Clade of insects
So, you take a quick look at that top box this spring, and it's pretty much empty and you don't need the room for a bit, so remove the box. Then you take a look at the frames, to see what can be done with them, or, what should be done with them. What you do, of course, it depends on the type of frames you have. Wooden frame, beeswax foundation, wooden frame, plastic foundation, all plastic frame and foundation in one piece. In today's episode, Kim and Jim discuss changing out old frames: Why you should do it and the decisions you must make along the way. ___________________ Thanks to Betterbee for sponsoring today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com ______________________ Honey Bee Obscura is brought to you by Growing Planet Media, LLC, the home of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Music: Heart & Soul by Gyom, All We Know by Midway Music, original guitar music by Jeffrey Ott Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
Today Jess gets to sit down with Mary Flo Ridley, founder of Birds & Bees, a company that seeks to empower and equip families and caregivers to have age appropriate conversations with children about sex, intimacy, and their changing bodies. We chat about EVERYTHING, including what ages to start talking, what vocabulary to use, why it's so important for us as parents to be the one initiating this conversations, and how to think about YOUR family message when it comes to sex and intimacy. As always, this information is mean to supply support and information to you as the caregiver of your children, and YOU ultimately are the ones that get to make the decision on how to move forward. As always this is just us sharing our own unique experiences and is in no way meant as a commentary on YOUR unique life - we hope you enjoy our story
**CW/TW** Mentions of SA/CP and murder of a minor On February 7, 1999, Erica Baker stepped out of her small home in Kettering, Ohio, wearing her raincoat and leashed up her beloved dog. She was on her way to the local park. It was a cold, rainy winter afternoon. Little did anyone know that this would be the last time they would ever see Erica. Neighbors, family members, and investigators have searched for answers ever since that fateful day, but 24 years later, the unanswered questions remain. What happened to Erica in that park that day? Did someone snatch her away? Or did she wander off and get lost? The possibilities are endless, and the investigation still haunts the community. Sources: https://www.wdtn.com/news/local-news/bring-erica-home-the-journey-to-find-erica-baker-24-years-later/ https://www.cincinnati.com/story/accused/2021/06/10/backstory-erica-baker-still-missing-after-1999-disappearance/7210154002/ https://www.wlwt.com/article/how-erica-died-we-heard-a-thud-accused-says/3487543 https://dayton247now.com/news/local/23-years-since-the-disappearance-of-erica-baker https://www.daytondailynews.com/news/crime--law/through-hell-and-high-water-years-since-erica-baker-disappeared/NisXkJl8VsOBC68dWHwMpJ/ https://mercercountyoutlook.net/2018/02/08/the-mystery-of-erica-baker-continues-after-18-years/ https://www.wdtn.com/news/local-news/23-years-later-erica-baker-case-remains-unsolved/ https://members.tripod.com/ghost_children/Stranger_Abducted_Children.htm #tcpf2023 use code BEES to get a discount when you check out for tickets to the true crime and paranormal podcast festival in ATX OUR LINKS - Patreon - www.patreon.com/a_nefarious_nightmare linktr.ee/anefariousnightmarepodcast Twitter - @anefariouspod Instagram and Tiktok - @nefariousnightmarepod Email - firstname.lastname@example.org SUPPORT JASON VUKOVICH! Linktr.ee/Jason.Vukovich Are you a creator? Like our background music? Get a free trial month of music for your podcast without worrying about copyright by using our link - https://share.epidemicsound.com/0mpd8i Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Bob Spots a Cardinal. Morons in the News. The World's Longest Tongue. Do You Love Your Pet Too Much? Everyone Needs a Laugh. Talkback Callers. Can You Believe This S***? From the Vault. The Worst Day for Bob.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On this week's episode of Currently Reading, Meredith and Kaytee are discussing: Bookish Moments: a daily quote service and an “apology cake” win Current Reads: all the great, interesting, and/or terrible stuff we've been reading lately Deep Dive: discussing the range of historical fiction and our favorites in the genre The Fountain: we visit our perfect fountain to make wishes about our reading lives As per usual, time-stamped show notes are below with references to every book and resource we mentioned in this episode. If you'd like to listen first and not spoil the surprise, don't scroll down! We are now including transcripts of the episode (this link only works on the main site). The goal here is to increase accessibility for our fans! *Please note that all book titles linked below are Bookshop affiliate links. Your cost is the same, but a small portion of your purchase will come back to us to help offset the costs of the show. If you'd prefer to shop on Amazon, you can still do so here through our main storefront. Anything you buy there (even your laundry detergent, if you recently got obsessed with switching up your laundry game) kicks a small amount back to us. Thanks for your support!* . . . . 1:22 - Bookish Moment of the Week 1:48 - Anne of Green Gables by LM Montgomery 5:26 - Sour Cream Apology Cake Recipe 7:39 - Current Reads 7:49 - The Local: A Legal Thriller by Joey Hartstone (Meredith) 10:49 - The Thirteenth Juror by John Lescroart 13:06 - Before I Let Go by Kennedy Ryan (Kaytee) 16:27 - Notes on an Execution by Danya Kukafka (Meredith) 21:21 - Maame by Jessica George (Kaytee) 26:28 - Search by Michelle Huneven (Meredith) 28:10 - From the Front Porch with Annie B. Jones 32:55 - I'll Be Gone in the Dark by Michelle McNamara (Kaytee) 33:16 - Bad Blood by John Carreyrou 33:21 - Devil in the White City by Erik Larson 33:27 - The Yoga Store Murder by Dan Morse 39:12 - What Counts as Historical Fiction? 39:23 - The Indie Press List (patron content) 40:53 - The Great Believers by Rebecca Makkai 41:49 - The Thorn Birds by Colleen McCullough 42:47 - The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald 44:27 - Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett 44:49 - Song of Achilles by Madeline Miller 44:51 - Book of Longings by Sue Monk Kidd 44:55 - The Red Tent by Anita Diamante 44:56 - Hamnet by Maggie O'Farrell 45:05 - Roots by Alex Haley 45:17 - Murmur of Bees by Sofia Segovia 45:51 - The Night Diary by Veera Hiranandani 46:52 - Meet Us At The Fountain 46:57 - I wish British mystery lovers would get a subscription to BritBox (Meredith) 48:43 - I wish for more books with behind the scenes glimpses into the writing process for that novel (Kaytee) Connect With Us: Meredith is @meredith.reads on Instagram Kaytee is @notesonbookmarks on Instagram Mindy is @gratefulforgrace on Instagram Mary is @maryreadsandsips on Instagram Roxanna is @roxannatheplanner on Instagram currentlyreadingpodcast.com @currentlyreadingpodcast on Instagram email@example.com Support us at patreon.com/currentlyreadingpodcast and www.zazzle.com/store/currentlyreading
When you think of Arizona, beekeeping typically does not come to mind. On today's episode, we talk about beekeeping in Arizona with three Arizona beekeepers: Duane Combs, Joc Rawls, and Monica King. Duane has been on the podcast in the past talking about the Hive Heart line of bee hive sensors and as part of our Regional Beekeeper series. Monica is a third generation beekeeper and does cut-outs and queens, south of Tucson, and Joc is a retired veternarian, who, like Duane, keeps his colonies near Phoenix. What is it like to keep bees in the 110 degree heat of summer? Many of us only really consider insulation as a winter issue... but these three, along with most of the other beekeepers in Arizona, consider summer as the prime time to insulate their bees. The old adage says, "Beekeeping is local." Today's guests defintely illustrate that point! We hope you enjoy the episode. Leave comments and questions in the Comments Section of the episode's website. Thank you for listening! Links and websites mentioned in this podcast: Beekeeping Today Podcast on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@beekeepingtodaypodcast Honey Bee Obscura: https://www.honeybeeobscura.com ______________ This episode is brought to you by Global Patties! Global offers a variety of standard and custom patties. Visit them today at http://globalpatties.com and let them know you appreciate them sponsoring this episode! We welcome Betterbee as sponsor of today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com Thanks to Strong Microbials for their support of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Find out more about heir line of probiotics in our Season 3, Episode 12 episode and from their website: https://www.strongmicrobials.com We welcome HiveAlive back as an episode sponsor. HiveAlive is the #1 liquid feed supplement for honeybees worldwide. It contains a unique blend of seaweed extracts, thyme and lemongrass proven to increase bee strength, produce more honey, improved bee gut health and improved overwinter survival. Ask about HiveAlive and new HiveAlive Fondant & Pollen Patty at your local beekeeping store or visit the website www.usa.hivealivebees.com for more information. Listeners of the podcast can claim a special discount online using the code "BTP" at the checkout! Thanks for Northern Bee Books for their support. Northern Bee Books is the publisher of bee books available worldwide from their website or from Amazon and bookstores everywhere. They are also the publishers of The Beekeepers Quarterly and Natural Bee Husbandry. _______________ We hope you enjoy this podcast and welcome your questions and comments in the show notes of this episode or: firstname.lastname@example.org Thanks to Bee Culture, the Magazine of American Beekeeping, for their support of The Beekeeping Today Podcast. Available in print and digital at www.beeculture.com Thank you for listening! Podcast music: Be Strong by Young Presidents; Epilogue by Musicalman; Walking in Paris by Studio Le Bus; A Fresh New Start by Pete Morse; Original guitar background instrumental by Jeff Ott Beekeeping Today Podcast is an audio production of Growing Planet Media, LLC Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
Hidden Gems: A Board Game Podcast
In this episode, Chris (finally) takes a break, and your hosts Jason Yanchuleff, Bill Arney, and Cameron Lockey dig into three more games designed by the same guy who brought us Potato Man and Kupferkessel Co., which each brought respectively very low, and very high marks. Is there more to Mr. Burkhardt's repertoire? Tune in to find out!FEATURED GAMES:00:00:00 Intro & Banter00:15:08 Casa Grande00:35:33 Trump. Tricks. Game!00:56:12 SeelandMUSIC (courtesy of https://epidemicsound.com):Casa Grande: “Rumba de Rambla”, Los Principes del Flamenco Trump. Tricks. Game!: "Bees", Farrell WootenSeeland: “Windmills”, Bonn FieldsFOLLOW US:Email: email@example.comWeb: https://hiddengems.gamesPatreon: https://patreon.com/hiddengemspodcastInstagram: @hiddengems.gamesFacebook: @hiddengemsboardgamepodcastTwitter: @hiddengemsboardYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCR8wU2vjV2RJ7C6iRuq2WcABGG Guild #: 3874Discord: https://discord.gg/hcvThGfjHidden Gems: A Board Game Podcast was produced and edited by Chris Alley, Cameron Lockey, and Jason Yanchuleff in Raleigh, NC.
This Week in Science – The Kickass Science Podcast
What is in the This Week in Science Podcast? This Week: Time Reflections, Just Bad News, Vaccinated Sleep, Butterfly Paint, AI Science Papers, Nickleback, Dizzy Apes, Bees, Monkey tools, Unicorns, Bats, Pollution, And Much More Science! Become a Patron! Check out the full episode of our science podcast on YouTube or Twitch. And, remember that […] The post 15 March 2023 – Episode 916 – Ides Like the Science ? appeared first on This Week in Science - The Kickass Science Podcast.
Matty Stratton, Director of Developer Relations at Aiven, joins Corey on Screaming in the Cloud for a friendly debate on whether or not company employees can still be considered community members. Corey says no, but opens up his position to the slings and arrows of Matty in an entertaining change of pace. Matty explains why he feels company employees can still be considered community members, and also explores how that should be done in a way that is transparent and helpful to everyone in the community. Matty and Corey also explore the benefits and drawbacks of talented community members becoming employees.About MattyMatty Stratton is the Director of Developer Relations at Aiven, a well-known member of the DevOps community, founder and co-host of the popular Arrested DevOps podcast, and a global organizer of the DevOpsDays set of conferences.Matty has over 20 years of experience in IT operations and is a sought-after speaker internationally, presenting at Agile, DevOps, and cloud engineering focused events worldwide. Demonstrating his keen insight into the changing landscape of technology, he recently changed his license plate from DEVOPS to KUBECTL.He lives in Chicago and has three awesome kids, whom he loves just a little bit more than he loves Diet Coke. Links Referenced: Aiven: https://aiven.io/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mattstratton Mastodon: hackyderm.io/@mattstratton LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/mattstratton/ TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is brought to us in part by our friends at Min.ioWith more than 1.1 billion docker pulls - Most of which were not due to an unfortunate loop mistake, like the kind I like to make - and more than 37 thousand github stars, (which are admittedly harder to get wrong), MinIO has become the industry standard alternative to S3. It runs everywhere - public clouds, private clouds, Kubernetes distributions, baremetal, raspberry's pi, colocations - even in AWS Local Zones. The reason people like it comes down to its simplicity, scalability, enterprise features and best in class throughput. Software-defined and capable of running on almost any hardware you can imagine and some you probably can't, MinIO can handle everything you can throw at it - and AWS has imagined a lot of things - from datalakes to databases.Don't take their word for it though - check it out at www.min.io and see for yourself. That's www.min.io Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. I am joined today by returning guest, my friend and yours, Matty Stratton, Director of Developer Relations at Aiven. Matty, it's been a hot second. How are you?Matty: It has been a while, but been pretty good. We have to come back to something that just occurred to me when we think about the different things we've talked about. There was a point of contention about prior art of the Corey Quinn face and photos. I don't know if you saw that discourse; we may have to have a conversation. There may be some absent—Corey: I did not see—Matty: Okay.Corey: —discourse, but I also would accept freely that I am not the first person to ever come up with the idea of opening my mouth and looking ridiculous for a photograph either.Matty: That's fair, but the thing that I think was funny—and if you don't mind, I'll just go ahead and throw this out here—is that I didn't put this two and two together. So, I posted a picture on Twitter a week or so ago that was primarily to show off the fact—it was a picture of me in 1993, and the point was that my jeans were French-rolled and were pegged. But in the photo, I am doing kind of the Corey Quinn face and so people said, “Oh, is this prior art?” And I said—you know what? I actually just remembered and I've never thought about this before, but one of my friends in high school, for his senior year ID he took a picture—his picture looks like, you know, that kind of, you know, three-quarters turn with the mouth opening going, “Ah,” you know?And he loved that picture—number one, he loved that picture so much that this guy carried his senior year high school ID in his wallet until we were like 25 because it was his favorite picture of himself. But every photo—and I saw this from looking through my yearbook of my friend Jay when we are seniors, he's doing the Corey Quinn face. And he is anecdotally part of the DevOps community, now a little bit too, and I haven't pointed this out to him. But people were saying that, you know, mine was prior art on yours, I said, “Actually, I was emulating yet someone else.”Corey: I will tell you the actual story of how it started. It was at re:Invent, I want to say 2018 or so, and what happened was is someone, they were a big fan of the newsletter—sort of the start of re:Invent—they said, “Hey, can I get a selfie with you?” And I figured, sure, why not. And the problem I had is I've always looked bad in photographs. And okay, great, so if I'm going to have a photo taken of me, that's going to be ridiculous, why not as a lark, go ahead and do this for fun during the course of re:Invent this year?So, whenever I did that I just slapped—if someone asked for a selfie—I'd slap the big happy open mouth smile on my face. And people thought, “Oh, my God, this is amazing.” And I don't know that it was necessarily worth that level of enthusiasm, but okay. I'll take it. I'm not here to tell people they're wrong when they enjoy a joke that I'm putting out there.And it just sort of stuck. And I think the peak of it that I don't think I'm ever going to be able to beat is I actually managed to pull that expression on my driver's license.Matty: Wow.Corey: Yeah.Matty: That's—Corey: They don't have a sense of humor that they are aware of at the DMV.Matty: No, they really don't. And having been to the San Francisco DMV and knowing how long it takes to get in there, like, that was a bit of a risk on your part because if they decided to change their mind, you wouldn't be able to come back for another four months [laugh].Corey: It amused me to do it, so why not? What else was I going to do? I brought my iPad with me, it has cellular on it, so I just can work remotely from there. It was either that or working in my home office again, and frankly, at the height of the pandemic, I could use the break.Matty: Yes [laugh]. That's saying something when the break you can use is going to the DMV.Corey: Right.Matty: That's a little bit where we were, where we at. I think just real quick thinking about that because there's a lot to be said with that kind of idea of making a—whether it's silly or not, but having a common, especially if you do a lot of photos, do a lot of things, you don't have to think about, like, how do I look? I mean, you have to think about—you know, you can just say I just know what I do. Because if you think about it, it's about cultivating your smile, cultivating your look for your photos, and just sort of having a way so you don't—you just know what to do every time. I guess that's a, you know, maybe a model tip or something. I don't know. But you might be onto something.Corey: I joke that my entire family motto is never be the most uncomfortable person in the room. And there's something to be said for it where if you're going to present a certain way, make it your own. Find a way to at least stand out. If nothing else, it's a bit different. Most people don't do that.Remember, we've all got made fun of, generally women—for some reason—back about 15 years ago or so for duck face, where in all the pictures you're making duck face. And well, there are reasons why that is a flattering way to present your face. But if there's one thing we love as a society, it's telling women they're doing something wrong.Matty: Yeah.Corey: So yeah, there's a whole bunch of ways you're supposed to take selfies or whatnot. Honestly, I'm in no way shape or form pretty enough or young enough to care about any of them. At this point, it's what I do when someone busts out a camera and that's the end of it. Now, am I the only person to do this? Absolutely not. Do I take ownership of it? No. Someone else wants to do it, they need give no credit. The idea probably didn't come from me.Matty: And to be fair, if I'm little bit taking the mickey there or whatever about prior art, it was more than I thought it was funny because I had not even—it was this thing where it was like, this is a good friend of mine, probably some of that I've been friends with longer than anyone in my whole life, and it was a core part [laugh] of his personality when we were 18 and 19, and it just d—I just never direct—like, made that connection. And then it happened to me and went “Oh, my God. Jason and Corey did the same thing.” [laugh]. It was—Corey: No, it feels like parallel evolution.Matty: Yeah, yeah. It was more of me never having connected those dots. And again, you're making that face for your DMV photo amused you, me talking about this for the last three minutes on a podcast amused me. So.Corey: And let's also be realistic here. How many ways are there to hold your face during a selfie that is distinguishable and worthy of comment? Usually, it's like okay, well, he has this weird sardonic half-smile with an eyebrow ar—no. His mouth was wide open. We're gonna go with that.Matty: You know, there's a little—I want to kind of—because I think there's actually quite a bit to the lesson from any of this because I think about—follow me here; maybe I'll get to the right place—like me and karaoke. No one would ever accuse me of being a talented singer, right? I'm not going to sing well in a way where people are going to be moved by my talent. So instead, I have to go a different direction. I have to go funny.But what it boils down to is I can only do—I do karaoke well when it's a song where I can feel like I'm doing an impression of the singer. So, for example, the B-52s. I do a very good impression of Fred Schneider. So, I can sing a B-52 song all day long. I actually could do better with Pearl Jam than I should be able to with my terrible voice because I'm doing an Eddie Vedder impression.So, what I'm getting at is you're sort of taking this thing where you're saying, okay, to your point, you said, “Hey,”—and your words, not mine—[where 00:07:09] somebody say, “The picture is not going to be of me looking like blue steel runway model, so I might as well look goofy.” You know? And take it that way and be funny with it. And also, every time, it's the same way, so I think it's a matter of kind of owning the conversation, you know, and saying, how do you accentuate the thing that you can do. I don't know. There's something about DevOps, somehow in there.Corey: So, I am in that uncomfortable place right now between having finalized a blog post slash podcast that's going out in two days from this recording. So, it will go out before you and I have this discussion publicly, but it's also too late for me to change any of it,m so I figured I will open myself up to the slings and arrows of you, more or less. And you haven't read this thing yet, which is even better, so you're now going to be angry about an imperfect representation of what I said in writing. But the short version is this: if you work for a company as their employee, then you are no longer a part of that company's community, as it were. And yes, that's nuanced and it's an overbroad statement and there are a bunch of ways that you could poke holes in it, but I'm curious to get your take on the overall positioning of it.Matty: So, at face value, I would vehemently disagree with that statement. And by that is, that I have spent years of my life tilting at the opposite windmill, which is just because you work at this company, doesn't mean you do not participate in the community and should not consider yourself a part of the community, first and foremost. That will, again, like everything else, it depends. It depends on a lot of things and I hope we can kind of explore that a little bit because just as much as I would take umbrage if you will, or whatnot, with the statement that if you work at the company, you stop being part of the community, I would also have an issue with, you're just automatically part of the community, right? Because these things take effort.And I feel like I've been as a devreloper, or whatever, Corey—how do you say it?Corey: Yep. No, you're right on. Devreloper.Matty: As a—or I would say, as a DevRel, although people on Twitter are angry about using the word DevRel to discuss—like saying, “I'm a DevRel.” “DevRel is a department.” It's a DevOps engineer thing again, except actually—it's, like, actually wrong. But anyway, you kind of run into this, like for example—I'm going to not name names here—but, like, to say, you know, Twitter for Pets, the—what do you—by the way, Corey, what are you going to do now for your made-up company when what Twitter is not fun for this anymore? You can't have Twitter for Pets anymore.Corey: I know I'm going to have to come up with a new joke. I don't quite know what to do with myself.Matty: This is really hard. While we will pretend Twitter for Pets is still around a little bit, even though its API is getting shut down.Corey: Exactly.Matty: So okay, so we're over here at Twitter for Pets, Inc. And we've got our—Corey: Twitter for Bees, because you know it'll at least have an APIary.Matty: Yeah. Ha. We have our team of devrelopers and community managers and stuff and community engineers that work at Twitter for Pets, and we have all of our software engineers and different people. And a lot of times the assumption—and now we're going to have Twitter for Pets community something, right? We have our community, we have our area, our place that we interact, whether it's in person, it's virtual, whether it's an event, whether it's our Discord or Discourse or Slack or whatever [doodlee 00:10:33] thing we're doing these days, and a lot of times, all those engineers and people whose title does not have the word ‘community' on it are like, “Oh, good. Well, we have people that do that.”So, number one, no because now we have people whose priority is it; like, we have more intentionality. So, if I work on the community team, if I'm a dev advocate or something like that, my priority is communicating and advocating to and for that community. But it's like a little bit of the, you know, the office space, I take the requirements from the [unintelligible 00:11:07] to people, you I give them to the engineers. I've got people—so like, you shouldn't have to have a go-between, right? And there's actually quite a bit of place.So, I think, this sort of assumption that you're not part of it and you have no responsibility towards that community, first of all, you're missing a lot as a person because that's just how you end up with people building a thing they don't understand.Corey: Oh, I think you have tremendous responsibility to the community, but whether you're a part of it and having responsibility to it or not aligned in my mind.Matty: So… maybe let's take a second and what do you mean by being a part of it?Corey: Right. Where very often I'll see a certain, I don't know, very large cloud provider will have an open-source project. Great, so you go and look at the open-source project and the only people with commit access are people who work at that company. That is an easy-to-make-fun-of example of this. Another is when the people who are in a community and talking about how they perceive things and putting out content about how they've interacted with various aspects of it start to work there, you see areas where it starts to call its authenticity into question.AWS is another great example of this. As someone in the community, I can talk about how I would build something on top of AWS, but then move this thing on to Fastly instead of CloudFront because CloudFront is terrible. If you work there, you're not going to be able to say the same thing. So, even if you're not being effusive with praise, there are certain guardrails and constraints that keep you from saying what you might otherwise, just based upon the sheer self-interest that comes from the company whose product or service you're talking about is also signing your paycheck and choosing to continue to do so.Matty: And I think even less about it because that's where your paycheck is coming. It's also just a—there's a gravitational pull towards those solutions because that's just what you're spending your day with, right? You know—Corey: Yeah. And you also don't want to start and admit even to yourself, in some cases, that okay, this aspect of what our company does is terrible, so companies—people shouldn't use it. You want to sort of ignore that, on some level, psychologically because that dissonance becomes harmful.Matty: Yeah. And I think there's—so again, this is where things get nuanced and get to levels. Because if you have the right amount of psychological safety in your organization, the organization understands what it's about to that. Because even people whose job is to be a community person should be able to say, “Hey, this is my actual opinion on this. And it might be contrary to the go-to-market where that comes in.”But it's hard, especially when it gets filtered through multiple layers and now you've got a CEO who doesn't understand that nuance who goes, “Wait, why was Corey on some podcast saying that the Twitter for Pets API is not everything it could possibly be?” So, I do think—I will say this—I do think that organizations and leadership are understanding this more than they might have in the past, so we are maybe putting on ourselves this belief that we can't be as fully honest, but even if it's not about hiding the warts, even if it's just a matter of also, you're just like, hey, chances are—plus also to be quite frank, if I work at the company, I probably have access to way more shit than I would have to pay for or do whatever and I know the right way. But here's the trick, and I won't even say it's a dogfooding thing, but if you are not learning and thinking about things the way that your users do—and I will even say that that's where—it is the users, which are the community, that community or the people that use your product or are connected to it, they don't use it; they may be anecdotal—or not anecdotally, maybe tangentially connected. I will give an example. And there was a place I was working where it was very clear, like, we had a way to you know, do open-source contributions back of a type of a provider plug-in, whatever you want to call it and I worked at the company and I could barely figure out how to follow the instructions.Because it made a lot of sense to someone who built that software all day long and knew the build patterns, knew all that stuff. So, if you were an engineer at this company, “Well, yeah, of course. You just do this.” And anybody who puts the—connects the dots, this has gotten better—and this was understood relatively quickly as, “Oh, this is the problem. Let's fix it.” So, the thing is, the reason why I bring this up is because it's not something anybody does intentionally because you don't know what you don't know. And—Corey: Oh, I'm not accusing anyone of being a nefarious actor in any of this. I also wonder if part of this is comes from your background as being heavily involved in the Chef community as a Chef employee and as part of the community around that, which is inherently focused on an open-source product that a company has been built around, whereas my primary interaction with community these days is the AWS community, where it doesn't matter whether you're large or small, you are not getting much, if anything, for free from AWS; you're all their customers and you don't really have input into how something gets built, beyond begging nicely.Matty: That's definitely true. And I think we saw that and there was things, when we look at, like, how community, kind of, evolved or just sort of happened at Chef and why we can't recreate it the same way is there was a certain inflection point of the industry and the burgeoning DevOps movement, and there wasn't—you know, so a lot of that was there. But one of the big problems, too, is, as Corey said, everybody—I shouldn't say every, but I've from the A—all the way up to AWS to your smaller startups will have this problem of where you end up hiring in—whether you want to or not—all of your champions and advocates and your really strong community members, and then that ends up happening. So, number one, that's going to happen. So frankly, if you don't push towards this idea, you're actually going to have people not want to come work because you should be able to be still the member that you were before.And the other thing is that at certain size, like, at the size of a hyperscaler, or, you know, a Microsoft—well, anybody—well Microsofts not a hyperscaler, but you know what I'm saying. Like, very, very large organization, your community folks are not necessarily the ones doing that hiring away. And as much as they might—you know, and again, I may be the running the community champion program at Microsoft and see that you want—you know, but that Joe Schmo is getting hired over into engineering. Like, I'm not going to hire Joe because it hurts me, but I can't say you can't, you know? It's so this is a problem at the large size.And at the smaller size, when you're growing that community, it happens, too, because it's really exciting. When there's a place that you're part of that community, especially when there's a strong feel, like going to work for the mothership, so to speak is, like, awesome. So again, to give an example, I was a member of the Chef community, I was a user, a community person well, before, you know, I went and, you know, had a paycheck coming out of that Seattle office. And it was, like, the coolest thing in the world to get a job offer from Ch—like, I was like, “Oh, my God. I get to actually go work there now.” Right?And when I was at Pulumi, there quite a few people I could think of who I knew through the community who then get jobs at Pulumi and we're so excited, and I imagine still excited, you know? I mean, that was awesome to do. So, it's hard because when you get really excited about a technology, then being able to say, “Wait, I can work on this all the time?” That sounds awesome, right? So like, you're going to have that happen.So, I think what you have to do is rather than prevent it from happening because number one, like, you don't want to actually prevent that from happening because those people will actually be really great additions to your organization in lots of ways. Also, you're not going to stop it from happening, right? I mean, it's also just a silly way to do it. All you're going to do is piss people off, and say, like, “Hey, you're not allowed to work here because we need you in the community.” Then they're going to be like, “Great. Well, guess what I'm not a part of anymore now, jerk?” Right? You know [laugh] I mean so—Corey: Exactly.Matty: Your [unintelligible 00:18:50] stops me. So, that doesn't work. But I think to your point, you talked about, like, okay, if you have a, ostensibly this a community project, but all the maintainers are from one—are from your company, you know? Or so I'm going to point to an example of, we had—you know, this was at Pulumi, we had a Champions program called Puluminaries, and then there's something similar to like Vox Populi, but it was kind of the community that was not run by Pulumi Inc. In that case.Now, we helped fund it and helped get it started, but there was there were rules about the, you know, the membership of the leadership, steering committee or board or whatever it was called, there was a hard limit on the number of people that could be Pulumi employees who were on that board. And it actually, as I recall when I was leaving—I imagine this is not—[unintelligible 00:19:41] does sometimes have to adjust a couple of things because maybe those board members become employees and now you have to say, you can't do that anymore or we have to take someone down. But the goal was to actually, you know, basically have—you know, Pulumi Corp wanted to have a voice on that board because if for no other reason, they were funding it, but it was just one voice. It wasn't even a majority voice. And that's a hard sell in a lot of places too because you lose control over that.There's things I know with, uh—when I think about, like, running meetup communities, like, we might be—well I mean, this is not a big secret, I mean because it's been announced, but we're—you know, Aiven is helping bootstrap a bunch of data infrastructure meetups around the world. But they're not Aiven meetups. Now, we're starting them because they have to start, but pretty much our approach is, as soon as this is running and there's people, whether they work here, work with us or not, they can take it, right? Like, if that's go—you know? And being able to do that can be really hard because you have to relinquish the control of your community.And I think you don't have to relinquish a hundred percent of that control because you're helping facilitate it because if it doesn't already have its own thing—to make sure that things like code of conduct and funding of it, and there's things that come along with the okay, we as an organization, as a company that has dollars and euros is going to do stuff for this, but it's not ours. And that's the thing to remember is that your community does not belong to you, the company. You are there to facilitate it, you are there to empower it, you're there to force-multiply it, to help protect it. And yeah, you will probably slurp a whole bunch of value out of it, so this is not magnanimous, but if you want it to actually be a place it's going to work, it kind of has to be what it wants to be. But by the same token, you can't just sort of sit there and be like, “I'm going to wait for this community grow up around me without anything”—you know.So, that's why you do have to start one if there is quote-unquote—maybe if there's no shape to one. But yeah, I think that's… it is different when it's something that feels a little—I don't even want to say that it's about being open-source. It's a little bit about it less of it being a SaaS or a service, or if it's something that you—I don't know.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by Honeycomb. I'm not going to dance around the problem. Your. Engineers. Are. Burned. Out. They're tired from pagers waking them up at 2 am for something that could have waited until after their morning coffee. Ring Ring, Who's There? It's Nagios, the original call of duty! They're fed up with relying on two or three different “monitoring tools” that still require them to manually trudge through logs to decipher what might be wrong. Simply put, there's a better way. Observability tools like Honeycomb (and very little else becau se they do admittedly set the bar) show you the patterns and outliers of how users experience your code in complex and unpredictable environments so you can spend less time firefighting and more time innovating. It's great for your business, great for your engineers, and, most importantly, great for your customers. Try FREE today at honeycomb.io/screaminginthecloud. That's honeycomb.io/screaminginthecloud.Corey: Yeah, I think you're onto something here. I think another aspect where I found it be annoying is when companies view their community as, let's hire them all. And I don't think it ever starts that way. I think that it starts as, well these are people who are super-passionate about this, and they have great ideas and they were great to work with. Could we hire them?And the answer is, “Oh, wait. You can give me money for this thing I've been doing basically for free? Yeah, sure, why not?” And that's great in the individual cases. The problem is, at some point, you start to see scenarios where it feels like, if not everyone, then a significant vocal majority of the community starts to work there.Matty: I think less often than you might think is it done strategically or on purpose. There have been exceptions to that. There's one really clear one where it feels like a certain company a few years ago, hired up all the usual suspects of the DevOps community. All of a sudden, you're like, oh, a dozen people all went to go work at this place all at once. And the fun thing is, I remember feeling a little bit—got my nose a little out of joint because I was not the hiring mana—like, I knew the people.I was like, “Well, why didn't you ask me?” And they said, “Actually, you are more important to us not working here.” Now, that might have just been a way to sell my dude-in-tech ego or not, but whether or not that was actually true for me or not, that is a thing where you say you know, your folks—but I do think that particular example of, like, okay, I'm this, that company, and I'm going to go hire up all the usual suspects, I think that's less. I think a lot of times when you see communities hire up those people, it's not done on purpose and in fact, it's probably not something they actually wanted to do in mass that way. But it happens because people who are passionate about your product, it's like I said before, it actually seems pretty cool to go work on it as your main thing.But I can think of places I've been where we had, you know—again, same thing, we had a Pulumi—we had someone who was probably our strongest, loudest, most vocal community member, and you know, I really wanted to get this person to come join us and that was sort of one of the conversations. Nobody ever said, “We won't offer this person a job if they're great.” Like, that's the thing. I think that's actually kind of would be shitty to be like, “You're a very qualified individual, but you're more important to me out in the community so I'm not going to make your job offer.” But it was like, Ooh, that's the, you know—it'd be super cool to have this person but also, not that that should be part of our calculus of decision, but then you just say, what do you do to mitigate that?Because what I'm concerned about is people hearing this the wrong way and saying, “There's this very qualified individual who wants to come work on my team at my company, but they're also really important to our community and it will hurt our community if they come work here, so sorry, person, we're not going to give you an opportunity to have an awesome job.” Like, that's also thinking about the people involved, too. But I know having talked to folks that lots of these different large organizations that have this problem, generally, those community folks, especially at those places, they don't want this [laugh] happening. They get frustrated by it. So, I mean, I'll tell you, it's you know, the—AWS is one of them, right?They're very excited about a lot of the programs and cool people coming from community builders and stuff and Heroes, you know. On one hand, it's incredibly awesome to have a Hero come work at AWS, but it hurts, right, because now they're not external anymore.Corey: And you stop being a Hero in that case, as well.Matty: Yeah. You do, yeah.Corey: Of course, they also lose the status if they go to one of their major competitors. So like, let me get this straight. You can't be a Hero if you work for AWS or one of its competitors. And okay, how are there any Heroes left at all at some point? And the answer is, they bound it via size and a relatively small list of companies. But okay.Matty: So, thinking back to your point about saying, okay, so if you work at the company, you lose some authenticity, some impartiality, some, you know… I think, rather than just saying, “Well, you're not part”—because that also, honestly, my concern is that your blog post is now going to be ammunition for all the people who don't want to act as members of the community for the company they work for now. They're going to say, well, Corey told me I don't have to. So, like I said, I've been spending the last few years tilting at the opposite windmill, which is getting people that are not on the community team to take part in community summits and discourse and things like that, like, you know, for that's—so I think the thing is, rather than saying, “Well, you can't,” or, “You aren't,” it's like, “Well, what do you do to mitigate those things?”Corey: Yeah, it's a weird thing because taking AWS as the example that I've been beating up on a lot, the vast majority of their employees don't know the community exists in any meaningful sense. Which, no fault to them. The company has so many different things, no one keeps up with at all. But it's kind of nuts to realize that there are huge communities of people out there using a thing you have built and you do not know that those users exist and talk to each other in a particular watering hole. And you of course, as a result, have no presence there. I think that's the wrong direction, too. But—Matty: Mm-hm.Corey: Observing the community and being part of the community, I think there's a difference. Are you a biologist or are you a gorilla?Matty: Okay, but [sigh] I guess that's sort of the difference, too which—and it's hard, it's very hard to not just observe. Because I think that actually even taking the mentality of, “I am here to be Jane Goodall, Dr. Jane Goodall, and observe you while I live amongst you, but I'm not going to actually”—although maybe I'm probably doing disservice—I'm remembering my Goodall is… she was actually more involved. May be a bad example.Corey: Yeah. So, that analogy does fall apart a little bit.Matty: It does fall apart a little bit—Corey: Yeah.Matty: But it's you kind of am I sitting there taking field notes or am I actually engaging with you? Because there is a difference. Even if your main reason for being there is just purely to—I mean, this is not the Prime Directive. It's not Star Trek, right? You're not going to like, hold—you don't need to hold—I mean, do you have to hold yourself aloof and say, “I don't participate in this conversation; I'm just here to take notes?”I think that's very non-genuine at that point. That's over-rotating the other way. But I think it's a matter of in those spaces—I think there's two things. I think you have to have a way to be identified as you are an employee because that's just disclosure.Corey: Oh, I'm not suggesting by any stretch of the imagination, people work somewhere but not admit that they work somewhere when talking about the company. That's called fraud.Matty: Right. No, no, and I don't think it's even—but I'm saying beyond just, if it's not, if you're a cop, you have to tell me, right?Corey: [laugh].Matty: It's like, it's not—if asked, I will tell you I work at AWS. It's like in that place, it should say, “I am an AWS em—” like, I should be badged that way, just so it's clear. I think that's actually helpful in two ways. It's also helpful because it says like, okay, maybe you have a connection you can get for me somehow. Like, you might actually have some different insight or a way to chase something that, you know, it's not necessarily just about disclosure; it's also helpful to know.But I think within those spaces, that disclosure—or not disclosure, but being an employee does not offer you any more authority. And part of that is just having to be very clear about how you're constructing that community, right? And that's sort of the way that I think about it is, like, when we did the Pulumi Community Summit about a year ago, right? It was an online, you know, thing we did, and the timing was such that we didn't have a whole lot of Pulumi engineers were able to join, but when we—and it's hard to say we're going to sit in an open space together and everybody is the same here because people also—here's the difference. You say you want this authority? People will want that authority from the people that work at the company and they will always go to them and say, like, “Well, you should have this answer. Can you tell me about this? Can you do this?”So, it's actually hard on both cases to have that two-way conversation unless you set the rules of that space such as, “Okay, I work at Aiven, but when I'm in this space, short of code of conduct or whatever, if I have to be doing that thing, I have no more authority on this than anyone else.” I'm in this space as the same way everyone else's. You can't let that be assumed.Corey: Oh, and big companies do. It's always someone else's… there's someone else's department. Like, at some level, it feels like when you work in one of those enormous orgs, it's your remit is six inches wide.Matty: Well, right. Right. So, I think it's like your authority exists only so far as it's helpful to somebody. If I'm in a space as an Aivener, I'm there just as Matty the person. But I will say I work at Aiven, so if you're like, “God, I wish that I knew who was the person to ask about this replication issue,” and then I can be like, “Aha, I actually have backchannel. Let me help you with that.” But if I can say, “You know what? This is what I think about Kafka and I think why this is whatever,” like, you can—my opinion carries just as much weight as anybody else's, so to speak. Or—Corey: Yeah. You know, it's also weird. Again, community is such a broad and diverse term, I find myself in scenarios where I will observe and talk to people inside AWS about things, but I never want to come across as gloating somehow, that oh, I know, internal people that talk to you about this and you don't. Like, that's never how I want to come across. And I also, I never see the full picture; it's impossible for me to, so I never make commitments on behalf of other people. That's a good way to get in trouble.Matty: It is. And I think in the case of, like, someone like you who's, you know, got the connections you have or whatever, it's less likely for that to be something that you would advertise for a couple of reasons. Like, nobody should be advertising to gloat, but also, part of my remit as a member of a community team is to actually help people. Like, you're doing it because you want to or because it serves you in a different way. Like, that is literally my job.So like, it shouldn't be, like—like, because same thing, if you offer up your connections, now you are taking on some work to do that. Someone who works at the company, like, yes, you should be taking on that work because this is what we do. We're already getting paid for it, you know, so to speak, so I think that's the—Corey: Yeah.Matty: —maybe a nuance, but—Corey: Every once in a while, I'll check my Twitter spam graveyard, [unintelligible 00:32:01] people asking me technical questions months ago about various things regarding AWS and whatnot. And that's all well and good; the problem I have with it is that I'm not a support vector. I don't represent for the company or work for them. Now, if I worked there, I'd feel obligated to make sure this gets handed to the right person. And that's important.The other part of it, though, is okay, now that that's been done and handed off, like do I shepherd it through the process? Eh. I don't want people to get used to asking people in DMs because again, I consider myself to be a nice guy, but if I'm some nefarious jerk, then I could lead them down a very dark path where I suddenly have access to their accounts. And oh, yeah, go ahead and sign up for this thing and I'll take over their computer or convince them to pay me in iTunes gift cards or something like that. No, no, no. Have those conversations in public or through official channels, just because I don't, I don't think you want to wind up in that scenario.Matty: So, my concern as well, with sort of taking the tack of you are just an observer of the community, not a part of it is, that actually can reinforce some pretty bad behavior from an organization towards how they treat the community. One of the things that bothers me—if we're going to go on a different rant about devrelopers like myself—is I like to say that, you know, we pride ourselves as DevRels as being very empathetic and all this stuff, but very happy to shit all over people that work in sales or marketing, based on their job title, right? And I'm like, “Wow, that's great,” right? We're painting with this broad brush. Whereas in reality, we're not separate from.And so, the thing is, when you treat your community as something separate from you, you are treating it as something separate from you. And then it becomes a lot easier also, to not treat them like people and treat them as just a bunch of numbers and treat them as something to have value extracted from rather than it—this is actually a bunch of humans, right? And if I'm part of that, then I'm in the same Dunbar number a little bit, right? I'm in the same monkey sphere as those people because me, I'm—whoever; I'm the CTO or whatever, but I'm part of this community, just like Joe Smith over there in Paducah, you know, who's just building things for the first time. We're all humans together, and it helps to not treat it as the sort of amorphous blob of value to be extracted.So, I think that's… I think all of the examples you've been giving and those are all valid concerns and things to watch out for, the broad brush if you're not part of the community if you work there, my concern is that that leads towards exacerbating already existing bad behavior. You don't have to convince most of the people that the community is separate from them. That's what I'm sort of getting at. I feel like in this work, we've been spending so much time to try to get people to realize they should be acting like part of their larger community—and also, Corey, I know you well enough to know that, you know, sensationalism to make a point [laugh] works to get somebody to join—Corey: I have my moments.Matty: Yeah, yeah, yeah. I mean, there's I think… I'll put it this way. I'm very interested to see the reaction, the response that comes out in, well now, for us a couple of days, for you the listener, a while ago [laugh] when that hits because I think it is a, I don't want to say it's controversial, but I think it's something that has a lot of, um… put it this way, anything that's simple and black and white is not good for discussion.Corey: It's nuanced. And I know that whenever I wrote in 1200 words is not going to be as nuanced of the conversation we just had, either, so I'm sure people will have opinions on it. That'd be fun. It'd be a good excuse for me to listen.Matty: Exactly [laugh]. And then we'll have to remember to go back and find—I'll have to do a little Twitter search for the dates.Corey: We'll have to do another discussion on this, if anything interesting comes out of it.Matty: Actually, that would be funny. That would be—we could do a little recap.Corey: It would. I want to thank you so much for being so generous with your time. Where can people find you if they want to learn more?Matty: Well, [sigh] for the moment, [sigh] who knows what will be the case when this comes out, but you can still find me on Twitter at @mattstratton. I'm also at hackie-derm dot io—sorry, hackyderm.io. I keep wanting to say hackie-derm, but hackyderm actually works better anyway and it's funnier. But [hackyderm.io/@mattstratton](https://hackyderm.io/@mattstratton) is my Mastodon. LinkedIn; I'm. Around there. I need to play more at that. You will—also again, I don't know when this is coming out, so you won't tell you—you don't find me out traveling as much as you might have before, but DevOpsDays Chicago is coming up August 9th and 10th in Chicago, so at the time of listening to this, I'm sure our program will have been posted. But please come and join us. It will be our ninth time of hosting a DevOpsDay Chicago. And I have decided I'm sticking around for ten, so next year will be my last DevOpsDay that I'm running. So, this is the penultimate. And we always know that the penultimate is the best.Corey: Absolutely. Thanks again for your time. It's appreciated. Matty Stratton, Director of Developer Relations at Aiven. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, along with an angry comment talking about how I completely missed the whole point of this community and failing to disclose that you are in fact one of the producers of the show.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.
Phew! Glad to be back, but our family got a nasty bug last week and it took both Kris and I out! We're on the mend, but being sick sucks!In science news we look at a fun study about how bees communicate...they wiggle their butt!In pet science we break down a study that looked at the DNA of dogs living around the area of the Chernoybl dissaster.Our guest in Ask and Expert is Dr. Kate Laskowski and we talk about her super cool research into a weirdo fish and how animals have personalities!Thanks for being patient while we all recovered!Dr. Laskowski's links!TwitterLaskowski LabBunsen and Beaker Links:The Bunsen and Beaker Website has adorable merch with hundreds of different combinations of designs and apparel- all with Printful- one of the highest quality companies we could find!www.bunsenbernerbmd.comSign up for our Weekly Newsletter!Our Spaces Sponsor: Bark and Beyond Supplyhttps://barkandbeyondsupply.com/Bunsen and Beaker on Twitter:Bunsen and Beaker on TikTok:Bunsen and Beaker on FacebookInstaBunsandBeaksSupport the showFor Science, Empathy, and Cuteness!Being Kind is a Superpower.https://twitter.com/bunsenbernerbmd
You've spent lots of money on your woodenware and you want it to look good, last many years, and be safe for your the honey bees and the environment. What are your options? In today's episode, Jeff Ott (from Beekeeping Today Podcast) joins Jim Tew to discuss the topic of what to paint your hive with before your bees arrive. You have many options: latex, enamel, stain, beeswax and resin... or nothing at all. Jim and Jeff discuss these and share their experiences and preferences. What do you do? How do you protect your investment in woodenware? Listen today and compare your answer to ours! ___________________ Thanks to Betterbee for sponsoring today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com ______________________ Honey Bee Obscura is brought to you by Growing Planet Media, LLC, the home of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Music: Heart & Soul by Gyom, All We Know by Midway Music, original guitar music by Jeffrey Ott Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
The Bethany Mennonite SMC Podcast
Revivals 2023 Mark Hochstetler, speaker
The first vaccine for insects in the US is for a TGNP favorite- beeeEEEEEeeees! ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
**CW/TW** Mentions of abuse and bullying, mentions of mental health, mentions of animal harm This case is a bit different than what we normally cover, it's the case of a daughter who lost their mother to murder. It's widely speculated that the murderer had a financial motive, involving property owned by the family. This case also brings to light something we have discussed in our podcast quite frequently - how Law Enforcement more often than not will fail a family, how favoritism is shown within law enforcement (they have to protect their own, ya know.) and how offenders, assailants and murderers tend to be remembered as “good people” while victims and survivors are overlooked. SOURCES SONYA COEN APRIL MAYNARD (niece of Lori) Sami Lynn (Lori Lynn's daughter) https://www.wkyc.com/amp/article/news/investigations/3news-investigates-family-cover-up-lori-lynns-murder/95-13b3d987-f6b3-4727-97ce-6486024b797a And https://www.whokilledlorilynn.com/about-the-case Many other resources can be found at the website above. Another Podcast that has covered this case - Murder in my family - https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/lori-lynn/id1396717244?i=1000508000062 THERE IS STILL A REWARD OF $20000 BEING GRANTED TO THOSE WITH INFORMATION LEADING TO THE ARREST OF LORI LYNNS KILLER. Please call the tips line if you have such info - 330-539-9830 #tcpf2023 use code BEES to get a discount when you check out for tickets to the true crime and paranormal podcast festival in ATX OUR LINKS - Patreon - www.patreon.com/a_nefarious_nightmare linktr.ee/anefariousnightmarepodcast Twitter - @anefariouspod Instagram and Tiktok - @nefariousnightmarepod Email - firstname.lastname@example.org SUPPORT JASON VUKOVICH! Linktr.ee/Jason.Vukovich Are you a creator? Like our background music? Get a free trial month of music for your podcast without worrying about copyright by using our link - https://share.epidemicsound.com/0mpd8i Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Shad Devenpour's Local History Podcast
Mabel Childress was lookin' for all kinda help she wadn't gonna find. And Millie Ricks loves them pranks. Link to Tavin shirts and merch here: https://www.rockcityoutfitters.com/collections/tavin-dillard Tavin's Honey from Bees: https://beehouse.com/products/tavin-dillards-honey-from-bees Text me: 501-322-6249 Email email@example.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/tavindillard/support
The Back Room with Andy Ostroy
Hilarie Burton is a film and television actor and producer, NY Times best-selling author, entrepreneur, farmer, activist, philanthropist, podcaster and host of AMC's It Couldn't Happen Here. A former host of MTV's Total Request Live, she portrayed Peyton Sawyer on One Tree Hill from 2003-2009, has appeared in several films including The Secret Life of Bees, Surprised By Love, Summer Villa and A Christmas Wish. She's also appeared in various television shows including White Collar, Grey's Anatomy, Extant, Lethal Weapon, Good Sam and The Walking Dead. Together with her husband actor Jeffrey Dean Morgan, Hilarie owns Mischief Farm, MF Libations beverage company and are co-owners of Samuel's Sweet Shop in Rhinebeck, NY with Paul and Julie Rudd and Andy Ostroy. This is a truly don't-miss conversation as Hil takes us back to her conservative roots in Sterling, VA; her early inspiration for journalism and activism; her television program's focus on social/racial/criminal injustice; her strong, passionate views on religion, women's & LGBTQ rights, and abortion; her thoughts on Virginia Gov. Glenn Youngkin and Donald Trump; the political tribalism in America today; being outspoken on Twitter; her upcoming book Grimoire Girl; and her newfound role as head of her son Gus's middle-school PTA. Got somethin' to say?! Email us at BackroomAndy@gmail.com Leave us a message: 845-307-7446 Twitter: @AndyOstroy Produced by Andy Ostroy and Matty Rosenberg @ Radio Free Rhiniecliff Associate producer Jennifer Hammoud Music by Andrew Hollander Design by Cricket Lengyel
The Salt Lake Bees baseball team is an important part of the Ballpark community in Salt Lake City... but what happens after the team leaves town to head over to South Jordan in 2025? Residents of the Ballpark neighborhood met with Mayor Mendenhall and other community leaders yesterday to talk about the future of the community. Ballpark Community Chair Amy Hawkins joins the show to share what was discussed at the meeting.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
- How are mortgage rates impacted by the banking crash? - What role does social media play in the economy? - Is President Biden's response to the collapse of banks a bailout? - How much cash should you have on hand? - What's next for the Smith's Ballpark community after the Bees leave? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Close your eyes and think of a gold course. We're pretty sure that when you think of the landscape and maintenance of a typical golf course, with lots trim flat greens, schedules of pesticides, herbicides, fertilizers and other chemicals - a beeyard just doesn't fit, right? Jennifer Berry and Scott Griffith of the University of Georgia, are working to change that vision. They've placed a hive at the very first tee on the university's golf course, in Athens, Georgia. Jennifer, a grad student at the University and a researcher at the UGA Bee Lab, and Scott, Director of Agronomy and golf course Supervisor, are working to set a standard to use the tracts of land around golf courses, bee and pollinator friendly. They are starting to make it happen. Scott is spreading the word to every golf course in the US about how to keep both golfers and honey bees safe, what they should be planting to help bees stay healthy, and what they shouldn't be doing with all of the chemicals golf courses use. The next step is working with an organization that could certify a golf course as being recognized as Bee Friendly, with guidelines, and standards that if followed, minimized, or better, kept bees truly safe, and well fed. Listen now and see out if your golf course can be a part of this program, and what you can do to help………FORE!!! Also on this episode, Ed Colby returns with another story from his book, “A Beekeeper's Life: Tales from the Bottom Board”. The book is a collection of 60 of his best columns from Bee Culture. In this episode, Ed's bee truck breaks down in Steamboat Springs, Colorado! Listen to hear how he gets out of this high mountain town. You can order signed copies of Ed's book for $25.00. Contact him directly at firstname.lastname@example.org for your copy! We hope you enjoy the episode. Leave comments and questions in the Comments Section of the episode's website. Thank you for listening! Links and websites mentioned in this podcast: University of Georgia Bee Lab: https://ent.uga.edu/bees UGA Golf Course: https://golfcourse.uga.edu/news/honeybees/ Beekeeping Today Podcast on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@beekeepingtodaypodcast Honey Bee Obscura: https://www.honeybeeobscura.com ______________ This episode is brought to you by Global Patties! Global offers a variety of standard and custom patties. Visit them today at http://globalpatties.com and let them know you appreciate them sponsoring this episode! We welcome Betterbee as sponsor of today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com Thanks to Strong Microbials for their support of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Find out more about heir line of probiotics in our Season 3, Episode 12 episode and from their website: https://www.strongmicrobials.com We welcome HiveAlive back as an episode sponsor. HiveAlive is the #1 liquid feed supplement for honeybees worldwide. It contains a unique blend of seaweed extracts, thyme and lemongrass proven to increase bee strength, produce more honey, improved bee gut health and improved overwinter survival. Ask about HiveAlive and new HiveAlive Fondant & Pollen Patty at your local beekeeping store or visit the website www.usa.hivealivebees.com for more information. Listeners of the podcast can claim a special discount online using the code "BTP" at the checkout! Thanks for Northern Bee Books for their support. Northern Bee Books is the publisher of bee books available worldwide from their website or from Amazon and bookstores everywhere. They are also the publishers of The Beekeepers Quarterly and Natural Bee Husbandry. _______________ We hope you enjoy this podcast and welcome your questions and comments in the show notes of this episode or: email@example.com Thanks to Bee Culture, the Magazine of American Beekeeping, for their support of The Beekeeping Today Podcast. Available in print and digital at www.beeculture.com Thank you for listening! Podcast music: Be Strong by Young Presidents; Epilogue by Musicalman; Walking in Paris by Studio Le Bus; A Fresh New Start by Pete Morse; Original guitar background instrumental by Jeff Ott Beekeeping Today Podcast is an audio production of Growing Planet Media, LLC Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
So how did BeAmbiance come to be? I got this exclusive from their founder Melinda! Be sure to get one for Easter! Web: https://beambiance.com Besides bringing a warm glow to every room, these candles: - can be a godsend to people who are sensitive to fragrances - come gift-boxed, so giving presents and gifts is a cinch - are made from 100% pure beeswax with 100% cotton wick From the founder: By way of introduction, I am Melinda Kilchoer, a strict plant-based eater and an advocate of an organic lifestyle to help our environment. I enjoy burning candles at home and discovered candles made of beeswax. As I have been plagued with allergies most of my life, it was such a relief to have scent-free candles that emit a sweet honey aroma. I founded BeAmbiance to share my pure beeswax candles with people who might have the same problem with scents. About the show: Ash Brown is a gifted American producer, blogger, speaker, media personality and event emcee. The blog on AshSaidit.com showcases exclusive event invites, product reviews and so much more. Her motivational podcast "The Ash Said It Show" is available on major media platforms such as iTunes, Spotify, iHeart Radio & Google Podcasts. This program has over half a million streams worldwide. She uses these mediums to motivate & encourage her audience in the most powerful way. She keeps it real! ► Luxury Women Handbag Discounts: https://www.theofficialathena.... ► Become an Equus Coach®: https://equuscoach.com/?rfsn=7... ► For $5 in ride credit, download the Lyft app using my referral link: https://www.lyft.com/ici/ASH58... ► Review Us: https://itunes.apple.com/us/po... ► Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/c/AshSa... ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/1lov... ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ashsa... ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/1loveAsh ► Blog: http://www.ashsaidit.com/blog #atlanta #ashsaidit #theashsaiditshow #ashblogsit #ashsaidit®
Squiz Kids is an award-winning, free daily news podcast just for kids. Give us ten minutes, and we'll give you the world. A short podcast that gives kids the lowdown on the big news stories of the day, delivered without opinion, and with positivity and humour. ‘Kid-friendly news that keeps them up to date without all the nasties' (A Squiz Parent) This Australian podcast for kids easily fits into the daily routine - helping curious kids stay informed about the world around them. Fun. Free. Fresh. LINKS Today's Quick Links: Squiz Kids Book Club: https://www.squizkids.com.au/book_club/ Watch Cyclone Freddy's ping pong path of destruction: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v_KpFj2OXsQ Ke Huy Quan - from Short Round to Oscar winner: https://www.imdb.com/video/vi439403545/?playlistId=nm0702841&ref_=nm_ov_vi Campa Cola, 1983: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3o7GT3Jcnfs&t=1s Watch a waggle dance: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOZrNs22FAU Dig Deeper: More details on Accumulated Cyclone Energy units: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Accumulated_cyclone_energy Oscars roundup https://www.oscars.org/oscars/ceremonies/2023 A rap about checks and balances: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jny_4BBGh_g Australia's separation of powers: https://peo.gov.au/understand-our-parliament/how-parliament-works/system-of-government/separation-of-powers/ Why do honey bees dance? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2S-ozxpIrdI Waggle dance research paper: https://www.science.org/doi/10.1126/science.ade1702
#Timmyboy Donate here: https://www.thedfac.com/meet-the-team
Today's guest is Krystle Hickman. Krystle is a TEDx speaker, artist, photographer, and community scientist. However, it is her passion for native bees that has led her to appear on Nature's Archive today.Krystle has combined her tenacity and photographic talent to make a number of discoveries about native bees. She's determined to raise awareness about the decline of native bees and their habitats, and she was recently profiled in the LA Times for these efforts.Today, we embark on a journey of discovery with Krystle as she introduces us to our native bees.We will explore several genera of bees and delve into their habits and remarkable life histories. Krystle will also share her expertise on photographic techniques for bees and how to find them in the wild.Also, Krystle has just launched a Kickstarter campaign for a new project featuring photographic flashcards of 40 of the most common native bees, complete with interesting facts and identification techniques.To stay connected with Krystle and her work, you can find her at beesip.com, or follow @beesip on Instagram, or @beesiponline on Facebook and Twitter.FULL SHOW NOTESAdditional LinksBugGuide - one of the original online communities for insect enthusiasts to share, learn, and identify insectsDiscover Life - resource for learning about bees (and other organisms)Books and Other ThingsNote: links to books are affiliate linksBees of the World by Charles Michener Bumble Bees of North America: An Identification GuideKrystle's Kickstarter campaign for her native bee flashcardsMy Garden of a Thousand Bees - documentary The Bees in Your Backyard: A Guide to North America's Bees by Wilson and CarrilThe following music was used for this media project:Music: Spellbound by Brian Holtz MusicFree download: https://filmmusic.io/song/9616-spellboundLicense (CC BY 4.0): https://filmmusic.io/standard-licenseArtist website: https://brianholtzmusic.com Support the show
PLOW & HOSE Gardening in Central Texas
Julie is super happy--Nearly spring equinox and bluebonnets have arrived! Everything is blooming, even the parasites! But even freeloading plants can't dampen her spirit--YAY for SPRING! SPONSOR OFFER! Use promo code PLOWHOSE10 to save 10% off your next order at TrueLeafMarket.com
We kick off our sermon series on "The Blessed Life" with an impactful word on stewarding your blessings and putting in the work.
The ATP are finally all together for a win as Everton take all the points today from Brentford at Goodison with a 1-0 victory. From the early McNeil goal to the nail biting last 30 minutes, Alex, James, and Ryan bring you all the action and insight. Certainly the referees and disallowed goal is a point of serious analysis, but they look at the effectiveness of Dwight McNeil, the impact of Thomas Frank's changes in the 62', the performance of Michael Keane vs. Conor Coady, the lack of mistakes of Gana Gueye, the threat of Demarai Gray vs. Neal Maupay, and even a dialog of what the impact would be of DCL. The ATP also have a TON of listener comments and finally get a chance to let loose and have a bit of fun celebrating a win for the first time in a long time. LINKS: https://linktr.ee/usatoffeepod INTRO: Steve Barkwill PRODUCTION: James Boyman OUTRO: Kenboib Producer's note: Sorry if the audio levels are a bit all over the place today, had some tech issues with the recording. Hope you enjoy anyway! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Royal Blue: The Everton FC Podcast
Host Chris Beesley joins the ECHO's Everton correspondent Joe Thomas, Matt Jones and regular guest Gavin Buckland to preview Sean Dyche's side's clash at home to Brentford on Saturday. Dominic Calvert-Lewin's fitness remains a hot topic, along with the Blues boss' off-the-field friendship with his Bees counterpart while the panel also discuss the open letter to Graeme Sharp and how to combat one of the Premier League's in-form sides in the pursuit of what would be a precious three points in the fight for survival. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week the fellas are back and diving into Hogwarts being delayed, Discord on the PS5, Marvel Snap (of course) and much much more! Articles: Hogwarts Legacy delayed on Xbox One and PS4 https://www.videogamer.com/news/hogwarts-legacy-delayed-on-xbox-one-and-ps4/ Sony releases new PS5 update with Discord integration, 1440p improvements, and more https://www.theverge.com/2023/3/8/23630228/sony-ps5-update-discord-1440p-vrr-support Marvel Snap hits $50m revenue, 18m downloads since launch https://mobilegamer.biz/marvel-snap-hits-50m-revenue-18m-downloads-since-launch/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
KPFA - The Visionary Activist Show
Symbiotic Mutualism (Mushrooms and Bees): May we Humans be humbled by biological intelligence, into cooperating with Flora Fauna Fungi! with Paul Stamets,”Mycologist, Author, Inventor, Teacher, Earthling.” Caroline presents clips of Paul Stamets' address at the August 21st, 2017 Symbiosis Eclipse Festival… Paul's first public media woof was on the Visionary Activist Show…in pre-history… Stamets plays a significant part in the 2019 documentary film Fantastic Fungi, and edited the film's official companion book, Fantastic Fungi: Expanding Consciousness, Alternative Healing, Environmental Impact. The character Lieutenant Commander Paul Stamets on the CBS series Star Trek: Discovery was named after the real Stamets. The fictional version is an astromycologist and engineer aboard the USS Discovery, and is credited with discovering how to navigate a mycelial network in space using a “spore drive.” https://paulstamets.com/ as we are in KPFA Fund Drive: https://secure.kpfa.org/support/ we are offering $200 BOOK Fantastic Fungi: How Mushrooms Can Heal, Shift Consciousness, and Save the Planet by Paul Stamets The Life-Affirming, Mind-Bending Companion Book to the Documentary Fantastic Fungi $200 BOOK The Fantastic Fungi Community Cookbook by Eugenia Bone “The Fantastic Fungi Community Cookbook is, by far, the best culinary guide to cooking and pairing mushrooms. . . . This book makes me so hungry, I want to eat it.” —Paul Stamets Support The Visionary Activist Show on Patreon for weekly Chart & Themes ($4/month) and more… *Woof*Woof*Wanna*Play?!?* The post The Visionary Activist Show – Symbiotic Mutualism (Mushrooms and Bees) appeared first on KPFA.
It's early March, bees are flying every few days, early maples are blooming. Are you asking yourself, “Are my bees ready for the nectar flow?” On today's episode, Kim and Jim look at what's going on in their hives now that spring is starting to get serious. What should the colony be doing, what should you be seeing, and just for giggles, what should you be doing to stay a half step ahead of the bees? One thing for sure is that you've got to take a look inside the hive. While we're at it, how is your mite control? Assuming that you have them under control, is there space in the hive for bees to place nectar to dry? Is there space to store capped honey? Where is the brood nest? If you do need room for nectar and honey, where do you put that empty super? Just above the brood box, or way up on top? These are the questions Jim and Kim toss around today. Are you ready for the spring nectar flow? ___________________ Thanks to Betterbee for sponsoring today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com ______________________ Honey Bee Obscura is brought to you by Growing Planet Media, LLC, the home of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Music: Heart & Soul by Gyom, All We Know by Midway Music, original guitar music by Jeffrey Ott Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
The Real Truth About Health Free 17 Day Live Online Conference Podcast
Why The Incredible Ecological Crash Of Bees And Pollinators Threatens Life As We Know It Stephanie Seneff, PhD • https://people.csail.mit.edu/seneff/ • Book - The Glyphosate Effect Jeffrey M. Smith • http://responsibletechnology.org/ • Book - Seeds of Deception Andre Leu • contact: linkedin.com/in/andre-leu-a365861a • Growing Life: Regenerating Farming and Ranching Julian Cribb • http://www.juliancribb.net • Book – Earth Detox (How and Why we Must Clean up Our Planet) Ronnie Cummins • http://www.organicconsumers.org • Book - Grassroots Rising Joanna Malaczynski-Moore • http://www. JoannaMoore.com • Book – Silent Winter #GMO's #Chemicals #FoodSystem #AffectingYourHealth Dr. Stephanie Seneff is a Senior Research Scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory and author of the recently published book; Toxic Legacy: How the Weedkiller Glyphosate Is Destroying Our Health and the Environment. Dr Seneff presents mounting evidence that the active ingredient in the world's most commonly used weedkiller is contributing to skyrocketing rates of chronic disease. Glyphosate is the active ingredient in Roundup, the most commonly used weedkiller in the world. Nearly 300 million pounds of glyphosate-based herbicide are sprayed on farms—and food—every year. In 2012, Dr. Seneff was elected Fellow of the International Speech and Communication Association (ISCA). To Contact Dr Stephanie Seneff go to stephanieseneff.net Jeffrey Smith delivers transformational communication on a global scale. A bestselling author, award-winning filmmaker, celebrated public speaker, and penetrating interviewer, his work has influenced the behavior and health of millions of people worldwide. The majority of Americans now understand that GMOs are unsafe, and the food industry is responding by removing them. Jeffrey is sought after as an inspirational keynote speaker and hosts the Live Healthy Be Well podcast. To Contact Jeffrey Smith go to: ResponsibleTechnology.org Andre Leu is the Author ofseveral books including his most recent; Growing Life: Regenerating Farming and Ranching. This book is about modern farming and ranching evolve away from mass consolidation and industrialization, a new strategy is rapidly emerging: regenerative agriculture. These new systems being implemented across the globe require a shift in the mindset of the land manager and operator, away from being primarily reliant on external inputs such as fertilizers and pesticides, and toward dependence on knowledge, measurement and management. You Can contact Andre Leu on Twitter and Linkedin Julian Cribb is an Australian author and science communicator. He is a fellow of the Royal Society for the Arts, the Australian Academy of Technological Science (ATSE) and the Australian National University Emeritus Faculty. He is a Member (AM) of the Order of Australia (General Division) His published work includes over 9000 articles, 3000 science media releases and eight books. He has received 32 awards for journalism. To Contact Julian Cribb go to juliancribb.net Ronnie Cummins is an author of the book; Grassroots Rising: A Call to Action on Climate, Farming, Food, and a Green New Deal and has spent over 50 years as a professional activist starting with anti-war activism . Grassroots Rising: A practical, shovel-ready plan for anyone wondering what they can do to help address the global climate crisis. To Contact Ronnie Cummins go to organicconsumers.org Joanna Malaczynski-Moore is sustainability entrepreneur, consultant, advocate, attorney and acclaimed author to the book Silent Winter and upcoming book Another Way: Navigating toward positive change. Silent Winter Our Chemical World and Chronic Illness is about the silent spread of toxic chemicals in our daily lives and their role in the growing prevalence of illnesses such as cancer, chronic fatigue, diabetes, asthma digestive issues, depression, dementia, and others. To Contact Joanna Malaczynski-Moore Go to JoannaMoore.com Disclaimer:Medical and Health information changes constantly. Therefore, the information provided in this podcast should not be considered current, complete, or exhaustive. Reliance on any information provided in this podcast is solely at your own risk. The Real Truth About Health does not recommend or endorse any specific tests, products, procedures, or opinions referenced in the following podcasts, nor does it exercise any authority or editorial control over that material. The Real Truth About Health provides a forum for discussion of public health issues. The views and opinions of our panelists do not necessarily reflect those of The Real Truth About Health and are provided by those panelists in their individual capacities. The Real Truth About Health has not reviewed or evaluated those statements or claims.
Across the Seas but Forever Bees - An American Brentford Podcast
Glenn Houlihan is back to talk about Fantasy Football, and how being a Brentford works out really well right. But before that there is a match against Fulham that will live long in the memory. What a match, and what a result. This truly is Wonderland for any fans of Brentford Football Club. Everton will be a lot harder than you might think, looking at the table. We talk options for how we play on Saturday, and in the process coin the term Dycheian.
In this episode of the often attacked #BallisBae NBA Podcast, we talk about the new tapestry of the NBA post the all-star break. We discuss the top teams who we assume will do well in the playoffs and which teams are still knocking on those doors. We further drill down into why the NBA All-Star game has lost its meaning and what can be done to remedy it. Lastly, we discuss the Quin Snyder move to Atlanta and wonder if he can change the fortunes of Trae Young and co.
Showcase from Radiotopia feat. Spacebridge
A heads up for listeners, this episode contains references to sexual assault as well as content that may not be appropriate for younger ears. What does S-E-X look like with a B-O-T? Three app users open up about sex with AI chatbots and the ways that chatbots provide space to explore queer identity, BDSM, and solve marital issues… even when some of their spouses are in the dark about these private virtual lives. Bot Love is written by Anna Oakes, Mark Pagán, and Diego Senior. Hosted and produced by Anna Oakes and Diego Senior. Mark Pagán is the senior producer. Curtis Fox is the story editor. Sound design by Terence Bernardo and Rebecca Seidel. Bei Wang and Katrina Carter are the associate producers. Cover art by Diego Patiño. Theme song by Maria Linares. Transcripts by Erin Wade. Bot Love was created by Diego Senior. Support for this project was provided in part by the Ideas Lab at the Berman Institute of Bioethics, Johns Hopkins University. Special thanks to The Moth, Lauren Arora Hutchinson, Director of the Ideas Lab, and Josh Wilcox at the Brooklyn Podcasting Studio, where we recorded these episodes. For Radiotopia Presents, Mark Pagán is the senior producer. Yooree Losordo is the managing producer. Audrey Mardavich is the Executive Producer. It's a production of PRX's Radiotopia and part of Radiotopia Presents, a podcast feed that debuts limited-run, artist-owned series from new and original voices. For La Central Podcasts, Diego Senior is the Executive Producer. Learn more about Bot Love at radiotopiapresents.fm and discover more shows from across the Radiotopia network at radiotopia.fm.
It took a few years, as it typically does for players going through the minor league system, before Wilson got the call he was waiting for since he was a kid. This came in 2008 and Wilson was playing for the Angels' Triple-A team, the Salt Lake Bees. He'd gotten off to a sensational start with the Bees, hitting .339 and driving in 12 runs in just 16 games. While Wilson's career stats are not earth-shattering he clearly earned a reputation over the years as somebody teams could count on when needed. Three of the teams he played for had enough confidence in him to bring him back for a second go-round. That reputation brought him to his current job with the Rangers, who he played for twice. He was hired as the catching coordinator in October 2020 after a year as a manager in their farm system. In his new capacity, he travels with the team and also keeps in contact with catchers in the farm system to make sure everybody's techniques and "standards" are spot on with what the club expects. To View This Episode- https://youtu.be/oNWb5KqtSyY #texasrangers #mlb #whoknewinthemoment #catcher #baseball
Welcome to The TAC Show, Chase and Remmington were joined LIVE by a beekeeper to talk all things BEES!
In this episode, we sit down with Jacob and 2 of his friends who recently joined him on a backpacking trip in the Mountains of Colorado - Austin Hix and Andrew Cacho. They share stories from their experience as well as memories of previous trips. There's tons of hilarious moments that happen on the trail, but plenty of learning to gain as well. Stick around to the end to hear Hannah's side of the story as well!Verse by Verse Bible Study Verse by verse Bible study with Randy Duncan. This is an expositional bible study that...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the showIf this content was a blessing to you and you'd like to help support this podcast directly, visit this link.FacebookInstagramYoutube Channel
The Beesotted Brentford Pride of West London Podcast
Bees up Fulham Down? What an evening for Brentford who saw off a determined Fulham team to nab all three points in a pulsating match which saw Ivan Toney score a brace and Jensen score a thirdWe spoke to fans after the match in the stands and in the pub straight after the match Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Today we talk with Nina Bagley. Nina lives in Columbus, Ohio, and has a profound interest in the role women have played in beekeeping in this country. She is a county bee inspector, runs about 50 colonies in and around Columbus, and is an officer in the Ohio State Beekeepers Association. Plus she's a University of Montana Master Beekeeper, so all in all, she has a grounding in the science and art of keeping bees. She started her quest after running across a mention of some of these women in a book on the history of beekeeping, and now has a whole library of beekeeping history books plus the entire collection of both Gleanings In Bee Culture and the American Bee Journal as references. The women she talks about today, and she writes about every month in Bee Culture magazine, were industrious, ambitious and hard-working, though some ran their business with a tiny bit of larceny. Find out more by listening in on her history of women in American Beekeeping. We hope you enjoy the episode. Leave comments and questions in the Comments Section of the episode's website. Thank you for listening! Links and websites mentioned in this podcast: Nina's Website: https://www.Ohioqueenbee.com Nina's Bee Culture, January Article: https://www.beeculture.com/bees-and-women/ Beekeeping Today Podcast on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@beekeepingtodaypodcast Honey Bee Obscura: https://www.honeybeeobscura.com ______________ This episode is brought to you by Global Patties! Global offers a variety of standard and custom patties. Visit them today at http://globalpatties.com and let them know you appreciate them sponsoring this episode! We welcome Betterbee as sponsor of today's episode. Betterbee's mission is to support every beekeeper with excellent customer service, continued education and quality equipment. From their colorful and informative catalog to their support of beekeeper educational activities, including this podcast series, Betterbee truly is Beekeepers Serving Beekeepers. See for yourself at www.betterbee.com Thanks to Strong Microbials for their support of Beekeeping Today Podcast. Find out more about heir line of probiotics in our Season 3, Episode 12 episode and from their website: https://www.strongmicrobials.com We welcome HiveAlive back as an episode sponsor. HiveAlive is the #1 liquid feed supplement for honeybees worldwide. It contains a unique blend of seaweed extracts, thyme and lemongrass proven to increase bee strength, produce more honey, improved bee gut health and improved overwinter survival. Ask about HiveAlive and new HiveAlive Fondant & Pollen Patty at your local beekeeping store or visit the website www.usa.hivealivebees.com for more information. Listeners of the podcast can claim a special discount online using the code "BTP" at the checkout! Thanks for Northern Bee Books for their support. Northern Bee Books is the publisher of bee books available worldwide from their website or from Amazon and bookstores everywhere. They are also the publishers of The Beekeepers Quarterly and Natural Bee Husbandry. _______________ We hope you enjoy this podcast and welcome your questions and comments in the show notes of this episode or: firstname.lastname@example.org Thanks to Bee Culture, the Magazine of American Beekeeping, for their support of The Beekeeping Today Podcast. Available in print and digital at www.beeculture.com Thank you for listening! Podcast music: Be Strong by Young Presidents; Epilogue by Musicalman; Walking in Paris by Studio Le Bus; A Fresh New Start by Pete Morse; Original guitar background instrumental by Jeff Ott Beekeeping Today Podcast is an audio production of Growing Planet Media, LLC Copyright © 2023 by Growing Planet Media, LLC
PLOW & HOSE Gardening in Central Texas
February ends with crazy weather. March starts with crazy weather. Recent rain caused weeds to go crazy, but Julie doesn't mind. Focus on spring weed henbit, plus couple of recommendations on foundation landscaping--hightlights on Indian Hawthorn and Pineapple Guava. SPONSOR OFFER! Use promo code PLOWHOSE10 to save 10% off your next order at TrueLeafMarket.com
It's All Been Done Radio Hour #402 Itsahlbend Theatre #13 "Winnie-the-Pooh and Some Bees" Pooh tries to steal bee excrement as his bully looks on. Visit our website http://iabdpresents.com Script books, clothing, and more at https://amzn.to/3km2TLm Please support us at http://patreon.com/IABD Find more from It's All Been Done Radio Hour here: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/iabdpresents/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@iabdpresents A comedy radio show originally performed Saturday, March 26, 2022 at Red Herring theatre in Columbus, Ohio. STARRING Dan Condo as Sir Hubert / Beezus GUEST STARRING Grace Wilson as Winnie-the-Pooh Nick Arganbright as Christopher Robin Narrated by Darren Esler Foley Artist J.T. Walker Podcast edited by Chris Allen Written by Jerome Wetzel and A.A. Milne Directed by Samantha Stark Music Director Kristin Green Theme Songs composed by Nathan Haley, with lyrics by Jerome Wetzel Itsahlbend Theatre background music composed and performed by Kristin Green Technical Director Shane Stefanchik When you post about us, hashtag #IABD #youtuberadioplays #bestyoutubepodcastchannels
SpeakBeasty: A Fantastic Beasts Podcast by MuggleNet.com
We are joined again by Liz from our social media team! Thanks to this week's Patreon supporter, Jane S., aka Ann's mom! Thanks Mom! Phoenix Register: Magical creatures at Universal Osaka! Visitors will encounter hippogriffs, nifflers, pygmy puffs, and dragons throughout the Wizarding World section of the park. MuggleNet article here. Owl Post: Jeri writes in about the beasts in Osaka, and hoping that the experience comes to Orlando. Jeri also wrote in about our podcast question from episode 171! The main takeaway: the wizarding justice system is Not Great. Main Discussion: Scenes 60-63 of the screenplay Could scene 60 be the actual best scene of the movie? “And by that I mean specifically us, because we would argue that.” We get a lesson on mine safety! How did the squid react to the manticore tentacle? Shannen: I love you, Percy. Do we have an exact date for the movie? Penny Clearwater is here to sabotage and destroy. You can watch the Hogwarts Great Hall scene on YouTube here! Check out the Winged Victory of Dumbledore here. Let Dumbledore wear purple! Newtcase: BEES!!!! Specifically, bees in mythology and folklore. Shannen reads “Telling the Bees” by John Greenleaf Whittier. Full text here. Podcast Question: Why do you think it took Newt and Theseus so long to get to Hogwarts?
Locked On Hornets - Daily Podcast On The Charlotte Hornets
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