A warm hello from sunny Florida, USA. The glorious thing about the CouchSurfing community is that you get to make friends all over the world. In fact, the community is so warm that you also get to meet their friends (and friends of friends), too. When I CouchSurfed through Connecticut I got to know Jason and the ConnectiCouch crew. When I came to Florida, I asked him if they knew of anyone's couch I could crash on when I'm here. The answer was “Yes, you absolutely must meet Cynthia when you're in Florida!”. So, after making contact with her we arranged to meet at the beautiful Lake Wales, smack in the middle of Florida. She lives close by, and I told her I would wait for her on a lakeside bench. When I arrived, I saw a woman sitting on a nearby bench wearing a South African cowboy hat. Something told me this was Cynthia. Of course, it was her. We exchanged warm Florida greetings and I immediately put her to task by asking her to tell me some interesting facts about where we were. INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT THIS PART OF FLORIDA 1. LAKE WAILES WAS A BEACH Cynthia tells me that when the dinosaurs were roaming the earth, the area that is now Lake Wales was actually a beach, so the geology of the region is very unique from the rest of Florida. 2. WALES TOWN/WAILES LAKE The town of Lake Wales is spelt differently from the actual lake of Lake Wailes. In the 1800s the town was served and given the name Lake Wales. Then, in the early 1900s when the area was plotted, they named the lake, Lake Wailes. 3. RURAL 30 years ago, the town only had 10,000 people and one traffic light. Today, they have around 18,000 people and a few more traffic lights. 4. CENTRAL Lake Wales is very centrally located. It is about an hour south of Orlando and close to four hours from Miami. Each coastline is about an hour east/west. Cynthia wears a necklace that is a world map as a reminder of her spirit of adventure. She has travelled to 117 countries so far, all 50 US states, and isn't planning on stopping anytime soon. We were talking about cool it was to meet up at the suggestion of our mutual CouchSurfing friends. “For me, CouchSurfing isn't about the couch it's about the people you meet along the way. I have been blessed to meet over 1100 people in person. I have been CouchSurfing for a long time, and I am actually one of the CouchSurfing ambassadors for the United States, together with Jason and three others. We really believe in the power of community and connecting the world one person at a time”. ROLLING UP SPOOK HILL After our lakeside chat/meet ‘n greet, Cynthia and I got into our cars and headed for Spook Hill, a famous attraction in this part of Florida. Spook Hill is a gravity hill, an optical illusion that makes viewers believe that cars seemingly roll uphill, defying the laws of gravity. When I got there, I could see with my own eyes that the hill goes up. “Wow, it really is big and definitely is going up,” I said. “Is it?” Cynthia asked with a knowing grin. The sign at the foot of Spook Hill tells the story of the legend (next to a drawing of a ghost): “Ages ago, an Indian Torn on Lake Wailes lake was plagued with raids by a Huge Gator. The town's Great Warrior Chief and the gator was killed in the Final Battle that created the huge swampy depression nearby. The chief was buried on its north side. Later, Pioneer Haulers coming from the foot of the old army trail atop the ridge above found their horses laboring here… at the foot of the ridge … and called it Spook Hill. Is it the gator seeking revenge or the chief protecting his land???” And then the sign says: “Stop the car on the white line, place it in neutral and let it roll back.” I did just that. I stopped at the white line at the bottom of the hill. I placed it in neutral and low and behold…it rolled back. Really spooky. Or could it be just an optical illusion? Check it out for yourself on this video. COUCHSURFING Let's talk a little bit about CouchSurfing. I'm sure most of you know what it is but for the uninitiated: It's an online platform called CouchSurfing.com where you can either host or stay with someone. No money changes hands: you pay with a little gift, a dinner, or simply by telling a story, singing a song or being a great guest. Usually, you don't really spend the night on a couch. In the 50+ times I've CouchSurfed, I've only slept on a couch once. And that was a big one – on a blueberry farm in Maine. The most important thing is that you get to meet amazing locals and as a host, you get to meet some interesting people from around the world. It's such a great platform. (COUCH)SURFING THE PANDEMIC WAVE Obviously, it's also been tough for CouchSurfing during the Pandemic. Recently, they have had to ask users in their home market USA to pay a little bit to keep the platform alive. The community has grown very rapidly since it started. When Cynthia joined in 2007, there were roughly 100,000 people on the site. She knew almost all of them either through direct contact or by four degrees of separation. They used to have aviators on the site displaying how each member was connected. Since then, the community has grown so big that we have unfortunately lost the sense of a close-knit community. With more traffic to the site and the growing demand, it is also impossible to expect the site to run for free. She tells me that she heard, they have about six servers in India: that is A LOT of data which costs money. As an unpaid CouchSurfing ambassador, I asked Cynthia if she could talk a little bit about this. “As soon as we introduced payment on the site, it of course changed the nature of the experience and divided the community as many people felt it lost its spirit. On top of this, the pandemic has negatively affected the CouchSurfing community due to travel restrictions and social distancing. So, the site is undergoing changes at the moment. I hope that the CouchSurfing community will come out of this stronger and better. And I still believe in the core mission of the initiative: to connect the world.” It's really not a lot to pay to keep the CouchSurfing community alive, it's only around $15 a year, which, for what it gives you, is really nothing. MULTITALENTED CYNTHIA Cynthia and I chatted a lot about her background and how she was ended up securing a full-ride scholarship to an exclusive school in Kensington, UK. Well, a step further than exclusive... her teacher was a member of the British parliament and she got to meet then-Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. Our conversation meandered from school and travel, the past and the future. Even about her travels to Swaziland (Eswatini), and both Antarctica and the Antarctic – and the funny restroom situation they have on the expeditions there. This is definitely an episode you want to listen to. Cynthia is a really remarkable person and it was so fun chatting to her and getting inspired by her ambitious and warm spirit. We even talked about plans for her to travel again when the travel restrictions ease a bit. This episode was recorded in August 2021 and Cynthia actually did get to travel to the Balkans in September. She visited eight countries in four weeks, including six new countries, bringing her Country Count to 123. And we are actually seriously talking about doing a trip to Kenya and Uganda soon. So, who knows if there's going to be a “Podcast 2.0 from Nairobi”. You can follow Cynthia on Facebook as Cynthia Globe (Globetrotting LadyLawyer Cynthia). My name is Palle Bo, and I gotta keep moving. See ya. COVID-19 TRAVEL and TOURISM RULES FOR USA (AUG 2021) This episode is from August 2021. For the latest COVID-19 travel restrictions and tourist regulations, please visit the USA's official travel state website. Make sure the USA is open for tourism before booking your trip.
Three Google Earth Education Experts, Google Innovators, and Trainers—Jeffery Heil, Jesse Lubinsky, and Donnie Piercey—join me to discuss different tools and features for exposing students to different geographical areas. The guys from the Partial Credit podcast tell us about Google Earth, Google Earth Voyages, Google Earth Engine, and more! Show notes also available at jakemiller.net/eduducttape-episode-66 A Book for a Friend Contest! Submit your book endorsement on Flipgrid or Speakpipe! FlipGrid.com/EduDuctTape Speakpipe.com/EduDuctTape Soapbox Moment: The Zappos EdTech Tool Mindset Barry Schwartz: “All of this choice . . . produces paralysis, rather than liberation. With so many options to choose from, people find it very difficult to choose at all.” Barry Schwartz: “Increased choice decreases satisfaction with matters as trivial as ice cream flavors and as significant as jobs. It [increased choice] requires increased time and effort and can lead to anxiety, regret, excessively high expectations, and self-blame if the choices don't work out.” Jam study by psychologists Sheena Iyengar and Mark Lepper Barry Schwartz - “More Isn't Always Better” - hbr.org/2006/06/more-isnt-always-better Barry Schwartz - “The Paradox of Choice” - ted.com/talks/barry_schwartz_the_paradox_of_choice Today's Guests: Jesse Lubinsky (@jlubinsky) - Jesse Lubinsky is currently the Chief Learning Officer of Ready Learner One LLC and has nearly 20 years of public school experience as a teacher and administrator. He is co-author of “Reality Bytes: Innovative Learning Using Augmented and Virtual Reality” (January 2020) and "The Esports Education Playbook: Empowering Every Learner Through Inclusive Gaming" (November 2020). He is also co-host of the Partial Credit Podcast and the Ready Learner One Lounge, a virtual reality show focused on innovations in teaching and learning. He is a Google Certified Innovator and Trainer, a CoSN Certified Education Technology Leader, an Adjunct Professor of Education Technology at Pace University, a member of the Google Earth Education Experts team, and a frequent keynote speaker and presenter who has recently done educational technology presentations across North America, Europe, Asia, the Middle East, and Australia. Jeffery Heil (@jheil65) - Jeffery has been an educator for 25 years. He has served as a classroom teacher, an instructional technology coach, an adjunct professor of education, and a Google in Education Trainer and Innovator. In this time he has continued to be an advocate for all students, especially those traditionally underserved by the U.S. educational institution. He sees relationships as the core of education and strives to show all educators meaningful ways to incorporate technology into their curriculum to amplify student learning while not losing sight of the importance of seeing each student as a unique and important member of a classroom or school. Donnie Piercy (@mrpiercEy) - The 2021 Kentucky Teacher of the Year, Donnie teaches fifth grade Lexington, Kentucky. After graduating from Asbury College and earning his master's from Auburn, he has been teaching since 2007. Donnie specializes in using technology to promote student inquiry, learning, and engagement. Over the past fourteen years of teaching, these interests have given him the unique chance to represent Kentucky around the world. Donnie was the recipient of a National Geographic Grosvenor Teacher Fellowship to Antarctica, and he also represents Kentucky on the inaugural National Geographic Education Teacher Advisory Council. He is the North American lead for the Google Earth Education Experts Network. Donnie has been invited to keynote and present at schools in thirty-three states and on four continents. In 2017, he co-authored The Google Cardboard Book: Explore, Engage, and Educate with Virtual Reality based on virtual experiences he created for his students. The Bluegrass always calls him home, however, as he regularly leads professional development at school districts around the state. Donnie lives in Lexington with his wife and three children. Check out the Partial Credit Podcast at partial.credit The EdTech Newlywed Game - Favorite 80s song (playlist at the bottom of the show notes!) Educational Duct Tape Question: What is the best tool for a teacher to use for exposing students to different geographical areas? Google Earth - earth.google.com Find your house - shows that it's real places Book settings Overlay images Connect with experiences that you have or they have Voyages - Premade content built right in Layers - weather, clouds, glaciers, tropical storms, timelapse Carmen Sandiego - experiments.withgoogle.com/where-on-earth New Google Earth Projects brings in stuff that used to be in Tour Creator, Tour builder, similar to building custom maps in MyMaps Learn how to create your own Google Earth Projects - google.com/earth/outreach/learn/create-a-map-or-story-in-google-earth-web Collaborative Lit Trips - googlelittrips.org Google Maps Street View - google.com/streetview Pegman - Blue lines and dots. Lines are from Google Map Car. Dots are photospheres that are 360 images uploaded by users. Get the Google Street View App Contribute images to Google Maps Donnie #1, Donnie #2, Donnie #3 Create your own 360 images using your smartphone Google Earth Engine earthengine.google.com Change over time Case studies Data sets Learn more about Google Geo Tools for Education at google.com/intl/en_us/earth/education Other Geo Tools Honorable Mentions: Arts and Culture - experiments, especially AR on phone, primary sources Google Maps Lists - mashable.com/article/google-maps-lists MyMaps - Customizable Google Maps - mymaps.google.com Street view treks - google.com/maps/about/treks/#/grid Thetruesize.com Celebration of the Adjacent Possible Kyle Niemis' tweet about bookmarks and tables of contents in Google Docs - twitter.com/KyleNiemis/status/1451561000499560464 Ways to Support the Show or Connect with Jake and other Duct Tapers! Apple Podcast Reviews FlipGrid.com/EduDuctTape password eduducttape Speakpipe.com/EduDuctTape #EduDuctTape on social media Telling your friends and colleagues The Duct Tapers Facebook Group - facebook.com/groups/ducttapers Stickers! Want to pass some out? Want some for yourself? JakeMiller.net/SendMeStickers The JakeMillerTech Newsletter – Sign up! jakemiller.net/newsletter Our Favorite 80's Song Playlist Spotify Podcast link - open.spotify.com/playlist/5Zgzwqp6GKl8XgZIOi3Nrj?si=23d2d5d41f9a4fa5 Phil Collins - In the Air Tonight Van Halen - Jump Michael Jackson - Thriller Huey Lewis and The News - The Power of Love The Smiths - How Soon is Now? Dexys Midnight Runners - Come on Eileen Cindy Lauper - Time After Time Duran Duran - Hungry Like the Wolf Tears For Fears - Everyone Wants To Rule The World Huey Lewis and The News - Hip To Be A Square Joe Jackson - Steppin' Out Huey Lewis and The News - The Heart Of Rock And Roll
Earth is experiencing a dreadful heat wave and it's up to the Ice Cream Penguins of Antarctica to help! Led by a penguin named Giulia, they declare that they will deliver delicious ice cream to everyone in the world. But their plan goes awry when Giulia loads way too much sugar fuel into their Supersonic Ice Cream Truck and they end up rocketing into space! Will the penguins be able to steer their way back to Earth? Will they accomplish their mission and deliver the ice cream? And is ice cream really the cure for a heat wave? Tune in to find out! TheBestWhateverEver.comCheck out “The Supersonic Ice Cream Truck” from Season One. It's when we first met the Ice Cream Penguins!And here are the CLIMATE CHANGE resources mentioned in the outro:https://climatekids.nasa.gov/https://sciencemoms.com/resources/Oh and let us know if Ira should be fired! Your parents can let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org !!! Thank you for listening! Please share, subscribe and leave us a review and rating on APPLE PODCASTS. Much appreciated!You can find us wherever you get your podcasts. Please share questions or feedback or art or… whatever via:Visit our website: TheBestWhateverEver.com Instagram: @BestWhateverEver (tag us!)Twitter: @BestWhateverPodFacebook Email: email@example.com Best Whatever Ever! is a podcast for kids written, produced, edited and hosted by Ira Singerman, along with his bosses Spencer and Scarlett. Our theme song is by Sander Kalmeijer. Additional music and sound effects from storyblocks.com. ==== Time Stamps ====03:45 - The story starts here!18:56 - The outro with Ira, Spencer & Scarlett starts here! ===================
The former presidential candidate Hillary Rodham Clinton has a new book out, “State of Terror”, a political thriller written with the award winning author Louise Penny. The two women were already friends before deciding to pen the novel which features a President who “smells of meat” and appears to resemble Donald Trump and a British Prime Minister who's “a twit” and seems to have a more than a passing resemblance to Boris Johnson. Anita Rani talks to the duo about their collaboration and some of the uncanny parallels between “State of Terror” and global politics today. Human papillomavirus (HPV) is a very common virus – Cancer Research UK estimates around 8 out of 10 people will be infected at some point in their lives. HPV spreads through sexual activity. In most people, it doesn't cause any problems and goes away on its own, but HPV can increase a woman's chance of developing cervical cancer. Gynaecological charity The Eve Appeal have found a ‘worrying' trend in HPV kits being sold online by private companies, advertised alongside misleading information. Tracie Miles is a gynaecologist cancer specialist nurse at The Eve Appeal. Mercedes Gleeson is someone who has been open about her own experience with HPV. Anita is joined by two guests who are trying to encourage women to get outside and go on adventures. Army Officer Preet Chandi is preparing for a solo, unsupported trek across Antarctica to the South Pole in November. She will be the first Asian woman to do this. Dr Geeta Ludhra set up a walking group in the Chilterns to encourage women from diverse backgrounds to get out on smaller scale adventures in the UK to connect with nature and feel the health benefits. Presenter: Anita Rani Producer: Lucinda Montefiore
Emissions, reputation and shame: what does the history of climate conferences tell us about what to expect at COP26? Professor Paul Harris and Professor John Vogler look at whether there are different ways of approaching some of the key questions to ensure greater success in meeting targets. Why do emissions created in China for businesses based in Europe but using Chinese labour count against China's pollution tally rather than the European businesses? Should there be a more joined up way of thinking about worldwide trade? Would a framework for businesses rather than for nation states be better? Is a focus on coal and fossil fuels the way forward? Professor Paul Harris is Chair Professor of Global and Environmental studies at the Education University of Hong Kong. His work focuses on climate change, climate governance and justice, and he has authored and edited books on topics around environmental politics, and climate change and foreign policy. https://www.earthsystemgovernance.org/person/paul-g-harris/ Professor John Vogler is Professorial Research Fellow in International Relations at the University of Keele. His research focuses on international relations and the environment, and includes studies of governance of oceans, Antarctica and outer space. https://www.keele.ac.uk/spgs/staff/vogler/#biography Professor Des Fitzgerald is a New Generation Thinker based at the University of Exeter. The podcast series Green Thinking is 26 episodes 26 minutes long looking at issues relating to COP26 made in partnership with the Arts and Humanities Research Council, part of UKRI. It explores the latest research and ideas around understanding and tackling the climate and nature emergency. New Generation Thinkers Des Fitzgerald and Eleanor Barraclough are in conversation with researchers about a wide-range of subjects from cryptocurrencies and finance to eco poetry and fast fashion. The podcasts are all available from the Arts & Ideas podcast feed - and collected on the Free Thinking website under Green Thinking where you can also find programmes on mushrooms, forests, rivers, eco-criticism and soil. https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p07zg0r2 For more information about the research the AHRC's supports around climate change and the natural world you can visit: Responding to climate change – UKRI or follow @ahrcpress on twitter. To join the discussion about the research covered in this podcast and the series please use the hashtag #GreenThinkingPodcast. Producer: Sofie Vilcins
This week on the podcast, we are joined by good friends of the show, Jake & Michelle Schomp! The last time we saw Jake & Michelle was in early 2020 when they passed through the Panama Canal at the start of a 77 day cruise that took them around South America and down to Antarctica. We catch up with them from there and hear how their cruise was, what it was like being on a cruise at the start of the pandemic, what they did for a year while they weren't traveling, and then what made them decide to hit the road again with their kids, Henley and Jagger. They share why they decided to travel to Tanzania, where they went, what it was like to travel there as a family, and more! Finally, they share a little bit from their current trip to Nicaragua and what's next for them in 2021 and 2022. Enjoy!This episode is brought to you by Organifi! As travelers, sometimes it is hard to get all the great nutrition you need, that is where Oganifi comes in. They have high-quality nutrient-packed juices and powers and they even come in travel packs. We love the Green Juice and the Immunity. Use the code WANDERERS at checkout for 20% off all products!
Big news this week as Brad made the tough decision to wind down Nock Co., at least as it is currently built. He and Myke also break down the latest TWSBI Japan-only release, and consider making their own wooden pencils.
Big news this week as Brad made the tough decision to wind down Nock Co., at least as it is currently built. He and Myke also break down the latest TWSBI Japan-only release, and consider making their own wooden pencils.
Learn about Harry Houdini and Arthur Conan Doyle's amity; how to keep a jack-o'-lantern fresh; and declaring sovereignty. The stories in this episode originally aired October 21, 2018 “Arthur Conan Doyle and Harry Houdini's Friendship, How to Read Food Labels, Jack-O'-Lantern Maintenance, and Declaring Sovereignty” https://omny.fm/shows/curiosity-daily/arthur-conan-doyle-and-harry-houdini-s-friendship Follow Curiosity Daily on your favorite podcast app to learn something new every day withCody Gough andAshley Hamer. Still curious? Get exclusive science shows, nature documentaries, and more real-life entertainment on discovery+! Go to https://discoveryplus.com/curiosity to start your 7-day free trial. discovery+ is currently only available for US subscribers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Seriah interviews author, researcher, and long-time "Atlantis Rising" publisher J. Douglas Kenyon. Topics include decay of stars, crystals, Kurt Vonnegut, Neanderthals, Colin Wilson, Stan Gooch, the Carpathian Sphinx, Dr. Robert Schoch, Romanian and central European esoterica, Atlantis and the historical Jesus, parallels between Christianity and ancient Egyptian religion, Atlantis as a global socio-political order, Plato, Minoan civilization, end of the last ice age, Rose and Rand Flem-Ath, Charles Hapgood, ancient maps, Antarctica, alignment of ancient temples, pole shifts, Scott Creighton, live organisms in Antarctica ice cores, the Caribbean, Edgar Cayce, Dr. Greg and Lora Little, the Bimini Road, Pauline Zalitzki, ocean floor formations off of Cuba, sunken ruins near India and Indonesia, alleged "Bosnian Pyramids", Japanese "Yonaguni" structures, Graham Hancock, extremely ancient petrified wheel ruts, Dr. Alexander Koltypin, Malta, Gobekli Tepe, multi-level underground structures in Turkey, Incan monuments and older civilizations, structures on Mars, Richard C. Hoagland, Dr. John Brandenburg, nuclear war on Mars, possible destroyed planet between Mars and Jupitor, cosmic catastrophism, Shoemaker-Levy 9 comet impact, Dr. Avi Loeb and Oumuamua object, crop circles, Australian "saucer nests", fakery and media, Andrew Colllins, academic/scientific peer review and its problems, bias on Wikipedia, Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, Dr. Luc Montagnier, homeopathy, holy water, morphic resonance, "Eye of Africa" formation, cyclical climate of the Sahara, Jimmy Bright, Edgar Cayce's hall(s) of records, alternative Egyptology, reincarnation, Association for Research and Enlightenment, the "Forbidden" series of books, and more. This is entrancing discussion that connects to so many subjects! - Recap by Vincent Treewell Outro Music is War by High Council Donwload
We chat about Modest Mouse before Float On put them on the map. From the very first track on their debut album, Isaac Brock and his bandmates blended any and every genre with their alt rock roots to create a sound all their own. And Brock carried on the loud-quiet-loud dynamic that the Pixies created just a few years prior to weave in sporadic outbursts into each track. By the time we get to Float On, Modest Mouse had laid a solid foundation for indie rock that so many bands would build on in the years to come. Tracklist: Gravity Rides Everything Dramamine Lounge Talking Heads - Making Flippy Floppy Doin' The Cockroach Cowboy Dan Perfect Disguise Tiny Cities Made of Ashes This show is part of the Pantheon Podcast network. Pantheon is a proud partner of AKG by Harman. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Rope Bondage, Antarctica, and a Coffin Factory. J.D. and Dan have a friendship as tight as their rope work, and so much to teach when it comes to bondage. I hope you're eager to be "taut."We pull and wind the convo tightly around their personal kinks, misconceptions of the craft, and all the knotty projects they've been tied to.They also solve the puzzle of my Two Knotty Ropes, although some of you might untie the hint in plain sight.Their links:twoknottyboys dot comInsta and Twit: @twoknottyboysFet: @TwoKnottyBoysFB: Two Knotty BoysSupport Sexie Show! Becoming a patron is do do do do do: knot wrong. It's right!www.patreon.com/sexieshow
Guest Co-host: Bill Hughes: firstname.lastname@example.org Transcription:Kris Parsons00:02Welcome to changing the rules, a weekly podcast about people who are living their best life and how you can figure out how to do it too. Join us with your lively host Ray Loewe, better known as the luckiest guy in the world.Ray Loewe00:15Good morning, everybody, and welcome again to changing the rules, changing the rules as a podcast where we try and showcase some of the luckiest people in the world. And remember, the luckiest people in the world are those people who take control of their own lives, design them to their own specs, and then live them under their own terms. And in the process of doing that, they take all those rules that they've been saddled with all their lives and revamp them a little bit so that they can make them work for them and not be restrictions and impediments to the life they want to live. So last week, we started doing something a little different. We have a co-host, co-host, Bill who's and say, Hi, Bill, hello, okay, and Bill decided to turn the tables on me last time. And he decided to interview me as opposed to letting me interview him. And we ran out of time because evidently, I have more to say than anybody wants to listen to. And, and so we're going to continue this week. So uh so Bill is a life planning consultant. That's not a good word to describe him, but it kind of does the best that we can. He is a coach, and he helps people revamp their lives and make themselves feel luckier and luckier. So Bill, thanks for joining us. And it's your show. So I'm, I'm at your mercy.Bill Hughes01:50Oh, that's good to know. Even though somehow rather, I think the tables will end up getting turned once again. I guess, continuing on in part two of this. Something has been coming up more and more frequently is this whole notion of changing the rules? So what rules can we be changing?Ray Loewe02:10Well, the rules you change are the rules that don't fit you. Okay? You know, rules do two things. They tell you what you have to do. And they tell you what you can't do. Okay, now, some of these rules are pretty good. Okay. You know why I thought this idea of quarantine during the heat of COVID was a pretty good idea. I mean, I don't I didn't want to go out there and catch it. So when somebody told me that was the rule, I decided that was my rule. But you know, there, there were some rules that were set up when we were back in elementary school that I've rejected over time, I had a teacher once upon a time who set a rule for me, and she said, Ray, you're gonna do fine in life, just spend a lot of time correcting your mistakes and your weaknesses. Okay, right. And guess what I did that for a while I accepted that as one of my rules. And I wound up with a whole lot of really strong weaknesses. But they never really improved, like my strengths did. So one of the roles I changed is, you kind of ignore your weaknesses, and you build on your strengths, and you ally yourself with other people who are really good at the things that you were not so good at. So the whole idea is you got to look at what works for you. And you got to look at what you're going to accept in what you're not going to accept.ill Hughes03:33So that gets to the whole notion of really changing mindset. It Yeah, it's this, this idea that, that you go along to get along, and then all of a sudden, one day, you realize that that's not in your best interest. I mean, even with the example that you gave, one of the things that people could, and I believe actually did do during the shutdown, and all the restrictions that were imposed on us, wasn't it, it caused us to become more introspective. And in that process, their mindset changed. How did yours change?Ray Loewe04:13Okay, well, let me give you an example of that. And one of the things that COVID did to us is said, Oh, we can't go out and meet with each other. Well, I missed that a lot. Okay, one of the things that seems to drive me that makes me happy and being happy is one of the mindsets of the luckiest people in the world, is that I like to go out and talk to people on a regular day on a regular basis. I need the feedback that other people give me, I need them to challenge me. I need to know what are they doing that I might want to steal from them and do too, okay. So one of the things that we did is we had Virtual coffee and cocktails. And it's still going on and every Thursday morning, a group of us that can be as few as three or four, or as many as 10 or 12. And we have a conversation now we just find out what other people's view of the world is. And we never know who's going to show up. And we do that for cocktails.Bill Hughes05:23And the interesting thing about that is that invariably, somebody shows up, that has an interesting story.Ray Loewe05:31Always. And, and, and it is amazing to me that it comes out of the woodwork. You know you sit there and you say, Oh, you know, it's gonna be boring, and they're never boring because people are never boring. And if you think about your friends, you think about the fact that all of a sudden, you're shut off from them, and you can't talk to them, and you can't reap the joy that they bring you. You got to do something. So we changed the rules.Bill Hughes06:03And then the other interesting thing about that, that I really appreciate is the fact that the randomness of it, the random folks that show up, you know, being locked away for a period of time, really, you don't realize how grateful we need to be with some of the random occurrences of people that come into our lives, and have the opportunity to change things. And so that that really gets to the whole notion of this community that we're building.Ray Loewe06:34Well, hopefully, okay, so let's back up again, a little bit, let's, let's talk about these podcasts that we're doing. Okay. One of the things about the podcast, again, is it's a question of bringing people into your lives, that have different mindsets and different ways of thinking about things. And you don't have to like everything they say. And you don't even have to listen to everything that they say but if you take the time to be observant at all of a sudden, you find out that there are a whole lot of people out there doing exciting things that maybe you want to do. Remember, last week, we talked about the barrier that you have of people expanding their lives and, and that some people just never wanted to leave their job because there was a comfort level, right. And a lot of that is because they didn't have the opportunity to talk to some of these people that are just doing incredibly interesting things. Okay. And when you do have the opportunity to do that, all of a sudden your life becomes fulfilled you steal things from other people.Bill Hughes07:41Borrow, I like the word borrow.Ray Loewe07:44Well, borrow is temporary, and there's nothing temporary about this.Bill Hughes07:48You're not gonna get it back, you're not going to get it back. Ray Loewe07:50Once I get an idea from you, Bill is gone. Right? Bill Hughes07:54Well, what makes you think mine aren't borrowed from somewhere else?Ray Loewe07:57Well, they probably are, and what's wrong with that. And the whole idea is that there are exciting things to do out there. So my wife, Sandy, and I decided early in the game that we wanted to do some traveling, as we got more time and I was able to step away from the financial planning business. And, you know, we started with a short bucket list. You know, we wanted to spend some time in Europe, we wanted to go down to South America a little bit. But the next thing we know is we're meeting people on these trips. And we met somebody who had been in Antarctica well guess what, we've been Antarctica now and up close and personal with a whole lot of penguins. And then you sit there and you say, Okay, I haven't been to Australia yet. And you talk to people that you meet along the way and they tell you how great a trip this is. And then the next thing you do is you incorporate it into your life. So people are really, really important part of being lucky, in my opinion.Bill Hughes09:08The other thing that you mentioned that I always brings back the story of the penguins, for sure. But it goes to something deeper because why don't you real quickly share that penguin story for a second for those that might not have heard it.Ray Loewe09:23Well, there are life lessons that occur on these adventures if you open yourself to them. And if you look, we were in Antarctica and Antarctica is an expedition type of trip and you're on a ship and you're based on a ship and what you do is usually early in the morning you get up and you get on a Zodiac and you go to some point on land and then you see things like penguins or whales or in some cases people that are stationed there and then you come back and you have lunch and you take a nap and you go out again in the afternoon and you can do this because it's light 24 hours a day, okay? So you're not impeded by anything. And most people took every one of these excursions because it's a pricey trip, you're going a long way. And one day, there was a couple we had dinner with the night before. And we noticed they weren't on the morning excursion. And I caught them at noon at lunch. And I said to where were you guys? And it was kind of a sheepish grin on people. And they said, Well, we looked at the hill, we had to walk up today to see the penguins we were supposed to see. And we didn't think we could make it so we didn't go. And I did this doubletake. I mean, that surprised me. And I didn't have to say another thing. And they came back and they said, Well, we made a mistake, we waited too long to take this trip.Bill Hughes10:59Yeah, that really that that that that particular life lesson, so to speak, I know had a big impact on you going even in this direction, because how many people that you worked within retirement planning that were putting things off until they had enough money?Ray Loewe11:18Yeah, and that's the tendency, you know, I'll do that after I retire, when I have more money and when I have more time. And the lesson that I learned here is that you're sometimes waiting until you have enough money means that you're not going to be able to do something that you really wanted to do. And the same is true with time. You know, unfortunately, this process called aging, which by the way, I think is the ultimate life sport is aging. Okay. And it does things to you, you know uh people have a stroke people get conditions, and they no longer can do things that they want to do. And part of feeling lucky is to head off regrets it's to head them off early. And to say, what are the things that if I didn't get a chance to do I would, it would bother me.Bill Hughes12:14Right, but that gets back to your list again to and taking the introspective time necessary to kind of figure out what, for lack of a better term what your bucket list is.Ray Loewe12:24Okay, so let's, let's take a minute and talk about planning here because there's no substitute to sitting down and spending some time planning. And I think the planning has to be kind of a quarterly thing. And it only has to take an hour or two each quarter, it doesn't have to be long. But somewhere you got to sit down, and you got to say, okay, based on what I know, now, based on my experiences, what do I want to do, okay, and make the list and you start figuring out what's important, what you're going to do and what you're going to put off doing. The second part of that option is to talk to a whole lot of people or read or do research of some kind, and start to figure out what are the things that you never thought you might do that might all of a sudden become interesting, and you add them to your bucket list so that your life keeps expanding, it gets larger and larger and larger the day you start to see your life get smaller, you're going the wrong way, you know, and this is like, you've got to grow and to be happy and to be content. And the day you start pulling in the horns is not a good thing.Bill Hughes13:35Right? Well, and that that gets back to going back in time a bit to some of the things that you've encountered. And one of those things that you encountered along that pathway was a coaching operation called Strategic CoachRay Loewe13:49It had a very significant offer on a very significant part of my life. So uh So let me tell you another story. So we sat around, we used to go to Chicago every three months, and we'd sit around in a coaching group and we had a coach who would teach us some things, but the biggest thing that you got out of it is we had 35-40 people that showed up every time and you had discussions with them. So I'm sitting there with a guy sitting next to me who's a real realtor. And he declares that he's going to run a marathon and like a dummy. I said, Okay, you finish your marathon, I will go back to competitive swimming, which I had dumped for 30 years after college By the way, and I will win a national championship. Now I have no idea where that came from, except that I figured this guy would never finish this marathon. Well, to make a long story short, he finished the marathon and I had to go back and redo this part of my life. Now that was one of those life events that changed where you go because swimming right now is part of my regiment it's trying to stay in shape, trying to stay healthy, is part of that goal of reaching maybe 100. And whether I actually reached 100 or not, is maybe not relevant. But I want to have that in my mind. Like, that's part of what I want to do and, and the only way you're going to do that is to physically stay in shape and take care of things.Bill Hughes15:31And well there was more involved in it than that, too, because I know that even though people say swimming is like riding a bicycle, once you've learned it, you don't forget about it. At the end of the day, competitive swimming is another whole ballgame. So how did you go about the research necessary? And what steps did you end up taking a day to get yourself in shape to take care of that?Ray Loewe15:55I hate to work out, you have to understand that I am a potato chip and ice cream guy on the couch in front of the TV. And if I were left to what, you know, just felt comfortable during the day, that's what I would do. The fact that I decided to do this is the only way I'm going to do this is to mouth off, and then have accountability coaches. And you know, the value of an accountability coach when you say you're going to do something and you got somebody who's going to get on your case, if you don't, right, right. And, and the other thing that I did I know that I knew that I had to do was I had to go out and hire a coach, I wasn't going to do this on myself. So I actually found a kid's group. And I wound up working out with the 12 and 13-year-olds who I can barely keep up with, by the way. Right? Right. Okay. And you get that support group and, and again, that's part of a community about feeling lucky and being lucky. You have to have others involved with this if it's gonna make it work. So anyway, that's what happened and he every year, every five years, you become the baby and your age group, you get a competitive advantage because my wife wanted to travel and you can't work out with the same intensity when you're on the Nile River in Egypt. I would not want to swim in the Nile for anything, okay? And so you change the rules, and you figure out what's going to work for you to allow you to do those things that are important to you. Bill Hughes17:36Right, well, you know, that gets back to this whole thing too, because I know we spent quite a bit of time talking about getting things off the list as well as on the list and making sure that things get done before you can't do them. But you had another story to that kind of interested me it was I guess your trip to Africa and your plane ride.Ray Loewe17:58Oh, the plane that was not going to make it.Bill Hughes18:01Yeah, right. It was a 1940s vintage plane.Ray Loewe18:05Well yeah, you know, again, this is part of what you get if you keep your mind and your eyes open. And it took somebody else to pull this story out of me. But the fact is we're on a safari and I was excited about this and I think Sandy was excited and apprehensive about it because we're going to Africa we're going to see leopards and lions and rhinos and they're going to be up close personal so when we had to fly into Johannesburg to do this and we fly in a normal airliner you know we get there we're wandering around the terminal to get to meet our group and as we walk down the concourse, Sandy looks out the window and there's this old plane sitting there and the old plane is pretty old. And she says I hope that's not our plane that that that planes too old to fly it should be retired. So needless to say, we meet our group and the first thing our guide says is she says, Let me introduce you to your aircraft. And she points to this point. And she says, this plane flew magnificent missions during World War Two and we figure uh oh it all over you know, we're gonna die on this trip. And later she said this plane was commissioned in 1941, the year before we were born. But here's the end result of this the aircraft was repurposed. It was repurposed to do a job and it was repurposed based on its strengths. It was never going to fly across country or across the ocean anymore. Okay. But it was a wonderful plane for taking a small group of us and being able to see all the scenery below us. It was able to land in small spots. And we were told later that it could fly on one engine if it had to. And it could land on no engines if it had to. And the end result when we got back is the plane did a great job of doing what it was supposed to do. Now, I'm sitting in Chicago, talking to a friend of mine later, and kind of telling the story. And she said, you know, what a great parable, if you think about it as a parable, because here was an airplane that was, should have been retired. In Sandy's words it should have been retired, it was old, you know, what's it going to do anymore, but somebody looked at his strengths. And somebody said, you know, you can rebuild this, you can repurpose it, and this plane could have additional life. And that is so true of the luckiest people in the world, too. And they do this, they sit there and instead of saying, My life is over, I've reached a certain age, and I'm just going to coast, they look at what are the strengths in their lives that they had? How can they be repurposed? How can they still have a mission in life? And how can they still bring value to other people? And actually, that meeting in Chicago took that story, and it made it have meaning to me. And there's a wonderful part of my life.Bill Hughes21:21Well, you know, the thing is that it gets back to the fact that even if you think you, you can't, you, maybe you can, but the process is getting there working through some of the strange things that you can contribute back. I mean, we, the lady, the cupcake lady with is a great example of that. I mean, for all intents and purposes, wants to tell that a little bit.Ray Loewe21:43Yeah, again, one of our podcasts was a young lady by the name of Ruth. And Ruth had a major life event, she had a very strange kind of stroke, it was a stroke that occurred kind of paralyzed her in the back. And one day, she's down at the beach, and she's having a great day, and the next day, she can't move. And after months and months of rehab, and realizing she can't do her job anymore. Unlike others who would give up, Ruth sat down and said, What do I love to do, and what can I still do, and she loved to cook and bake. And she limited herself to muffins, soups, etc, she started a small catering business on her own, okay, and she took she repurposed her life, she's bringing value to people, she's making a living, you know, she's still got some ups and downs, figuring out where she's going and stuff like that. But again, it's this whole concept of, you don't have to give up when you get a certain age, you can still be good at something. And in some cases, you can actually be the best there ever was, right? Because we get rid of the junk,Bill Hughes22:58right? But that's a great example of the people that show up on those calls, for sure. And many of the people you individually isolate and identify and bring into the podcast. So I think that that that's really, the value of this community is expanding beyond what you might be, if you're a natural introvert, you know, being able to, to get additional focus, and begin to ask those questions.Ray Loewe23:27Yeah, and, and, you know, part of what we're doing here, what we're trying to do is start with the podcast and say, you know these are 20-25 minutes long, occasionally go longer or a little shorter. But the idea is, meet somebody who is happy with their status and life who's going forward, regardless of their age, okay? And take a listen to it and say, Is this me? Are there things in here that I can use that would motivate me, and help them or use them to help expand your life and where you're going, and we do one of these a week I, I'll tell you a Bill, they're the most motivating things in the world. For me, when I get done with one of these interviews, I am so excited, I can't sit down for a while. Absolutely, and, and coffee and cocktails. And then the other event that we're trying to do is we're trying to do some Friends Connection events periodically.Bill Hughes24:22And we have one coming up. And we have one coming up.Ray Loewe24:26And we're going to have coffee together at a roastery of one of our friends and members. And he's going to show us how he roast coffee. And more important though, it's a chance to sit there and talk to people that we haven't seen face to face for a while. Right? And we got terminated from a trip that we're going to take to Greece before this COVID thing that we'll be back because again, the whole idea is how can we meet exciting people, whether we know them already or they're new or their a friends of friends, and use their database use their experience to expand our lives. And that's what this is all about. The whole idea is to live life to the fullest, to feel great about it to be happy to know that you're bringing value to other people. And that's the mission of what we're trying to do. And so join the luckiest people in the world.Bill Hughes25:25Absolutely. Thanks, Ray, yeahRay Loewe25:27We're done.Bill Hughes25:28We're done for the time being.Ray Loewe25:31Okay, so we're gonna come back next week. And Bill is still going to be our co-host. We're going to have a different guest, hopefully, next week and we're going to get a different, luckiest person in the world. And we're going to get their perspective on life and where they're going, and we're going to see what we can steal. Absolutely. All right. So Taylor, sign us off, and we'll see you all next week.Kris Parsons25:56Thank you for listening to changing the rules, a weekly podcast about people who are living their best life, and how you can figure out how to do that too. Join us with your lively host of Ray Loewe, better known as the luckiest guy in the world.
Let's be honest, it's hard for stoners to NOT talk about aliens and conspiracy theories… Eighteen episodes later and we're still the same faded mf you met at ‘The Launch'. On this episode of ‘Let's Smoke About It' we tap into a variety of topics, starting with the official date drop of our coming website, November 15th, where EVERYONE can submit requests to hop on and SMOKE ABOUT IT with the squad! Also, can we task a moment to talk about this CRAZY A** weather we've been caught up in? …when did “Tornado Season” move to mid October?? …and are these things nocturnal or something?? What we do know is, waking up at 5am to tornado sirens is a helluva way to start your day!! …and then there's Antarctica. Will we ever know the truth of what's going on and what's transpired in the “desolate” area? Surely SOMETHING is of truth, because if we've learned anything, it's that nothing is as it seems… So, if you haven't already by now, get one rolled and ‘Let's Smoke About It!'
This is an episode you won't want to miss, although we did miss Susan. She is doubling down on her play practice, so this week it's just me and Chaz from @chazofthedead. We talk about his book (available on amazon) called Paranormal Expedition: Hunt for the Friendship: A story of UFO's, Nazis, psychedelics, and an expedition to the edge of the world. We also dive into Antarctica's first urban legend: Carl Ditch, The Bee Theory: UFO's are based on honeybees and man-made, and a little bit of everything else interesting. Find Chaz on social media as @chazofthedead on all platforms and visit his website www.chazofthedead.com Thank you so much for choosing to listen to this episode of Wild & Woke! Susan and Caroline are humbled by the support for the show. If you want to support this podcast outside of listening please find us on our socials below-- https://www.facebook.com/wildandwokepodcast https://www.instagram.com/wildandwokepod https://twitter.com/wildandwokepod If you are looking for bonus content, special series, free and discounted merch, plus a more personalized experience with your two favorite ladies, check us out on Patreon and become a Patron-- https://www.patreon.com/Wildandwokepodcast If you would like to support us with a one time donation please consider visiting https://www.buymeacoffee.com/wildandwokepod To see pictures involved with the episode topic visit our blog at www.wildandwokepod.com If you love what you hear and want to help us grow, please leave us a rating and review. Thank you! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
We exhaust our repertoire of tectonic plate jokes while introducing the following topics: the earth's layers, what are tectonic plates, three types of plate boundaries, plate boundaries vs faults, and how earthquakes happen. This is a brief overview to lay the groundwork. (… pun intended!) Future episodes will dive deeper. INTERACTIVE LESSON We explain how to use the QuakeFeed app to locate plate boundaries and faults on the Quake Map. Download QuakeFeed from the App Store ASK THE SCIENCE KID We answer an interesting question about earthquakes in Antarctica. Our goal is to inspire CURIOSITY! We hope you and your family enjoy our lighthearted humor while learning something new about this AWESOME planet we call home. LINKS TO LEARN MORE The Great ShakeOut: Join 14+ million people on October 21st by practicing how to be safer during earthquakes. https://www.shakeout.org IRIS Earthquake Science: Earthquake Faults, Plate Boundaries, & Stress https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8HxRVJPXNLM USGS: Do earthquakes occur in Antarctica? https://www.usgs.gov/faqs/do-earthquakes-occur-antarctica USGS: Listening to the Earth at the South Pole (QSPA) https://www.usgs.gov/natural-hazards/earthquake-hazards/science/listening-earth-south-pole
Welcome back! Unfortunately we had to take about an unexpected month off. However, we are back just in time for a very timely Halloween-themed episode featuring the wonderfully spooky author Ally Malinenko. Joe and Ally discuss her incredible novel "Ghost Girl", her upcoming book "This Appearing House", and a few other fun Halloween items. Enjoy! About Ally Malinenko I live in Brooklyn which is good except when it's not which is horrid. I've been writing for awhile, and have some stuff published and some stuff not. I don't like when people refer to pets as their children and I can't resist a handful of Cheez-Its when offered. I have a burning desire to go to Antarctica, specifically to the South Pole so I can see where Robert Falcon Scott died. I like to read books. I write novels and poems and stories in a secret writing closet before dawn each day. Oh and I got cancer at 37. That was a bummer. Spoiler! I'm still alive. I'm represented by the amazing Rena Rossner of the Deborah Harris Agency. About Ghost Girl Zee Puckett loves ghost stories. She just never expected to be living one. It all starts with a dark and stormy night. When the skies clear, everything is different. People are missing. There's a creepy new principal who seems to know everyone's darkest dreams. And Zee is seeing frightening things: large, scary dogs that talk and maybe even . . . a ghost. When she tells her classmates, only her best friend, Elijah, believes her. Worse, mean girl Nellie gives Zee a cruel nickname: Ghost Girl. But whatever the storm washed up isn't going away. Everyone's most selfish wishes start coming true in creepy ways. To fight for what's right, Zee will have to embrace what makes her different and what makes her Ghost Girl. And all three of them — Zee, Elijah, and Nellie — will have to work together if they want to give their ghost story a happy ending. To quickly and easily leave a rating/review for this podcast please go to: https://ratethispodcast.com/dtalkspodcast Thanks to Snuffy for this episode of the podcast! Snuffy is a clothing brand about empowering you to show your weird - unapologetically, with bravery and confidence. 10% of profit goes to LGBTQ+ organizations led by Trans* people of color. Shop online now at snuffy.co Also, thanks to Empire Toys for this episode of the podcast! Nostalgia is something everyone loves and Empire Toys in Keller Texas is on nostalgia overload. With toys and action figures from the 70's, 80's, 90's, and today, Empire Toys is a one-stop-shop for a trip down memory lane and a chance to reclaim what was once yours (but likely sold at a garage sale) Check out Empire Toys on Facebook, Instagram, or at TheEmpireToys.com The DTALKS Podcast has also been ranked #9 in the "Top 40 Detox Podcast You Must Follow in 2020" according to Feedspot.com for our work in the Cultural Detox space. Thank you so much to the Feedspot team! https://blog.feedspot.com/detox_podcasts/
Dr Beth Healey is an Emergency Medicine doctor who has worked for several years in the NHS and oversea's. As part of medical and logistical support teams she has worked in a number of extreme and remote environments including Svalbard, Siberia, Greenland and the North Pole. As research MD for the European Space Agency she overwintered in Antarctica at spaceflight analogue 'Concordia', otherwise know as 'White Mars'. There, she researched the effects of isolation and extreme environment on the physiology and psychology of the crew. 00:20 introduction to episode 23: Dr Beth Healey. 01:14 Welcoming Bath 01:42 Where has Beth been the past week? Spoiler alert - astronaut application. 03:30 Beths thoughts on civilian space flight 07:40 Beths career to date 11:22 What is extreme environment physiology 13:33 Ben brings up Covid - but in a relevant way. 14:40 Beths experience on Concordia in Antarctica. 16:40 similarities between Concordia and long space missions. 18:12 Effect on mental health during long isolation missions. 23:40 Artemis Generation 25:00 Being part of the journey! 28:15 Ben mentions ‘first man', but means "Ad Astra". 28:40 Private space companies. Collaborating or competing? 29:45 Beths Hobbies 31:51 Wrap Up Social Media Website: https://www.northbanktalent.com/clients/science-psychology/dr-beth-healey/ Twitter/Instagram: @bethahealey Stay connected with us! Use #Astroben across various social media platforms to engage with us! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/astrobenpodcast/ Website (coming soon): www.astroben.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/gambleonit?lang=en Please subscribe and rate - Ad Astra!
I met Matt Harvey in June 2021 when he joined me onboard Silver Fern as Chief Mate on the 600nm passage from Southport to Hamilton Island, Queensland. With the various challenges that unfolded along the way, Matt proved himself as a capable and composed skipper, especially under pressure. Fast forward 4 months and Matt has just completed the purchase (sight unseen) of a 70-foot expedition yacht, that's been parked up in Tahiti for 18 months (thanks to COVID-19) after it was halfway through its second circumnavigation. With a 200,000nm and 30-year history of ocean sailing and adventure, the yachts previous expeditions include one to Antarctica by the British Army, who retraced Ernest Shackleton's famous voyage. Matt's passion for sailing has him plunging headfirst into commercial yacht ownership and joining Ocean Sailing Expeditions, with his 70-foot expedition yacht to be renamed “Salt Lines”. This enables us to increase safety on remote expeditions with 2 yachts and expands the range of sailing adventures we can offer. This episode covers the journey so far for Matt, the sleepless nights and what lies ahead next for Matt and his delivery crew, including sailing 3,300nm across the Pacific to Australia for 2 months of upgrades and repairs, so she's ready to go sailing from February 2022. Find out more about podcast content and sailing opportunities: https://www.oceansailingpodcast.com
James Gorman dog lover, science writer for The New York Times, author and narrator, is stepping away from the newspaper after almost three decades. He is the author of books on hypochondria, penguins, dinosaurs and the ocean around Antarctica. He writes about animals, viruses, archaeology and the evolution of dogs and he's also taught science writing at New York University, Fordham University and as part of Stanford University's online program. In this conversation he deep dives into many of his articles over the years including his most recent ‘How old is the Maltese really?'. He also lifts the lid on his approach to telling fascinating science stories and shares his thoughts around the science and reporting on the COVID pandemic. About James Gorman James Gorman is a science writer at large for The New York Times and the author of books on hypochondria, penguins, dinosaurs and the ocean around Antarctica. He writes about animals, viruses, archaeology and the evolution of dogs. He has been at The Times since 1993, as an editor on The New York Times Magazine, deputy science editor, editor of a personal technology section, outdoors columnist, science columnist and editor of Science Times. From 2013 to 2019 he wrote and narrated the video feature “ScienceTake.” Over the course of his career at the Times and elsewhere, James Gorman has written about everything from the invention of flea collars to the nature of consciousness. Most recently he has covered the lives of animals, the evolution of dogs and viral diseases in animals. The New York Times: https://www.nytimes.com/by/james-gorman Twitter: https://twitter.com/jimgorman About The Long Leash Thank you for joining us. If you have enjoyed listening, please SUBSCRIBE so you'll never miss out! Check out Dog Podcast Network for other dog-adjacent shows. Follow us in Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and YouTube.
A secretive military mission to Antarctica. Mysterious images of a snow-covered pyramid ( 79°58'39.2"S 81°57'32.2"W ). A three digit number with an odd connection to powerful leaders. The rabbit hole deepens. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
A true story of an actual conversation that I had with a Gentoo penguin in Antarctica. Brought to you from Audio Love, a newsletter that brings together my two loves: Audio and Writing. Subscribe to the newsletter for the full experience :: https://bit.ly/Audio-love For now, enjoy this super short story, from a very far away land.
Make sure your spurs is sharp and shiny as it's time for another Six-Gun Justice Conversation segment. Join co-host Richard Prosch as he chats with historian, actor, historian, and Western wordslinger Bill Markley...History, especially American history, and travel have fascinated Bill Markley since he was a boy growing up on the family farm in Pennsylvania. Moving to Pierre, South Dakota in 1976 to work for the state Department of Environment and Natural Resources was a natural fit for Markley, where he immersed himself in local history and participated in Civil War and Western frontier reenacting. Markley has been in films such as Dances With Wolves, Son of the Morning Star, Far and Away, Gettysburg, and Crazy Horse. He worked in Antarctica, traveled the South Pacific, kayaked and backpacked in Alaska, chaperoned a Boy Scout troop to Japan, and has camped, hiked, and rode horseback through the West. He writes for South Dakota Magazine, Roundup, True West, and Wild West. Support the show (https://www.paypal.com/donate?token=kRf2_NuEPxu37b9-4FZKmX0UAJ4ZdKVRhAgUrm-4gBj-CkNHowjeqW7Q4bYKdoyNoNgGhKTBK-OpQSh_)
105-Antarctica Mysteries Antarctica is shrouded in mystery and conspiracy theory. Join the boys as they touch on some of the weirdness that surrounds the south pole. Beer of the week is Bearded Iris' Homestyle IPA. Help the boys out by heading over to Apple iTunes and leaving them a 5 star review, or better yet become a patron at www.patreon.com/mysteriousbrews This podcast is powered by Pinecast.
#335. Kirsten Neuschäfer is a professional sailor and adventurer, most recently working as a skipper for Skip Novak's Pelagic Expeditions in Antarctica in the Southern Ocean. At 22 she cycled solo 15,000 km from Europe to her home in South Africa, and is now preparing for her biggest challenge yet - the 2022 Golden Globe Race, a solo, nonstop circumnavigation of the globe starting next year! -- ON THE WIND is presented by Forbes Yachts. Forbes & Jamie Horton are real-deal yacht brokers, living the dream everyone talks about having cruised the Bahamas and Caribbean in both sail and power boats, with and without kids! Visit forbesyachts.com to buy or sell your dream boat or listen to Forbes' latest adventures on a 35-foot lobster boat in the Bahamas in episode 332.
Horror Movies To Watch: Horror Movie Double Feature. The Thing From Another World 1951. The Thing 1982Let's Talk A Couple Of Popular Horror Movie Franchises And My Definition Of Their Original Continuity. Mini-discussion of the continuity issues and road map to watch A Nightmare On Elm Street and Halloween movies. Star Trek alum William Shatner is making his way to space, and at 90 years old, he will set the record for the oldest person to do so.On Monday, Jeff Bezos' aerospace company Blue Origin announced the Emmy Award-winning actor will travel on the New Shepard rocket for the NS-18 mission.Here is what Shatner had to say: "I've heard about space for a long time now, I'm taking the opportunity to see it for myself. What a miracle."More than a fad, K dramas, especially the dark and twisted ones like Netflix's Squid Game are here to stay as a phenomenon. If you guys haven't seen this it reminds me a little like that movie Battle Royale, but this is not students, it is lower class citizens set up in a rigged game and competing for money. But the whole world and young people seem fascinated by it.Venom 2, which is actually called Venom: Let There Be Carnage, is crushing the box office with 90 M so far. I am hearing mixed things about the plot and quality of the monster fights but it is Venom. I am sure if you liked Part 1, you will like this one. My major issue is with the CGI of the Symbiotes. They all look and act the same like they just went into After Effects, Motion or PhotoShop and changed the color hue and that's it. Funny too because they have Andy Serkis who is like the best motion capture director too. Anyway, I am about to drop a potential spoiler or maybe just a cheeky rumor but viewers have gone online and said Venom gets blasted into the MCU by some energy burst at the end of the movie and he arrives when the news breaks that Peter Parker is Spider-Man, which happens during the Spider-Man movie Far From Home.Which horror movie original and its remake are we talking about tonight? Tonight's movies are THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD followed by THE THING.THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD 1951 -When scientist Dr. Carrington reports a UFO near his North Pole research base, the Air Force sends in a team under Capt. Patrick Hendry to investigate. What they find is a wrecked spaceship and a humanoid creature (James Arness) frozen in the ice. They bring their discovery back to the base, but Carrington and Hendry disagree over what to do with it. Meanwhile, the creature is accidentally thawed and begins wreaking havoc.THE THING - In remote Antarctica, a group of American research scientists are disturbed at their base camp by a helicopter shooting at a sled dog. When they take in the dog, it brutally attacks both human beings and canines in the camp and they discover that the beast can assume the shape of its victims. A resourceful helicopter pilot (Kurt Russell) and the camp doctor (Richard Dysart) lead the camp crew in a desperate, gory battle against the vicious creature before it picks them all off, one by one.Nick likes the jump scare in the 1951 original, David liked the scientists trying to reason with the Thing to comical effect, and John liked the ambiguous ending of the 1982 version.Dave also recommends Midnight Mass on Netflix.Support the show (https://www.paypal.me/bingewatcherspodcast)
Horror Movies To Watch: Horror Movie Double Feature. The Thing From Another World 1951. The Thing 1982Let's Talk A Couple Of Popular Horror Movie Franchises And My Definition Of Their Original Continuity. Mini-discussion of the continuity issues and road map to watch A Nightmare On Elm Street and Halloween movies. Star Trek alum William Shatner is making his way to space, and at 90 years old, he will set the record for the oldest person to do so.On Monday, Jeff Bezos' aerospace company Blue Origin announced the Emmy Award-winning actor will travel on the New Shepard rocket for the NS-18 mission.Here is what Shatner had to say: "I've heard about space for a long time now, I'm taking the opportunity to see it for myself. What a miracle."More than a fad, K dramas, especially the dark and twisted ones like Netflix's Squid Game are here to stay as a phenomenon. If you guys haven't seen this it reminds me a little like that movie Battle Royale, but this is not students, it is lower class citizens set up in a rigged game and competing for money. But the whole world and young people seem fascinated by it.Venom 2, which is actually called Venom: Let There Be Carnage, is crushing the box office with 90 M so far. I am hearing mixed things about the plot and quality of the monster fights but it is Venom. I am sure if you liked Part 1, you will like this one. My major issue is with the CGI of the Symbiotes. They all look and act the same like they just went into After Effects, Motion or PhotoShop and changed the color hue and that's it. Funny too because they have Andy Serkis who is like the best motion capture director too. Anyway, I am about to drop a potential spoiler or maybe just a cheeky rumor but viewers have gone online and said Venom gets blasted into the MCU by some energy burst at the end of the movie and he arrives when the news breaks that Peter Parker is Spider-Man, which happens during the Spider-Man movie Far From Home.Which horror movie original and its remake are we talking about tonight? Tonight's movies are THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD followed by THE THING.THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD 1951 -When scientist Dr. Carrington reports a UFO near his North Pole research base, the Air Force sends in a team under Capt. Patrick Hendry to investigate. What they find is a wrecked spaceship and a humanoid creature (James Arness) frozen in the ice. They bring their discovery back to the base, but Carrington and Hendry disagree over what to do with it. Meanwhile, the creature is accidentally thawed and begins wreaking havoc.THE THING - In remote Antarctica, a group of American research scientists are disturbed at their base camp by a helicopter shooting at a sled dog. When they take in the dog, it brutally attacks both human beings and canines in the camp and they discover that the beast can assume the shape of its victims. A resourceful helicopter pilot (Kurt Russell) and the camp doctor (Richard Dysart) lead the camp crew in a desperate, gory battle against the vicious creature before it picks them all off, one by one.Nick likes the jump scare in the 1951 original, David liked the scientists trying to reason with the Thing to comical effect, and John liked the ambiguous ending of the 1982 version.Dave also recommends Midnight Mass on Netflix.
Mike McCastle is one of the most incredible achievers we've had the opportunity to speak with on the Keep Going Podcast – he's a world-renowned endurance athlete, five-time world record holder, nationally acclaimed performance coach, and as you'll hear, a dedicated philanthropist as well. During his 11 year stint in the U.S. Navy, Mike founded the Twelve Labors Project. Inspired by the mythological '12 labors of Hercules', these challenges test his physical and mental limits with the ultimate goal of pushing the limits of human potential while inspiring others to explore their own capacity for greatness. To date, Mike has shattered the Guinness World Record for pull-ups in 24 hours, pulled a Ford F-150 for 22 miles across Death Valley, run 20 miles a day for 100 straight days, and flipped a 250-pound tire for 13 miles, among many other unbelievable feats. Mike performs these all of these challenges in the name of raising money and awareness for charitable causes like veteran suicide awareness and parkinson's disease. When Mike isn't training for his Labors, he trains a variety of athletes and teams with the aim of improving performance, mental strength, leadership and team cohesion. Our friend and former Keep Going Podcast guest Colin O'Brady sought McCastle's help in training for his historic solo, unassisted and unsupported trek across Antarctica and man powered row across the Drake Passage. Mike is full of amazing insights into how to intensely pursue your passion, learn from failure whenever possible, and set personal standards – all things that have driven his success and the success of his athletes. You're going to love this candid conversation with the inspiring Mike McCastle. Let's go!
Leaders in Congress's upper chamber agree to extend the borrowing limit through December - we hear the ins and outs from the Financial Times' Lauren Fedor in Washington, DC. In China, abundant steel manufacturing casts doubt on the country's green commitments, as Robin Brant tells us from Wuzhou. The boss of Kraft Heinz warns of increased food prices due to inflation and Miguel Delaney of the Independent tells us about the purchase of Newcastle United by a consortium backed by Saudi Arabia. Vivienne Nunis visits one of Africa's largest rubbish sites in Kenya, and the story of getting the Covid vaccine to Antarctica. Throughout the programme we're joined from New York by Allison Schrager, a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute and a contributing editor at City Journal and Enda Curran, Chief Asia Economics Correspondent for Bloomberg News in Hong Kong. (Picture: The US Capitol building. Credit:Reuters)
An overseas research team has linked soot preserved in Antarctic ice to fires set in Aotearoa New Zealand, by Māori settlers, 700 years ago. The researchers say the finding is a dramatic example of early humanity's environmental impact. However, there has been some criticism here in New Zealand about the research. Joseph McConnell is an environmental scientist at the Desert Research Institute in Reno, Nevada. He spoke to Kim Hill.
An intervention by Russia led to falls in the price of European gas, after steep hikes. Chris Weafer is chief executive of the Moscow-based consultancy Macro Advisory, and tells us what Russia is seeking in return. And we look at the wider global energy situation with Ellen Fraser of Baringa Partners. Also in the programme, an announcement that Premier League football club Newcastle United is to be taken over by Saudi Arabia is thought to be imminent. We hear what has unblocked the process from Kieran Maguire, lecturer in football finance at Liverpool University. Amid widespread computer chip shortages, the BBC's Samira Hussain gets a tour of Intel's newest chipmaking facility in Arizona from the firm's chief executive, Pat Gelsinger. Plus, coronavirus vaccines have reached every continent now that a shipment has arrived in Antarctica. John Eager is head of Polar operations for the British Antarctic Survey, and discusses the logistical challenges involved in transporting the AstraZeneca vaccines there. Today's edition is presented by Rob Young, and produced by Philippa Goodrich and Elizabeth Hotson.
(If you don't see the audio player above, visit http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica) Click here for a machine generated transcript I don't see many novels that deal with stroke and aphasia. Memoirs, sure, but not novels. That's one of the things that makes Jon McGregor's novel, Lean Fall Stand,* interesting. That, pls the fact that Jon himself is not a stroke survivor. He's someone who has taken an interest in our community an endeavored to learn more. Jon's novel follows the story of Robert, a research scientist in Antarctica. Robert gets caught in a storm , suffers a stroke, and acquires aphasia. The novel chronicles Robert and his wife's adventures as they enter and then adjust to living in stroke world. Jon and I talk about the book, Jon's research, his adventure in Antarctica, writing beyond an author's personal experience, and more. About Jon McGregor Jon McGregor is the winner of the International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award, the Costa Book Award, the Betty Trask Prize, the Somerset Maugham Award, and the American Academy of Arts and Letters E. M. Forster Award, and has been long-listed three times for the Man Booker Prize, most recently for his novel, Reservoir 13. His latest novel, Lean Fall Stand*, is out from Catapult in September 2021. He is professor of creative writing at the University of Nottingham, England, where he edits The Letters Page, a literary journal in letters. Jon's Resources Jon talks a lot about the research he did to understand the experience of stroke and aphasia. He met with therapists. He talked with survivors. He attended support groups. The Stroke Stories podcast is another resource he used to learn about Aphasia and stroke from a survivor's perspective. It's a show that tells stories more as news type pieces rather than in a traditional podcast interview. You can find it in popular podcast apps. A couple years ago, I was lucky enough to be a guest on the show. You can listen to that episode here: Stroke Stories Episode 50 - Bill Monroe The Aphasia Access Conversations podcast is another one Jon found helpful. It's a show focusing on the education, experience, and thoughts of speech therapists who work with folks who have aphasia. For more stroke related podcasts, visit http://Strokecast.com/StrokeRelatedPodcasts. Jon also learned from Sara Scott's YouTube channel. Sarah survived a stroke at age 18, about 12 years ago. Since then she has posted videos recognizing various strokeaversaries. You can watch her progress in dealing with aphasia over the decade and see her recovery over the years. Sarah Scott 10 years living with Aphasia (If you don't see the embedded video, visit http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica) Edwyn Collins is a Scottish musician who made it onto the worldwide charts in the 80s with his post-punk band Orange Juice. He survived a stroke with aphasia in 2005. Jon drew inspiration from the documentary of Edwyn's story, "The Possibilities are Endless" The Possibilities Are Endless (Official Trailer) (If you don't see the embedded video, visit http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica) Jon also learned from the Stroke Odyssey production from Rosetta life: SO Trailer 7 (If you don't see the embedded video, visit http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica) Artists' Residencies Artist residencies are a fascinating thing. In the one Jon talked about, he applied to go to Antarctica. He would be provided transportation, lodging, and access to the work of research scientists. In return, he would, eventually, make a thing. In Seattle a couple years ago, the city offered space in a draw bridge that an artist could have for months to make a thing inspired by the space. The variety of residencies available to artists is kind of amazing. It's an interesting intersection of public relations, marketing, public art, patronage, and other elements. If you feel a desire to create but want space, education, or inspiration, it may be worth exploring the idea of residencies. Writing About Marginalized Communities We discussed the idea of writing about marginalized communities in this interview, specifically about disabled people or people with disabilities. A lot of the same concerns apply when writing about folks of a different race, gender identity, sexual orientation, religion, cultural background, etc. When you write a character who is of a different group, especially if the character is part of a historically marginalized group, the writer has a special obligation to get it right -- to make sure they can write about the character and the character's experiences with honesty, accuracy, and individuality, without reducing them to a series of stereo types. I've read parts of Lean Fall Stand* (Jon's team sent me a copy) and so far, his portrayal seems good. Of course, my experience with aphasia is all second hand. I'd encourage you to check it out and share your thoughts. Become a better writer Jon is a long time novelist and a professor of creative writing. You might expect him to have advanced models and techniques for becoming a better writer and telling better stories. But what is Jon's advice? Read more. Write more. It's that simple. Sure you need to read deliberately and think about the choices a writer makes in the pieces you read. To get better at walking, we need to walk more. To get better at moving our fingers we have to move our fingers more. To get better at speaking, we have to speak more. To get better at writing, we have to write more. More reading and more writing. Hmm. I can get behind that. Hack of the Week Jon talked with as bunch of folks with aphasia and cited two things they did that were helpful. First, the used their phones and tablets to help communicate. It wasn't just about typing out messages or using special apps, though. It was about using other tools for communication. For example, telling the story of travelling to a city by using the maps app. It was about thinking of different ways to share the story without strictly telling the story. Second, a lot of the folks Jon spoke with carried a card that explained they have aphasia and explains what aphasia is. There are still millions of people out in the world who have never heard of aphasia and folks with aphasia still have to deal with them. A simple card can make a big difference. Links (If you don't see the list of links below, try visiting http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica) Where do we go from here? Follow Jon on Instagram and Twitter. Take a look at Lean Fall Stand on Amazon* Share this episode with the book or writing lover in your life by giving them the link http://Strokecast.com/Antarctica Subscribe to the Strokecast newsletter at http://Strokecast.com/News Don't get best…get better.
Recorded live from a research facility in the gay neighborhood of Antarctica, it's The Thing! This week the gays welcome back special guest Kyle Romero to kick off our Scared Straight Month! John Carpenter claustrophobic masterpiece has everything straights love, men, beards, and wearing hats incorrectly! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/str8pplmovies/support
Steffan opens the program with updates on the social media crash and the testimony of Facebook whistleblower, Frances Haugen. The state department gives us travel restrictions, which includes Antarctica. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Captain Kirk had it all wrong. The final frontier is, in fact, Antarctica -- a place explored far less than space, at least in our imaginations and fiction television programming. Today's guest is here to shine a bit of light on the furthest away place you could go while still being based “here on earth.” Joe Horneman is a Physicians' Assistant stationed on the South Pole. As one of just two medical staff at his camp of scientists, chefs, and service workers, Joe is one of the three dozen most remote people in the entire world. He's been enlightening the rest of us on his adventures via TikTok and YouTube, and at first sight of his viral content, we knew we had to get him on the show to explain how things work down there.Joe answers all your questions about Antarctica, including what the social and dating scene is like there, what the hell he does for the 23.5 hours per day when he's not treating a patient, and whether or not we should even be there in the first place. Joe also notes that your dreams of Antarctic domination could totally come true. Due to the complete lack of defense and the presence of only one doctor, laying siege to the continent would actually be a piece of cake -- as long as you're not deterred by sub-zero temps, complete darkness, howling winds, hidden glacier crevasses, and scurvy.In Hot Takes, the boys get deep on buffet etiquette. On tap is the proper way to layer your buffet plate, and Eben's lack of self-control ensures that chaos prevails when he goes through the line. Also, Tim confirms that the mall -- and the nostalgia of 90's teenage culture that it represents -- is officially dead.News of the Day gets deep this week: This rich investor plans travel using a spreadsheet of his friends' income TSA finds raw chicken circling on baggage claim carousel BONUS: Guinness is opening a new taproom in Chicago in time for St. Patrick's Day 2023 Relevant links: The ultimate guide for planning an epic trip to Antarctica How to get to Antarctica even if you're completely broke Joe's YouTube channel Joe's TikTok Joe's Instagram TSA Instagram Grand Junction Mall Tim's Instagram Eben's Instagram No Blackout Dates Back Catalog
Thirty years ago Bob Hawke brought together international leaders to secure a ban on mining in Antarctica. And while the ex-Prime Minister is no longer around, in recent years, his granddaughter has taken up the fight, joining the board of the Antarctic Science Foundation and she shares why we should all care for this frozen continent.
In Episode 341 of MayaCast the Helheim's Angels, Tom and Kip, talk about the brand new ITS Season 13 Packet!!! Check out Infinity The Game at infinitythegame.com Thank you to all of our generous Patrons helping us out and supporting the show at Patreon. Full show notes at https://mayacast.com/
Episode written and produced by Felicity Spoors, University of St Andrews, Scotland. Interviewees:Dr Lars Boehme, Assistant Professor at the University of St Andrews & Sea Mammal Research Unit, ScotlandDr Aqqalu Rosing-Asvid, Research Biologist at the Greenland Institute of Natural Resources, Nuuk, GreenlandProfessor David Holland, Professor of Mathematics at New York University & Director for the Centre for Sea Level Change at New York University Abu Dhabi Music: Icebreaker audio from US Geological Survey; Music by Bluemount Score from Pixaby; original northern lights audio recordings provided courtesy of NASA and The University of Iowa (Space Audio); music licensed by Soundation AB; arrangement by Sarah Mackie. The views and opinions in this podcast do not necessarily reflect those of the Arctic Initiative, the Belfer Center or Harvard Kennedy School.
We had the pleasure of speaking with Zanagee Artis, the 21-year-old founder, co-executive director and policy director for the global, youth-led climate justice organization Zero Hour. Zanagee has been featured in a number of publications for his work on climate justice and climate policy, including The New York Times, Teen Vogue, and edie. Zanagee is also co-author of A Kids Book About Climate Change and co-host of 1 Point 5: A Kids Podcast About Climate Justice. We spoke to Zanagee about the intersectionality of climate justice and the many ways we can be involved in the climate movement. We also got to hear about an incredible trip coming up for Zanagee: in March of 2022, Zanagee will travel to Antarctica with the 2041 Project as an ambassador of the Global Choices Arctic Angels Network, to raise awareness about the importance of protecting polar ice.Zanagee also invites US-based Hey Change Podcast listeners to join him in DC for the People vs Fossil Fuels Action October 11-15th. It's an opportunity for us to put pressure on the Biden Administration to take action on climate change and to support youth-led climate action.Learn more about Zanagee Artis:Website: http://thisiszerohour.org Instagram: @nageeartis CONNECT + FOLLOW:Podcast Instagram: @heychange_podcast Anne Therese:Website: https://theclimateoptimist.com/Instagram: @annetheresegennari Robin:Website: https://parentsxplanet.com/Instagram: @robinxshawIntro + outro music: No Copyright Music by Sapajou See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Alex Schmidt is joined by comedy writer/filmmaker Joey Clift (Netflix's 'Spirit Rangers', new Comedy Central short "How to Cope With Your Team Changing Its Native American Mascot") and comedian/podcaster Craig Fay ('The Villain Was Right' podcast) for a look at why Antarctica is secretly incredibly fascinating. Visit http://sifpod.fun/ for research sources, handy links, and this week's bonus episode.
Alex Grand and Jim Thompson interview comic artist, fantasy illustrator and creative architect Bill Stout, discussing Conan the Barbarian and the Destroyer, Masters of the Universe, his work with Roger Corman, his Dinosaur art career with museums, murals and education books, and his journey to Antarctica. Edited & Produced by Alex Grand. Images used in artwork ©Their Respective Copyright holders, CBH Podcast ©Comic Book Historians. Thumbnail Artwork ©Comic Book Historians.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/comicbookhistorians)
Faith Malton is a natural-born engineer. She was born missing her right arm and thus, grew up problem-solving and adapting to her environment through innovation. More importantly, she engineered her mental aptitude and psyche to be rooted in a growth mindset. A student ambassador, she found herself inquisitive on how other cultures worked and how culture determines the perception of disability. Her curiosity led her to places like Antarctica, India, and Tanzania. Every trip was an awakening and revealed to her how the built environment shapes the way in which humans experience the world. She now works at Walter P. Moore, an international civil engineering firm, doing site design. She believes design teams have a responsibility for their designs to be universally accessible, inspire the human spirit, and nurture a connection to the natural world.Malton also works to help others break through mental barriers and navigate the world with limb differences through her YouTube channel, One Arm Wonder.Resources:YouTube: One Arm WonderInstagram: @theonearmwonderrrTEDx Talk: From Victim to Creator
In this paranormal episode of The Sean Morgan Report, Sean interviewsRyushin Malone of TheOrionLines.com about his research related toharvesting of humans and cattle by ET's and how this fits into the ancientsites and religions of the world, the Q drops, Pizzagate, Antarctica, andmore.Get a Free Gold Consultation.Call Dr. Kirk Elliott at +1 720-605-3900https://SovereignAdvisors.net/pages/seanmorgan/Is the corporate coffee you drink contributing to America's decline?Support A Christian Patriot Coffee Companyhttps://www.TheGreatAwakeningCoffee.com/QFAQDiscount Code: QFAQHero Soap Company makes natural soap that is healthier for you and yourfamily using essential oils, goats milk, and coconut oil.If you have sensitive or dry skin, it's perfect for you.Every purchase helps the heroes like homeless vets get a place to live.Go to www.HeroSoapCompany.com/discount/qfaqCoupon Code QFAQSupport the show (https://donorbox.org/seanmorganreport)
John Hagel, author of The Journey Beyond Fear, says there's increasing fear and uncertainty in the world and it's not just from the pandemic. Competition for jobs, mounting performance pressure, and a rapidly accelerating pace of change are escalating fears, especially in the workplace. But fear exists in other places — far-flung locales few people visit. Alison Levine is a polar explorer who made history when she skied nearly 600 miles from west Antarctica to the South Pole. She and Hagel talk about how to move beyond fear whether you're running a business, building a career, raising a family, going to school, or braving extreme environments. They speak with Aspen Ideas to Go producer Marci Krivonen.
How did the History Channel get so cursed? And what can we learn from watching Ancient Aliens' coverage of Antarctica? Could it be that the "H" stands for "Hitler"? Ancient Astronaut Theorists say yes. ↓↓↓↓ SUBSCRIBE FOR $5 A MONTH SO YOU DON'T MISS THE SECOND WEEKLY EPISODE ↓↓↓↓ www.patreon.com/QAnonAnonymous Liv Agar podcast: https://soundcloud.com/livagar / http://patreon.com/livagar Merch / Join the Discord Community / Find the Lost Episodes / Etc: http://qanonanonymous.com Episode music by Episode music by Doom Chakra Tapes (http://doomchakratapes.bandcamp.com)
Swim-with-whale tour operators are popping up in various places around the world. The idea of getting in the water and swimming with humpback whales nearby can be a dream come true for many people; however, the tour operators are running without any regulations to ensure that the tours are not altering the behavior of the humpback whales. The humpback whales that hang out in Hervey Bay, Australia every year do so to rest during their long migration from Australia to Antarctica. The trip requires a ton of energy to move such large bodies that distance in the ocean. Any excess energy used can be detrimental to the migration of the whales. Stephanie Stack, Chief Scientist at the Pacific Whale Foundation, and her team studied the humpback whale behavior before, during, and after swim-with-whale tours and whale watching tours occurred in Hervey Bay. Stephanie joins me on today's podcast to discuss the results of the study and what next steps need to be taken. Connect with Stephanie: Pacific Whale Foundation: https://www.pacificwhale.org/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/StephanieHStack Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/shstack/ Happy Whale: https://happywhale.com/home Connect with Speak Up For Blue: Website: https://www.speakupforblue.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/speakupforblue/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/speakupforblue