Podcasts about Centennial

Celebration at the 100th anniversary of an event

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Latest podcast episodes about Centennial

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast
Bad check bounces another Mableton politician from municipal races

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 26, 2023 10:34


A second candidate for the upcoming Mableton municipal elections has been disqualified after his qualifying fee check bounced, Elections Director Janine Eveler said Tuesday. Henry Okafor, a boxing coach, was one of six candidates for mayor of the new city. He has been “removed from the ballot after his qualifying fee payment was returned for insufficient funds,” Cobb County said in a news release. Okafor joins Dr. Paul Chukelu as the second candidate in as many days to be disqualified over a bad check. Qualifying fees were $900 for mayoral candidates and $600 for council candidates, to be paid by cash, personal check, money order or cashier's check. Elections for mayor and the six-member council are scheduled for March 21. Okafor has until February 2 to demonstrate that the returned check was a bank error, the county said. If he fails to do so he will not appear on the ballot. A train was stopped on the tracks in downtown Marietta for about four hours on Tuesday afternoon. CSX cited a mechanical issue. The Marietta Police Department said the train was unable to move until the conductor inspected each car. Officers from the department blocked off traffic on Whitlock Avenue, as well as Mill and Polk streets. Some lunch-goers were forced to hop between cars to return to work from Marietta Square. The tracks cleared at approximately 5 p.m. Pope has again turned to a familiar face to lead its football program. Sean O'Sullivan, a 2004 graduate of the school, was chosen as the Greyhounds' new head coach. He replaces Tab Griffin, a fellow alum for whom O'Sullivan served as Pope's defensive coordinator in 2017. Griffin stepped down after the 2022 season, in which the Greyhounds went 1-9. In all, Griffin was 26-35 in six years at the helm. O'Sullivan, who comes back to Pope after spending the last three seasons rebuilding Centennial into a playoff team, is the ninth head coach in a program history that dates back to 1988. In three seasons at Centennial, O'Sullivan went 6-23, but he took a winless team in 2020 and rebuilt it into a playoff team this last season, going 5-5 during the regular season, including a 4-2 mark in Region 6AAAAA. He also spent the 2018 and ‘19 seasons as the coach at North Atlanta, where he was 12-9 and led the Warriors to their first playoff appearance in 23 years. O'Sullivan also has experience as an assistant on the high school level at Mount Vernon Presbyterian and Westminster, and on the college level at Southeastern Louisiana, Mars Hill and Delta State. At Pope, O'Sullivan takes over a program that has had only one winning season in the last decade and has not won a region title or playoff game since 2011. Following his graduation at Pope, O'Sullivan continued his playing career at West Georgia, where he earned four letters as a member of the Wolves' offensive line. He finished his career at Mars Hill, playing one season at left tackle. The Cobb Board of Commissioners averted another procedural standoff Tuesday night as Republicans JoAnn Birrell and Keli Gambrill agreed to vote on county business. The decision avoided a repeat of the board's meeting two weeks prior, when Chairwoman Lisa Cupid asked police to escort them from the dais after they attempted to abstain from voting on county business. But the two commissioners participated only under protest Tuesday, both remarking that while they intended to represent their constituents, they maintain the board is currently operating unconstitutionally. They reiterated that the county's effort to draw its own district lines under an untested assertion of “home rule” is in clear violation of Georgia law. And it hardly lowered the pressure in the room before a packed and raucous audience, as no more than a few minutes at a time went by that weren't broken by cheers, jeers, and applause. The meeting, however, devolved shortly after the first vote, as Gambrill and Birrell called into question the accuracy of the minutes of the January 10 meeting from which they were removed. More explosively, Gambrill went so far as to request a forensic audit of the county clerk's audio recording of those proceedings, “to ensure that the integrity of our systems are in place.” Gambrill and Birrell both said that in spite of what was recorded, they did not vote to enter executive session during the January 10 meeting (the vote appears in the minutes as passing 5-0). The minutes also did not reflect Cupid asking security to escort the commissioners from the dais after they continued to not vote. (County staff played the clerk's audio for reporters after the meeting. Cupid can be heard calling for a vote to enter executive session, which is seconded, and Cupid announces the vote as passing 5-0. The incident was not captured on the live stream of the meeting.) Gambrill's suggestions of malfeasance prompted sharp rebukes from her Democratic colleagues, particularly Cupid, who called it “nothing but a display of pomp.” Cobb Police were on the scene after a car went for a swim in the Chattahoochee Monday. The department's Underwater Search and Recovery Team responded to a submerged SUV Monday morning, according to a social media post. Police said the Audi Q5 drove into the water at Paces Mill and traveled about 750 meters downstream before sinking beneath the surface. “Divers entered the 46 degree water and recovered the vehicle back onto shore,” police said in the post. “The driver was able to swim back to safety and is being treated for their injuries.” Live! at The Battery announced its events lineup for February and March 2023, plus ongoing happenings like Girls Night Out, Freedom Friday and Silent Saturday. For tickets to these events, check out Live at the Battery dot com. February 12 will be the Big Game Bash. Live! at the Battery's Sports and Social Atlanta will be the place to be for an in-game experience full of games and giveaways. Football fans can watch the big game on a big screen while enjoying Game Beer Bucket Specials and themed cocktails. February 18 will be Mardi Gras Live! The entertainment destination is bringing the French Quarter back to Atlanta this Mardi Gras. Celebrate with Cajun dishes, an exclusive VIP low country boil, live music, entertainers and hurricanes all night long. General admission is $25 and VIP is $50. March 10 will be Live! at the Battery's first National Fighting Championship event. The action-packed evening will feature live professional and amateur MMA and Muay Thai fights. Fight attendees will have the chance to experience 12-plus fights in the NFC cage. There will also be fan-favorite drinks and an official after party next door at PBR. The event will be 18 and up with certain areas being 21 and up. March 17 will be Shamrocks & Shenanigans. Get ready to enjoy everything green at Live! At the Battery's St. Patrick's Day celebration. Guests can enjoy all the best Irish-themed entertainment, including signature drinks, green beer and live entertainment to help make St. Patrick's Day pure gold. Those looking for some basketball madness can enjoy games on the 32-foot LED TV screen as well. Ongoing happenings include: Girls Night Out with food and drink specials every Thursday from 8 to 11 p.m. Freedom Friday, which welcomes military personnel, veterans, first responders and public service members to skip the line, get free cover - credentials required - and enjoy drink specials every first Friday of the month. Silent Saturday, invites guests to grab a pair of headphones and get in the groove with beats from local DJs. #CobbCounty #Georgia #LocalNews      -            -            -            -            -            The Marietta Daily Journal Podcast is local news for Marietta, Kennesaw, Smyrna, and all of Cobb County.             Subscribe today, so you don't miss an episode! MDJOnline            Register Here for your essential digital news.            https://www.chattahoocheetech.edu/  https://cuofga.org/ https://www.esogrepair.com/ https://www.drakerealty.com/           Find additional episodes of the MDJ Podcast here.             This Podcast was produced and published for the Marietta Daily Journal and MDJ Online by BG Ad Group   For more information be sure to visit https://www.bgpodcastnetwork.com        See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

CTK O'Fallon
Centennial Friday Night

CTK O'Fallon

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 22, 2023 44:20


Centennial Friday Night by Christ The King Apostolic Church

High School Hysteria
The Coaching Carousel Stops at Centennial as Jacob Turay Over Eagles' Football

High School Hysteria

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 21, 2023 8:13


Your Shelf or Mine
Longview 23 Club

Your Shelf or Mine

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2023 38:54


A special Centennial episode with Longview 23 Club members Cal Fowler and Abe Ott!  Learn more about them or contact the club here: http://www.longview23club.org/ Or on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100067339691727  An image of the original 1924 log archway that Abe mentions in the podcast can be found on the library's digital archive here: http://contentdm.longviewlibrary.org/digital/collection/lvr/id/2164/rec/1 Learn more about Centennial celebrations here: https://www.longview100.org/ 

Air Force Radio News
Air Force Radio News 19 January 2023

Air Force Radio News

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 19, 2023


Today's Story: One Hundred Years of History

Hustle and Grind
forge side hustle for the centennial!

Hustle and Grind

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2023 101:44


★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

Word Balloon Comics Podcast
Danny Fingeroth and The Stan Lee Centennial

Word Balloon Comics Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2023 96:27


The Marvel writer editor discusses his book and perspective on Stan The Man's Life Career abd social impact

Williamson County Television
WCS Sports Connection (Coaches Show) Ep. 658

Williamson County Television

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 32:51


WCS Sports Connection (Coaches Show) Ep. 658 - Centennial vs Franklin. Hosted by WCS Athletic Director, Darrin Joines. (2023) Guests: Rachel Hawn, Jason Tigert, Bruce Hamilton, Jeremy Moore.

I Have To Ask...With Elizabeth Hess
Episode 91: Mentor, Volunteer Coordinator at Champaign Centennial, Lori Rogers

I Have To Ask...With Elizabeth Hess

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 19:36


Episode 91: Mentor, Volunteer Coordinator at Champaign Centennial, Lori Rogers by Elizabeth Hess

Dear Watchers: a comic book omniverse podcast
What if Stan Lee created Wonder Woman for DC Comics? (from Just Imagine Stan Lee's Wonder Woman #1 & celebrating Stan's centennial 100th birthday)

Dear Watchers: a comic book omniverse podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 47:57 Transcription Available


Ep. 79 What if Stan Lee created Wonder Woman for DC Comics?Earth-6 (DC Comics), as seen in DC Comics Just Imagine... Wonder Woman #1Reading List: All-Star Comics #8 (1942 DC Comics) Just Imagine Stan Lee's Wonder Woman #1 (2002 DC Comics) Tales From Earth-6: A Celebration of Stan Lee #1 (2023 DC Comics) Plus: Future State Wonder Woman (2020) & Wonder Girl (2021) Learn more about Dear Watchers:Find us at https://linktr.ee/dearwatchersEmail Podcast@DearWatchers.comTheme music is Space Heroes by MaxKoMusic (Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0) ★ Support this podcast ★

Chilluminati Podcast
Episode 186 - Minisode Compilation 25 - Quarter Centennial Compilation?

Chilluminati Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 83:26


Minisodes 82-85 Patreon - http://www.patreon.com/chilluminatipod BUY OUR MERCH - http://www.theyetee.com/collections/chilluminati Special thanks to our sponsors this episode Talkspace - http://www.talkspace.com Promo Code: CHILL HelloFresh - http://www.hellofresh.com/chill21 Promo Code: chill21 Stamps - http://www.stamps.com Promo Code: chill The Shrine of Jeffrey Dahmer by Brian Masters Jesse Cox - http://www.youtube.com/jessecox Alex Faciane - http://www.youtube.com/user/superbeardbros Editor - DeanCutty http://www.twitter.com/deancutty Art Commissioned by - http://www.mollyheadycarroll.com Theme - Matt Proft End song - POWER FAILURE - https://soundcloud.com/powerfailure Video - http://www.twitter.com/digitalmuppet

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast
Wheeler heads West to face team of NBA legacies; Pebblebrook tabbed for 'Battle of the Bands.'

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 16:13


The Wheeler boys basketball team is no stranger to taking on some of the best high school programs in the country. Just this season, the number 1 Wildcats have already played Kimball High School from Texas, Columbus from Florida, Imhotep Charter School of Pennsylvania, Tampa Catholic,  Centennial from Calif. and John Marshall from Virginia in various events. At home, Wheeler has already played defending Class 6A champion Grovetown, will see Number 10 Osborne twice in region play, Newton in a non-region game, and there is a chance Wheeler could meet up with Pebblebrook or McEachern in the playoffs. However, this weekend, Wheeler may be playing the most star-studded high school team in the United States — Sierra Canyon from the Los Angeles outskirts of Chatsworth, California. Wheeler will travel to Los Angeles to compete in The Chosen 1's Invitational, a high school showcase put on in conjunction by the Naismith Basketball Hall of Fame, Nike and NBA superstar LeBron James. The games will be played at the Galen Center on the campus of Southern California, the future basketball home of Wheeler five-star point guard Isaiah Collier and four-star forward Arrinten Page. Wheeler was contacted about playing in Saturday's game a couple of months ago. Camden from New Jersey, with the top recruit Dejuan Wagner, was supposed to play, but something happened and a space opened up. While Wheeler boasts the future Southern Cal duo, four-star guard Jelani Hamilton who is headed to Iowa State and three-star forward Josh Hill, it will face a team highlighted by four sons of NBA stars. Sierra Canyon features James' sons, Bronny and Bryce James, as well as Justin Pippen and Ashton Hardaway. Pippen is the son of Hall of Famer Scottie Pippen, while Hardaway's father is former NBA star and current Memphis coach Penny Hardaway. The Trailblazers also feature five-star shooting guard Isaiah Elohim, four-star forward Bryce Cofield, three-star forward Noah Williams, three-star forward Jimmy Oladokun and JoJo Phillips, a three-star wide receiver on the Sierra Canyon football team who has signed with BYU. Hardaway has signed to play for his father at Memphis, while Oladokun has signed with San Diego. Of the remainder of the roster, Bronny James is the only other senior. The Wheeler-Sierra Canyon game, set for an 11 p.m. Eastern tip and streamed by the NFHS Network, is one of four on the schedule for The Chosen 1's Invitational. The event will also feature the boys and girls teams from St. Vincent-St. Mary's Catholic High School, LeBron James' alma mater in Akron, Ohio. A group of Cobb families that sued the Cobb County School District over its lack of certain COVID-19 protocols, such as a mask mandate, has won an appeal in federal court. The suit, first filed in October 2021, argued that Cobb School District's failure to follow guidelines set by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention denied students with disabilities, medical conditions and respiratory ailments access to a safe, in-person learning environment. The plaintiffs are four unnamed Cobb students and their parents, and are represented by the Southern Poverty Law Center and two metro Atlanta law firms. The defendants are CCSD, Superintendent Chris Ragsdale and the school board's four Republicans. The students all have disabilities, such as muscular dystrophy, leukemia and respiratory conditions, and argued they are at risk of severe symptoms or death should they be infected with COVID-19. Adding to that risk, they argued, was the district's choice to loosen its COVID policies ahead of the 2021-2022 school year, including not requiring masks to be worn in schools. As such, the children were forced to opt into virtual learning courses, causing them “irreparable harm” and subjecting them to discrimination. The Southern Poverty Law Center argues the district violated the students' civil rights as enshrined by the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. The appeals court sent the case back to the district court, ordering it to “analyze whether virtual schooling is a reasonable accommodation for in-person schooling, not education in general.” Cobb schools did not immediately reply to a request for comment. Cobb's own Pebblebrook High School is one of two Atlanta-area high schools that will be featured in a prestigious marching band showcase in February.  The HBCU All-Star Battle of the Bands will feature marching bands from four historically Black colleges and universities, as well as those from Pebblebrook and Westlake high schools. The event will take place Saturday, February 4 at Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta.  The Pebblebrook band's participation in the event will come just over a month after the Mighty Marching Machine traveled to New Orleans to perform at the Allstate Sugar Bowl. The HBCU All-Star Battle of the Bands, which has also partnered with Allstate for the event, will host a college fair at the College Football Hall of Fame in Atlanta before the showcase, according to a news release. Forty-five different HBCUs from around the country will waive student application fees, accept applications on-site, and even offer opportunities for scholarships. High school students and recent graduates are invited to attend the college fair, averaging 7,000 attendees in past years, prior to the band performances from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on February 4.  A familiar name in the Kennesaw dining scene is back, this time with a new restaurant offering a fresh take on Mexican and Southwestern cuisine. Bernardo's Modern-Mex, owned by Brett and Laura Olszeski, is now open in downtown Kennesaw. It takes the place of Trackside Grill, which the Olszeski family owned and operated for 20 years. A recent remodel brought Bernardo's to life in the former Trackside space. The new restaurant includes a spacious dining room and an indoor patio with a fireplace. A planned rooftop bar is supposed to open sometime in the spring.  Bernardo's is a return to Brett Olszeski's roots in the restaurant industry, which he said was some time in the making. The "family" in this family business is also connected to the cuisine: Brett and wife Laura met in a Mexican restaurant. Bernardo's may sound familiar to another restaurant the Olszeski family owns and operates across the street: Bernie's Social Bar, which has been open in downtown Kennesaw for five years. Brett Olszeski explained that "Bernie" is a family name, and Bernardo a Spanish variation of the name: Brett's father was named Bernard, Brett's middle name is Bernard, and Brett's brother is named Bernie.  Brett said Bernardo's is not your typical Tex-Mex. The restaurant's main culinary influences come not from Texas but from Mexico, Arizona and New Mexico. All of the food is fresh, and Brett says the restaurant hopes to serve as many as 40 different tequilas.  As the clouds gave way to sunshine Wednesday afternoon, much of Cobb had dried up after heavy rain Tuesday night into Wednesday morning. However, the effects of the deluge were still felt in some parts of the county, notably Noonday Creek Park and East Cobb Park. Cobb County Parks announced late Wednesday morning the two parks would be “closed until further notice” because of flooding, though just before noon, it announced East Cobb Park would reopen at 1 p.m. The county had not announced a reopening timeline for Noonday Creek Park by 2:30 p.m. Wednesday, with the parking lot at the park that sits adjacent the creek still mostly flooded. Around 8:30 Wednesday morning, a county spokesperson told the MDJ the Cobb Department of Transportation was not working on any issues related to the storms that swept through the area Tuesday evening. Cobb DOT responded to four calls about flooding and one regarding a fallen tree, but those were cleared as of 8:30 a.m., according to the spokesperson. Cobb and nearly 50 other counties in Georgia were under a tornado watch until 9 p.m. Tuesday, as strong storms swept through the area after making their way across the Alabama-Georgia border. A flash flood warning was in effect for Cobb until noon Wednesday. The county postponed a test of its emergency outdoor sirens to Thursday as a result of the storms. Kennesaw State offensive coordinator Grant Chesnut will be hired as Navy football's new offensive coordinator, multiple sources with direct knowledge of the situation told The Capital on Monday. Newly-hired head coach Brian Newberry could not be reached for comment, while senior associate athletic director for sports information Scott Strasemeier said Navy was not prepared to make any announcements regarding assistant coaches at this time. Chesnut just completed his eighth season at Kennesaw State under head coach Brian Bohannon. The Owls ranked 10th in rushing offense in the Football Championship Subdivision this season, averaging 232.2 yards per game. Chesnut coached alongside Newberry for four seasons at Kennesaw State, while Newberry served as defensive coordinator. The two matched wits in practice on a daily basis. Both men worked under Bohannon, a disciple of former Navy and Georgia Tech coach Paul Johnson. #CobbCounty #Georgia #LocalNews      -            -            -            -            -            The Marietta Daily Journal Podcast is local news for Marietta, Kennesaw, Smyrna, and all of Cobb County.             Subscribe today, so you don't miss an episode! MDJOnline            Register Here for your essential digital news.            https://www.chattahoocheetech.edu/  https://cuofga.org/ https://www.esogrepair.com/ https://www.drakerealty.com/           Find additional episodes of the MDJ Podcast here.             This Podcast was produced and published for the Marietta Daily Journal and MDJ Online by BG Ad Group   For more information be sure to visit https://www.bgpodcastnetwork.com                    See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Front Line with Joe & Joe
Episode 146 - Michael O'Neill

The Front Line with Joe & Joe

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 57:42


Jan 5, 2022 - "Miracle Hunter" Michael O'Neill brings his investigative skills to “Explore With The Miracle Hunter”, a new EWTN travel series exploring miracle site around the world. Michael is also hosting a special pilgrimage to Lithuania & Poland celebrating the Feast Day of Pope St. John Paul II in the Centennial 100th year of his birth! Miracle Hunter pilgrimage: https://www.pilgrimages.com/miraclehunter/   Explore with the Miracle Hunter: https://www.ewtn.com/tv/shows/explore-with-the-miracle-hunter   Links to download the Veritas app: https://www.veritascatholic.com/listen  

The American Soul
Grant, Centennial Proclamation

The American Soul

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 4, 2023 21:53


“It seems fitting that on the occurrence of the hundredth anniversary of our existence as a nation a grateful acknowledgment should be made to Almighty God for the protection and the bounties which He has vouchsafed to our beloved country.”—President Grant, 1876The American Soul Podcasthttps://www.patreon.com/theamericansoulpodcast

Dear Watchers: a comic book omniverse podcast
What if Stan Lee created Batman for DC Comics? (from Just Imagine Stan Lee's Batman #1 & celebrating Stan's centennial 100th birthday)

Dear Watchers: a comic book omniverse podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 55:44 Transcription Available


Ep. 78 What if Stan Lee created Batman for DC Comics?Earth-6 (DC Comics), as seen in DC Comics Just Imagine... Batman #1Reading List: Detective Comics #33 (1939 DC Comics) Just Imagine Stan Lee's Batman #1 (2001 DC Comics) Tales From Earth-6: A Celebration of Stan Lee #1 (2023 DC Comics) Plus: Future State The Next Batman (2020) & I Am Batman (2021) Learn more about Dear Watchers:Find us at https://linktr.ee/dearwatchersEmail Podcast@DearWatchers.comTheme music is Space Heroes by MaxKoMusic (Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0) ★ Support this podcast ★

UBC News World
How To Sell Your Centennial Home With Massive Discounts: 2023 Best Practices

UBC News World

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 31, 2022 2:33


In this article, you'll discover essential practices to make sure you sell your Centennial home fast, for the best price (and yes, it's easier than you think - and you can save thousands in agent fees, too!) Learn more at https://www.1percentlists.com 1 Percent Lists 123 Terrabella Blvd Suite 2C, Covington, LA 70433, United States Website https://www.1percentlists.com/ Phone +1-877-417-3723 Email prc.pressagency@gmail.com

Organic Football Podcast
The Centennial

Organic Football Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2022 68:22


In the midst of the Holidays and the Fantasy Football Playoffs, The OFP Crew gathered again for a rousing good time. We wrapped up the major stories coming out of Week 16 and heading to the all important Week 17 Fantasy Championship round, for most league settings. Please Join us as the year and Fanstasy seasons conclude.  Intro- Holiday Times Review 6:22- Cardinals- Loss to Bucs and Tom Brady 10:30-Kliff's Status, Sean Payton Odds, Season Tickets 22:30-JJ Watt's Retirement 25:12- Wrapping Predictions 26:48-Week 16 and 17-Around the League 34:52-Intermission 46:00-Trivia Questions and Stats and Quotes and Records 53:03-The All OFP Fantasy Final Matchup is Set 62:00 Hard Knocks 65:00-A Wee Bit of Aftershow        

Respect Life Radio
Sister Maris Stella: The Eucharist as the source of our life — and of the gospel of life

Respect Life Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 27:00


"Today I would like to speak to you about how the Eucharist is the source of our life and it enables us to live the gospel of life," said Sr. Maris Stella, SV, of the Sisters of Life. "As the basis of my reflection, I'll use the Gospel of John and I'll speak about three things: the dignity of the human person, transforming the culture and abiding in Jesus' Eucharistic heart." St. Maris Stella spoke as part of the Gospel of Life Presentation 2022, sponsored by Respect Life Denver and held Oct. 22 at St. Thomas More Catholic Parish in Centennial, Colorado.  This episode of Respect Life Radio presents extended excerpts of her remarks. Video of her full remarks is at https://vimeo.com/765124079 and video of the full Gospel of Life event is at https://vimeo.com/764216851. Sister Maris Stella was the first guest on Respect Life Radio in July 2018. You can listen to that episode at this link.   For more on the Sisters of Life, go to sistersoflife.org. For more on Respect Life Denver, go to respectlifedenver.org.

Unf*ck Your Biz With Braden
262 - Digging to the Profit and Loss of a Brick and Mortar Business with Desiree Kelly, The Makery Cake Co.

Unf*ck Your Biz With Braden

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2022 78:02


On today's episode of the podcast I dig deep with Desiree Kelly, president and founder of The Makery Cake Co. into her bakery's profit and loss. Desiree has a microbiology degree and got into cake decorating by offering to make her sister's wedding cake with no experience (Desiree had only just made a cake for a BBQ that previous weekend). She took some cake decorating classes while getting her MBA. Her teacher noticed how much she liked it and advised she get into cake decorating. She went on to open her own bakery in 2006, The Makery Cake Co. shortly after graduating. She went to the SBA for a $250,000 loan she received. When applying, the she was asked if her husband would be working or joining separately, a poorly communicated way of asking if she would have supplemental income as she was building this business. To come up with her numbers, Desiree visited bakeries and was surprised how collaborative everyone in her Denver area was and how owners would share revenue numbers with her and she also used national database research. She got quotes on the physical space for buildout estimations and the landlord didn't make her sign anything until she got the funding. Desire found a space that had been empty for about 3.5 years and the landlord tested it to make sure there were no residual chemicals from the previous dry-cleaning business. What made things difficult was Desiree received a buildout bid around $69,000 and when the project was completed it was $123,000. She was left with $13,000 in cash and wasn't sure how the business was going to survive. Desiree didn't have to pay taxes for a few years because she was not profitable and at that time there was loss carry-forward on her S Corp. About five years into the business, Desiree did away with her bakery case about seven years ago because it was not making good margins, only about 10% because things were being thrown away. She found people expected to pay less if it was in the case than they would if it was made custom for them even if it was the cake. She went all custom and it made people want it more when they couldn't have it right away. On an occasion cake, the margin is about 30% and on a wedding cake the margin is more like 40%. Wedding cakes start at a base price bundled with delivery and upgraded flavors all for one set package price whereas occasion cakes (like birthday), have more choices. Diving into Desiree's P&L, we are only covering January 1 through November 19, 2022 so these are not year-end numbers. Total income - $446,000 (projected year-end revenue $500,000). This is a typical year. compared to prior years, last year was similar to this year and 2020 was a crapshoot. Home consumption - $202,000 In Colorado, you don't tax items you pick up from a grocery store and eat but you do tax items that are catered. Home consumption is a birthday cake you pick up but delivered is not considered home consumption. About 40% of total revenue Parties - $1,200 When The Makery opened it was heavy into hosting birthday parties. It got to the point where they could not support the size of the parties, sometimes serving up to 72 kids in a weekend, so they moved the parties to at-home parties, which reduced popularity because people didn't want the mess in their house of the cake decorating and then with COVID it stopped until and moved to videos and kits which is what makes up the $1,200 Resale to vendors - $24,000 Venues in Denver will sell the cake to the couple and buy it from The Makery as wholesale and then send the couple to Desiree to design it. (In talking with wedding planners, some have shared with me that they want to offer all-inclusie packages including the vendors and then they would pay out the planners which makes your business model complicated and need to properly charge for all the admin work on the back end. I don't typically recommend it because of all this backend work and also for liability purposes. Software mentioned during this segment: Maroo –An online payment platform that's free for wedding professionals and their clients. Maroo offers a budget tracking dashboard for couples to keep on top of paid and scheduled payments in one spot and allows them to pay in all kinds of ways from ACH transfer to credit card and even Buy Now, Pay Later with 0% APR up to 12 months. Rock Paper Coin – A client management platform simplifies proposals, contracts, invoicing, and payment processing for businesses of all types and sizes in the event industry. Vendors, want to become a member? Sign up using code BRADEN. Sales – This is a negative number and includes a few refunds to customers but mostly stand rental refunds of the deposit the couple paid up front and get back when cake stands are returned. Wedding cakes - $207,000 This is 47% of overall revenue. With smaller cakes and cutting cakes becoming more popular, this comes to about 200 cakes in a year with most income coming from May to September. Services - $21,000 This is delivery costs and wedding cake design sessions. When we weren't charging for our design sessions/tastings there were a lot of no-shows. Deliveries are often done by one team member and are done mainly in-house because if something goes wrong, it can't be fixed by a courier system. Cost of Goods - $53,000 Because it is so low, Desiree does not track her cost of goods very closely with a goal to stay under a certain amount. Instead of focusing on cost of goods to determine cake price increases, Desiree focuses on her team costs because she increases pay every six months. Talent (payroll) – $227,000 This includes Desiree's team (made up of a customer service person who manages clients and frees up the bakers to work and bakers which can be up to eight people pretty much full time in the summer during busy season) and Desiree's personal salary of $55,000. For the first seven years Desiree was not paying herself. Now as an S Corp, she is required to take a reasonable salary. Desiree tracks closely when the slow weeks will be to communicate with her team so they can plan accordingly if that requires another part time job for them or when they'll be busier. Retirement funds paid – Desiree offers retirement to employees who have been working with her for over a year and it build per hour so it is both available to part and full time employees. Worker's Comp - $5,000 Bakeries are classified as a dangerous environment which can make worker's comp high. Desiree had to use it twice. Liability insurance - $3,000 This number goes up because of delivery. If the bakery did not offer delivery this cost would go down. Computer software - $6,200 Desiree loves automation and drip campaigns and having all her software integrated from payment to website so while this cost may be higher than it needs to be, she uses Infusionsoft and does not want to take the time or money to redesign it and move something else. Her email list is between 9 and 10,000 leads. Marketing - $23,000 total Under this is website optimization and social media, which includes the company Desiree pays to manage her Google Adwords and tweaking keywords on her landing page. Sales tax – Before opening the bakery Desiree took a class on sales tax with the Department of Revenue. When you deliver an item, you have to charge the sales tax at the delivery point so that is how states started getting their revenue from Amazon. Because Desiree is a vendor for 251 wedding venues in Colorado, she has 251 sales tax settings in her Square account for each venue so couples know the sales tax at their venue. Desiree's sales tax for the state of Colorado was 146 pages long, then there is sales tax for Denver and sales tax for the Centennial municipality. It is a time-consuming process, even with the automated spreadsheet Desiree has in place. Net Operating income – (-$6,000) Last year was great because of backlogged 2020 weddings. This year, everyone's wages went up but the cakes were being paid that were ordered at a 2021 price. 60% of the money that comes through the door goes out to the employees and Desiree. Luckily Desiree had business savings to help offset this. In years past, this was $80,000 which is where Desiree feels most comfortable. When there is a net positive, Desiree still does not usually pay herself profit distribution and instead keeps it for savings because she does not feel like $30,000 in the bank for savings is enough. Desiree found that when she stopped doing the baking and decorating herself it made the business run smoother and flourish when she didn't have her employers waiting on her to give direction. She found that if she's not taking care of the backend of the business and growing it she's not doing the business any favors, even if it means not getting to work on cakes and do the part that she loves. Desiree still meets with couples, helps with the designs, especially of elaborate cakes, and works on the cakes that go to sponsorship events she attends. Get in Touch with Our Guest Desiree Kelly – President of The Makery Cake Co. Visit The Makery Cake Co. website Follow The Makery Cake Co. on Instagram Like The Makery Cake Co. on Facebook

Doc's Dumb Dumb of the Day
Man In A Little Tikes 'Cozy Coupe' Leads Cops In High Speed Chase

Doc's Dumb Dumb of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2022 1:59


Centennial, CO - That headline might be a little misleading. Someone stole a Smart ForTwo wrapped to look like the child's toy, and it really did look like one as it lead cops over a foot bridge and onto a bike path. The driver was finally arrested and grounded until further notice.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

HDO. Hablando de oídas de jazz e improvisación
Rolf Ericson. JazzX5 Centennial #552 Por Pachi Tapiz [Minipodcast de jazz]

HDO. Hablando de oídas de jazz e improvisación

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2022 6:40


En JazzX5 recordamos la figura del trompetista Rolf Ericson, nacido en 1922. Repasamos su biografía y escuchamos un tema. JazzX5 es un podcast de Pachi Tapiz.

Friends of Kijabe
Linette

Friends of Kijabe

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2022 33:16


David: I want to talk a little bit about the hospital, but I'm also curious about your life. So first, just tell me your name and what you do at Kijabe Hospital. Linette: My name is Linette. I'm a medical officer, general doctor at Kijabe. I work in the Internal Medicine department in general wards.  When COVID was here in COVID ward – now it's respiratory center, and in ICU/HDU [Intensive Care Unit/High Dependency Unit] Unit. David: Why did you end up with adults? Linette: [Laughter]Well, I love internal medicine. Anything to do with Internal Medicine, I love it. Whether it's an adult or a baby. I just love it. I feel like it's easier and maybe it's easier because of where I went to school. . . Where I went to school there's a lot of lifestyle diseases, less infectious diseases.  David: When you say lifestyle, what do you mean? Linette: Like hypertension, diabetes, things like that, which is most of internal medicine. And so, it was not like Kenya where you have infectious disease to think about. I feel like that was my foundation when I came for internship, I found this safe place, this comfortable place in internal medicine.  So, it's like, oh, I know that. It's not new to me because I've seen it, and that just made me love it more and more because I felt like I know that and now I can build on that.  I mean, it turns out you don't know anything.  You don't know what you don't know! But it's fun to build on that one. Yeah. So [Internal Medicine] is my favorite one. And why adults? I'm very emotional when it comes to kids, and my pediatric rotation was full of a lot of tears. So, I was like, “No, I need to like, get myself together and be a doctor and look like a human. . .what?  Hard-board or something. . .like nothing is touching me, I'm just okay.” But inside I'm all mushy. So, I feel like kids really remove that from me. And then adults are like, “okay, I can cry about this later, let's deal with it now.” But then kids, cry now!  [Laughter] David: That's great.  You did your you did your internship at Kijabe? Linette: Yes. Yes. David: Tell us about medical school. How in the world did you go to school where you went to school? Linette: I went to school in Russia, the Russian Federation. And it was just it was a miracle of sorts because I had no idea that I could go to school in Russia. In fact, I didn't even want to be a doctor until my last year of high school when I feel I felt the Lord telling me to be a doctor. And I was really against it for like a month. I spent a month arguing with God in my closet. Like, really? You really want me to do that? I've never wanted to do that. I want to be a lawyer. I want to be a scientist. I want to do research. I had all these other plans. David: Anything but medicine. Linette: Yeah, anything but medicine. Everyone wants to be a doctor, but who is going to take out the trash?  Who's going to be the mechanic? Who's going to be the engineer?  I don't want to be a doctor, everyone's going to be a doctor.  It turns out not everyone became a doctor - I became the doctor! God has a sense of humor because the thing that I was fighting so hard not to do turned out to be the thing that I do the easiest.   I went to med school and God make it made it so easy for me to learn and to understand the concepts. . .to understand physiology and how the body works and what drug goes with that. So, I was like, "Hey, man, it's good to follow what you feel God is saying to you." And boy, am I glad I did that.  And then Russia. A friend of mine visited from Russia. I hadn't seen her for years. She was in second year [of medical school]. She told me Russia is good. David: She's Kenyan? Linette: She is Zambian. At that time, I was living in Botswana, that's where I grew up. So, my Zambian friend comes home for holiday and I'm like, "Hey, long time, I haven't seen you. It's been years. Where have you been?" She's like, "I've been in Russia." What are you doing? "I'm doing medicine." And I'm like, okay, that's amazing. I hadn't yet agreed with this whole plan to do medicine in my heart, but I thought, "This is a good like idea to look into Russia as a school option."  I didn't want to stay in Botswana to do my university. So, I asked her questions, and she said that teachers are good, the groups are small when you study so the teachers can follow you very closely. And she said everything except that they don't speak English. [Laughter] And I feel like God literally blinded me to that because I asked every question except, "What language do they speak?" I mean, I know there is Russian, but surely, surely, they speak English, right? They're white! No, they don't. And I found that out when I landed in the country. [Laughter] So, I out of curiosity, I study Russian. I'm so excited.  I'm going to Russia! And then, I land in Russia and it turns out I have survival skills now. I decided, "Well, I'm here, so I have to keep a positive mind about it and learn it as fast as possible so that life can get easier." And that's what I did. So, I learned it and life got really much easier. David: And so that was how long? Five years? Six years? Linette: Yes, six. David: And then. So, you're from Botswana. How did you get to Kenya? Linette: I'm from Kenya. David: Okay. Linette: I was born in Kenya. My parents are Kenyan, my dad is a civil engineer.  When I was five, my dad applied for a job with the government of Botswana, and he got it. He moved to Botswana to look for greener pastures. Then the family followed him. So that's where we all grew up, me and my sisters, except for my youngest sister, who was like a bit young when they moved back to Kenya when I was in third year in Russia. When they moved back now, home became Kenya again. So, when I finished with Russia, I came home to Kenya. So now I had to learn a new language, Swahili [laughter] because, I know how to say hi, but everything else is a blur because I was five when we left. But because I had learned Russian, I was like, "This is nothing impossible. Surely it's just a language." And now I speak it fairly well. I can speak Swahili and no one knows I'm not really Kenyan, but when I speak English, they know because my accent is not Kenyan. David: Yeah, Botswana - that's like the usually the voice actors and people like on TV in America, like that's the pure like, classic African accent.  So, like in Disney movies it's always a Botswana accent. David: And so, what were challenges? Did you have time off in between in between finishing medical school and starting internship? How did you end up at Kijabe? Linette: I had a whole year of nightmare. None of my papers were Kenyan, so I went through such a terrible time. I went to try and verify my degree and they said I had to verify my high school certificate. And then when I went to try and verify that, they said I had to verify the primary school certificate. And most of that was like, we need a physical letter from the governing body in Botswana. I have no family left there. How am I going to get like a real letter from them? But thank God for friends. I asked a couple of friends to help me, and they sacrificed time from their jobs to help me chase down that. It took a whole year from the time that I came back to the time that I started internship. And even after doing the whole verification thing, turns out you don't just do internship, you do pre-internship, which is like an internship, but then it doesn't count. And then you write board exams. So, I did that. And then just as I was about to ballot for a government place in the internship, a cousin of mine asked me, “have you tried Mission Hospitals?”  She had worked for Mission Hospitals and she feels like they're great. Linette: I was like, "I've never thought of that. What's that?"  She told me, "the last interview is next week, Monday, find a way there."  So, I found a way there [laughter], showed up, did the Kijabe interview and I fell in love with Kijabe just from talking to the doctors on the panel. Dr. Arianna was on that panel that day. I was I was so in love with Kijabe. I was like, I'm done. I'm going to Kijabe!  I didn't even interview the other two places. I'm going to Kijabe - I'm not going anywhere else. So, I went home all happy. I'm like, "I'm going to Kijabe, I'm going to Kijabe!" I don't know, that was just I was just so sure. I fell in love with this place before I came here. And since I came, I've not been able to leave since, like you think about going anywhere else and you're like, okay, so what's life going to be like there? Nope, I'll stick to this one. David: What particularly do you like about it?  Linette: I love the compassion with which people approach medicine.  I mean, there is science and there's evidence and there's all that. Anyone can get that anywhere, you know? But there's a human touch and aspect that you can't buy anywhere. You can't buy that. And then a lot of these doctors are Christians. . .and missionaries, they're here not because their homes are not comfortable, or their countries are not good.  I mean, I've been a foreigner. I know it's home that's always best. It's very uncomfortable to be a foreigner sometimes, but the [missionaries] are here because they feel like their call to humanity is higher or greater than their comfort.  I feel like because God told me to be a doctor, it's great to be around people who take medicine like a calling. There's also the evidence-based approach, you know.  It's not quack medicine, it's not abracadabra. It's, "Okay, I read this paper and it says, 'This approach is better for this disease.'" And that's what we do. We do that because the best idea wins.  The best idea is tested. It's tried. It's been through trials and studies and that idea wins. So, every protocol changes according to the idea, the evidence that has come up. The system of correction for mistakes, audit, is taken very seriously. Audit helps us change protocols, change our approach. It's one thing to say, "we will do" and then it's another thing to actually do. It's a culture that goes on from the highest doctor to the lowest staffer.  Even a patient assistant adheres to the protocol. That's a cultural thing that you can't buy. If people's mentality is "I'm here to get my money and go," then they would never do that. But the fact that we say something in a meeting, and it actually happens - that's wonderful.  David: Wow. That's awesome. I love it. So, internal medicine. . .What's good about it and what's hard about it? What do you love and what's the most challenging? Linette: Let me start with what's hard. What's hard is at least once or twice a week, there is this one patient, who, I'm like, "I have no idea what's going on here." And then, once in a while, there's this patient who everyone is like, "I have no idea what's going on."  Really? That's mind boggling. But then that's also why it's great because every time you think you know, you don't know.  You don't know what you don't know. But then, every time, you find out there's more to learn. I love that opportunity to grow.   I like places where I can be put under pressure to grow.  There's no bigger force or pressure than the feeling of "I don't know." Then there's this culture of mentorship that Kijabe has. I have awesome seniors who don't make me feel dumb for not knowing. So, when I don't know, there's always someone a phone call away who might know. And if they don't know, they're so honest. I love that they're so honest when they don't know. And they're always willing to offer advice on, "have you tried this, and have you tried that and how do you check this and that?" Then they teach you how they think so that you can be a proper mentee. I love that. That's what I love about internal medicine in Kijabe. I don't know about internal medicine in any other place, but here, it's like you're free to be dumb if you're dumb and we will help you get smart. David: I don't think that's a problem for you. You're very humble. Doctor Tony Nguyen is the head of internal medicine right now, and he was telling me that. . . Linette: He's my boss and he's awesome. David: Oh, that's great. He was talking about ventilated patients, that a lot of your patients are younger. Why do patients come to you? What are their issues? Linette: Well, our vented patients are younger, and most of that is because of our resource limited setting. Because of our resource limited setting, we can't afford to intubate everyone. So, our protocol favors a younger patient with less chronic disease going on. It's very sad that we have to make that decision, but we only have a very small amount of resources - in this case ventilators. David: So how many do you have that are working right now? Linette: We have five good vents.  David: I think your definition of good is different from mine. Linette: Like, it keeps the patient alive. That's good enough. David: So, that's the distinction. There's actual good, because you have some good [ventilators] and others from 1953 and it's a small miracle. . . Linette: It's working. It's working. (laughter) David: But that makes me very nervous. Linette: It does. It does. But then we live by faith. I mean literally surviving on small miracles. So, there's two really, really good ventilators that have this nice screen. David: The GE ones? Linette: Yeah. They have all these screens that you can read. And then there's these [old] ones which are guessing some of the stuff in the background.  David: It's totally manual, right? You have dials, you can adjust, but there's no waveform, there's no tidal volume, you're just. . . Linette: Guessing. There's nothing to see. It's just put in the settings that you want and hope and pray that that's it. Then if that doesn't work, you try something else and see if that works. And that's how we live. Imagine. David: Yeah, not that that's not good, but that's what I'm hoping we can improve on someday. Linette: If I have five solid ventilators, I think I can depend on. I mean, I think they can save five lives.  David: And so, you're saying you can have protocols for younger people.  What about - I don't know if you call it a dance or juggling - interactions between different departments work because? I mean, patients are surgical or medical somewhat, but there's a lot of overlap. Linette: Yes. It's a lot of teamwork that's required because a lot of patients in the ICU are surgical. But then if they're in the ICU, they're your patient [medical team]. They are surgical, but they're still yours. And that [relationship] needs a lot of communication between us, a lot of understanding, because sometimes we see with our eyes the medical stuff and they see with their eyes, the surgical stuff.  And we don't see what they see, and they don't see what we see. So, every time we make decisions, it's important to like double back and ask them, "Okay, we want to do this. Is this going to affect what you are doing in any way? Is this going to harm the patient instead of help the patient?" Because sometimes you might do something and maybe cause bleeding or maybe it does something that we didn't intend to do, but the surgeon would have known that, and we didn't. So, it takes a lot of teamwork to survive a patient in ICU.   Linette: Sometimes when we are admitting patients, we feel like this patient might need intubation and we might not be able to give them that resource, we try our best to refer them at the door before they even get to the point of deteriorating and needing the intubation. We just tell them, "Look, it's not looking good.” Usually, it's the family we are talking to because [the patient] is so badly off, and we tell them “It's not looking good. It's likely they're going to need intensive care. We don't have room, please go to another place.” Some of them refuse. Oh gosh, some of them refuse. They're like, “we don't have anywhere else to go.”  Those are tough because they end up staying in Casualty forever. And then we end up like creating an Intensive Care Unit in Casualty because you can't just watch someone die. That's a hard thing. And then some of them die. That's the painful part because you're like, "If we had this, they wouldn't have died," but we don't. David: Do you have a sense of what it would take? I mean, we want to get we want to get some new ventilators. We want to get ten, maybe more, high dependency unit beds. What would it take to treat everybody you think we should be treating? Linette: Oh, my gosh. A lot of money! David: Well, not in the money sense, but how many HDU beds? How many ward beds? What would it take to do everything you would love to see us doing? Linette: That would be crazy, because, if I compare it to what other hospitals are actually achieving, they can have anywhere from 20 to 30 or 40 ICU beds and we have 5. So that's a huge dream for us.  And then we have ten HDU (High Dependency Unit) beds. You can imagine if they have 20 ICU, they have like double that for HDU and we have only 10. So, it's going to take that much more muscle.  Then the other issue is staffing, because we are so few in our department and a lot of our people are missionaries. It's wonderful because they are here to help, but then they can't always be here to help because they have their homes to go back to. So, we have a lot of visiting doctors who come in. Oh my gosh, when they come, we're like, oh, we can breathe a little bit, you know.  We breathe for like a month. And then they go and then we're dying again.  We have ECCCOs who are in ICU every week. David: What does that stand for? Linette: It's Emergency and Critical Care Clinical Officer. They are clinical officers who have a higher degree in critical care and emergencies. They're awesome. Awesome. They run the ICU very well. A whole ICU really depends on an ECCCO. If the ECCCO is good, they respond to the emergency quickly. They call the doctor quickly. And they a lot of times you get to [the patient], they're already intubated.  They are so good. They respond to emergencies very, very quickly.  So, there's always one just one in a whole week who does the day and then one in a whole week who does a night and then one in a whole week who does casualty. If we were to ever expand, I think more beds would be overwhelming for one ECCCO.  And sometimes we have two because there's one and then a student. But then sometimes that could slow the [senior] one down because they're trying to do teaching, you know, like they're trying to show the other one. So that would take more doctors, more critical care nurses who by the way, are so awesome.  David: And there's training, there's a lot of training going on. This is one of the things I look at. I think, "five beds." There's the patient side. There are more patients who need help.  But then the training side, Oh my goodness. We have a critical care nursing program. We have the emergency and critical care clinical officer training program. Linette: Yes. David: And when I just look at it, I think we need to take care of more patients so they can, to use an exercise term, do more push-ups.The more patients they see, the better they will be coming out of school. Linette: It's much better for them. David: And then you're also taking the nurse anesthetists. They come through. Linette: On rotations, higher degree nurses doing their rotations and the anesthesia residents and surgical residents. David: Oh, and surgical. So that's part of their that's part of their residency? Linette: Yeah, there are a lot of learners, actually. Our teams are more than the patients by far. By far. David: That's at least 50 learners in a year.  Linette: They could be more, because per week, it's crazy.  The last time I was in the ICU, I had three ECCCO students and three KRNA's (Kenya Registered Nurse Anesthetists) and one more intern and two or critical care nurses. That's ten learners.  And then if you're on the rotation, you have to teach the ICU curriculum for that week.  David: So, you're doing that teaching? Linette: Yes. Yes. I teach. Right now, I took a break because I've been so busy with my family, but I teach physiology in the school. David: Oh, for the nursing students?  Linette: For the clinical officers. Linette: I teach human physiology. David: Awesome. That is a lot. Linette: Yeah, it is. That's why I, like, put a pause on it, because I'm like, “Let me just have a baby first and then I can think about it.” David: Yeah, that's awesome. How old is your little one? Linette: He's turning one [year old] this week.  David: So, you're entering a new phase, you're starting to sleep. And you're also starting to, realize, every second there's more trouble. Linette: He can get into. Yes, I'm battling chronic fatigue. He's such a handful. He's all over the place. And then he just discovered how to walk. So now it's like, "get everything out of the way." And just when you think you got everything out of the way, he discovers another one. David: What would it take to build a proper ICU?   That will be a phase-three of the hospital master plan.  This year there will be a new oxygen and facilities plant that they're calling an Energy Center. That will go It will be just outside of Wairegi [the men's ward]. That's part one.  Part two is the new outpatient center.  And then part three will be where outpatient currently is. They want to build a huge building that will be maternity, internal medicine, ICU. I think it'll take that [building] to get to 30 or 40 beds. But I'm hopeful that we can figure out how to do something substantially more in the near term.  If we get equipment, it can roll where it needs to go.  Knocking out walls and things like that are permanent, but equipment can follow the need. If it needs to go to Centennial [ward], it can go to Centennial. If it needs to go wherever, it can go wherever. So, I hope I hope we can do a substantial expansion this year. Because it's important and it needs to happen for you guys to be able to do what you're good at. Linette: Yeah. And now we have a renal unit, so we have, super-sick patients who we used to refer because we didn't have a renal unit. Now that we have an actual dialysis center in our hospital, we get called more and more into the unit because they code on the dialysis bench and we have to go there and resuscitate.  That's an ICU patient.  They cannot be anything less.  If you resuscitate, and then you don't have a ventilator, you'll just be bagging and bagging and bagging and you're like, "okay, I'll be the vent for now." But then, "how long am I going to do this? Are we going to get an ambulance? Are we going to go to another hospital?"   Most of them don't have the money to go to a hospital with an ICU. Kijabe is so friendly, in terms of ICU cost, on your pockets. So, you tell them about any other hospital in the family is like, "no, we can't afford that happen." David: Do you have to save ventilators? You have that dialysis situation. Do you have to reserve ventilators for surgical patients? Like if somebody knows something bad just came in, they're going to surgery. Linette: All the time. Yes. Every night I'm on call, I'm like, "how many ventilators do we have?" And the ECCCO tells me we have three vents. And then they're like, “the surgery team called ICU and they said that they're taking in a complicated case, and they want us to save a vent." So, if I get any emergencies overnight and I had four vents and I'm saving that one for the surgical patient.  If I get any anything in casualty that needs an intubation, I can't accept. So, I have to refer. And that's terrible for those who come crashing because they crash, and our reflex is to intubate. We don't even think, we just intubate. And then suddenly somebody is bagging and we're like, "we don't have a vent."  Sometimes we end up having to give away the vent we have reserved for an emergency, and that causes a whole chain reaction of problems because now the surgeon is angry at you because they saved the vent for the patient, and they've already cut. And you're like, "let's pray to God that you come out of anesthesia." Yeah, it's just a jumble, it's just a mess on those bad nights. And then sometimes we have to quickly extubate someone who we didn't plan to extubate today. Maybe we plan to extubate them tomorrow, and we're like, “maybe tomorrow they'll be able to get off the vent,” and then we're like, "Okay, you need to breathe for yourself now because we're coming off now." But you see, that's a problem because you're extubating prematurely and you're like, “fingers crossed, legs crossed, please breathe.” And then they breathe, and you say, "Thank you!"  David: So how do you manage all this emotionally?  Linette: That is just it's painful. It is very painful. Sometimes there is moral injury that comes with denying the vent to some patients because you're like, “if I had intubated, I am not 100% sure that you wouldn't have made it.” I'm just basing this decision on your co-morbidities or your other diseases and the fact that you have significant disease.   There's this other [patient] with less significant disease and that you are likely to not make it. So that's a bit hard.  David: What do you do with that? Like, how do you how do you process this?  How do you not explode? Linette: Our culture in the ICU is when you have a really tough time, we debrief, we call the chaplain to come talk to us, or the palliative team. They're very good at counseling staff members about "What are you feeling about this? What are you feeling about having to extubate this one? What are you feeling about having to do this?" And everyone opens up their heart and says, "Well, I feel like crap, like this is terrible." And, well, I have a good husband at home and he's like a doctor now because I take all my stories to him. So, I just offload on him and he's a very good listener. So, I feel better because I have that at home.  I have good support at home.  David: I love that.  Linette: Yeah. It's a tough journey, but it's also fun because we see people and its life changing. It's the difference between life and death for someone. So, our extubation days are really good. Like, "Yes, you did it, we saved one! And then 10 million more to go!” Always celebrate the small wins. David: I love that. Awesome. Thank you so much, Linette Linette: Thank you for having me. David: Appreciate, you're amazing. Linette: Thanks.

Mises Media
Reflections upon the Centennial of Mises's Socialism

Mises Media

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022


It has been a hundred years since Mises published Socialism. It is more relevant than ever. Original Article: "Reflections upon the Centennial of Mises's Socialism" This Audio Mises Wire is generously sponsored by Christopher Condon.

Audio Mises Wire
Reflections upon the Centennial of Mises's Socialism

Audio Mises Wire

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022


It has been a hundred years since Mises published Socialism. It is more relevant than ever. Original Article: "Reflections upon the Centennial of Mises's Socialism" This Audio Mises Wire is generously sponsored by Christopher Condon.

Ticklish Business
#149: Ava Gardner Centennial (with Lora Stocker)

Ticklish Business

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 50:36


It's our last episode of 2022 and we're going out with a bang! Lora Stocker, of the Ava Gardner Museum, sits down with Samantha to talk about the woman once described as "the world's greatest animal." The pair discuss the rumors associated with her, Gardner's famous marriage with Frank Sinatra, and which movies show off her acting talents the best.   We're so happy to have another year in the books! We'll be back in January with new episodes. Ticklish Biz wishes you all a safe and happy holiday season and a great new year!   Kristen's written a new book for TCM and Running Press called But Have You Read the Book? all about film adaptations! You can pre-order it now before its March 7th release date.   Reviews matter and you can help us out by giving us 5 stars on Apple Podcasts! Also, tell your friends to like and subscribe to our Patreon, Instagram, Twitter, and TikTok channels!   This episode created thanks to our Patrons: Christine Mier Danny David Floyd Jacob Haller mcf Beverly Christina Lane Jeffrey Peter Bryant Peter Dawson Sofia Copilled Ann Foster Brittany Brock Cat Cooper Donna Hill Fuckbois of Literature Harry Holland Laura Neill Peter Blitstein Rosa Livvy Amy Hart

News Updates from The Oregonian
Murder-suicide in Centennial, shooting outside Cleveland High School roil southeast Portland

News Updates from The Oregonian

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2022 5:10


Tina Kotek backs bold investment in Oregon's chip industry. Harvesting peat moss contributes to climate change, OSU scientist says. Dumpling Week will return to Portland in late January. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

MN HOCKEY LIFE
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood

MN HOCKEY LIFE

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2022 50:54


Rogers High School holds the top spot in the rankings. The guys chat about Peyton Blair of Centennial and why he should be considered one of the top seniors in the state. They also highlight some top 2007's and talk about some Minnesotans doing well in AAA Hockey, the USHL, and the NHL.

The Chet Buchanan Show
CENTENNIAL TOYOTA WITH A HUGE RECORD BREAKING BIKE DONATION!

The Chet Buchanan Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 9:17


Jason and everyone down at Centennial Toyota have been working so hard all year to come through and do stuff like this...Thank you for taking care of our boy Jason and the gang! And thank you for always being a huge supporter of Toy Drive!

Headed Home Podcast
28. Feedback, Failure, and Expectations with Chad Thurman

Headed Home Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 59:36


In this episode, we dive into the importance of asking for feedback and using it to get bet better every day. We also discuss how to learn from failure and how he is being successful in this current market. Born at St. Joe's Hospital, Chad is a Denver native who grew up in Littleton & Centennial, and who graduated from Colorado Academy High School. He studied philosophy at the University of Southern California (FIGHT ON, TROJANS!), and he spent eight years in Los Angeles working in sports media & social security law. Chad's been selling real estate in Denver since 2012, starting his career with the R&R Team at RE/MAX Professionals - twice honored as a Top 10 team by the Denver Metro Association of Realtors® (DMAR) during his tenure. After leaving the R&R Team, Chad had roles as Director of Talent Development and Director of Compliance for two local boutique brokerages, and he then opened his own brokerage, Stairway Real Estate Corporation in 2018. In March of 2020, he was thrilled to merge with the Compass family, and he has been the Principal Broker & Team Lead for The Stairway Team at Compass ever since. He has represented more than 120 sides and sold more than $53 million in total volume over his 10 year career. Chad is an impassioned world traveler. He's visited 35 countries on 5 continents, and he's completed numerous multi-day treks in South America, Europe, and Asia. He is a sports fanatic, a total sucker for dogs, and an avid reader. He loves to hike, golf, and cook, and he has several business interests in the coffee industry. He believes that every day is a gift, and he loves to find natural beauty and laughter wherever he goes. He's a doting husband to his wife, Natalie, and a very proud Dad-dog to his 2 year old Bernese Mountain Dog, Lloyd Christmas Thurman. He enjoys deep conversations and welcomes any and all questions. You can reach him at: chad.thurman@compass.com; 303.947.4907 (Cell) www.thestairwayteam.com

Canadian Podcast with Zak
Episode 165 | Understanding and Persevering the Western Heritage with Scott Hardy

Canadian Podcast with Zak

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 114:39


Scott Hardy, a fifth generation stockman, understands the dedication required to excel. Though largely self-taught, Hardy acknowledges the influence of modern masters Al Pecetti and Mark Drain. In his 40th year as a full-time silversmith and engraver, Hardy was commissioned by the Calgary Stampede to create 100 hand-engraved, silver and gold buckles commemorating the Stampede's 2012 Centennial. Canada Post issued a stamp featuring Hardy's buckle to celebrate the Stampede's centennial making Hardy the first silversmith with work featured on a Canadian stamp. A full-time silversmith and engraver since 1981, Scott has been honoured by the Academy of Western Artists, receiving the 2001 Will Rogers Award as Engraver of the Year. In 1994 his was judged Best of Show at the Cowboy Poetry Gathering in Elko, Nevada. Scott Hardy's Mission As A Western Silversmith Has Always Been Twofold: Improve Each Day & Bring The Beauty & Elegance Of The West To The World One Piece At A Time "Embellishing horse and rider with precious metals is a tradition as old as man on horseback. Crossing tribal and cultural boundaries, silver and gold trappings have expressed the pride of horsemen throughout the millennia. The image of the cowboy still stirs our ideals of independence, integrity and freedom, while appreciation of things well-made, by hand, flourishes in this age of mass production and mediocrity." Learn more about Scott and his craftsmanship at: https://scotthardy.com/ Follow Scott on Instagram at: https://www.instagram.com/scotthardysilversmith/?hl=en

Cities and Memory - remixing the sounds of the world
Northern Ireland centennial parade, May 2022

Cities and Memory - remixing the sounds of the world

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 4:00


Due to the Covid-19 pandemic, the Northern Ireland Centennial Parade was delayed by one year. It was finally held on May 28, 2022, and hosted by The Grand Orange Lodge of Ireland.  The parade featured around 130 bands and it began at the Stormont Estate, moving through to Belfast City Hall. This event marks the 100th birthday of Northern Ireland, with approximately 20,000 people in attendance. Recording is time-compressed to highlight a range of sounds from group gatherings, chants, whistles, bands, instruments, helicopters, vehicles, chatter, marching, drinking, and celebrating. Recorded by Georgios Varoutsos.

Everything Coworking
282. How Gina Schreck's Marketing Background and Flair for Events Attracts Coworking Members

Everything Coworking

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 49:43


Follow Us on YouTube   Everything Coworking Featured Resources: The SEO Action Guide Masterclass: 3 Behind-the-Scenes Secrets to Opening a Coworking Space The Everything Coworking Academy Community Manager University Creative Coworking Partnerships: How to negotiate and structure management agreements from the landlord and operator perspective   Resources Mentioned in this Podcast: Gina Schreck on LI The Village Workspace   Gina Schreck is the owner of Village Workspace, a Coworking space in Centennial, Colorado that opened in March 2020. The space has 30 offices in 11,000 square feet She has always been entrepreneurial, starting her first business at age 23.  Prior to opening her Coworking space, Gina ran a marketing agency for 26 years. Gina's background in marketing has helped her to build a successful Coworking business by attracting customers and hosting events. Not only is the Village Workspace a strong community, but it's a bit of a family affair - Gina's daughter is on her executive team :)

Emerging Civil War
Gettysburg 1963 (with Jill Ogline Titus)

Emerging Civil War

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 41:54


Historian Jill Ogline Titus gives us a chance to see the most famous small town in America, Gettysburg, in a new way: at the crossroads of Centennial planning, the Civil Rights Movement, and Cold War patriotism. The author's book on the subject is now available through UNC Press.

IF I LET YOU TELL IT
EPISODE 92: The Waterbed Technician. (feat. Sheree Rome)

IF I LET YOU TELL IT

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 103:27


On this week of the podcast we are joined by entrepreneur, dancer and artist Sheree Rome! Also, happy Centennial to the ladies of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. Topics include: What shows you grew up watching that nobody would guess, a funny story about becoming a waterbed technician, Sheree's journey of bouncing back after a serious ACL injury, couples that look like each other, Atlanta Greek Picnic and more! Be sure to tap into the Patreon at patreon.com/ifiletyoutellit and follow the podcast page @ifiletyoutellitpod on Instagram. You can also follow Sheree @aromea_therapy6 and her business page @movingpurpose.

Beer Sessions Radio (TM)
What Makes a Great Lager? With Resolute and Lone Tree Brewing

Beer Sessions Radio (TM)

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 59:19


This week, Jimmy welcomes Kyle Larkin, head brewer at Resolute Brewing Company in Centennial, Co, and Jerry Siote, co-owner and director of brewing operations at Lone Tree Brewing Company in Lone Tree, CO, to discuss their recent collaboration. The gang get cozy as the weather cools to talk about everything from the tradition and function of rice in lagers to malted sunflower seeds. First and foremost, the gang dives into Kyle and Jerry's collaboration: It started loosely, with seasonal, experimental intentions: new malts, new hop, new technique. Called Abundant Forest, this dark lager is made from Leopold Bros. pilsner malt, flaked rice, and chocolate malt, along with Ariana and Callista German hop varietals. The duo are proud of how much of a fluid and collaborative process the project was.Also, Em Hutto, founder of RadCraft Beer and co-organizer of the episode, pops in to give her perspective on Kyle and Jerry's colab. Grab a cozy lager and warm up with BSR!Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support Beer Sessions Radio by becoming a member!Beer Sessions Radio is Powered by Simplecast.

Brew Ha Ha Podcast
3 Disciples Brewing plus Barrel Proof Comedy

Brew Ha Ha Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 27:52


Casey Williams (l) & James Claus (r) James Claus, co-owner and brewmaster of 3 Disciples Brewing is here, and so is Casey Williams of Barrel Proof Comedy, to join Harry Duke and Herlinda Heras on Brew Ha Ha today. Casey Williams has been doing comedy shows at 3 Disciples and still does shows at Barrel Proof Comedy. He spent fifteen years in the carting business and was doing comedy shows on the side. "Beer is our religion." 3 Disciples Brewing is located in Santa Rosa (next to the Tipsy Taco). They celebrate their fifth anniversary next year. Matt, Luke and James are the three disciples and their mottos is, “Beer is our religion.” Sally Tomatoes is still an event center, even if the restaurant is closed. James describes how they turned their location into one of the best music and comedy venues in Sonoma County. They moved brewing operations from Sebastopol to Santa Rosa about a year and a half ago. It is a great space and they are working on getting their operation moved to 1018 Santa Rosa Plaza for the last year. It is the old Two Tread location and came with equipment. As of Jan. 1 they will be moved in entirely. James is very happy with the new venue. Russian River Brewing Co. is open in Santa Rosa on 4th St. and at their big Windsor location. Visit their website for up-to-date hours, menus, beers and more info. There is big Brews News today, which they describe as two doors opening. As 3 Disciples are leaving the old venue, Casey is taking it over. 501 Mendocino Ave. will now be called Barrel Proof, an entertainment venue for comedy and music. It is also a great location and Casey knows its potential. Barrel Proof will still sell 3 Disciples beer. They also have the Tipsy Taco next door and food trucks that come by. The new 3 Disciples location does have a kitchen. “I can promise you it will be great.” Barrel Proof has a goal of opening by the third week in January. Sebastopol Origins 3 Disciples started in Sebastopol seven years ago. Two years ago they moved into 501 Mendocino but they have outgrown it. Ron Sly does the artwork on the 3 Disciples cans. They have known Ron for a while, he used to be in the same home brew club. When Covid happened, breweries needed to distribute beer in cans, so they needed good art. James new Ron was perfect for that gig. Let There Be Light Pilsner, a German style beer, clean and light, with German hops. It's only 5% and it's a Pilsner. 3 Disciples started with three Belgian styles. Since the people like IPAs now, they had to make a lot of that. Visit our sponsor Victory House online for their latest viewing and menu options. They second beer is their new West Coast IPA, 3D IPA. 6.5% with Idaho 7 Centennial and Cascade hops. He gets lemon and pineapple flavors. The Cascade hops give citrus notes and the Centennial gives pineapple flavors. The next one is called Galaxy Invaders, a hazy IPA. It is primarily Galaxy hops from Australia, and the 2022 vintage. The hops are fresh from a month ago, where it's summer down under. The fourth beer is called Galaxy, Citra and Mosaic and features Galaxy invaders from outer space. Then there is a kettle sour called Fruity Kettles, made with apricot, peach, tangerine, vanilla and milk sugar.

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast
23-year-old died in West Cobb wreck

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 11:55


  A 23-year-old died from injuries sustained in a Sunday car wreck in west Cobb, police announced. Amarjeet S. Ranhotra of Acworth was killed in the crash, which occurred on Due West Road near its intersection with Lanesborough Drive, according to the Cobb County Police Department. Ranhotra was driving eastbound in a 2002 silver Honda Odyssey, police said. At around 7:30 a.m., while negotiating a left curve, Ranhotra lost control and crossed into the westbound lane. The right side of the Honda collided with the front of a brown 2012 Ford F-250. Ranhotra was fatally injured and pronounced dead at the scene, police said. The driver of the Ford was taken to Wellstar Kennestone Hospital with injuries described as non-life threatening.   A Smyrna man was arrested Saturday evening, accused by police of causing a crash at South Cobb Parkway and Spinks Drive that left another man seriously injured. Selvin De Jesus Herrera-Lopez, 31, is charged with seven misdemeanors, including DUI, open container and reckless driving, according to jail records. Marietta police say his 2021 Toyota Tacoma struck the rear of 62-year-old Christopher Okabah's Toyota Camry around 6:50 p.m. Saturday. Marietta police said Herrera-Lopez was speeding, traveling south on Cobb Parkway, when he failed to yield for Okabah. After being struck by Herrera-Lopez, Okabah's vehicle struck the rear of a stopped 2020 Jeep Gladiator driven a 41-year-old man from Florida. According to police, Herrera-Lopez's truck rolled over once before landing back on its wheels and coming to rest on the side of the road. Okabah sustained serious injuries and was transported to Wellstar Kennestone Hospital for treatment, police said. Herrera-Lopez and the Florida man sustained minor injuries. Hat tricks are usually kept for soccer or hockey. It's not often you find one on the football field, but that is exactly what happened over a 7 minute period in McEachern's 26-0 victory over Alpharetta in the second round of the Class 7A flag football playoffs on Tuesday. Senior Kye Giddens intercepted three passes on three consecutive Alpharetta drives. She set up two short touchdown drives on the first two, but on the third, she returned it 25 yards for a touchdown with 40.3 seconds left in the first half. The effort helped the Indians remain undefeated at 18-0, and they will host Milton, which they beat 7-6 in the season opener, in the state quarterfinals on Thursday.  Giddens, who is mainly a wide receiver on offense, made one of her few times on defense count against Alpharetta. Crunch time came with 7:39 to play in the first half. Amber Kirkpatrick had just thrown her first touchdown pass of the game to give the Indians a 7-0 lead. On the first play of the ensuing Alpharetta drive, Giddens grabbed her first interception to set the offense up with a short field.  Two plays later, Kirkpatrick connected with De'Aysia Williams for a touchdown with 3:48 to play for a 13-0 lead. The win was the 12th shutout of the season, and now the Indians will try to do something they haven't done before. All three years they have advanced to the state quarterfinals, but they have yet to advance to the semifinals.  Of the eight teams remaining in the Class 7A playoffs, McEachern is one of four Cobb County teams still alive.  Marietta advanced to quarterfinals by beating Wheeler 26-0 in opener, then defeated Archer 6-0. Allatoona downed Westlake and Centennial by identical 26-7 scores, and Pope (beat Osborne 27-7 in Round 1 and followed by rolling past Grayson 32-12.  The Blue Devils will host North Gwinnett, the Buccaneers will host Roswell and the Greyhounds will travel to Blessed Trinity on Thursday. The winners will advance to the semifinals December 5 at the Atlanta Falcons training facility in Flowery Branch A new bike station in Cobb's commercial hub was unveiled Tuesday, now the eighth of the network. The station is next to the Battery's Silver Deck on Circle 75 Parkway, steps from Truist Park. Riders will have direct access to the Cobb Galleria across the pedestrian bridge over I-285, along with dozens of miles of trails around the area. With the launch of the station by the Cumberland Community Improvement District (CID), it brings the program's total fleet up to about 40 bikes. As with the rest of Cumberland's fleet, the bikes are unlocked using a QR code printed on their body. The first hour of a ride is free, followed by a fee of $3 per hour. Ali Nuckles of Georgia Commute Options, a group that aims to reduce pollution by encouraging alternative transportation modes, said the bike share program would help reduce emissions and traffic. Other stations are located near the Galleria, Cumberland Mall, the Rottenwood Creek trailhead, and on the far side of the Battery. The CID hopes to soon open a ninth station along Akers Mill Road, between Cumberland Boulevard and Powers Ferry Road. That expansion will bring the fleet up to 45 bikes. Interested residents can look up the full trail network along with bike station locations at cumberlandtrails.org. On Giving Tuesday, the day of charitable giving that follows the commercial holidays of Black Friday and Cyber Monday, a Cobb County YMCA distributed food to local families at Smyrna's Brumby Elementary. The Northeast Cobb Family YMCA distributes food every week. This Tuesday, each family could receive fresh onions, apples, cabbage, cucumbers and bread, along with canned goods. Gayle Battersby, the director of operations at the Northeast Cobb Family YMCA in east Cobb, said they partner with the Atlanta Community Food Bank to provide the produce. YMCAs across the country scaled up their food distribution programs in March of 2020. Battersby said when the pandemic hit, the number of families requiring help shot up. At one point, the Northeast Cobb YMCA was providing food to about 475 Cobb families weekly. That number declined as the pandemic receded, but she said it recently spiked again to around 270 as the cost of rent and gas has increased. The food is distributed almost entirely by a team of volunteers, and the funds for the program are raised entirely by the Northeast Cobb YMCA. According to volunteer Joan Cotter, the crowd of people receiving food on Tuesday was small compared to the usual turnout. She said last week, before Thanksgiving, the volunteers had to organize the cars into five separate lines. On Giving Tuesday, the Journal counted 15 cars in line 30 minutes after the event began.   Troop 353 held an Eagle Scout ceremony on November 19 at Burnt hickory Baptist Church. The scouts were: Tyler Clement, a senior at Hillgrove High School, whose project was a Tranquility Garden at Cobb Hospital. Jacob Fisher, a senior at Allatoona High School, whose project was building a Gaga Ball pit at Due West United Methodist Church. Luke White, a senior at Living Science Academy, whose project was a playground fence at Cobb Vineyard Church in Kennesaw. Sean Cauffiel, a senior at Harrison High School, whose project was a Butterfly Garden at Ford Elementary. Daniel Hurley, a senior at Harrison High School, whose project was an outdoor clasroom at Ford Elementary. All of these scouts started together as Cub Scouts, rose through the ranks and crossed over to Troop 353. They all stayed in their own patrol and made Eagle together. #CobbCounty #Georgia #LocalNews      -            -            -            -            -            The Marietta Daily Journal Podcast is local news for Marietta, Kennesaw, Smyrna, and all of Cobb County.             Subscribe today, so you don't miss an episode! MDJOnline            Register Here for your essential digital news.            https://www.chattahoocheetech.edu/  https://cuofga.org/ https://www.esogrepair.com/ https://www.drakerealty.com/           Find additional episodes of the MDJ Podcast here.             This Podcast was produced and published for the Marietta Daily Journal and MDJ Online by BG Ad Group   For more information be sure to visit https://www.bgpodcastnetwork.com              See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Locker Room Ladies
100. THE LOCKER ROOM LADIES CENTENNIAL

Locker Room Ladies

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 29:52


Welcome BACK to Locker Room Ladies!! Thank you guys SO much for joining us for the 100th time. We are grateful for each and every one of you. In this special centennial edition of the show, we take a look back on all 100+ ladies we've highlighted. We also give a very fun NFL recap....as per usual. We can't wait for 4,000 more LRL Thursdays --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/lockerroomladies/support

Fandom Podcast Network
What A Piece Of Junk! The FPNet Star Wars Show Episode 100: Star Wars Andor Episode 12 and Centennial episode spectacular!

Fandom Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 352:08


What A Piece Of Junk! The FPNet Star Wars Show Episode 100: Star Wars Andor Episode 12 and Centennial episode spectacular! Watch the video version of this show on the Fandom Podcast Network YouTube Channel Here:  https://youtu.be/mFCg_tmlIxc It's here, podcast episode 100! Join us for our centennial celebration with special guests Kyle and Kevin and we dive directly into discussion of Star Wars Andor, Episode 12. The Season 1 finale of one of the finest Star Wars stories ever told is filled with reactions to the finale itself as well as the crew's overall take on how the first season of Andor went down. The show has received high praise from critics and fans alike and a few people have even said this is the best Star Wars story ever made. Plus, hear our retrospective on 100 episodes of What A Piece of Junk! And we talk about our predictions and hopes for season 2 of Andor. What A Piece of Junk is THE podcast on the Fandom Podcast Network dedicated to covering everything Star Wars. From the original Star Wars trilogy movies, prequels, sequels, Legends canon, Disney's acquisition of Star Wars and its products, and all the fan favorite content out there, we have you covered. So please make sure to stop on over at your local cantina, grab a drink, cozy on up to your favorite alien (or droid), and get ready to talk Star Wars!   What A Piece Of Junk / Fandom Podcast Network Contact Information: -What A Piece Of Junk a Star Wars Podcast audio podcast master feed: https://fpnet.podbean.com/category/what-a-piece-of-junk-a-star-wars-podcast… - What A Piece Of Junk a Star Wars Podcast Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/WhatAPieceOfJunk/ - Email: whatapieceofjunkpod@gmail.com - Twitter: @WhatWars Fandom Podcast Network Social Media links. - Fandom Podcast Network Audio Master Feed: https://fpnet.podbean.com/ (The FPNet is on Podbean app) - Instagram: @FandomPodcastNetwork  - Twitter: @FanPodNetwork - Fandom Podcast Network is on all major podcast platforms. - Facebook: Fandom Podcast Network: https://www.facebook.com/Fandompodcastnetwork/ What a Piece of Junk Star Wars Podcast Hosts & Guests Contact information:  - Scott Baughman on Twitter: @ScotticusMax / Instagram: @darik_grey - Derrick Marsh on Twitter: @hoodiedm83 - Nathan Miracle on Twitter: @GooeyChewie Fandom Podcast Network Tee Public Store: Please support  the What A Piece Of Junk podcast and the Fandom Podcast Network by visiting our TeePublic store, while wearing your favorite show logos with pride! Tee Public Store: https://www.teepublic.com/user/fandompodcastnetwork

Ruidosa Caracola: El Podcast
Biera: Hip-Hop centennial manaba.

Ruidosa Caracola: El Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 33:30


Uno de los representantes del nuevo sonido independiente ecuatoriano, Biera es de los artistas que desde un "¿Hasta donde más puedo llegar?", hasta colaboraciones con artistas como Abbacook, y más, han hecho de esta voz del hip hop de Manabí, encuentre en varios rincones de Ecuador, un lugar importante, y una voz auténtica.Siendo de los centennialls que mas, y mejor, ha aprovechado de las herramientas de su generación, no deja de vivir, apasionarse y sentir los matices de la "vida de artista".Producido por: TripeaEn Coproducción con: Viaducto Visual RadioHost: Erick MujicaMúsica original de TripeaSíguenos en Instagram: https://bit.ly/3nHi8xISíguenos en Twitter: https://bit.ly/3xg6mj9Escucha nuestra playlist: https://spoti.fi/2UHhaoWEscríbenos a tripea.ec@gmail.com www.ruidosacaracola.com 

Way of Champions Podcast
#300 John Kessel Returns: "If You Coach the Person, the Skill Will Develop; if you Coach the Skill the Person May Not."

Way of Champions Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 67:00


Thank you for helping us reach 300 episodes of the podcast! To celebrate we will go to one of our earliest guests, and great friend of our work John Kessel. John recently retired from USA Volleyball (USAV), where he had worked since 1985, most recently as the Director of Sport Development. He is one of the most sought after coach educators and speakers in the coach development space. John served as the staff liaison for Disabled Programs, USA Deaf Olympic Teams, Starlings USA, National Parks and Recreation Assoc., the YMCA and over 30 other Affiliated Organizations working with USAV. He was Secretary of the NORCECA Technical and Coaches Commission, and Director of Development for World ParaVolley. He was Team Leader for the 2000 USA Olympic Beach Volleyball Teams in Sydney, which brought home one gold medal, and for the 2004 USA Paralympic Women's Sitting Volleyball Team in Athens, which came home with the bronze medal. In 1995, Volleyball Magazine's special Centennial issue named him one of the 50 most important people in the sport in the past 100 years. In 2013 the American Volleyball Coaches Association inducted him as their 60th member of the AVCA Coaches Hall of Fame. Currently John and his wife Lily have opened a retreat center www.PumaHills.com where they host leadership and personal development events in the beautiful Rocky Mountains. In our talk today we discuss how many coaches practice in order to look good at practice, instead of to perform in competition. He also shares some great one liners such as "Fear can be a great motivator but a horrible compass" and our personal favorite when it comes to coaching, "First, do no harm!" BIG NEWS: Save the date, the 2023 Way of Champions Conference will be held August 4-6, 2023 at Colorado Academy in Denver, CO. Click here to learn more, registration will open January 1, and we will be announcing guest speakers and other conference related events soon. Its going to be amazing to be back in person in 2023!  This week's podcast is brought to you by our friends at Sprocket Sports.  Sprocket Sports is a new software platform for youth sports clubs.  There are a lot of these systems out there, but Sprocket provides the full enchilada. They give you all the cool front-end stuff to make your club look good– like websites and marketing tools – AND all the back-end transactions and services to run your business better so you can focus on what really matters – your players and your teams.  Sprocket is built for those clubs looking to thrive, not just survive, in the competitive world of youth sports clubs.  So if you've been looking for a true business partner – not just another app – check them out today at https://sprocketsports.me/CTG. Become a Podcast Champion! This weeks podcast is also sponsored by our Patreon Podcast Champions. Help Support the Podcast and get FREE access to our most popular online courses, a $300 value. If you love the podcast, we would love for you to become a Podcast Champion, (https://www.patreon.com/wayofchampions) for as little as a cup of coffee per month (OK, its a Venti Mocha), to help us up the ante and provide even better interviews, better sound, and an overall enhanced experience. Plus, as a $10 per month Podcast Super-Champion, you will have access to never before released and bonus material, including: Downloadable transcripts of our best podcasts, so you don't have to crash your car trying to take notes! A code to get free access to our online course called “Coaching Mastery,” usually a $97 course, plus four other courses worth over $100, all yours for free for becoming a patron. Other special bonus opportunities that come up time to time Access to an online community of coaches like you who are dedicated listeners of the podcast, and will be able to answer your questions and share their coaching experiences. Thank you for all your support these past four years, and a special big thank you to all of you who become part of our inner circle, our patrons, who will enable us to take our podcast to the next level. https://www.patreon.com/wayofchampions

Profiles in Havok
Kristopher Battles

Profiles in Havok

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 78:15


No - you're not crazy, it's a shared episode with the Savage Wonder podcast. Kris is just that interesting.Kristopher Battles is a contemporary fine artist creating artworks in a variety of media which honor the highest traditions of representational art.Battles graduated with a BFA in Painting from Northeast Missouri State University (now Truman State University) in December 1991, and earned his MFA in Illustration from the University of Hartford in September 2013.Originally serving as a Marine Reservist from 1986 until 1996, Battles became a Marine combat artist after reenlisting in 2006, and deployed to Overseas Contingency Operations several times to create art for the United States Marine Corps, serving in that billet until 2014. From 2014 until 2019, Battles served as a civilian combat artist for the Naval History and Heritage Command at the Navy Yard in Washington, DC. Battles is currently the Marine Corps Artist in Residence, on staff at the National Museum of the Marine Corps in Quantico, VA.His work has been featured in publications and art venues across the country, including the Smithsonian's National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. as a part of the art show “Fly Marines! The Centennial of Marine Corps Aviation 1912-2012” from January 2012 through January 2013.Battles' work was featured on the cover of Leatherneck magazine, March 2008, December 2009, and August 2020. His illustrations for the “Sharing the Courage” series were featured in Marines magazine, Oct/Nov/Dec 2009, and in a Marine Corps Times article “Heroics illustrated, comic-book style” by James K Sanborn, March 22nd, 2010.Battles was featured in the New York Times Arts & Leisure section on July 18th, 2010, in an article by Carol Kino entitled, “With Sketchpads and Guns, Semper Fi”. Battles has been invited to be a guest speaker and artist for many events and organizations. He was featured at USS Constitution Museum, Boston, MA during Marine Week in May, 2010, and his work was also on display May 5th 2010 in the John F. Kennedy School of Government for Harvard University. Battles was also guest speaker at the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, January 28th 2011, and was forum speaker at The Army and The Navy Club in Washington, DC March 2nd, 2011.Battles was featured in ABC ‘s “Persons of the Week: Combat Artists” with Charlie Gibson, September 2007, along with fellow combat artist and Hartford MFA alumnus Michael Fay, and combat artists Charles Grow and Col Charles Waterhouse.Battles is a 2008 and 2010 recipient of the Marine Corps Heritage Foundation's John W. Thomason Award for excellence in combat art, and the 2010 and 2011 recipient of the Marine Corps Combat Correspondence Association's Merit Award for Combat Art.Follow the Marine Corps Combat Art Program hereFollow Kris here

Outliers
Centennial Generation - Mafalda Cardenal y Tomás Moreno

Outliers

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 32:43


Hoy conversamos con dos estudiantes universitarios para profundizar en las visiones y reflexiones sobre el trabajo, dinero y la vida en general de la Generación Centennial. En apariencia, no podrían ser más distintos. Tomás Moreno parece tenerlo todo claro, hace un montón de cosas que apuntan a una exitosa carrera en Venture Capital y tiene una idea sorprendentemente madura de lo que espera del futuro. Mafalda Cardenal se bebate entre sus dos pasiones, la música donde ya goza de algo de éxito y su interés por la banca, y es muy transparente y auténtica al contarnos que no tiene nada claro el futuro. Sin embargo, cuando profundizamos encontramos un sistema de valores bastante similar en ambos, y que sorpresivamente no es tan diferente al de las generaciones profesionales que los han precedido. Quédate por favor hasta los créditos que este episodio termina con una pequeña sorpresa. Créditos Musicales: Mafalda Cardenal https://open.spotify.com/track/226QoQqaAhCQun0LzpFlQE?si=44bb6e4f12e843b2 Jahzzar https://freemusicarchive.org/music/Jahzzar

Savage Wonder
Kristopher Battles

Savage Wonder

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 81:51


Kristopher Battles is a contemporary fine artist creating artworks in a variety of media which honor the highest traditions of representational art.Battles graduated with a BFA in Painting from Northeast Missouri State University (now Truman State University) in December 1991, and earned his MFA in Illustration from the University of Hartford in September 2013.Originally serving as a Marine Reservist from 1986 until 1996, Battles became a Marine combat artist after reenlisting in 2006, and deployed to Overseas Contingency Operations several times to create art for the United States Marine Corps, serving in that billet until 2014. From 2014 until 2019, Battles served as a civilian combat artist for the Naval History and Heritage Command at the Navy Yard in Washington, DC. Battles is currently the Marine Corps Artist in Residence, on staff at the National Museum of the Marine Corps in Quantico, VA.His work has been featured in publications and art venues across the country, including the Smithsonian's National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. as a part of the art show “Fly Marines! The Centennial of Marine Corps Aviation 1912-2012” from January 2012 through January 2013.Battles' work was featured on the cover of Leatherneck magazine, March 2008, December 2009, and August 2020. His illustrations for the “Sharing the Courage” series were featured in Marines magazine, Oct/Nov/Dec 2009, and in a Marine Corps Times article “Heroics illustrated, comic-book style” by James K Sanborn, March 22nd, 2010.Battles was featured in the New York Times Arts & Leisure section on July 18th, 2010, in an article by Carol Kino entitled, “With Sketchpads and Guns, Semper Fi”. Battles has been invited to be a guest speaker and artist for many events and organizations. He was featured at USS Constitution Museum, Boston, MA during Marine Week in May, 2010, and his work was also on display May 5th 2010 in the John F. Kennedy School of Government for Harvard University. Battles was also guest speaker at the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, January 28th 2011, and was forum speaker at The Army and The Navy Club in Washington, DC March 2nd, 2011.Battles was featured in ABC ‘s “Persons of the Week: Combat Artists” with Charlie Gibson, September 2007, along with fellow combat artist and Hartford MFA alumnus Michael Fay, and combat artists Charles Grow and Col Charles Waterhouse.Battles is a 2008 and 2010 recipient of the Marine Corps Heritage Foundation's John W. Thomason Award for excellence in combat art, and the 2010 and 2011 recipient of the Marine Corps Combat Correspondence Association's Merit Award for Combat Art.Follow the Marine Corps Combat Art Program hereFollow Kris here

You're Not Wrong
You’re Not Wrong: You’re Not Emily Post

You're Not Wrong

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 65:35


How do you hold a teacup? What's the proper way to greet someone? Or respond to an invite? Do you know where to place your napkin when you're done with your meal? In this Gen X File, Nicole walks Elisabeth through The Centennial edition of Emily Post's Etiquette, the definitive guide to good manners. How […] The post You’re Not Wrong: You’re Not Emily Post appeared first on Radio Influence.

Ticklish Business
#147: Veronica Lake Centennial

Ticklish Business

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 39:49


Kristen and Samantha fly as duo this episode for a special celebration of Kristen's favorite star, Veronica Lake. The pair talk about rumors, both true and untrue, about her; her acting career; and why she's often ignored alongside other tragic blonde actresses.   Kristen's written a new book for TCM and Running Press called But Have You Read the Book? all about film adaptations! You can pre-order it now before its March 7th release date.   Reviews matter and you can help us out by giving us 5 stars on Apple Podcasts! Also, tell your friends to like and subscribe to our Patreon, Instagram, Twitter and YouTube channels!   This episode created thanks to our Patrons: Christine Mier Danny David Floyd Jacob Haller mcf Beverly Christina Lane Jeffrey Peter Bryant Peter Dawson Sofia Copilled Ann Foster Brittany Brock Cat Cooper Donna Hill Fuckbois of Literature Harry Holland Laura Neill Peter Blitstein Rosa Jill Marie Morris Livvy Amy Hart

PUB SONGS for Celtic Geeks
Mingulay Cat Song, Lost Druid Beer Favorites

PUB SONGS for Celtic Geeks

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 38:05


Why do cats knock stuff off tables? I think I figured out the answer. I share it with my story and song about the Mingulay Cat Song. It's Pub Songs & Stories #260. Marc Gunn "There Are No Pubs in Kirkintilloch" from Scottish Songs of Drinking & Rebellion WELCOME TO PUB SONGS & STORIES I am Marc Gunn. This is the audio liner notes for the songs I record and play. The show is brought to you by my Gunn Runners on Patreon. If you enjoy this podcast and my music, please join the Gunn Runners Club. You'll get something new every week: sheet music, access to Coffee with The Celtfather video concerts, bootleg concerts, behind the scenes photos and videos, and even download songs featured in this show. You get a lot for as little as $5 per month. And you can save 15% with an annual membership. Thanks to my newest Gunn Runners on Patreon: Zak H, Kain T 0:56 - UPCOMING SHOWS NOV 19: Three Taverns Brewery, Decatur, GA @ 12:00-1:30 PM NOV 19: Ironshield Brewing, Lawrenceville, GA @ 7:00-10:00 PM DEC 2: The Lost Druid, Avondale Estates, GA @ 6:30-9:30 PM JUN 3-10, 2023: Celtic Invasion of County Mayo and Pirate Queen, Ireland 1:34 - CLOSING UP SHOP I'm doing something different this year. I'm not doing any Black Friday discounts or sales, like all of the marketers encourage musicians to do. I know I've done them in the past. But I've never been comfortable doing that as you might've heard in a past podcast I did about the Ethics of Black Friday. What it boils down to is that I prefer celebrating the day after Thanksgiving as Buy Nothing Day. A day to fight back against consumerism. So for that reason, I'm closing down all physical sales on Friday, November 18. If you go to my store on Bandcamp. You will not be able to buy any CDs, shirts, album pins, songbooks or whatever else I have there. You can still buy digital downloads, but everything else will be gone. I will reopen the story on December 1. But only for a few days. I've been considering my environmental impact. Someone suggested that if you only ship products in a shorter time span, it's better for the environment, which makes sense to me. 2:46 - “Nancy Whiskey” from St Patrick's Day 4:47 - FAVORITE BEERS FROM THE LOST DRUID Come join me on Friday, Dec 2 at The Lost Druid Brewery. 10:30 - "There's a Bug in Cabin Six" from As Long as I'm Flyin' 12:43 - WHAT'S NEW? It's been eleven since I last posted an episode of the Cat Lovers Podcast. Seems like only yesterday. That's not true at all. It feels like 11 years. I thought about rebooting it. But I decided instead to do this special feature on Cats and Celtic music. That's because I released a new album this year. It's called Selcouth. Which means when everything is strange and different yet you find it marvelous anyway. It's also the reason I released a new song on the album which I'll talk about in a bit. But first, I want to thank a few of my Celtic Cat Fans on Patreon. I sent out a call and these amazing folks responded. Don Rice is from Moorhead, MN. He writes: “Definitely a cat lover, as we have owned many. Two currently- Chessie and Napoleon, both Grey striped tabbies. I'm a member of Poitin Band and a sci-fi lover as well.” You can find them on the Irish & Celtic Music Podcast. Kelly Melville said: "My 11 year old daughter Lorraine Melville (from Hampton, GA) is the biggest cat and cat song fan in our family. We all are, but she's the one who has a bunch of your cat songs memorized and sings them to our cat. It would be a super fun surprise to hear her name in the podcast. She recently lost her first cat that she named White Tickle Ninja when she was 4 because as a kitten he would hide around corners and jump out to attack our toes with his tickly little paws. He loved people, and would run meowing up to everyone he saw, even complete strangers, in the hopes of food or pets. I think he thought he was a dog. He would wag his little stub of a tail when we played with him, pant, and even play fetch with balled socks. Ninja was the boss of the house, but our other cat Sherlock is the sneaky one who figured out how to open doors and one day set off our burglar alarm and brought the cops out to the house." Marie from Centennial, Colorado said, “My kitty is Annie. She will be 18 in July. I rescued her in August 2020, at age 16 and just under 7 pounds. She is the sweetest little thing and has a voracious appetite! They told me that they didn't think she was hungry but rather just liked to eat. (Really??!!) Well, I took her to a vet for a wellness check, naturally, and she had hypothyroidism pretty badly. We put her on medicine and she has been getting better. She runs to greet me when I get home from work and sleeps beside me every night. When I'm home doing paperwork or watching TV, she sits in my chair beside me and sprawls out with her front legs over my one leg. See you at DragonCon then Kentucky!” Finally, Carol Baril keeps the Irish Drinking Songs for Cat Lovers group on Facebook going strong by sharing cat memes. She's out of Acworth, GA in the Atlanta area. She has a favorite cat video guy on YouTube she watches. “He is my go to guy for all things CATS!” She shared a video from Jackson Galaxy on playing with your cat! Check out these Kitties from Annie: If you want to join these amazing Gunn Runners, join the Club. 16:12 - “Lord of the Pounce” from Irish Drinking Songs for Cat Lovers 20:31 - WHAT'S NEW WITH MY CATS? Since last I podcasted, my oldest daughter is 12 and my youngest is now 7. Sadly, all four of our cats we had when my wife and I first met have passed away. Rainey was the last one, just last year. Two years ago, we adopted two kittens that a friend found in their apartment parking lot in Birmingham. Pompeii is an ash-colored tabby boy who's grown quite enormous. He likes to meow at us at about 4 AM every morning when we don't lock him up. Though he's an indoor cat, he loves to run out the back door when he can to take in the sights and smells. Emmie is his sister. She looks a lot like him except she's smaller by a third and has brown fur. But their markings are very similar. Emmie loves playing fetch. And if you ever hear me podcasting and a cat starts begging for attention, it's usually Emmie. She loves to play, but she does not love it when I pick her up. She's fine when Kenzie picks her up, but not me. We have two new kittens in our house. A different friend from Birmingham had a cat that just gave birth. Gwen volunteered to help get them adopted. So he brought them over at the end of April. All but one are spoken for. Soooo we decided to keep him. Thorne Murder Cat Gunn is a black kitten with a little white dot on her chest. She's a bit more shy than some of the other cats. I'm gonna say that's because she's an introvert like the rest of our family. Emo is an all black boy. He was loving early on. Now he's a boy cat. 23:37 - Marc Gunn "A Lil Bit O'Love" from The Bridge (Celtic and Folk Music) 28:00 - STORY OF MINGULAY CAT SONG “Mingulay Cat Song” is by far my favorite cat song to sing. Certainly, I love the original song “Mingulay Boat Song” by Sir Hugh S. Roberton. You can hear the story behind that song in episode #243. Follow the link in the show notes. Unlike many of my cat parody songs, this one stands out in that I love to sing both versions and they are their own unique sound. I wrote “Mingulay Cat Song” when my oldest daughter, Kenzie, was probably 3 or 4 years old. I think she was in daycare. Every weekday morning, I would feed Kenzie before I took her to school. Then I'd race back home and work as much as I could before I head to pick her up again 4 hours later. One morning, I remember her sitting in her high chair eating cheerios or some other hand food off the table. She had a sippy cup that she usually drank, first thing. But the morning in question, she only had a tiny bit of the cup before I realized I was gonna miss her drop off time. I quickly gathered her up. Threw her in my arms. Grabbed some shoes. We raced out the door. I got back 30 minutes later. I took off my shoes, ran up the steps into the living room. I walked into the kitchen to clean up the food she had finished. Squish. My sock was soaked. And not just soaked. It was sticky soaked. The juice was all over the floor next to the cup. A moment later, Jenga rubbed against my leg and I knew. If you've ever had a cat, you've probably experienced something similar. Cats like to knock things over. Plain and simple. Jenga was our knocky-over cat. She was an overweight tuxedo cat. If ever we had an open drink sitting out for more than three minutes, she was not far away. She passed away several years ago when we moved to Atlanta. We don't have other cats that actively try to knock over drinks. And yet, we still prefer to use water bottles in our house. That was one of the bizarre consequences of her actions. No open liquid containers left unattended. I actually get a little neurotic when people take the cap off their water bottles and leave it off. It drives me crazy. The first two verses of “Mingulay Cat Song” were fairly easy to write. Just use actual experiences, like Kenzie's juice bottle moment. How many times did we run to the bathroom with a show running and come back to find whatever drink we were drinking now all over the coffee table and floor. The third verse, however, took a little bit more imagination. My wife likes cold icy water at bedtime. But fortunately, Jenga never knocked over icy water by the bed… But every time, I saw that icy water sitting there and Jenga jumped up on the bed, I just saw it happening in my mind. But I have seen her try to stick her head in the water so much that I really love adding the “tongue can't reach it” during the live shows to add a bit more comedy to this serious song. The final verse attempts to answer WHY cats knock water over. I think most cat fans like to say that their cats are just jerks… which, ye know, has it merits. But I love that add a scientific approach. They are conducting a physics experiment. And of course the last lines: “Tap the glass cats, watch it jiggle If it doesn't tip over, then knock it again” In mind, are just beautiful comedy. 33:07 - “Mingulay Cat Song” from Selcouth You can download this song as an MP3 when you join my Gunn Runners on Patreon. What are you doing while listening to Pub Stories? I'd love your thoughts and feedback. So take a picture of yourself or where you are or what one of these stories reminds you of. Post it on social media. Use the hashtag #pubstories so I can find it and share your story. Thanks for listening to Pub Songs & Stories. The show was produced by Marc Gunn, edited by Mitchell Petersen with graphics by Miranda Nelson Designs. You can subscribe and listen to the regular show wherever you find podcasts. You can also subscribe to my mailing list. You will get regular updates of new music, podcasts, special offers, and you'll get more stories behind several of my most-popular songs. And of course, please tell one friend about this podcast. Word of mouth is the absolute best way to support any creative endeavor. Have fun and sing along at www.pubsong.com! #catmusic #catpodcast #catsongs #pubstories #mingulaycatsong