Why Listen: Shelli is doing incredible work at Space Foundation, a nonprofit helping expand the space ecosystem and helping job seekers just like you find a job in the space industry. There are a lot of opportunities here. Shelli is one of the rare ones I've interviewed in 420 episodes where it is so clear that she found a good fit for herself in this organization. After 29 years in the Air Force, she is motivated by helping others and giving back. She desires to be inclusive with this industry and pay forward to the next generation. It's always refreshing to speak with someone that has found a calling, not just a career. About Shelli: Shelli Brunswick is the Chief Operating Officer at Space Foundation, the world's premier organization to inspire, educate, connect, and advocate on behalf of the global space community. Her career includes work as a space acquisition and program management leader and congressional liaison for the U.S. Air Force to her current role, including overseeing Center for Innovation and Education, Symposium 365, and Global Alliance.
Luke gets some bummer news on his latest COVID test, but he's planning on making the most of his downtime this week. Plus, after Bob Saget passed away this weekend, it seems that everyone can agree on one thing: He really was a hell of a good guy.
Today on the show: WSB Legal Analyst Phil Holloway breaks down the sentencing in the murder of Ahmaud Arbery. Tony Thomas WSB from WSB-TV will join us live from Brunswick. Chef Chase Davis from Food Network. Comedian Paul Virzi (He's at The Punchline Comedy Club - Atlanta this weekend.) #RIPSidneyPoitier. 4-7pm on 95.5 WSB. #preesh
WSAV Sports is headed to Indianapolis! The Georgia Bulldogs are playing the Alabama Crimson Tide on Monday, Jan. 10 for their first national title since 1980. It's one of the most important games in UGA history, so we naturally had to devote a whole podcast episode to it. Andrew Goldstein takes us through the top storylines on the Georgia side of the football, including Stetson Bennett's Orange Bowl resurgence and the Dawgs' stellar offensive line play. Plus, we lay out what has to happen for UGA's secondary to not get torched this time like they did in the SEC Championship Game. After that, sports director Chris Breece joins the podcast to discuss the Alabama side of the equation! Is the Crimson Tide offense different without John Metchie? Can we expect to see the Tide come with a more run-focused attack like they did against Cincinnati? And which Tide player is the X factor in this game. Finally, we sit down with Brunswick Pirates head coach Sean Pender, who coached both starting quarterback Stetson Bennett and right tackle Warren McClendon. Hear how two of the most important Dawgs on this year's team got their start! RUNDOWN: 0:00-15:20 Breaking down the Orange Bowl and previewing UGA's side of the title game. 15:20-34:51 CBS 42's Chris Breece joins the show to talk all things Crimson Tide. 34:57-52:50 Sean Pender of the Brunswick Pirates dishes on Stetson Bennett and Warren McClendon in their high school days.
25 år gamla Ahmaud var ute och sprang i Satilla Shores, Brunswick, Georgia, när tre idioter tog sina vapen, gick till sina bilar och körde efter honom. Det här är ett av de mord som kickade igång den stora BLM-sommaren 2020. Bered dig på att bli jävligt förbannad.TW: allt, i vanlig ordning. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Brethren, this Short Talk Bulletin Podcast episode was written in July of 1953 by MW Bro Carl H. Claudy, and is brought to us by VW Bro David Koncz, PM United @8, Brunswick, Maine. It has been said that there is no royal road to learning, and similarly there is not one for Masonry. Here […]
Hour 3 Dottie Bromley joins us from the Glynn Community Crisis Center to talk about A Taste of Glynn. We also give her the gift cards we've raised with the Under the Christmas Tree drive. PLUS the Straight Talk Men's Chorus goes a-caroling. Audio from WGIG-AM and FM in Brunswick, GA
By Davy Crockett You can read, listen, or watch Across the Years race, established in 1983, is being held next week in Arizona for the 37th time. It is one of the oldest fixed-time races in the world that is still held annually. The race is always held at the end of the year, crossing over to the new year with a grand celebration. Through the years, it has attracted many of the greatest fixed-time ultrarunners in the world and still today is the premier and largest fixed-time race in America. Over its impressive history, about 2,300 runners have logged more than 450,000 miles at Across the Years. It all started in 1983, the brainchild of Harold Sieglaff, of Phoenix, Arizona. This episode is a tribute to Sieglaff and the other pioneer ultrarunners who were the first to run this famed ultra. Please consider becoming a patron of ultrarunning history. Help to preserve this history by signing up to contribute a few dollars each month through Patreon. Visit https://ultrarunninghistory.com/member For fixed-time ultramarathons, instead of competing at a fixed distance like 50 miles or 100 miles, the competition involves running the furthest you can in a fixed time. Fixed-time races have existed for centuries, with the first known 24-hour race in 1806, held in England. In the modern post-war era of ultrarunning, the first 24-hour race in America was the 1964 Last Day Run held indoors at the Los Angeles Athletic Club in downtown Los Angeles. 1983 – A Revolutionary Year The year 1983 was called a “revolutionary year” because 24 hours, 48 hours, and 6-day races that ran in circles, started to pop up all over the world. More than fifty fixed-time events were held that year (thirty-one in America) compared to just eighteen 100-mile races held worldwide. How many of those early fixed-time races still exist? Of the fixed-time races held in America during 1983, Across the Years is one of only three that still exist. Cornbelt Running Club 24 Hour race held in Eldridge, Iowa is the oldest, first held in May 1982, and Badgerland F/X 24 Hour race held in Wisconsin is the second oldest, first held in September 1983. The third oldest race is Across the Years held in Arizona, that started officially in December 1983. Many 1980s ultrarunners felt that this race format was “loopy.” One runner wrote that he believed these events were “reserved for masochists” that they “degenerate into a scene with the majority of the competitors parading ghost-like and crippled around the track for what probably seems to be an eternity. Maybe that's where St. Peter sends bad ultrarunners.” But most of those who have participated in these races, especially at Across the Years, know the truth, that it can be an amazing experience, especially because you are always in contact with the other runners who you can get to know well. Best 24-hour Achievements by 1983 Dave Dowdle after setting 24 hour world record in 1982 What were the best 24-hour performances as of 1983? The world best for 24-hours at that time was 170 miles, 974 yards on the track, held by Dave Dowdle of Great Britain, and 170 miles, 1,231 yards on the road, held by Bernard Gaudin of France. The American best of 162 miles (which wasn't ratified for technical reasons) was set in 1979 by Park Barner at Huntington Beach, California. The ratified American record was held by Bernd Heinrich of Vermont, who ran 156 miles in 1983 at Rowdy 24-Hours on a track at Brunswick, Maine. Harold Sieglaff – Across the Years Founder Harold Paul Sieglaff (1934-2015) was the founder of Across the Years. He was from Phoenix, Arizona in 1983 when he started it. Harold was born in Canton, South Dakota in 1934, and experienced a very unusual upbringing because his parents were away for much of his childhood in Africa. Harold and Thelma Sieglaff in 1943 He was the son of Reverend Harold Elmer Sieglaff (1904-1983) and Thelma Savereide Sieglaff (1907-2001).
Making boating easier. Frictionless operation. Lowering the barrier to entry. Reducing the average age of the new boater. These are all goals that are being accomplished through the development and introduction of new and exciting on-board technologies. Connectivity is a major part of some of the largest marine companies in the world including Yamaha and Brunswick. We are all so used to living connected lives and expect that the things we use will ‘play along'. Our cars, our security systems, our fridges, all of these and other IoT enabled devices that make our lives easier are ubiquitous at home and at work….and soon on the water. Siren Marine has been providing boaters with peace of mind by connecting the boater to their boat with real-time monitoring. They want you to spend less time worrying about your boat and more time enjoying it. I recently spoke with Alex Puskar, the National Sales Director for Siren. We have started experimenting with Siren on some of our Freedom Boat Club boats and Alex has been a tremendous resource in getting us set up. Alex is an ABYC Certified Marine Electrician, ABYC certified marine diesel Technician, and a NMEA certified Marine Electronics Installer. He knows his stuff and you can tell. We discussed how he grew up boating and fishing, connected boating and how it helps the user experience, advice for getting started in boating and some other ways in which the industry is appealing to the next generation of boaters. Oh yeah, and this conversation happened days before the HUGE announcement that Yamaha was acquiring Siren, so although that partnership is mentioned, Alex did a great job not blowing his cover and letting the cat out of the bag early. Enjoy!
Today's episode is brought to you by the Annual Lasso Round Up. Join me and 7 new home sales and marketing experts this Friday, December 10th at 12 EST for top new home sales tips for 2022. www.AnyaChrisanthon.com/lassotips to register and visit www.AnyaChrisanthon.com/126 for full show notes. My guest today is Mickie Kennedy who is the Founder of eReleases and is an expert at helping small businesses, authors, and startups to increase their visibility and credibility. 22 years ago, Mickie founded eReleases after realizing that small businesses desperately need a press release service they can afford. While working in PR. Mickie came face to face with customers that wanted to use press releases due to their effectiveness at bringing in business, but could not afford to pay the extremely high startup fees that most agencies charged. Mickie saw an opportunity to help — and eReleases was born. Mickie created eReleases to give small businesses access to the media and to a national newswire – all with a personal touch. eReleases has grown since then and even works with big names now, but the spirit of Mickie's original intent has not changed. eReleases delivers personal service and exceptional value to every customer, with every press release, at every price point. Mickie lives in Baltimore County with his family and two feuding cats. He enjoys British science fiction and acknowledges an unhealthy addiction to diet soda. Mickie holds an MFA in Creative Writing with an emphasis in Poetry from George Mason University. He still writes poetry most Monday nights with a group of fellow misfits in Brunswick, Maryland.