've seen this. Is that all the sudden you can make more money selling necklaces on the beach to tourists or renting out your home. Then you could be being a teacher or policemen are traditional occupation so when we met this teacher on the beach with selling necklaces. I was really curious actually to know a little bit more about him and how he sort of balanced those two occupations and when he said why. Don't you guys come visit us at our school? I tried to rope both of my sons into going with me but I was only able to convince one of them so myself and my older son one morning our last morning there went to visit his school and we were invited to speak to three or four. Different classrooms full of children. Who asked US questions about America? Did they speak English? It was translated by the teacher. They spoke very very little English so most of it was translated by the teachers with girls. And the boys mixed up with the girls wearing scarfs. Yes this was another surprising thing. I asked when we met the teacher on the beach. I asked him whether the girls in the school Where the hijab and a head scarf and the Muslim attire and he said only a couple of them with his answer when we met him on the beach but actually we got to the school. They were all uniformly wearing conservative Muslim attire with headscarfs and whatnot and I found it interesting. Because I thought I think he was trying to tell us what we wanted to hear and he wanted to portray the island is a very liberal and tolerant place and I think-i projected onto me that I might think something negative about them if they were. You know dress conservatively. Which of course I wouldn't dear great traveler because you're sharing this with your child and also realizing ninety percent of the tourist just hang out on the beach and love the the cheap beer but a real traveler can venture inland a little bit and actually have an experience. That's as real as you ventured into a corner of Indonesia that had no tourism. It's not a matter of going to an untrusted touristy place it's finding the UNTER STI dimension of the famous place. I think it is and you know what we found to was the difficulty of what happens when tourism dominates an economy like the silent. Because this gentleman we met the teacher. He was very honest with us that he makes twice as much money selling necklaces on the beach. As being a teacher you know it made me wonder how can a society thrive when you have that sort of a distorted economy like that it is somewhat concerning because tourism can bring prosperity to announce can also sort of distort reality a little bit to

Gili Islands Bali Gili Air Gili Meno Gili Chilanga Indonesia United States Dave Seminar South Sea Rick Bollywood Gilly Gillian America
Prince Harry Spends Last Days as Working Royal with Bon Jovi

WBZ Afternoon News

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Prince Harry Spends Last Days as Working Royal with Bon Jovi

"One two three hours the prince soon to be known as just Terry has posted a video snippet from Abbey Road Studios do his Sussex royal account he's collaborating with John Bon Jovi re recording the musicians hit unbroken it'll be used as the theme for Harry's next Invictus games he Bon Jovi and two Paralympic athletes also recreated the Beatles iconic Abbey Road album cover Harry and George Harrison's position Bon Jovi and Ringo

Terry Abbey Road Studios Harry Invictus Games Bon Jovi George Harrison Ringo Sussex John Bon Jovi
Burning Up Those Stubborn Calories

Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

10:04 min | 1 year ago

Burning Up Those Stubborn Calories

"Hello and welcome to this week's edition of the Green Wisdom Health show. I'm Janet Lewis and I'm Dr Louis and we are going to educate you this. We gone how to burn up those stubborn calories that all of you are now trying to get rid of from these wonderful holiday season that we had and you might have. I've been trying to get rid of some before the wonderful holiday season we had but it was a great excuse to keep eating so We're going to tell you a few things that you can do. Naturally we're we're going to offer you some supplements recommendations about Some things you can take to help speed it up and burn it up and we're also going to answer some very important questions that you guys have been writing into us Dr Lewis. I'M WANNA put him on the spot because he doesn't really know what I'm going to ask him so we'll see how that turns out anybody's been married word you've been on the spot all those years. Anyway it's kind of fun so we're going to answer things like I follow all the rules but I still can't lose weight. I'm just getting old and my metabolism is slow. It's genetic there's nothing new about weight loss. How many of you have heard that one? I mean we've heard that on these last impounds just won't go away. I feel like I should give up and there are certain foods. I can't stop eating even though I suspect they're bad for me so we're going to help you figure out what to do to stop eating those and don't you have a weight loss pill you can give me. I can't tell you how many times people called our office asked. Do we have appeal. I to this day. Don't believe that we have discovered the magic pill. The doctor lous though I had a lady walk in one time she said. Can you help me lose weight. I said Yep being follow the rules. I said how much you need Lou. She said forty two pounds because she's going to class reunion. I said all right how long long you want me to. Or how long are you going to give me to help you with this. She says three weeks took Munaf out of my pocket opened up. The Blade says wish leg K.. Hey I've tried everything to lose weight. Maybe I need to accept myself as fat and give up my skinny clothes. Don't be doing body shaming that going on in lot now on TV. It's like will. You should not be making fun of people for being overweight but at the same time you should not accept that that is normal because we're healthy because as you're saying hey it's okay if you have diabetes heart attack stroke because you know we're we're just large so we're going to address that it's not your genetics go nutrition and diet strategies that work for others don't seem to apply to me so maybe there's a reason that happening will discuss. And then I lose five pounds and then I regained seven it so frustrating and I know women say that a lot so moon due to eh if any of those statements are resonating with you than hold onto your hats because we are going to tell you perhaps one of the most important secrets of all is at your hormones could be out of whack and there are things you can do about that. So doctor Lewis. I guessed the number one thing that would make you out of whack to gain. Weight is a estrogen imbalance. Well that could be. You've heard me say pesticides. Odds plastics and fire retardants. But there there are so many different things that can and mimic estrogen. There Call Zeno Estrin. ESTROGENS ARE ESTROGEN ESTROGEN MIMIC hers. And that's why us. Men have low testosterone generally and swan little girls develop breast and national cycle many years before they should because we have so many of does that are just prevalent In our society the plasticizers or fe lights And you know you really can't avoid it it's better to do do without as many as possible but You know use glasser. CERAM ACRE CAST IRON. You know when you can but Yeah these estrogen. Mimic IRS Whether you're a man or woman we do a very is trademarked. A Damn Diangelo methane which is the Sharks is end. All three carbon all goes to diangelo methane But that's what you get in Broccoli Cauliflower Brussel sprouts Kale but you know you can't eat eight sixty pounds of that a day and if you could your wife couldn't stand the gas so it's easier just to eat you know the type the dam and that helps take out their conjugate these bad estrogens and the other thing is it helps increase testosterone. It helps increase free and weakly bound testosterone. And I'm sorry Janet I was just talking about a man there I was thinking this was our magic weight loss pill because you know on on on female that damn actually makes a woman get her shape back to the way it was when she was younger. It's through the hips you. You know because that's where the bad estrogen balances stored it's through the Tummy area and hips. And where if you if you need a bra in inner back because you get those fouls where your bra strap goes and you know. I've had women say well I'm not losing weight on. It is like it's not really for White Law. She she usually lose five six pounds. Maybe ten But you're cleaning up your body. People are so adamant soaring trying to clean it. Maligning language tr- so adamant about Detox while he's got a detox every day so the dam is very very important. Man What it did did for me is it made my prostate very very healthy. Well on a woman whenever they tell you that that is the main reason that they can't lose weight. Eight in relation to win a man loses. Weight is because of estrogen dominance. I think it's a stress living with her husband but it could be. I could be wrong. Well we've been on birth earth control pills all the all the kind of things that make estrogen higher. You know eating the meat. That's full of antibiotics. All that stuff you know. They're shot up with all all kind of chemicals that create an estrogen balance. Now you know meet Gets a bad rap and Janice Janez ride about the The antibiotics antibiotics and the ESTROGENS. But don't think red meat's bad you and it's not causing global warming. If people think me causes global global warming they know absolutely nothing about carbon sequestration You don't buy into it but get the good meat nowhere. Your meat comes comes from and make sure it's raised properly well and you should be eating more vegetables as well because I know a lot of this Kito Diet and all that staff you do a whole lot of protein. You should be doing a whole lot of vegetables. Also because that helps absorb the fiber helps absorb some of those Excreted access estrogens on the true. I mean more vegetables but if there's spraying those chemicals on them they're just as bad if not worse I than the mate. So that's why I tell people even if you're not getting any more nutrient density you're not getting the chemicals or the same amount on a chemical so go organic grow your own if he can. That's why Jack Speer Co the survival podcast. He teaches you how to do that. But more vegetables absolutely absolutely better fat absolutely and more of it. I'm a big fan of Kito. That's the one and in all the studies that's the one where people lose twice as much weight as any other died and keep it off and we had a picture of Tony from up in Nebraska and he says thank you Dr Louis Raskin mayor. You ready to get whale. And he's given me a little bit of credit. I won't Tony. You look good hundred pounds lighter and I'm glad I could help but you've got to take credit. You did the work and you had the motivation. So God bless you. You're an inspiration to other people. Exactly he did the work. which is the big deal? No excuses Tony. You never had them. And that's why you got success. So our problem with burning up those stubborn calories number two do is excess n Selanne and which we check that on lab and most doctors. Don't would you talk a little bit about the lab for those of you that or new to listening to our podcast You know we had a lady in here yesterday. This YUP got a couple of panels a lab and we were like. Oh boy what. Two three hours hours for the doctor's office to send it to us and then we were disappointed is lying when you're talking about this excess estrogen and you're talking about insulin. Can you explain a little bit about what you do differently. And what you're running and what you're looking for and how you see that even if you're in a Even if your glucose is okay and you're a one C is okay okay you know. He wants season ninety. Two hundred and twenty day blood sugar average even if they're okay but the insulin gets excessive And the range depending dependent on the lab goes from about two to nineteen or two to twenty four and I tell people that is not normal. That's what's going on in America if insulin get somewhere around five six seven eight and higher it to start. Creating let's excess glucose so the body turns it into triglycerides Oculus rods and boo boos all sorts of different cholesterol markers. Then the track list Roger Create into the liver and the liver can't process it which probably can't because you've been doing too many carbs and sugars. Then you get your liver enzyme started going high you get the stones and your liver. They migrate down the Billy area. ATTRAC- go into the gallbladder and you get gallstones and then you get your gall bladder taken out. It's just a cascade of all kinds of things You don't WanNa go go there. But that's why we check and there are so many different things that can help with insulin

Doctor Lewis Testosterone Tony Green Wisdom Health Sharks Kito Jack Speer Dr Louis Zeno Estrin Munaf LOU America Janet I Janice Janez IRS Maligning Roger White Law
"two three hour" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

09:31 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Something called armistice day on November eleventh on or the end of the worst conflict in world conflict in world history which unfortunately was surpassed a short time later in there been many war sense and for quite awhile now we call the veterans day we thought we'd have on a guy we've had on the show for many years now is our military analyst if there's a a war somewhere or some domestic discussion of our military or whatever we have my clients on but we thought to be a good time to have him on on this veterans day talk a little broader about this day and we've invited my clients military analyst for CBS news frequent guest on the Armstrong you get a show to chat with us about veterans day Mike how are you Sir I going guys and thanks so much for having me especially on such a state that I really appreciate it you know this one is just seen a check before we jump back on the air with you that the the difficulty here is to it's in caps like this chat into a few minutes as opposed like a two three hour podcast as we talk about the service and America's relationship to its military in days gone by and and at Lee and and how we tend to take our our fighting men and women for granted in my opinion what do you think of when it comes around a veterans day what's foremost in your mind yeah I'm just glad it matters again I know I when I first got in the military early on I would go out and kill people I was in the military and I had people say to me all in the game but he did that anymore and you know that was that that ended that terrible Vietnam era where we blamed our soldiers to that situation that happened on the ground there and I'm glad we've come full circle now we no longer blame our soldiers and and I'm grateful for those Vietnam veterans that that withstood a tremendous hardship and had to deal with lot of things that they shouldn't have said that to do and I'm glad that we're grateful for vengeance now again I'm glad it's come full circle and and I think most veterans feel it's not about you know about me it's about the had her that turned into me it's always been about those Vietnam veterans and enough to keep going up to World War two veterans in the Korean War veterans and it's always about that other generation and I'm glad that that we we no longer take those veterans for granted what's something that should be thought about on veterans day aside from the things you just said should we be talking about the state of our military the state of conflicts around the world whether or not we should be in them or not what what what what traction there you know I always say I'm a numbers guy in a look at some of the numbers here and the reason why you look on social media today and all of the remembrance day for the British military and the Canadian forces you to think about the numbers of some of those country lost and it was worth a hundred thousand alone World War one the British Army took you know we we have had those kind of cans to since the civil war and in our country every every like this is so valuable so I I think that it we we we forget that we still do live in the in the safest time in the history of the world and there hasn't been this this mass of of warfare and when we don't have the mass casualties anymore now we're we're we're a heartbeat away were a matchstick away when you know it can happen any time I was with a nuclear weapons we haven't but I I think that we should look at what's what we're doing more for now and we should look at as to where we're deploying troops and we should you know what we should Mr try to bring soldiers home we should break a night that we've got to figure out where we need to put them in places that keep us safe you're on the home and I've read a couple books recently that made the point that most societies through history have had a very specific very important process of welcoming man back from war everybody knew how to do that and when to do that and the idea that you would just get off a plane and wander back to your apartment or your home or whatever is it is a modern saying and and not a healthy thing the I have a feeling you know what I'm driving at yeah any thoughts on that how to better welcome warriors back from from Warren conflict yeah and I I think said soon in today's world there's this focus on having them have jobs I think that's so important right now we've got a look at the the mental health aspect because when you go to a war zone it's it's not like anything easy nor society and and what happens and what you see there and then you come across this line back again that plane and you go home I I can I never forget going there in in in in and I'm landing looking at the the anti aircraft guns that were surrounding the airport I'm going with this is this is on and then leading having that same feeling of going back to the world we as we say back then but I'm not transition to get to get a job and to be welcome back is is important and again we didn't always do it I think we're doing a better job of it now unfortunately there's people out there trying to take advantage of it as well but if you can look at you know at a veteran that you could possibly higher for your for your work I did give that person another look and look everybody is a very competitive out there and and everything is like but I I'll say that better and will do whatever they can to make sure the job gets done this is looking at your resume up on our screen here as about the re introduce you as my clients are military analysts that we talked to on all things military over the years and thought we have young on veteran's day but what particular on military I wanna say adventure but that's probably not the right word mission are you most proud of being a part of yeah I see the I took a hundred twenty men into combat and took a hundred twenty men back home to their families and I'm never accomplished anything that'll have that same magnitude or that same value you know it's something that I've always you know it's hard it's you know when you go on a job interview and you try to tell somebody that kind of look at this side I but but for the men at a server if it's something that it we know that we did and and look I I have a lot we have a lot of work with a lot of things but I had a job to do in combat and I you know everybody had to do their job in combat and I think that you know for me that's it nothing will ever come I I could do a lot of things in my life going for now they'll never come anything close to them a simple yesterday that it's something like half or slightly more than half of the service people are or are uncomfortable when people say thank you for your service and you know there are plenty of people mean it sincerely that I think of course it's kind of an easy thing to do for other people do you have any thoughts on that alternatives or anything yeah I know I'm grateful for that too I I don't people make a big deal about that I I don't know why I wanted someone says that to me I I truly thank them for saying that to me and you know I volunteered I raise my hand I knew what I was getting into I didn't think it was going to happen on a lot of level to go back in the early eighties and it's a lot of people never think of the guy was going to but I was well prepared to train my whole adult life for that job and but no I I don't understand I don't look at that cynically acting someone's gratefulness it and and look there's there's people that want to serve that can't cancer couldn't serve whatever the case may be if that's what you know they can do to help out a better I think that's fine but it's not something that doesn't make me any better than them or or anything else but I I I have no problem with that and again I watched reports the younger generation or some people get excited about that like you know they did deserve something from it it just is not the case for me my client's military analyst for CBS news and and frequently for us as well Mike we really appreciate the time and in your thoughts and you know let's continue this discussion on another day because it will always be relevant yes good guys and thanks for everything you do for active forces in and read that and everything and getting the word out and it's it's something I I really pushing for you guys to write well thanks thank you for saying that I think we're all called to serve our country and would ever ways we find appropriate thanks Mike that's a pretty good veterans day conversation and his highlight that he hit us with that that's you know and make more mobile my mark on you then thank creased quarterly sales for when she gets corporation all right all right is anything wrong with that because Ronald willing to lead off leash bits as us find out for that right now we're not going to all or have the ability to lead out but you know people into battle and how that sort of thing but that's a that's something right yeah I the I who we're pressed for time it did kind of a poor job of asking one of the questions about helping vets readjusted and it's the end and Dave Grossman has written about this in his book on killing in Sebastian Junger strive which I've mentioned many times they do a really good job of explaining how in days gone by and in smaller civilizations in particular there was a of time an inevitable period of time from the battlefield back to the home front often it was months of travel in being a draw you know mustard Altan filling out forms going through exams in the rest of it all the while being surrounded by your fellow soldiers and talking through what it happened and what you've seen and then bit by bit by bit your injected back into the real world and there were ceremonies there were traditions at practically every family had been to war and Graham all remember how was when grandpa came back from war and the rest of it and it was everybody knew what to say and what to do with what the rituals were as opposed to an end you know jarring it is you get on a they're playing the you know you're not in an airport Minneapolis Saint Paul in a few hours later you in the Bahamas well imagine being in a battle zone and then half a day later you're there in you know suburban America with people **** about the traffic or the price of whatever you're.

military analyst two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Eleventh got named armistice day state armistice day for a while to remember the end of the greatest worst war in world history which only held that title for a couple of decades since it's been renamed veterans day and it's a chance to honor all veterans that's today and we've invited my clients military analyst for CBS news frequent guest on the Armstrong you get a show to chat with us about veterans day Mike how are you Sir I going guys and thanks so much for having me especially on such as that I really appreciate it you know it's funny as you see in a check before we jump back on the air with you that the the difficulty here is to in caps like this chat into a few minutes as opposed like a two three hour podcast as we talk about service and America's relationship to its military in days gone by and and at Lee and and how we tend to take our our fighting men and women for granted in my opinion what do you think of when it comes around a veterans day what's foremost in your mind yeah undergrad matters again I know I when I first got in the military early on I would go out and tell people I was in the military and I had people say to me all alone in the game but he did that anymore and you know that was that that ended that terrible Vietnam err where we blamed our soldiers to that situation that happened on the ground there and I'm glad we've come full circle now we no longer blame our soldiers and and I'm grateful for the Vietnam veterans that that withstood a tremendous hardship and had to deal with lot of things that they shouldn't have had to do and I'm glad that we're grateful for vengeance now again I'm glad it's come full circle and and I think most veterans feel it's not about you know for just about me it's about the had her veterans and to me it's always been about those Vietnam veterans and enough to keep going up to World War two veterans in the Korean War veterans and it's always about that other generation and I'm glad that that we we no longer take those veterans for granted what's something that should be thought about on veterans day aside from the things you just said should we be talking about the state of our military the state of conflicts around the world whether or not we should be in them or not what what what which direction there you know I always say I'm a numbers guy in a look at some of the number here and the reason why you look on social media today and all of the remembrance day for the British military in the Canadian forces you to think about the numbers of some of those country lost and in those wars eight hundred thousand alone World War one the British Army took you know we we have had those kind of cans to since the civil war and in our country every every like this is so valuable so I I think that it we we we forget that we still do live in the in the safest time in the history of the world and there hasn't been this this mass of of and warfare and when we don't have the mass casualties anymore now we're we're web party away were a matchstick away when you know it can happen any time I was with a nuclear weapons we haven't but I I think that we should look at what's what we're doing more for now and we should look at as to where we're deploying troops and we should you know what we should Mr try to bring soldiers home we should break a night that we've got to figure out where we need to put them in places that keep us safe you're on homeland I've read a couple books recently that made the point that most societies through history have had a very specific important process of welcoming man back from war everybody knew how to do that and when to do that and the idea that you would just get off a plane and wander back to your apartment or your home or whatever is it is a modern saying and and not a healthy thing the I have a feeling you know what I'm driving at yeah any thoughts on that how to better welcome warriors back from from Warren conflict yeah and I I think that in today's world there's this focus on having them have jobs I think that's so important right now we've got a look at the the mental health aspect because when you go to a war zone it's it's not like anything easy nor society and and what happens then what you see there and then you come across this line back again that plane and you go home I I.

two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Call Her Daddy

Call Her Daddy

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Call Her Daddy

"Dot com slash daddy daddy guys so if you and i wanted to explain something that happened with heavy hearts and broken hearts we were going to see a movie this past week and an and truly what happened to us was honestly harassment on a level that i've never experienced. I'm truly still shaken. I'm so okay tell them so. We went to go see a movie at a movie theater. Yes those still exists date night. You me okay a little finger under the skirt. You never know what's gonna happen. No okay never mind you. Please talk okay so we went and saw once upon a time in in hollywood not what is causing so so like any good american. Does we stopped by the convenience store to get snacks before you walk into the movie you stock up. Yes we went a little bit overboard and this is the same thing it was about two three hour movie right. These these movies are no joke oh can. I didn't wanna fucking risk it if i wanted savory. I needed it there. If i wanted sour i needed it there. If i if i needed chocolate and if i need it it's our pound gotta. Tell me twice flaming hot cheetos. You need all men's chocolate covered almost as christ. You don't ever want to risk it so you want stock up. Load is so woke style yes so we fucking packer bags to the brim to the brim. We had over to the theater well. Oh excuse me we stop it. Fucking panda express so if you're still doesn't get it. It's like i've been in the movie theater could suck daddy getting right in alex thaw it was okay to s- pop into pan express and get cooking..

harassment hollywood alex two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

04:20 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Hi this is Cindy from Massachusetts from the left Amy in Lisbon falls Maine and how we go that the investigation trying to people lying cover up for him for the same purpose trying to limit during Peter constrict the special counsel's investigation trying to tamper with witnesses tamper with witnesses cooperating with investigators all of these were found with great evidence president trump went to great lengths to struck the special counsel's investigation anyone else acted in this way if they were not the sitting president would would face criminal prosecution would face indictments only the office of legal counsel's opinion that you can indict a sitting president has saved or is saving the president from indictment that's not what he said that was Nadler that's now I don't know if this is what it looks like it's tape the the again the took a two three hours to come up with this Anna dine pernicious we false statement that they've that they're now that they're now reading and in it is a red if he is reading the statement I eight four four five hundred forty two forty two here comes up pencil necked geek Adam Schiff let's hear what he has to say days as a young marine in Vietnam is back in service as a prosecutor as the director of the FBI and through his services special counsel this is John that's enough that's enough we don't need this you see a we're back to Vietnam were back the grips point you know thank you for your service in Vietnam I mean us cents then moon a kind of a mixed record eight four four five hundred forty two forty two car line you're next with how we cargo had car line there are lane from Georgia it's a good day for you it's a good day for calls from Georgia Carlene go ahead I listen and watch your show just about every day thank you and I would like my question is is how is and your life and allow to continue to practice wall that's a good question all at the end there standing the under handed thank the fan in the past well you know Carlene he at the eyes at the moment I think he's not practicing what did we go to some big think tanker right in why you some he's he's become a professor of legal ethics that's what happens when you are you know your run out of the courtroom Bob you know on a rail basically that's what happened to him I see I see okay thank you so much thanks for the call Carlini keep listening eight four four five hundred forty to forty two five I heard Mahler's team had been colluding with the damage the last couple of days that's two oh seven what happened there yeah he was asked about that actually two oh seven and he he denied it I think that may have been calling to ask them that ends and said the have you been it awhile coordinating with the that the majority here on the committee and he denied it al your next with how we car go ahead al Hey out Hey how we I really enjoy your program thank you hi I'm a blind south Floridian and a Republican and I listen to the program I guess and they from the torture of actually watching it's you you are you yeah I'm sorry you can't see me al because I you know I can't I can't wait till tomorrow because I get better looking every day you know okay alley but I couldn't help but listen to a mother and a Democrat and you know when you just the mention that the question from Colin about whether they collude whether mother was working with a Democrat prior to the actual hearing question were incredible and Bari whenever he responded that the Democrats would think at all he could hear the Democrats he couldn't hear the Republicans in the always answer the Democrats are most of the.

Cindy Massachusetts Amy Lisbon Maine two three hours
"two three hour" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on WTVN

"You mentioned during the break you had a question come up yeah I did well you mentions that it's pretty easy to add the hot and cold water lines and it made me think I've always struggled with us outside our who's been I didn't know if it would be easy difficult to add hot water to that you know we have little kids so we use our hose more often than not to fill pools water tables are for things that poses are meant for but that's typically what we're doing and it's very very cold water and I've always thought gosh I wish I had a hot water lines in the hose bed yeah is that something you can add later well you could actually see me add a separate spec it outside or frost comp they call on that is only hot water and then put a mixing hose on it to mix the two at the same time or just open or close some as you need to be with the hot and cold water I actually have that set up in my garage to wash my cars with yeah because the freezing cold you know it's it's for it's cold out or mean temperature forty five I can wash a car in warm water if I want to yeah so yeah there's like a whose mixer attachment you put on yeah actually you're in any your big box stores they make one that converts it over that just has little valves on it the switch cities so you run the two hoses together into a why it's a brass why here and then that hose then can hook up to your regular garden hose so you could turn one off or turn one on full whichever way you want to do it you can pick and choose yourself so you just have to outside spec it's sitting right next to each other one would be hot when would be cool so how difficult is it to add that second spec it if you don't have a finished basement is it's a very simple thank probably two three hour somebody could have it done for you but if it's finished basement that's a different story that's a different story yeah then you have to find where the hot water line is how to get through the floor joists without.

two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Have on hand later colonel Hey the name of the hop on the that is really okay call and number five number five for the summer weather out there I got put on the list because I recently just got back into it and that it can make yeah yeah I can't say I've never really been a hammock I never had one but just recently online and they are so relaxing incomes will actually sit on a nice day you can just put it out play in their swing down enjoy the summer weather team to make it better you can urgent on economics there you go now you can make in your own yard do you take it on the go what's your preference what I got for the yard but I've seen a lot of fun one place they're like really like impact in a bag which is tied up really quick so my hand I have to do a little smaller I always see someone at okay beaches found like the two trees that are perfect for a hammock and it's like why at night there I G. everything looks so good when you well that is another perfect top five thank you distiller day we really appreciate it all right thank you before we send you out of here we of course as always have a new cocktail recipe for you this one sounds like a pretty good at a party atmosphere it is this requires a punch bowl this call the tropical tempus punch this is a couple different uncles and it's it's obviously brown sugar Bourbon and some of our mangled by tell you can get those in any of our tasting rooms or order online for delivery you need twelve ounces of the BSB brown sugar Bourbon twelve ounces of the mango vodka six ounces lemon juice six ounces a lime juice six ounces of grapefruit juice six ounces of orange juice and six ounces of pineapple juice so really two parts of the SP two parts of mango and the one part of lemon lime grapefruit oranges pineapple juice it's obviously very citrusy fruity drink put in a punch bowl stir it covered for the fridge for two three hours and then up toward in the glasses that have ice and garnish with some pineapple chunks.

six ounces twelve ounces two three hours
"two three hour" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

10:22 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"A fight in the dugout or something like that. so i made everything into writing and eventually i got interested in writing for the website television without pity which was which i did while i was still a lawyer and i did that for awhile and writing about television and film just gradually consumed my life and then how big of the jump was to go from sort of being a cultural critic writing about what's happening in the culture two then becoming a novelist yourself i always wanted to write a novel i wanted to write a novel since i was a child i'm i'm always amazed it wasn't until i started talking about the book and people started saying when did you wanna write an awful and i had this reaction doesn't everyone very terrifying to write a novel you was as fun as you thought it might be or what was it like it was wonderful it took a really long time though i mean i'm in my late forties and this is the first one i've published what's really longtime like i mean not not at your age but like how to take this particular book i started writing in twenty twelve but i didn't write it continuously over those years i would pick it up and put it down picking up and put it down for long periods of time sometimes i would not work on it got a little more serious about it and kind of mid to late twenty sixteen had done by spring of twenty seventeen and you shared the fact that you were writing novel on the radio why did you do that we have a podcast episode every year that is our new year's resolutions and i decided that i was going to make public my resolution to finish this manuscript whether or not i could ever publish it and i did that because i wanted to be honest about the fact that i wanted to do it i had trouble owning the fact that i really wanted to to make this happen it wasn't just something i was doing kind of frivolously and my free time i really want to finish it and it gave me an opportunity to commit was it a little bit about having some sort of accountability with your listeners i mean sometimes when you put it out there to the world like i'm going to do x. you feel like better live up to that because i've told everybody i'm going to do it so when they asked me you can say yeah even if it didn't get published yes i did finish the manuscript at least that's a that's a little bit but much more of it was about the fact that one of the reasons i hadn't finished novel was that it was very hard for me to admit that something so difficult that i had never done before was something i really aspired to do because i think once you've done a couple of different things and you've had at least some degree of success it's really difficult to admit to yourself i want to do thing that i have truly no idea whether i can do it or not and that's scare that's here yeah that's why i did it for the most part the idea of sort of challenging yourself even as one gets older to try new things to that's where that's where exciting things can happen it had been a while and i said this on the show it had been awhile since i did something that i have no idea whether i could do it and that's the thing that i think is healthy so you've been covering pop culture now for many years and obviously you see things that you like and things that you don't like so when it came to writing the book how did that approach the writing of the novel i think i have always loved a love story i love a romantic comedy but i have my own preferences about the things that i want to see don't wanna see i don't like it when they're to based around somebody being rescued or fixed i don't like it when they have nothing going on in their lives except the love story so it's kind of taking genre that you reviewed a million times and that you love very much and and kind of building the exact version of it that you personally want and the book that you would want to read as a reader because there are elements in this book of trying to fix teen and she's kind of putting off off her job in a way so you have some of those elements that you don't that much in the book how did you you bridge that well i wanted to demonstrate that everybody has that inclination to be a fixer i think a lot of people have that that instinct but it's not really the way to go and it also doesn't tend to work you can't really substitute that for the work that somebody has to do to to us a little bit of kind of therapy speak the work that somebody has to do on their on themselves and their own life you can't really subsitute going in and doing it for them no matter how much you like them were there certain cliches that you are trying to avoid yeah i think i was trying to avoid the idea of the the the one explosive moment in which everything is redeemed and everyone or everything goes bad everything goes bad i mean i think i wanted to i think i wanted to avoid a single moment that that brings all the stories to the same spot at the same time and all of a sudden all the problems are resolved to make it more how it really happens in the real world and it's very often the case that you know well i would say it's always the case that when you are involved in a in a love story like this you also are involved in a bunch of other things you have friends your family other things happening in your life so i wanted both of these people to also have other things on their minds and other relationships that they cared about because otherwise they become boring how would you describe what kind of book this is i you know there are people who call it a romance that is fine there people call it a romantic comedy that's fine beach read fine fiction fine just read it just read it honestly it's the kind of thing i remember somebody asking me what my highest aspiration was for the book and you know they were waiting for the kind of bestseller whatever and i said i just want people to like it that's my highest aspirated reserve certain type of reader you were thinking about when you were writing the book or you're just of put that out of mind and you have the story i wanna tell i have always found that the safest thing for me to do is write a book that i really love and would want to read or with with pieces that i right even at work right something that i would care about and want to read and believe and find trustworthy and so i think with the book for me the truest north is always my own sense of what is good and interesting and i've always been lucky enough to be able to translate that into to an audience so a big theme running through the book is transformation and and in a way accepting what happens to you in life and learning from it and as the book suggests starting over do you have personal experiences that you drew on for this book for sure i mean i think that the book is really about both of these people discovering that there's a way that they thought that things we're going to go for them and it's actually going to go somewhat differently and that can be really really frightening and i think when i had gone to law school and had a plan to to have a certain career when you realize that you're not happy it's really frightening to think i'm going to have to make a completely different plan for myself what if something terrible happens to me is this going to mean that i have to disown the life that i had up until this point and i think the book is really about figuring out that you don't have to throw out your life in order to change direction because it all becomes part of you and it all becomes part of the person that you are now the book takes place in fictional main town called calcutta very mean yeah not being from there when i saw the name i'm like oh that must be ten it's definitely a little bit of a wisconsin nod for sure so i'm just curious did you base it on a real place do you have a connection to me yeah my family used to bake ation in exactly the part of maine where the book takes place which is around kind of camden and rockland it's what they call midcoast maine and i love i loved it there i went there when i was a kid and then we went back when i was in adult my sister's kids were little my whole family went back it's just a beautiful part of the country and i feel like it's a part of the country that has of a very specific and non flashy kind of gorgeous nece that has always just touched me so much and it's it's one of my favorite places to be like a certain mellowness sort of speed of life that you kind of know in a main town like that i think that's right and to some degree i'm sure that i romanticized that a little bit i'm sure that i have to some degree still a tourists i for how much i love it and i'm probably would not be honest not to acknowledge that but it is really a place where i love to hang out i wrote a lot of the second draft in their public library it's a it's a beautiful spot so there's also in this book a lot of public radio love they talk about podcast they talk about n._p._r. programs like fresh air the main character evie transcribes audio interviews i figure that you know a little bit about this n._p._r. why did you feel that was important thing including the book i mean it really feels like a love letter to public radio audio i think that's right she i wanted a job for her that was speak to her curiosity is a person and for her kind of really love for knowing other people's stories and i think when you transcribe some of the people that i know who do a lot of transcription it just gives you an opportunity to hear all kinds of stories and to experience a lot of different tape and things like that because you're hearing kind of the the unedited version because you're transcribing the whole thing and in terms of the the podcast and kind of n._p._r. shouts i think that's just my that's just my kind of soul coming through a little bit to the page and for people who don't know there's a very common thing when you do interviews and record them you might ship them out to someone to do a full transcription and that's what does she takes these two three hour interviews writes up the notes on them and there are absolutely still people who even though some of its automated now they're absolutely still people who do that and having a good person do that who can kind of understand the context so that they get everything right is really important what am i favor lines the book summarising one podcast was today on our show a man who learned everything and nothing at all two guests i think i mean i think everybody knows those shows that they both can kind of make fun of and really love and learn from so that's not a dig at anybody killer it's just rain very true billboard too many buckets so let's talk a little bit more specifically about the book what inspired your main character every you know what inspired that character was very specific vision i had of a woman at a funeral not who did not feel the kind of grief that she felt she should and it became in the book her husband who has died who she was and this is not a spoiler 'cause you learn.

two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

10:20 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"So i made everything into writing and eventually i got interested in writing for the website television without pity which was which i did while i was still a lawyer and i did that for awhile and writing about television and film just gradually consumed my life and then how big of the jump was to go from being a cultural critic writing about what's happening in the culture two then becoming a novelist yourself i always wanted to write a novel i wanted to write a novel since i was a child i'm i'm always amazed it wasn't until i started talking about the book and people started saying when did you want to write an Level. And I had this reaction doesn't everyone. there's also very terrifying to write a novel did you was it as fun as you thought it might be or what was it like it was wonderful it took a really long time though i mean i'm in my late forties and this is the first one i've published a really long time like i mean not not at your age but like how long did it take this particular book i started writing in two thousand twelve but i didn't write it continuously over those years i would pick it up and put it down picking up and put it down for long periods of time sometimes i would not work on it got a little more serious about it and kind of mid to late twenty sixteen had done by spring of two thousand seventeen and you shared the fact that you were writing a novel on the radio why did you do that we have a podcast episode every year that is our new year's resolutions and i decided that i was gonna make public my resolution to finish this manuscript whether or not i could ever publish it and i did that because i wanted to be honest about the fact that i wanted to do it i had trouble owning the fact that i really wanted to to make this happen it wasn't just something i was doing kind of frivolously and my free time i really wanted to finish it and it it gave me an opportunity to commit was it a little bit about having some sort of accountability with your listeners i mean sometimes when you put it out there to the world like i'm going to do x. you feel like i've better live up to that because i've told everybody i'm going to do it so when they ask me you can say yeah even if it didn't get published yesterday did finish the manuscript at least i think that's a that's a little bit of it but much more of it was about the fact that one of the reasons i hadn't finished a novel was that it was very hard for me to admit that something so difficult but i had never done before was something i really aspired to do because i think once you've done a couple of different things and you've had at least some degree of success it's really difficult to admit to yourself i want to do a thing that i have truly no idea whether i can do it or not and that's scared that's here yeah that's why i did it for the most part the idea of sort of challenging yourself even as one gets older to try new things to that's where that's where exciting new things can happen it had been a while and i said this on the show it had been a while since i did something that i have no idea whether i could do it and that's the thing that i think is healthy so you've been covering pop culture now for many years and obviously you see things that you like and things that you don't like so when it came to writing the book how did that approach writing of the novel i think i have always loved a love story i love a romantic comedy but i have my own preferences about the things that i want to see don't wanna see i don't like it when they're to based around somebody being rescued or fixed i don't like it when they have nothing going on in their lives except the love story so it's kind of taking genre that you've reviewed a million times and that you love very much and and kind of building the exact version of it that you personally want and the book that you would want to read as a reader because there are elements in this book of trying to fix teen and you know she's kind of putting off off her job in a way so you have some of those elements that you don't write that much in the book how did you had you bridge that well i wanted to demonstrate that everybody has that inclination to be a fixer i think a lot of people have that that instinct but it's not really the way to go and it also doesn't tend to work you can't really substitute that for the work that somebody has to do to to us a little bit of therapy speak the work that somebody has to do on their on themselves and their own life you can't really subsitute going in and doing it for them no matter how much you like them were there certain cliches that you are trying to avoid yeah i think i was trying to avoid the idea of the the the one explosive moment in which everything is redeemed and everyone everything goes bad or everything goes bad i mean i think i wanted to i think i wanted to avoid a single moment that that brings all the stories to the same spot at the same time and all of a sudden all the problems are resolved to make it more how it really happens in the real world yeah and it's very often the case that you know well i would say it's always the case that when you are involved in a in a love story like this you also are involved in a bunch of other things you have friends you have family other things happening in your life so i wanted both of these people to also have other things on their minds and other relationships that they cared about because otherwise they become boring how would you describe what kind of book this is i you know there are people who call it a romance that is fine there people call it a romantic comedy that's fine beach read fine women's fiction fine just read it just read it honestly it's the kind of thing i remember somebody asking me what my highest aspiration was for the book and you know they were waiting for the kind of bestseller whatever and i said i just want people to like it that's my highest aspirated reserve certain type of reader you were thinking about when you were writing the book or you just kind of put that out of mind and i just had the story i wanna tell i have always found that the safest thing for me to do is write a book that i really love and would want to read our with with pieces that i right even at work right something that i would care about and want to read and believe and find trustworthy and so i think with the book for me the truest north is always my own sense of what is good and interesting and i've always been lucky enough to be able to translate that into to an audience so a big theme running through the book is transformation and in a way accepting what happens to you in life and learning from it and as the book suggests starting over do you have personal experiences that you drew on for this book for sure i mean i think that the book is really about both of these people discovering that there's a way that they thought that things were going to go for them and and it's actually going to go somewhat differently and that can be really good that can be really frightening and i think when i had gone to law school and had a plan to to have a certain career when you realize that you're not happy it's really frightening to think i'm going to have to make a completely different plan for myself what if something terrible happens to me is this going to mean that i have to disown the life that i had up until this point and i think the book is really about figuring out that you don't have to throw out your life in order to change direction because it all becomes part of you and it all becomes part of the person that you are now the book takes place in a fictional main town called calcutta we sounds very main yeah not being from there when i saw the name i'm like oh that must be ten it's definitely a little bit of a wisconsin nod for sure so i'm just curious did you base it on a real place do you have a connection to me yet my family used to vacation in exactly the part of maine where the book takes place which is around kind of camden and rockland it's what they call midcoast maine and i love i loved it there i went there when i was a kid and then we went back when i was in adult my sister's kids were little my whole family went back it's just a beautiful part of the country and i feel like it's a part of the country that has of a very specific and non flashy kind of gorgeous nece that has always just touched me so much and it's it's one of my favorite places to be and there's like a certain mellowness and sort of speed of life that you kind of know in maine town like that i think that's right and to some degree i'm sure that i romanticized that a little bit i'm sure that i have to some degree still a tourists i for how much i love it and i'm pr- i probably would not be honest not to acknowledge that but it is really a place where i love to hang out i wrote a lot of the second draft in their public library it's a it's a beautiful spot so there's also in this book a lot of public radio love they talk about podcast they talk about n._p._r. programs like fresh air the main character evie transcribes audio interviews i figure that you know a little bit about this n._p._r. why did you feel that was such a important thing to include in the book i mean it really feels like a love letter to public radio and audio i think that's right she i wanted a job for her that was speak to her curiosity as a person and for her kind of really love for knowing other people's stories and i think when you transcribe some of the people that i know who do a lot of transcription it just gives you an opportunity to hear all kinds of stories and to experience a lot of different tape and things like that 'cause you you're hearing kind of the the unedited version because you're transcribing the whole thing and in terms of the the podcast and kind of n._p._r. shouts i think that's just my that's just my kind of soul yeah coming through a little bit to the page and for people who don't know a very common thing when you do interviews and you record them you might ship them out to someone to do a full transcription and that's what he does she takes these two three hour interviews writes up the notes on them and there are absolutely still people who even though some of its automated now they're absolutely still people who do that and having a good person do that who can kind of understand the context so that they get everything right is really important i think one of my favorite lines of the book summarizing one podcast was today on her show a man who learned everything and nothing at all i just thought that's hud guests i think i mean i think everybody knows those shows that they both can kind of make fun of really love and learn from so that's not a dig at anybody it's just it's it's it rained very true it's billboard too many buckets so let's talk a little more specifically about the book what inspired your main character evie you know what inspired that character was very specific vision i had of a woman at a funeral not who did not feel the kind of grief that she felt she should and it became in the book her husband who has died who she was and this is not a spoiler because you learn the opening cages.

two three hour
Jessica Anderson, Washington Post And London discussed on Fred and Angi

Fred and Angi

01:33 min | 2 years ago

Jessica Anderson, Washington Post And London discussed on Fred and Angi

"A London marathoner lost a hoped for fastest nurse world. This is crazy by the way, fastest world's fastest nurse world record title earlier this year because she wasn't wearing address in honor of national low as a national nurses day today. Jessica anderson's. Her name's aim to be the fastest woman to complete a marathon dresses nurse, but the Guinness world records people refuse to recognize her complement of cross the finish line at the marathon last month at three o eight twenty because she wasn't wearing a nurse's dress, even though many, male and female, nurses, where patches busy wearing scrubs. Yeah. She three eight twenty two three hours, eight minutes, twenty seconds inscribed. They want her where the Halloween costume version of a nurse. The official record must wear white or blue dress pinafore apron and white cap. According to the Washington Post, she wore medical during the racers us. She wrote them very angry letter saying that this was outdated and quite sexist. This is my actual nursing uniform, which I wear to work. She said a baffles me that it doesn't qualify costume for an attempt at fastest marathon in a nurse's uniform. They responded saying that the requirement had remained old fashioned or runner might be mistaken for a doctor. Their response. Apparently they've decided to review there because we wouldn't have no late doctors very weird. Very weird thing that lady ran fast three.

Jessica Anderson Washington Post London Official Three Eight Twenty Two Three H Twenty Seconds Eight Minutes
Voters go to polls as Netanyahu seeks fifth term

Monocle 24: The Globalist

04:14 min | 2 years ago

Voters go to polls as Netanyahu seeks fifth term

"These Rayleigh elections is surely top of the tree today. Absolutely have been open for about two three hours. Now. This election is one of many reporting is essentially a referendum on the rule of the current premier Benjamin Netanyahu. He's facing opposition from Benny guns and a centrist alliance who have pointed to the multiple corruption allegations against Benjamin Netanyahu to make the case that it's time fame to leave power. Where's the economic direction to be taken depending on which party wins? I mean, the focus so far has been primarily looking at the statement by Netanyahu few days ago that he said he would annex the west Mike, meaning he will extend full Israeli sovereignty over the Israeli settlements in the West Bank that will be there would be some economic impact on that given the kind of industry that happens in the settlements. But at the moment that's been treated as a political choice, especially given that his critics said that it's just an irresponsible bid from right-wing votes, and he wouldn't necessarily go through with it. Tell us more about the next story about Hezbollah and its crowdfunding purchase ES slightly, potentially the usual. Yes. Hezbollah has begun a crowd funding campaign to try and get some funds from its supporters. It's been asking offerings of gold symbolic donations. Children and poetry reading on raises. And there was also a video released in March that told it supporters to come and by victory for dollar and sold them. If at least a half million people were willing to support the group with just four dollars a month. Then Hezbollah would get two million dollars a month as a result. They did not necessarily specify what they would do with money. I mean, you have to admire them for the for the for the sort of engineering in terms of fundraising. But this is quite an astonishing approach, isn't it? It is quite unusual. I mean, especially when you think that this is an organization that has been blacklisted by various countries, including the UK and the United States terrorist organization, and so for them they're trying to circumvent other forms of income that they might have by looking to this. But let's move onto Libya. There's been an enormous amount of news coming out of that this weekend, given the offensive by general trying to take Tripoli back from the from the government, what is happening there in terms of the way that the economy is being affected. Well, maybe for some time has been pretty precarious state. The main focus outside tends to be how conflict in Libya affects the price of oil. We've seen oil prices are now at a five-month high. Because of the fighting has now strictly given that Libya is one of the world's largest oil producers and this. Also comes at a time when US President Donald Trump designated the Iranian revolution guards as a terrorist group. But as you mentioned meanwhile in in Libya. Field marshal Khalifa have not offensive to take part of Tripoli which awesome -cluded bombing the main airports yesterday, so we have oil spiking to its highest level in five months. It looks like this is now becoming something that people are going to make a profit out of conflict again. Unfortunately, I think that that might always be being the case reporting around this has been quite measured to say that the price of the price of oil is going up, and so people trait in oil futures. But. Yes. The correlation between these two things does mean that if you're trading oil futures, you all making more money on the fact that there is increased fighting around Tripoli where at least two thousand eight hundred people have fled

Hezbollah Libya Benjamin Netanyahu Tripoli United States President Donald Trump Marshal Khalifa West Bank Benny UK Two Million Dollars Two Three Hours Four Dollars Five Months Five-Month
"two three hour" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Sure a test that you took a course to be a member of a condo these days. Okay. You have to get certified. Understood. Okay. Well, yeah. You misunderstood that you have to get certified. So how'd he get certified you can get certified either one year before becoming a board member or within ninety days of actually getting on the board? So how do you get certified one way is an embarrassing way? You sign an affidavit that's actually online that basically says I read my governing documents, and I promised to enforce them. Even though some of the provisions in there may in fact, be illegal. So that is the chicken's way out. That's the ridiculous way to get certified the other way of getting certified is by taking a course that's been approved by the department of business and professional regulation. And I got no problem saying we lead the league in that regard me having certified probably sixteen thousand people across the state of Florida. And that's something that you have to do every year, but you can come for two three hour class. Learn something, and although once you're certified as long as you stay on the board. You don't have to keep going through the certification process. The smart board members out there like the ones that listen to this show. Right. They come every year. Why because they know each and every year there are drastic changes. Oftentimes by the Florida legislature, especially over the last two years, and especially laws focused on them looking to actually create them responsible for wrongful conduct making them now, potentially liable to get arrested for doing certain things. So over the last two years, especially if there ever was a time to make sure you take a class rather than signed a dumb affidavit. It's been the last two years. No question about it. Very.

Florida two years two three hour ninety days one year
Boeing hypersonic passenger plane could go from London to New York in 2 hours

Joel Riley

00:52 sec | 3 years ago

Boeing hypersonic passenger plane could go from London to New York in 2 hours

"Offer for twentieth century fox last december countered sixty five billion from compact cast disney than up the offer to the current bid fox said it prefers that one comcast could comcast says it could still make a higher offer but the justice department's actions yesterday kind of moves it forward to being almost a done deal so they got the got to kick all the regional sports networks to the curb they seem willing to do that and then the money changes and they move forward so we're keeping an eye on that this morning boeing today touting a new concept for a plane that would be able to travel at speeds over thirty eight hundred miles per hour that's five times the speed of sound he says it could get you anywhere in the world in one two three hours the flight save from new york to london two hours compared.

Disney FOX Boeing New York Comcast London One Two Three Hours Two Hours
"two three hour" Discussed on BernardBergan.com Presents | The Veterans Leadership Blog Podcast

BernardBergan.com Presents | The Veterans Leadership Blog Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on BernardBergan.com Presents | The Veterans Leadership Blog Podcast

"It's a manifesto in training manual so it's my philosophy on training okay but like you mentioned i'm working with titles form since two also pretty interesting as much word guy do now with meditation in training the mind i got to meet with deepak chopra a wyant working with him on doing some corporate training in basically going into corporations in him going through the soft side of your mind and why that's important and then me being there going look you can also be a navy seal yet value from the very same meditation practice wow wow wow while powerful and again congratulations for those new opportunities on the horizon as we prepare to close a just remind our listeners i am talking with chris sign off head over to his web site chris signnow dot com all of his social medias branded the same christine ogg that c h r i s s a j n o g follow him on twitter all him on instagram i'm telling you is youtube channel will change your life you might find yourself with a two three hour gap just kinda going through some of the training because again you're hearing a navy seal remind you that so much of it is mental focus and for me i found that refreshing because we put so much stock in just the physical attributes and i think we leave such a huge percentage on the table in performance because we're not starting from the inside out i think you do such a great job at reminding us how to get back to that place of being centered so chris as we close i love asking this question about specifically veterans transitions you talked about your transition what would you share to those who are a bit nervous about either retiring or either leaving the.

deepak chopra twitter navy chris youtube two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Executives After Hours with Dr. James Kelley

Executives After Hours with Dr. James Kelley

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Executives After Hours with Dr. James Kelley

"Happy to do two three hour seminar on this with you and your management but i think that this is a really impactful simple digestible model that win guided through has a lot of impact for those around you as well for yourself so all right this is my random podcast i'm probably do one of these every two weeks for the next three or four months to kind of keep touching base with you let you know what's going on so i didn't even talk about the book launch which was phenomenal my trip to the us but the book launch was great had about thirty or forty people there signed a bunch of books my event in chicago was great a handed out about thirty books and sold about ten or fifteen books and my event in cleveland which was four appreciative inquiry was just absolutely phenomenal and so if anyone is interested in the leaf certification through the flourishing leadership institute please reach out to me i'll talk to you about it you know look up appreciative inquiry is very impactful tool to lead organizations to make change organizations and in my book really resonates with us i've had some great feedback on it all right remember to follow me on linked in twitter fall my youtube channel i am doing a new thing for my blog and blog at the same time where i take an academic article i distill it down to layman's terms and i do video talking about the same so two birds one stone so go youtube channel you can get that video find me on global thrive global and that's it man all right everyone's doing well and i will talk to you when i talked to you please reach out he's follow me and please go by the book on amazon it's doing well.

us chicago cleveland twitter amazon two three hour four months one stone two weeks
"two three hour" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

Blank Check with Griffin & David

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David

"Toy story so you've seen that one commercial yeah of course yeah cousins in it to what he okay well nice to meet you nice to meet you too i'm just gonna show myself out the door okay did you know reese witherspoon two three hour workouts every day to prepare for this role like i i mean i like to see an athlete heat watching this movie because of how much you see her wanting and trying to make it work yeah no i sure it's not that i find it embarrassing my heart goes out for her she just there's just not a lot for anyone to hold onto this movie like right right and it's also it's such a weirdly hermetic movie like we've talked about the weird diva lucien of james l brooks filmmaking style where he goes from being kind of messy to this movie where it's like every single shot is so perfectly designed around how the movie stars wanna look sure every outfit looks too good the hair to good the lighting's too good the angles are too good like everyone feels like they're just trapped in a little style bubble shop this movie just come in news pulls the light i hate the way this movie too i don't know i assume he's i don't know maybe this i don't know looks too good like you said and it also like i mean we've talked about anytime there outside in the street like host the the sidewalk like lights off of it it's usually a lot of hosing down so the street and this bus stop always like glistening with water there's never a rain sequence wouldn't call it a slick flick.

james l two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Kristi Lee Uninterrupted

Kristi Lee Uninterrupted

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Kristi Lee Uninterrupted

"The and i saw him get gets seven standing ovations was eddie griffin never ever seen and he would do two three hours yeah pretty amazing amazing so there are just different you know but i've opened in feature for so many comics and there's just a respect and the thing about comedy albums so people is suggest as very subjective and you have to find the right comic for you you know and once you find the right comic for you then you understand their comedy become a fan but everybody is not going to be you know a comedy fan of different comedians that's it yeah and that's one of the things when they talk about doing like when they're doing the last comic standing it's not a it's not a game show people shares no way to judge comedy because you're right it is so personal so subjective that there's no that just pissed me off so many of our friends were on that show all know and then they portrayed them as like horrific monster sometimes you i don't know about you but i know some of these people that's not an and that makes me mad and that's why i really didn't want them to to revamp it it's like if you're gonna do stand up stand up should be the way it was like the the best standup shows to me was like evening at the improv and rosie o'donnell hosted the vh one you know it was a standup show just have a regular standup show unless standups be standups but we'd only want to do that anymore even on the late night shows they might throw a comic here or there but it's like an that amazes me because these guys started his standup so i'm like why don't you give a friday night to a stand up or something like that it's just that part kind of bugs me so it's like that's another reason why i wanna go back into late night because i want to be able to showcase stand up stand up and what i loved about doing the chelsea handler show chelsea lately at the time was that every night you have three standups.

eddie griffin chelsea rosie o'donnell two three hours
"two three hour" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Yeah is shock we'll capital there's a lot of talk about the last time he came together here we talked about the first two episodes since then we had what the re to our audition episode actually four two are audition content and then one two three hour three two hour episodes of hollywood's initially i think we were planning to do like an audition ramp up but there was this awkward week where like the sunday episode was the audition episode in the monday episodes the start of hollywood we had hollywood week didn't end with the top twenty four when we thought it would so it went through the group browns and then it and that's when it ended so we decided let's wait to talk about the group brown's solo around and then the the judgment altogether until they get to the top twenty four and then we'll just serve sprinkl in those final additions because at this point who cares well what did you think about you know since we last spoke where like all right this is interesting interesting routes far but now that we are a good nearly a month into the reboot of idols so far what what are your thoughts about season sixteen i'm into it i feel like the people are making it the contestants are making it for me a little bit more than the judges which i think is of course the american idol way but i think also that i'm very into luke bryan i think he's so so funny and i'm loving the sort of meta lionel richie commentary where he's somebody who like continuously talks about himself in his life with the commodores ritchie several tnc serves at that but he's also seems like someone who's like forced to be there which sounds negative but it's really not like there's some like what the hell did i signed up for and katy perry is like off the charts insane i think i mentioned this the last tax podcast that i didn't love how her negatively was shining through so much which i think i still.

hollywood browns brown commodores katy perry lionel richie one two three hour three two hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Owlry is that account i don't know maybe maybe you're khuzman dressed up blue bitten act like he was you know somebody different in days nice to hell candy other episode of a moderate europe no i think i'm in not like days of marriage where it's like we already used to go out for valentine's day all the time and like most of the time we go out how we kind of saarc late you go out and if you like wait for an hour it's an restaurant and then he finally get seeded and it's just like you know the band playing really loud and it's like the needs of the wound and hang out been by fortune your husband was side peace with the party remember i know you did i was saying was he was actually late cut out like that i was like nothing that's actually good you think you're hot enough to be sipc speaking of something on the side tomorrow jeannie buses garage door mason in ireland island obviously is working he she's in four john what do you think we should expect to hear from genie over those you know several hours this should be working we're mason what are we going to work what iraq i know what may letter leaguers want her to fill in as like a cohost and not necessarily relate two three hour interview uh so it's gonna be interesting to see how that plays out i think he can do that and i think she can i think she followed sports closely enough uh but i'm sure they'll talk about the laker styles and it is interesting to see like you know where which how though how they'll get into it right like like.

Owlry ireland island iraq valentine two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:41 min | 4 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Double Toasted

"One two three hour come to think about i was trying to be diplomatic nonprofit pissed off about that now that i'm had home now i'm listening to this i'm like wow did you can you say you enjoy we do we got the uk let us do we do that is the most disrespectful fucking shit other besim man don't up you know now thing about don't keep you if you know you will be light that don't come nausea then what happens it shows like like that's what killed when a dave chapelle shows here that when it was at the paramount there was so much controversy over because it is a bunch of people like that would drunk because his his his return and they're like hey do this kit that due to the niggers uh didn't do that and rather than saying like hey get them out because the psd paramount stack was going to take them out but instead he started engage in emmett talking to them to where he's talking of just these people and whole rest the audiences they're going like all right so i don't get a comedy show and that's the thing people were out there like i can make it worthwhile to just kicking should i'm glad that he made walter drunk to look at and we're like please don't disrupt the show and declined twenty five lanka bring a drug people and then you had to realize like that's what upturn the show into you know i i i can't speak for everybody else but we are doing this it is a comedy show is not study podcast it is not a you know is is is is not a variety show it is a it is a comedy show in.

uk nausea emmett walter dave chapelle One two three hour
"two three hour" Discussed on Channel 33

Channel 33

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"two three hour" Discussed on Channel 33

"And shaking would physically shaking afterwards i found at one of the darkest and most interesting things i had seen it new year's and that was tv show and i love breaking bad too so it's it there are ways to do things that are just extraordinary and people have done it but it is not the same thing it's not the same talent really you have to develop a different muscle because it's like it's like saying to someone okay you you're writing songs now go ahead and right on opera it's not the same medium you have this in all of my training if i may use that vulgar word was about how to structure a two hour two three hour long film you know page ten angle of attack pitch fifteen inciting incident pitch thirty under back on all these rules that the teacher over and over you try to master it and try to master it and finally after you know as as malcolm glad well would say ten thousand hours maybe you've got something in your pocket that you can consider expertise and then all of a sudden somebody turns around and says oh that thing you worked on the thing you craft you worked on to master it no you gotta reinvent yourself now now this is the story by the way across the globalized economy people who used to be doing extra roared a workers or whatever now after retrain themselves to work on microchips on it happens everywhere story from agassi for the world changes have to change with it adult education so in a form that is different as television i would have to reeducate myself having said that.

agassi malcolm ten thousand hours two three hour two hour