Public park in Manhattan, New York
On this episode of Out of Office: A Travel Podcast, the boys return to discussing one of Ryan's personal heroes: the landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted. They discuss Olmsted's signature style, how his family cashed in on the family name, and 8 top Olmsted designs outside of the world famous Central Park. Things we talked about in today's podcast: Ryan's interview with a renowned Olmsted biographer https://outofofficepod.com/podcast/episode-101-the-travels-of-frederick-law-olmsted/ Olmsted 200 https://olmsted200.org/ Frederick Law Olmsted National Historic Site https://www.nps.gov/frla/learn/management/index.htm Biltmore in Asheville, NC https://www.biltmore.com/blog/olmsteds-deliberate-approach/ Back Bay Fens in Boston, MA https://www.emeraldnecklace.org/park-overview/back-bay-fens/ US Capitol Grounds in Washington D.C. https://www.aoc.gov/explore-capitol-campus/buildings-grounds/capitol-building/capitol-grounds Hubbard Park in Meriden, CT https://www.myrecordjournal.com/Archive/2015/11/ColumnJWK-rj-111315 Prospect Park in Brooklyn https://www.prospectpark.org/learn-more/park-history-slideshow/ Belle Isle in Detroit, MI https://www.modeldmedia.com/features/belle-isle-olmsted-legacy-041816.aspx Congress Park in Saratoga Springs, NY https://www.saratoga.com/hotspots/congress-park/ Olmsted NYC Restaurant http://olmstednyc.com/ Rick Steves Interview in the New Yorker https://www.newyorker.com/culture/the-new-yorker-interview/rick-steves-says-hold-on-to-your-travel-dreams
His name is Michael Rapaport aka The Gringo Mandingo aka Captain Colitis aka The Jewish Jake LaMotta & he's here to discuss: His voice being better than it has been, leaving Los Angeles, being back to Fall in New York City & if he should do guided tours in Central Park, laundry list of antibiotics from Doctors, beating TSA to the airport & saving a plane, going to Philadelphia & The Rocky Steps, Tyson Fury vs. Deontay Wilder & The Paul Brothers making a mockery of boxing, Heavyweight Boxing & the weight difference, The Heel Stompers Saga & Mrs. Rapaport, Superman Being Bisexual, CaptainPicks going off this weekend, the Yankees getting knocked out by the Red Sox, The Bills looking good on the yard & NFL Week 5, upcoming NBA podcasts, Ben Simmons back to Philly & so much more! This episode is not to be missed! Stand Up Comedy Tickets on sale at: MichaelRapaportComedy.com For all things sports wagering use MyBookie.AG with Promo Code: DINGO If you are interested in MLB, NBA, NFL & UFC Picks/Parlays Follow @TheCaptainPicks on Instagram & subscribe to packages at www.CaptainPicks.com www.dbpodcasts.com Produced by DBPodcasts.com Follow @dbpodcasts, @iamrapaport, @michaelrapaport on TikTok, Twitter & Instagram Music by Jansport J (Follow @JansportJ) www.JansportJMusic.com
All uploads on this channel are for promotional purposes only! The music has been converted before uploading to prevent ripping and to protect the artist(s) and label(s). If you don't want your content here (that goes for audio or images) please contact me immediately via email: firstname.lastname@example.org and I WILL REMOVE THE EPISODE OR ARTWORK IMMEDIATELY! ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Global Citizen Live 2021, Central Park, New York City, NY, USA
Order in the court! Andre and Jake stand trial to talk MR. MONK TAKES THE STAND! Follow the show: @strictlymonkin Follow Andre: @andrebarrera Follow Jake: @thejakechristie Buy a plaque on a bench in Central Park that says "Listen to No Funkin Strictly Monkin"
Lizzo gave us a lesson on the racist history of Central Park. Katherine Heigl opened up about the fallout of her comments on the working conditions on Grey's Anatomy. And we talk with The AV Club's Caroline Siede about what worked (and didn't work) in the Dear Evan Hansen movie. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Mitchell Silver's drive and determination is the kind of story that inspires generations. The kid from Brooklyn who dropped out of high school after just two years, made his way back to earn degrees in architecture and urban planning, the first black president of the American Planning Association to then become New York City Parks Commissioner. His road had many turns and valleys, and deeply marked by the his mother's death at a young age, and the death of his brother and best friend Sam as an adult. His legacy as a runner and Parks and Recreations Commissioner will be felt for generations to come. His goal at the helm of the agency was to make public spaces more equitable. His decision to rename the Central Park loop after Ted Corbitt, the co-founder of New York Road Runners and its first and only black president is one of the many outdoor spaces he renamed under his tenure. Silver is training for the Chicago and New York City marathons in 2021, and memories of running with Harlem Run and the diverse NYC running community is what keeps him going.
Elyssa Samsel and Kate Anderson, the songwriting team behind Central Park, stop by to discuss their careers, the differences between writing for the stage versus serialized TV, and more. Subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Google Play | Stitcher | RSS Contact + Follow: Email | Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | YouTube
We air highlights from our September "Get Lit with All Of It" book club event with Jonathan Lee about his novel, The Great Mistake, which centers on the life and murder of Andrew Haswell Green, one of the power brokers of New York City, central to the creation of Central Park, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Natural History, and our partners, the New York Public Library. Missed the event? Watch it in full here. To find out more about our Get Lit with All Of It book club, and our partnership with the New York Public Library, click here, and follow us on Instagram at @allofitwnyc.
We air highlights from our September "Get Lit with All Of It" book club event with musical guest Claudi of Pinc Louds, a local band who helped keep live music alive in 2020 with frequent concerts in Tompkins Square Park. Claudi joined our event with Jonathan Lee about his novel, The Great Mistake, which centers on the life and murder of Andrew Haswell Green, one of the power brokers of New York City, central to the creation of Central Park, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Natural History, and our partners, the New York Public Library. Missed the event? Watch it in full here. To find out more about our Get Lit with All Of It book club, and our partnership with the New York Public Library, click here, and follow us on Instagram at @allofitwnyc.
We air highlights from the audience Q&A portion of our September "Get Lit with All Of It" book club event with Jonathan Lee about his novel, The Great Mistake, which centers on the life and murder of Andrew Haswell Green, one of the power brokers of New York City, central to the creation of Central Park, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Natural History, and our partners, the New York Public Library. Missed the event? Watch it in full here. To find out more about our Get Lit with All Of It book club, and our partnership with the New York Public Library, click here, and follow us on Instagram at @allofitwnyc.
Welcome to the first episode in a brand new series on The Future of Food! Today, this episode coincides with a very important international gathering, the first of its kind at the United Nations. Known as the UN Food Systems Summit, formally, it is also called The People's Summit. During this ongoing series we will seek to unlock the many changes needed to enable each sector – government, corporations and citizens to ask themselves, “How can we contribute to a transformative movement for an inclusive, regenerative and circular society where access to nutritious food is a right we actually realize for every single person?” But before we eat, we need to set the table. We're joined on this episode by: Dr. David Nabarro Co-Director | Imperial College of London Institute of Global Health Innovation Senior Advisor | Food Systems Summit Dialogues Strategic Director | 4SD Switzerland Special Envoy of WHO Director General for COVID19 Johan Rockström Director | Potsdam Institute of Climate Impact Research Dr. Gunhild A Stordalen Founder & Executive Chair | EAT These incredible guests help us explore in-depth the challenges and opportunities our current food system faces, and show us why getting food right might just be the key to unlocking our path to achieving our 2030 goals. — Christiana + Tom's book ‘The Future We Choose' is available now! Subscribe to our Climate Action Newsletter: Signals Amidst The Noise __ Mentioned links from the episode: Global Citizen is streaming a 24 hour concert live from Central Park on Saturday, Sept 25 Watch BTS do their thing at UNGA The 500-foot Sea Creature will be scaling the UN Facade this week Fridays For Future is hosting a Climate Strike on Friday, Sept 24. Find your local strike here Be sure to catch up on Climate Night which aired Live on Sept. 22 __ Thank you to our guests this week: UN Food Systems Summit Website | Twitter Dr David Nabarro Co-Director | Imperial College of London Institute of Global Health Innovation Senior Advisor | Food Systems Summit Dialogues Strategic Director | 4SD Switzerland Special Envoy of WHO Director General for COVID19 Twitter 4SD Website | Twitter | Facebook Johan Rockström Director | Potsdam Institute of Climate Impact Research Twitter Potsdam Institute of Climate Impact Research (PIK) Twitter | Facebook | LinkedIn Dr Gunhild A Stordalen Founder & Executive Chair | EAT Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | LinkedIn EAT Foundation Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | LinkedIn — Keep up with Christiana Figueres here: Instagram | Twitter Tom Rivett-Carnac: Instagram | Twitter | LinkedIn Paul Dickinson: LinkedIn | Twitter — Follow @GlobalOptimism on social media and send us a message! Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | LinkedIn Don't forget to hit SUBSCRIBE so you don't miss another episode of Outrage + Optimism!
We talked with Robert Sullivan, the author of Rats: Observations on the History & Habitat of the City's Most Unwanted Inhabitants, for a wide-ranging conversation that began with the news that Central Park's beloved owl Barry had consumed rat poison that may have made impaired her ability to fly before she was hit and killed by a Conservancy truck inside the park.
Hosts Hannah brown (@hannahabrown) and Tyler Meredith (@tylermckmeredith) gather again for another ep of GG and a huge week in pop culture history: BRITNEY IS ENGAGED! We also chat met gala, vma's, our affinity for leftovers and are excited to celebrate our Podcast anniversary! As for the GG of it all—after this weeks My Super Sweet Sixteen installment, we have questions: like when do all of these UES teens get up in the morning to be able to have a full brunch spread prior to first period? Also when did Poppy Lipton, heir to the Lipton tea fortune, get that angular bob?? Whether we like it or not, Ms. Lipton is back and making S question her entire existence. Little J is hoping for a low key 16th, featuring chili and boardgames, but we obviously know the Van Der Woodsens couldn't possibly abide that. So Serena Carpe's that Diem and throws Little J a sweet sixteen extravaganza with nary a bowl of chili in sight. Nate and B share a snow covered Central Park kiss, only after initially dismissing her by kissing her like a fur baby on her teeny nose?! And Chuck cosplays as Hugh Hefner which surprises no one. XOXO H & T
A fresh week with Bernie & Sid in the Morning kicks off with the continuation of some somber news, as the missing persons case regarding Gabby Petito reaches its boiling point with authorities locating what is believed to be Gabby's remains. The boys dig deeper into this story and ponder the question of what might've happened to the young woman and who is responsible for her disappearance. On a much lighter note, the Emmy's took place last night in Los Angeles with "Ted Lasso" and "The Crown" both taking home multiple awards. Will Bernie & Sid go mainstream and start binging Jason Sudeikis' "Ted Lasso?" Time will certainly tell! In other news, much of the same as the Biden administration continues to flush America's strong standing reputation down the drain. Bernie & Sid turn back the clock and remember a time not so long ago when we had a much firmer, steady hand in the White House. Finally to the big news of the day, as Sid apparently ran 5.3 miles in Central Park yesterday and immediately afterward crushed a killer chest workout. It's hard work like this that's gotten Sid on the cover of Iron Man Magazine. Editor-in-Chief of National Review Rich Lowry joins the program, along with 'Gravesend' actor Chris Mormando and host of "The Constantine Maroulis Show" Constantine Maroulis. As always, be sure not to miss Lidia Reports and the Monday edition of The Peerless Boilers Beat Bernie Contest.
Writer Matthew Mehan returns to the show to discuss his new children's book co-authored with painter John Folley, The Handsome Little Cygnet. This lovely tale about a family of swans in Central Park is a much simpler book than their previous outing, but introduces children to the idea of accepting one's God-given nature. That is no small matter in a world which tantalizes the young with offers of a more exciting new identity just around the corner. But we need to know what we are in order to properly shape who we will become. Watch discussion on YouTube: https://youtu.be/oxAQpGxduCw Links The Handsome Little Cygnet https://tanbooks.com/kids/elementary-school/the-handsome-little-cygnet/ Previous episode with Mehan: Teaching Children Self-Knowledge through the Liberal Arts https://www.catholicculture.org/commentary/episode-43-teaching-children-self-knowledge-through-liberal-arts-matthew-mehan/ This podcast is a production of CatholicCulture.org. If you like the show, please consider supporting us! http://catholicculture.org/donate/audio
Welcome to Six Weeks to Fitness, I'm your host Vince Ferguson. Thank you so much for joining me today. Now, for those of you who are used to listening to my audio podcast, you can now watch my show on our Six Weeks to Fitness, YouTube channel and joining me today on as my very first video guest is Carmen Carriker. She's a graduate of Fordham University's Alvin Ailey Bachelor of Fine Arts program, She is a professional dancer, a fitness instructor, she's an actress, she's an educator and creator of Crown Soul Yoga. And I am very pleased to have Carmen Carriker on my Six Weeks to Fitness program. Carmen, how are you today? Carmen Carriker: I'm great. Thank you so much for introducing me. I'm happy to be here. Vincent Ferguson: It's such a pleasure having you. You're so full of energy and vivaciousness it's just a joy to have you here today. Thank you so much for coming on the show. Carmen Carriker: Thank you. Vincent Ferguson: But before we get started talking about your illustrious career, let's talk a little bit about your early days. Where did you grow up, Carmen? And what was your childhood like? Carmen Carriker: Well, I'm originally from Detroit, Michigan, so I'm from the Midwest. And I come from a family, I was raised by my mother, single parent, and she was a musician, a singer and a songwriter. So she had her own band. So I grew up in an environment surrounded by music. So it was a very fun experience having a band, rehearsing in my house as a toddler. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: It was introduction to jazz music, and to instruments. And that was where my love and passion for music began. It was a great experience. Nice growing up somewhere where you have trees and I grew, planted plants and vegetables and fruits with my grandfather who had a garden. Vincent Ferguson: Nice. Carmen Carriker: Because I come from the Motor City, there are lots of engineers in my family, so everyone worked or retired from Ford, GM, Chrysler. So I grew up working on cars. I helped out [in my youth. Vincent Ferguson: Really? Carmen Carriker: I was a girly-girl, but I was also a youth who dibbled and dabbled in working with machines, engineering and designing things. So I like to work with my hands and put things together and that began my interest in textile design because I'm also a fashion designer. So my love of music came from my mother and my love of engineering and design came from the men in my family. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. A good combination, I would say, huh? Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. So although you came from a single parent home, you did have family around you to help you, male figures, female figures which makes for a well rounded environment? And it made you the person you are today, which is absolutely amazing. Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. You've been teaching dance for about 25 years, I understand, am I correct? Right. Now that would make you about 30 years old because I've met you and you look like you're in 20s actually, but you know what I'm saying? So- Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: ... you healthy lifestyle is really paying off, right? Carmen Carriker: Starting dance from the age three and continuing on into my 30s, I've been dancing and I've been an athlete nonstop. I started teaching when I was 14 years old assisting ballet classes and helping the studio owner run the studio after she had a baby. So I started early. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, and I believe if you introduce children to activities like the dance and fitness at an early age, they continue as they get older. You are exposed to it, you know? Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: And look what you're doing now, you made a business, a career out of it. Amazing. Yes. Carmen Carriker: I tell my student that [crosstalk 00:04:45] what you do in studio, what you're doing in school, when you're assisting teachers and helping out it pays off because you end up being the one that's hire for the job. Having the skills and the information and the knowledge to start your own business based on all of the experience that you've had growing up. Vincent Ferguson: Beautiful. Now you studied at the Fordham University's Alvin Ailey Bachelor Fine Arts Program. How was that experience? Carmen Carriker: Wow. And it's been a good 17 years since I graduated. I graduated in '04, I think. Something like that so when I was a part of the Alvin Ailey and Alvin Ailey is one of the most or the largest African American modern dance company. We were the Guinea pigs of the program, so I was a part of the first graduating class as far as them having a joint program with Fordham University. So we were the first classes. So it was new to have professional dancers at Fordham taking liberal arts classes and then walking over to Ailey and having a full dance conservatory experience. So I had a very long day. I had like four academic classes and then I'd have four dance classes and then I'd have rehearsal in the evening and then I'd have a job working at the university. So 22 credit hours, a semester, lot of hard work. If we started off with 20 students in our class, by the end of four years, there were 10 of us. Vincent Ferguson: Really, really why? Carmen Carriker: Because it's very demanding on the body. It's costly to live in New York. So coming from Michigan, moving here not everyone could deal with the transition as well and a lot of dancers found that, oh, this is just too much on my body. Only the strong survive. So if you think, oh, okay. You know, let me go do this BFA program. Yes. Do the BFA program, but research it, make sure that it's something that works with you because it's a very demanding program. Carmen Carriker: So I'm glad that I went through it. So many connections, so many performance opportunities. Working with all of the major choreographers and having the opportunity to apprentice, to be a guest performer. I'm so blessed and thankful and to work with some of the company members had been taking class with Alvin Ailey dancers every day. Ballet class, modern class, African dance class, the conditioning classes, yoga, Pilates. They were the first and second company members were living with us. And then you had the PPPS, the afterschool kids were in the building as well. And this was when Alvin Ailey was on 66 and Amsterdam. Now it's the larger building. So the larger building was not there in 2004. In the year 2000 when I joined it wasn't until four years later that that building was finished. So when I graduated the institution that everyone knows of now that huge building, which is called the Joan Weill Building, which is named out to the person that funded it, wasn't there. It wasn't there yet. So all the hard work that all of the students and teachers and everyone, the Ailey family, all the hard work that we did contributed to continuing the legacy of Alvin Ailey having that large institution where people from all over the world are coming to learn. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, amazing. Carmen Carriker: [inaudible 00:09:25] experience, but it definitely made me who I am. I'm a stronger dancer, a stronger, a more experienced teacher have a lot of knowledge and information to share. And I have a lot of connections, always have all of those dancers and teachers as support. Vincent Ferguson: You can't put a price on that support, you know, those connections. Can't put a price on that. And speaking of dance, what type of dance do you now teach? I know you teach children and adults. What type of dances do you teach? Carmen Carriker: Well, I teach everything. Well, mainly right now I'm teaching yoga, teaching kids yoga classes from the ages 18 months to like five and six. That's the group that - Vincent Ferguson: 18 months. Carmen Carriker: Yes. The mommy-baby classes, the baby. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. And what else? Okay. Carmen Carriker: And then I also teach adult classes. Vincent Ferguson: Adults. Carmen Carriker: Yeah. All the way up 80. Vincent Ferguson: Up to 80. Yeah. There's ton of time for me. Oh, good. But again, so you're teaching yoga, you're teaching ballet. You're teaching... What else? Carmen Carriker: Teaching jazz. I'm teaching [inaudible 00:10:45]. I teach swing, wing dance, the Lindy hop. Vincent Ferguson: Lindy hop. Carmen Carriker: Yes, I teach SoCo fitness, I teach African dance in afterschool programs. And I love to share African history history, so that people know about the culture. That's very important especially when I'm teaching kids that they know where the movement comes from, that they know what instruments are and they know what places that these dances come from, especially in this time when TikTok videos and social media, there's so much information, visuals so everyone sees movement but they may not know where these dances come from. So good that they have the history and they know the knowledge and the culture behind. Vincent Ferguson: Now let's talk about yoga because that's where I first met you, when you did a yoga class from my organization, Body Sculpt of New York and with the children. Now, where did you learn yoga? Carmen Carriker: Well, I started yoga, yoga was a part of my curriculum at Alvin Ailey. Vincent Ferguson: Okay. But didn't you also learn yoga in Jamaica? Carmen Carriker: Yes. By the time I graduated I was condition my body by doing Pilates and bar and gyrokinesis anything like that, that would help keep my body fit. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: It wasn't really a spiritual journey for me until I went to Jamaica and I wanted to learn specifically a style of yoga that was more ancient, more meditative that connected to me as an African American. And that's where I found Kemetic yoga. So I was like, I'm going to go straight to the source. I'm going to go to Jamaica because I had the time and I was available to do the 10 day retreat and training. And I've been doing it ever since and it's my favorite. It's something that I really connect to spiritually. I'm a Kemetic yogini if you want to say that. I practice a Kemetic diet. So Kemetic, all of it, living, according to the laws and principles that the Ancient Egyptians practiced. Learning the history, learning the language and incorporating that in the modern day lifestyle has been easy for me and it has kept me grounded. Vincent Ferguson: Really? And you say Kemetic, which is Kemet, in Egypt, right? And so when you're training, you're teaching yoga, you're teaching Kemetic yoga are you also teaching the language to your students? Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. Carmen Carriker: There are learning poses in the Metu Neter language. Vincent Ferguson: Give me- Carmen Carriker: So if we are combining for example, the Sphinx pose or the lion pose is Heru Akhet. So I'll say it in English and I'll also say it in the Metu Neter language as well. Vincent Ferguson: Do you have any space to go to do a pose or two that we can see? Carmen Carriker: Sure. So we all know of the monument in DC that's shaped like an obelisk? Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: Okay. So in Egypt of it is called Teken which is spelled T-E-K-E-N. Vincent Ferguson: Teken. Carmen Carriker: So this is Teken pose so you're standing with your feet together. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: You're connected to earth, and earth, the Egyptian word for earth Geb and then [inaudible 00:14:57] up and you're connecting to the sky, which is Nut Vincent Ferguson: Huh. Nice. Carmen Carriker: So this pose is called the Teken pose so you're feeling connection to the earth and the sky. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. Wow. That's powerful. That is really, really powerful to see that, you know. And you said the Kemetic lifestyle. Okay. Now, does that involve also nutrition as far as eating healthy? Because you're a vegan. Carmen Carriker: Absolutely. I'm vegan. Kemetic diet is a plant-based diet. So if you're choosing a lifestyle and you're choosing to practice Kemetic yoga, you're also choosing a plant-based diet. Vincent Ferguson: And why is that important? Carmen Carriker: Well, if you look at the hieroglyphic, even the ancient Egyptians, you see lettuce, you'll see greenery around them so those are examples that that was the way that people were living. And that was their source. Vincent Ferguson: Okay, so they didn't eat the chickens and the cows? They weren't meat eater? No? Carmen Carriker: Well, I mean, as far as I know, there're of course are going to be people who do different things depending on where they are. But the tradition and the Kemetic practice that I'm practicing and that I've learned from teachers before me we're practicing plant-based. Vincent Ferguson: Excellent. I think that is an excellent way to eat, to live. I do believe that. I believe that it also helps you to connect more with spirituality, because you're not weighed down by meat eating, you know? Carmen Carriker: Yes. Vincent Ferguson: So I applaud you for that and I think it gives you a lot of energy and that's why you're all over the place doing so much. I am so impressed with you. Now you call your company, Crown Soul Yoga. Where'd you get that name from? Carmen Carriker: Well, you know, Crown Soul Yoga it came to me in a dream. So a lot of times things that I do artistically, I may have visions. So it came to me and the Crown is your crown and you know, I think of ancestry and the kings and queens before me. So when you take care of your crown you're protecting yourself, protecting your connection to spirit, connection to the higher powers. And then Soul is your heart. So anything that I do, I'm giving from my heart, my soul and I'm giving. So by helping others, I'm feeding my soul. And so [inaudible 00:18:09] and in creations, which was my first, is also my business, Crown Soul Creations. Everything that I make is that connection mind, body, spirit. So whether it's Crown Soul Yoga, which is the business of yoga, Crown Soul Creations, which is the business of jewelry and the knit wear, and the soaps and the products that I make, the t-shirts and the hoodies and all that stuff that I make, those are my creations. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. Carmen Carriker: So the branding. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Branding. Carmen Carriker: [inaudible 00:18:44] queen, so I want people to feel royal and to embrace who they all are and to have a lot of soul in whatever they do. Vincent Ferguson: Most definitely. So you're more than just a professional dancer, a professional fitness instructor or educator. I mean, you are business woman, you're an entrepreneur and how has that journey been for you? Carmen Carriker: It's rewarding. It's rewarding to look at the things that I've done. Look at my resume, look at the timeline that Facebook shows me like this happened 10 years ago. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: It's mind blowing to know that so much time has passed and so much I've been able to do and share as far as fashion shows, as far as vendoring and doing different events. And now focusing more on online yoga business and sharing medication and sound healing, Reiki, which is energy work. Even the energy I do holistic health and wellness is based in Kemetic tradition as well. So shout outs to Ra Sekhi Arts Temple, which is where I studied, which is based in Atlanta and the Kemetic Yoga School in Chicago under Yirser Ra Hotep. So YogaSkills Method. And I'm so thankful. I'm thankful to [inaudible 00:20:18], and I'm thankful to Queen Afua and all the Sacred Women who have led the way to healthy living and [crosstalk 00:20:28] Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Most definitely. Definitely. Now I know you live in Brooklyn, New York, right? And that's where my podcast is hosted in Brooklyn, New York. Shout out to Brooklyn. But now prior to the pandemic, most instructors like yourself and dancers, they would train their students in-person but as you know, New York was hit very hard and during the pandemic they shut all that down, so most of you guys had to pivot and start doing online instruction. How has that worked out for you? And are you still doing online? Carmen Carriker: I'm still doing online. It's been two years of online teaching. It's hills and valleys. It's been hills and valleys. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: At the beginning I think that there was definitely influx, numbers going up everyone was at home and just needing to have connections so they were Zooming in, however, WhatsApp, whatever people could use to connect with me through private sessions, through small group sessions and group conferences. But as things have opened up in New York, it is slowed down. I also feel like teachers, as well as students, clients have experienced a little bit of Zoom burnout. I'm spending so much time online. I think that people need to take a break from it and do in-person things. So I'm glad that this summer I was able to go into schools so we were able to dance outside the playground areas, or I was able to teach in Central Park or Prospect Park. Do some outdoor or public space events. But it hasn't been easy because now there are a lot of restrictions. Carmen Carriker: There are a lot of restrictions in New York and based on your status of vaccination, non-vaxxed, you know, it limits who you're able to access and then who feels comfortable going back into spaces. So even depending on whatever your status is there are people who are just would rather do online. And then there was others who are very happy to be back in all the public spaces. It's a... I guess I'm a person that goes with the flow and I follow my intuition. So if I feel that something is telling me, no, wait a little while longer, and then open up more opportunities then I do that. If I feel like, okay, let me hold back. Maybe we'll do hybrid for a while, maybe we'll come in, do some online, you know? Vincent Ferguson: Yes, yes. Carmen Carriker: And to see how things go until before winter season. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. So I would imagine, well, online will be around for a while. Carmen Carriker: I think that it is now a way of life for instructors and it is now a way of life for, I think it's convenient in a lot of ways save a lot of money as far as transportation. I'm someone that boots around a lot and I found that by being a online for two years and not having to ride the Metro and taking public transportation I saved tons of money. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: And the stress of traveling and commuting and coming in contact with so many people because it's a busy city, there's so much going on that can be drained alone. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Carmen Carriker: So I found that I was more at peace, just kind of being in my own space and that I still feel that, but I'm definitely love being connected with nature. So you will find me at the beach teaching or just experiencing yoga meditation for myself out in the open and sharing it online. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Most definitely. And we will also be sharing you online because we are going to be doing some Six Week Fitness programs again. And you'll definitely be one of our preferred instructors, as long as you have the availability we want you. Carmen Carriker: I can help with that. Vincent Ferguson: Now, this is my podcast, my program is called Six Weeks to Fitness. Okay. It's a subsidiary of my Body Sculpt of New York nonprofit organization. But if you had six weeks to get fit, what exercise activities would you do or recommend people do to get in shape in six weeks? Carmen Carriker: Well, I would say at first, look at your diet and come up with a food plan. You might want to consider fasting diet. Start with a fast, it could be a seven day fast juice just to clean your body out, just to help. We a colon cleanse out everything now, before you start your six week journey, you want to start off fresh and clean. So your body is rejuvenated. So I would suggest do a juice fast. And if that's new to you, you can start easy. Maybe you just cut out your carbs, cut out the heavy foods, the process foods. Only eat lean meats if you're eating lean meats and just gradually increase that. But I think that you should have definitely include healthy eating in your program and which you start the six weeks, have a calendar and then set up, have a meal prep for each week. Carmen Carriker: And then analyze, maybe do measurements to see where you are at the beginning of your fitness journey, see where you are and be kind to yourself, but do those measurements. Get a measuring tape measure your arms, measure your weights, measure your thighs and record that and then set up work workouts for each parts of the body. I know that's what I do. So I have a leg day. I have a arm day. I have ab day. I have, you know? Total body workout day, and then I'll have a day of rest. A Carmen Carriker: nd then that continues on for the full workout. I'd say it's easy to also have a buddy, have a fitness buddy. Somebody that can hold you accountable. Somebody call and say, "Hey girl, are you still doing your workout? Did you do your 25 minutes today? Or did you do an hour? Did you work out today or I'm about to do these workouts?" All right. Let's do a challenge today. Let's do 10 pushup." You know, whatever. 40 today. Whatever the challenge is, but I think it does help to have someone or have a group. It could be an online group or a group of friends or co-workers that will support you, say, "Hey, this is what I'm doing. I'm going to be working out for six weeks. My goal is to lose five pounds." And maybe even have like a money pot. So for every person in your group that loses the five pounds, they get $10 or something like that, or you do a gift exchange or something in a sense for people to really not only yourself, I know I've done it with my family members like my brother. Carmen Carriker: We did it with a group of friends and I found that it helped me and it helped them because we sometimes we were so busy and it's easy to forget, oh, I was supposed to do this today. Oh. Or I forgot like, or, you know, you might have a cheat day. Okay. I really want to eat, I want to have cupcakes today or whatever it is that you love, I'm a sweet lover. So for me vegan treats or something that you might see me eating vegan ice cream. So we all have a day that we might cheat, but just know that if you have a group or you have goals that you set for yourself, you look back at that, look at the calendar, the agenda that you set out for the workout plan that helps you kind of stay on track. Vincent Ferguson: Most definitely. Awesome advice. I appreciate that. I'm sure my listeners and viewers will take some of that into consideration. I want to touch on very briefly, the fact that in addition to all this, you are also an actress. Have you been in any shows and what's the plan for acting going forward? Carmen Carriker: Well, this was the first year that I was invited to the Tribeca Film Festival. And because of the pandemic, the festival was online. I would've loved to been invited to be on the red carpet for my first film festival as a principal dancer. But it was online. It was a Zoom call and wow, it was an amazing experience. Tessa Thompson was the lead actress in the film that I was a part of trying to remember the name of it, that's crazy. Vincent Ferguson: Oh, so that happens. Carmen Carriker: But it was a great experience just to work, to shoot. We were still filming, of course during the pandemic there's COVID testing and all that they had to be done. It was shot in Bushwick in a church so it was nearby as far as filming and I was a swing dancer in the film and it was a club scene. So the movie took place... It kind of went from, it was based off of a book and it was about the relationship that these two women had, they were black women, but they could pass for white. So it was about the challenges they faced in Harlem, these two women who grew up together, but they separated had two separate lives. They met up again, one chose to marry a black man had kids, the other chose to marry a European and there were race issues. And what ultimately happened at the end is that the truth came out and it was [crosstalk 00:32:41] Vincent Ferguson: I can imagine. Carmen Carriker: I just thought of the name of the movie. The movie is called Passing. So if you go on, I think Tribeka Film Festivals site information about those movies, I'm not sure because of the pandemic a lot of those movies have not... I don't know if they are going to be released. But during the festival you pay for a ticket, then you can watch all the movies online from your home, which is convenient. But dancing, it was a 14-hour shoot for three days. A lot of dancing, a lot of swing dancing. It was me and the 10 dancers that were featured in the club scene. We're all friends, we all work together here in New York. So it really is about who you know, because the lead choreographer avid dancer someone that I know assists in choreographer, someone that I know is from Ailey as well. Many of the dancers in the cast are former Ailey dancers, or professional actors, black performers in New York. Carmen Carriker: It was such a great opportunity. It was a well-paid gig at a time when we didn't have much work at all. Shows and events have been canceled so to have a big job like that happened before things went haywire like they are now I give thanks for that. Yeah had an opportunity to work on the movie Passing before that I was working right before the pandemic, which I guess now it's been two years, I was working on the Mandela musical. So choreographer from South Africa, musicians from South Africa they chose six dancers for the project to just set choreography for the future opening of the musical. Of course, with all of this happening, there have been so many setbacks, but at least I was a part of the creative process. So we were learning Afro beats, a fusion of Afro beat dance, modern dance, house. So it was a fusion, very rhythmic movement. So I worked on that project for, I think it was like three weeks. Vincent Ferguson: Three weeks. Nice. Carmen Carriker: Yeah. And that was the in-person. That was an in-person project we rehearsed in the studio full band. Everyone was there. It was before all this happened. That was the last project I did that was in-person. Since then I worked on another project this year with a cast, Swing Out, and Swing Out is now at The Joyce. So there was an audition process, they were seeking about 20 or maybe 18 musicians, singers, tap and swing dancers to partner up with a cast member for a residency program. And the residency program was for four weeks and at the end of the residency you'll have learned music or you've learned choreography, and then you're able to present it. And this is something that I normally would be so busy that I wouldn't be able to be a part of the residency because it would mean I would have to take off for my job, but with everything that was going on, my schedule was open and I was able to work and work with really great musicians. Really great choreographers and dancers. So shout out to the cast of Swing Out for those who are going back into theaters and on Broadway. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, Broadway. Carmen Carriker: Be [inaudible 00:37:08] so I'm honored that I was able to work with them in an online performance setting. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, yes, yes, yes. But that's okay. You've done so much though, Carmen in your young life and I'm so impressed, but what advice, or what words of encouragement would you give to other aspiring dancers and fitness professionals who's trying to get to where you are? What advice would you give them today? Carmen Carriker: Well, I'd say discipline. Discipline, know your craft. There are a lot I would say people who look good on camera and they create all types of online content, but the conditioning it takes to perform and go on tour is a very different beast. So if you're choosing to be a performer, a professional who gets paid for doing what we do, longevity, if you want to still be performing, and have a career and say, "Hey, I've been on stage and I've performed everywhere and it's been 25 years and I'm, knock on wood, injury-free. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Yes. Carmen Carriker: That's very important to say that I've danced and had a career this long and I haven't had any injuries. It's conditioned and training and listening to your body. Because we live in an environment where we're being pushed. You'll be pushed to the edge. People are going to push you to use your talents to the last little drop. But what has saved me is knowing my body and knowing my limits, knowing when I need to rest, knowing when I need to take a break and having good rapport communicating properly. Because in this world, in this industry, the connections that you make stay with you. So if you have a good reputation and you're nice to the people that you work with and people know that about you you'll get referred for jobs. If you have a bad rapport, meaning that you don't show up on time you don't have good habits. Maybe you smoke and drink on the job, or you do other types of things and I don't recommend that everyone has their choice of what they do, but when you are in a professional setting, always be professional and be yourself. Don't try to compare yourself to anyone else because there'll be people that have 10 times better than you. Then there'll be people who are still learning. So I say it's easy to look at celebrities and to look at people that you see and like, oh my God, I don't have the best social media content. I need to keep going. I need to look at what's necessary in order for you to reach the goals that you want. Carmen Carriker: Look at someone that you admire. I admire Camille Brown she is one of my peers, we're the same age and to see her growth and her development from Ailey dancer to this choreographer who is setting major work on all of the Broadway shows right now, her consistency and her beliefs and her vision and her branding, or her work, having her own and company and not allowing anyone to manipulate or change her work is why she is where she is. Her commitment to sharing the black experience through dance, her commitment to sharing and making sure our voices are heard as people of the diaspora is why she's doing Corey and Best, why she's doing all these different or that she's being called for the job. Carmen Carriker: And when you get into a position of power in the industry, keep the people in your life who support you the most with you, because you're going to need that support because if you go into an industry and you become famous and you don't have anyone around you to support you, you are vulnerable to all kinds of stuff, and you don't have people fighting for you. So I would use the people that I admire, who are very successful in the industry. You look at their assistant directors, you look at who their assistant dancers are they are people that they've been working with. Carmen Carriker: The same 10 people or five people that they known 10 years ago, or 20 years ago are on their team, on their board of advisors. So keep the people close to you. That's my advice because I know that I don't have a big company like that, but when I do have that kind of business and flow and opportunity, I'm going to definitely reach out to folks like you, of course, who have provided a platform for me to be on and many others that I've worked with so that we can grow and build together. Because that's what it really is about. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, Yes. 100%. Love that. Love it. Carmen Carriker: Just live your life. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Live your life. I'm trying. Carmen Carriker: Don't be stressed out and if you are stressed out, tell people about it, meditate, pray, have a spiritual, whatever your spiritual beliefs are, stay grounded in that because that also helps you keep a clear mind, a clear focus and knowing what your purpose is in life is also important. If you don't know what it is figure that out. And that could be a lifelong journey. We're all trying to stay on the right track. Vincent Ferguson: Oh, most definitely. This has been so uplifting and rewarding for me. And I'm sure it will be for my listeners and viewers as well, but where can my listeners and viewers find out more about Carmen Carriker? Carmen Carriker: Well, you can find out about me, you can go to my website which is crownsoulyoga.com. You can find me I have a YouTube channel at Carmen Kemetic Yoga and I'm on Facebook as Carmen Carriker. I'm on Instagram as crown soul fashionista or Cecil Kemetic Arts. But you can just look up my name, Carmen Carriker and Google Search me. I'm available, you'll see my businesses and you'll see my classes. And I'm open to working with everyone and helping us to live a more healthy, happy life. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, most definitely. Carmen Carriker on behalf of Body Sculpt of New York and Six Weeks to Fitness, I truly want to thank you for coming on my show today. Carmen Carriker: Thank you so much for having me. Vincent Ferguson: And to my listening and viewing audience, I truly hope this program was informative, encouraging, and, inspiring and that you will continue listening in and watching our Six Weeks to Fitness program. And if you have any questions or suggestions for the show, please leave them in the comment section below and don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss any future episodes. And remember, let's Get Ready, Get Set, and let's Get Fit!
This week Dave and Joe, Chasing Tomorrow podcast co-show hosts, have the pleasure of talking to Robbie Balenger, known as the vegan ultra-runner. In 2019 Robbie ran 3,175 miles across the US in just 75 days in order to promote the benefits of a plant-based diet. In March 2021, he set a new record for The Central Park loop challenge, where he ran 16 loops smashing the previous record of 11 loops. And he just finished the Colorado Crush (named by Robbie) 63 days, 1,176 miles, 308,981 ft of gain, including the entire Colorado Trail summiting all 58 peaks over 14,000 feet, and finished with the Leadville 100, quite the incredible summer, for sure!
When he was just 14 years old, Kevin Richardson H'20 and four of his friends were arrested and charged with raping and beating a white woman in Central Park. The case flamed racial tensions across the country, as Richardson and his friends, who would be known as the Central Park 5, were vilified in the media and deprived of their rights by the police during a three-day interrogation. Without forensic evidence, and despite their continued cries of innocence, the Central Park 5 were coerced into confessing to these crimes, serving anywhere from five to 12 years in a juvenile detention facility or a prison. In 2002, thanks to DNA evidence and a confession from the real perpetrator, Richardson was finally released after serving more than seven years. Richardson shares how his faith got him through those trying times, how he and the Exonerated 5 are making a difference and reforming the criminal justice system through their work with The Innocence Project, and how receiving an honorary bachelor of fine arts degree from Syracuse University this fall is the realization of a dream delayed 32 years.
Sunday, September 19, 2021 10:00am – 3:00pm Central Park – Stapleton 8801 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. Denver, CO 80238 Please join us for the most pug-a-licious event of the year! Pugs in the Park is the largest annual celebration of all things pug! Help support Colorado Pug Rescue at our biggest fundraiser of the year while you and your pugs have an amazing, fun, pug-filled day! Of course there will be many pugs to meet and play with. But wait, there's more! Fun Fun Fun! Start planning your costume now for the most anticipated pug event of the day: The Pug Costume Contest! The winning pug will be featured in our 2022 Pug Rescue Calendar! There are other contests too! Line up for the hot-dog eating contest or pucker up for best kisser. Microchipping will be available for $25, or take advantage of our pug “spa” for a nail trim or face fold wash. Looking fabulous? Get your pug's portrait taken! VISIT our Vendors! We'll have a variety of booths with anything you might need for your pug! Have something to sell? We'd love to have you! And if that's not enough shopping for you, we'll have a silent auction! Want to help the pugs? We are in need of silent auction items. These do not need to be pug (or even dog) related. We'd love a gift certificate to your business, or that wedding gift you've tucked away to re-gift someday. If you would like to donate an item for the silent auction, please contact Frankie at email@example.com) or 303-996-1815. We will be happy to come and pick up your donation. BEST OF ALL: Meet some of our wonderful pugs available for adoption! So pack up your piggy bank. We'll have lots of ways for you to help support Colorado Pug Rescue while you have a totally awesome fun pug-filled day! And bring your friends! As we say, if one pug is amusing, 300 pugs are hilarious! The more the merrier! P.S. – CPR relies almost exclusively on donations from people just like YOU! Your donations to our 501(c)(3) non-profit are tax deductible, and we genuinely appreciate each and every gift. Donations cover veterinary expenses for the pugs CPR cares for annually. Can't make it to the event? We'll be sorry to miss you. You can still contribute by clicking here. Want to be a Pugs in the Park sponsor? Take a look at our available sponsorship levels. Interested in being a vendor? Sign up for booth space here.
Synopsis In 1871, one year after the premiere in Munich of Richard Wagner's opera “Die Walküre,” a German-born American conductor named Theodore Thomas wrote Wagner asking if he might perform excerpts of this new work in the United States. Wagner turned him down, worried that loose American copyright laws might not protect his new music. Undeterred, Thomas turned for advice to the famous German conductor Hans von Bulow, who suggested Thomas try to arrange a face-to-face meeting with Wagner to plead his case. After all, Bulow told Thomas, Wagner was actually quite interested in America. The meeting never took place, but somehow Thomas secured a manuscript of what would become the most popular orchestral excerpt from “Die Walküre” its famous “Ride of the Valkyries.” No one knows how Thomas managed it. Some speculate von Bulow himself provided the music. Others suggest the American conductor got his copy from Franz Liszt. In any case, on today's date in 1872, the “Ride of the Valkyries” was performed for the first time in America at one of Theodore Thomas's concerts in Central Park. It proved to be a smash hit with Manhattanites. As Thomas recounted in his memoirs, “the people jumped up on their chairs and cheered.” Music Played in Today's Program Richard Wagner (1813 – 1883) — Ride of the Valkyries, fr Die Walküre (Berlin Philharmonic; Claudio Abbado, cond.) DG 471 627
Pilar Adara (pilaradara.com)(IG:@pilar_adar) (bridges4life.org) was raised in Atlanta, Georgia, She is a former competitive martial arts fighter, blackbelt, and an award winning composer. And she ♥ dogs. Pilar grew up with a deep love for the arts. After honing her craft in Georgia and Florida, she moved to New York City to pursue her life as an actor, singer, and writer. When she's not in rehearsal or acting class, you can find her reading on the subway or in Central Park kissing someone else's dog.
Princess Grace of Monaco • Episode 297 • Misty and IkeOnce upon a time there was only one American woman who had become a Princess!Grace Kelly, an actress, married Prince Rainier of Monaco.Few things about Monaco- 32% of the population is made up of millionaires (12,261 of them to be exact), it's smaller than Central Park in NYC, it also has the worlds highest life expectancy.One can see why she would want to be a princess there! Tragically, she didn't live out that long life expectancy. But she lived an incredibly interesting story!Come hear all about it!And while you are at it- leave us a review or a rating on whatever platform you are listening on!How much does a hot air balloon cost? What happens when you get abducted by an alien? Who died on the set of The Wizard of Oz? Frasier VS Seinfeld, Old School VS Stepbrothers, Chris Farley VS John Candy? What happens in a city after the Olympics are over? Misty Roberts and Isaac Heckert are gonna talk about cool sh*t for 15 minutes everyday and have fun doing it.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/MistyandIke)
His name is Michael Rapaport aka The Gringo Mandingo aka Mr. NY aka The Inflamed Ashkenazi aka The Disruptive Warrior aka The Russell Westbrook of Podcasting aka The Cal Ripken Jr. of this ish & he's here to discuss: Stuffing their faces for Week 1 of NFL, walking in Central Park, not being invited to The Met Ball again, if he had a body like Mrs. Rapaport, 20 years since 9/11 & Rudy Giuliani sounding insane on the yard, The Trumps commenating fights that should not have happened & lying for the sport of it, The state of boxing, VMAs & Conor McGregor vs. Machine Gun Kelly, Aaron Rodgers & his man bun, Chandler Jones Comeback Player of the Year, upcoming stand up comedy dates, California recall vote & establishing your opinion & more. This episode is not to be missed! Stand Up Comedy Tickets on sale at: MichaelRapaportComedy.com For all things sports wagering use MyBookie.AG with Promo Code: DINGO If you are interested in MLB, NBA, NFL & UFC Picks/Parlays Follow @TheCaptainPicks on Instagram & subscribe to packages at www.CaptainPicks.com www.dbpodcasts.com Produced by DBPodcasts.com Follow @dbpodcasts, @iamrapaport, @michaelrapaport on TikTok, Twitter & Instagram Music by Jansport J (Follow @JansportJ) www.JansportJMusic.com
Welcome to the first official episode of season 6 for the Share Chair Podcast! In this episode, we talk to three Spring Lake seniors, Ellie Vega, Tori Airo, and Haley Brosnan about the murals they painted in Central Park. They talk about what art means to them and how it has impacted their life. Listen for more about Ellie, Tori and Haley and their murals on this week's episode of The Share Chair Podcast: Stories from School and be sure to look for more episodes next week.
Pilar Adara (pilaradara.com)(IG:@pilar_adar) (bridges4life.org) was raised in Atlanta, Georgia, She is a former competitive martial arts fighter, blackbelt, and an award winning composer. And she ♥ dogs. Pilar grew up with a deep love for the arts. After honing her craft in Georgia and Florida, she moved to New York City to pursue her life as an actor, singer, and writer. When she's not in rehearsal or acting class, you can find her reading on the subway or in Central Park kissing someone else's dog.
WASSUP?Season III of Irish Stew is WASSUP!We launch with an episode on the Irish ad man responsible for the memorable Budweiser commercial that had people around the world shouting WASSUP--Vinny Warren.Vinny takes you from his native Galway to London, New York, Boston and finally Chicago, relates why his time as a bartender would later prove so valuable in, how being a Central Park carriage driver fit into his unorthodox career strategy, his near death experiences with both the mafia and a mountain lion, how he stalked his way into his dream job, and the moment in Galway he realized that WASSUP had gone global.Vinny tells us about starting his own agency Escape Pod where he did his most meaningful project, Metro Gun Share Program, a sly commentary on America's gun culture and a fundraising vehicle for gun control advocacy.Vinny may have sold Escape Pod but he's still very much in business at vinny.warren.com. Maybe we can get him for the Irish Stew ad campaign!Links:Website: www.vinnywarren.comWikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vinny_Warren LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/vinnywarren/ WASSUP? Commercial: https://www.vinnywarren.com/project-1 Metro Gun Share Program: https://www.chicagonow.com/reflections-chicago-life/2018/05/the-metro-gun-share-program/#image/1
Tonight, we review MOSQUITO STATE (2021, Dark Star Pictures). Doc Rotten from Horror News Radio. Jeff Mohr from Decades of Horror: The Classic Era. And Crystal Cleveland, the Livin6Dead6irl from Decades of Horror: 1980s share their thoughts about this week's awesome collection of streaming horror films. Joining the crew is Horror News Radio co-host, Dave Dreher! MOSQUITO STATE (2021, SHUDDER) August 2007. Isolated in his austere penthouse overlooking Central Park, obsessive Wall Street data analyst Richard Boca sees ominous patterns: His computer models are behaving erratically, as are the swarms of mosquitos breeding in his apartment, an infestation that attends his psychological meltdown. Streaming on SHUDDER beginning August 26, 2021 Director: Filip Jan Rymsza Writer: Filip Jan Rymsza and Mario Zermeno Cast: Beau Knapp, Charlotte Vega, Jack Kesy, Oliver Martinez ANNOUNCEMENT Decades of Horror The Classic Era is partnering with THE CLASSIC SCI-FI MOVIE CHANNEL which will now include video episodes of The Classic Era! Available on Roku, AppleTV, Amazon FireTV, AndroidTV, Online Website. Across All OTT platforms, as well as mobile, tablet, and desktop. https://classicscifichannel.com/ FOLLOW: YouTube Channel (Subscribe Today!) https://youtube.com/c/gruesomemagazine Instagram https://www.instagram.com/gruesomemagazine/ Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/HorrorNewsRadioOfficial/ Events: https://gruesomemagazine.com/events/list/ Doc, Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DocRottenHNR Crystal, Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/living6dead6irl Crystal, Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/livin6dead6irl/ Jeff, Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jeffmohr9 Dave, Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/drehershouseofhorrors
Foundations of Amateur Radio Getting on air and making noise is what it's all about, so last week, that's exactly what we did. Randall VK6WR, Jishnu VK6JN and I participated in the Fox Mike Hotel Portable Operations Challenge which is specifically scored to deal with power and mode differences between stations by using a handicap system that they liken to playing golf. Having been the winner of the Sir Donald Bradman Award in the Millmerran Memorial Golf Tournament for making the highest score on the day, this speaks to me in more ways than I can say. In case you're wondering, more hits in golf is bad and I'm not a golfer. Scoring in the Portable Ops Challenge is based around four different attributes, the power you're using, the nature of your station, portable or fixed, the mode used and the number of transmitters in use. To achieve this, you exchange a maidenhead grid square, a combination of letters and numbers that indicates your location on earth, which is then used to determine how many kilometres per Watt are used to make the contact. If you're portable, you get a multiplier benefit in the scoring. Depending on the perceived difficulty of the contact, you score more points. In this case, SSB is harder than CW, which in turn is harder than a digital mode. Finally, the more transmitters you have, the less each contact is worth. Two transmitters, means you score half the points for each. With that in mind, a QRP portable station with a single transmitter calling CQ on SSB is the best way to make points and that is something that I'm always up for. In our adventure, we opted for a slight change, instead using FT4 and FT8, using 40 Watts, portable, on the side of a hill in a local park and during the four hours we were active, we managed six contacts, one over SSB, the rest using digital modes and we all had several goes at getting the best out of our station. Our set-up consisted of a small folding table next to my car with a computer, a radio and a thermos flask with hot tea to ward off the chill in the air. Power was supplied by an 80 AH battery. The radio was an Icom IC-7300 that Randall brought along. The antenna we used was a Terlin Outbacker, multi-tap whip that was attached to my car with a 12m counterpoise run along the gutter. None of us had ever seen such excellent conditions with such a low noise floor in the middle of the city. We were enjoying the last warm sun of the day from Kings Park in Perth, Western Australia. It's a 990 acre park, larger than Central Park in New York, set aside for public use in 1831 and gazetted as a public park in 1872. The park is open 24 hours a day and features a botanic garden with thousands of species of Western Australia's native flora and fauna, overlooks the central business district, the Swan River and the Darling Ranges and best of all, there's no radio noise. It did get chilly towards the end, but I'm pretty sure we all went home with all our fingers and toes intact. Jishnu also brought along his FT-817 and a tiny multi-tap telescopic whip that we strapped to a nearby steel rubbish bin and using that set-up was able to detect and transmit WSPR signals across the globe as part of experimentation with his station. One of the unexpected benefits of not yelling CQ into a microphone ad-nauseam was that we were able to continue our conversation, hearing stories from each other and enjoying hot pizza when dinnertime came around without needing to stuff food into the same place where CQ calls were intended to originate. My car isn't quite ready to go completely portable, but this little outing again proved to me that portable vehicle based operation has a charm all its own and the Fox Mike Hotel Portable Operations Challenge is going to be on my dance card next time it comes around! When was the last time you left your shack and went portable? I'm Onno VK6FLAB
“In 2006, I started running for a friend who was diagnosed with multiple myeloma, which is a rare blood cancer. She had been diagnosed years before but she had always seemed fine so I never really thought about it. When I saw her go through a stem cell transplant, where they basically beat your body down, strip you of your immune system, do the stem cell transplant and build you back up again. It's a brutal process. I decided I wanted to do something just to support her. Then over the years, it just started to ramp up. I kept meeting more people involved with the organization and more people with the disease. As the events grew and got bigger with more attention, it just got to a point where I was running for this thing that was a whole lot bigger than I was.” Eric Gelber is an executive vice president at CBRE. He is a father. He is a husband. For some of our focus, he is also quite an endurance athlete. Back in 2016, he ran 200 miles in Central Park to honor his friend Anita and raise money for the Multiple Myeloma Research Foundation. As Anita bravely faced a cancer diagnosis, he took to running to raise money to aid in research, awareness and treatment. He ran marathons and ultra marathons but his biggest feat was running about 33 times around Central Park's outer six-mile loop. It didn't come easy. He failed at it twice but never gave up. In this episode, you'll learn more about his work, how he juggles that work, run, life balance, overcoming failure and now raising more than 1.7 million dollars to fight multiple myeloma. You can watch a documentary about that 200 mile run on Amazon Prime, if you search 200 miles. It's a great film. On Sept. 17, he will return to Central Park but not to run. He's rowing 200 miles while at at Engineer's Gate. If you're in the area, come out to row alongside him, cheer him on and learn more about his cause. Follow Eric on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/justamiletogo/ Check out his fundraising efforts for his 200-mile row in Central Park: https://www.give.themmrf.org/200Miles Watch 200 Miles on Amazon Prime: https://www.amazon.com/200-Miles-Eric-Gelber/dp/B081S8P7QH This is Runners of NYC. A podcast from CITIUS MAG. Hosts Zac Price and Chris Chavez look to bring you many of the untold stories behind luminaries and legends that make up New York City's running culture. You can catch the latest episode of the podcast on iTunes so subscribe and leave a five-star review. We are also on Spotify. Follow us on Instagram and Twitter | @RunnersOfNYC
Today we find out why Sarah's mom thought giving Sarah an all-liver diet would make her smart (and it kind of worked?). Susie and Sarah realize that reality tv had completely different outcomes for them. Susie discusses the Val Kilmer documentary, the humiliation that can come with success, and why women can't be method actors. We mourn the death of an owl celebrity in Central Park who might've been part human. We learn why the cotton tote bags we use to help the planet are actually the worst. Sarah reveals recent Goodwill finds and Susie discusses the memories, grief, and truth through the lens of a family who lost their son on 9/11. Join our book club, shop our merch, sign-up for our free newsletter, & more by visiting The Brain Candy Podcast website: Connect with us on social media: BCP Instagram: Susie's Instagram: Sarah's Instagram: BCP Twitter: Susie's Twitter: Sarah's Twitter: Get 10% off your first month of therapy at More podcasts at WAVE:
Photo: The Grotto Reservoir, Central Park, New York City Memory of 9/11 in Manhattan, at the Central Park Reservoir. Vendeline von Bredow, @TheEconomist https://www.centralparknyc.org/locations/reservoir
Justin The Intern is the father of a month old baby! Whoa! Christian was mask shamed in Justin's home state. Shonali learns what "bussin" means. It's US Open Tennis Tournament time in NYC and we needed this! Our guests are comedian, performers, writers Merrill Davis and Táhlia Audrí! Merrill currently lives in Los Angeles. She generously shares her expert napping techniques with us. She's a pro napper and she and Christian may go into business together! Merrill answers our questions about her experiences as a person with ADHD. Merrill has been doing a solo show on the challenges she has faced and the misconceptions about ADHD called Merrill Means Well. Follow her on IG to make sure you see her perform!! Táhlia Audri, originally hails from Charleston, SC but came to NYC to fulfill her dreams as an all around performer. She shares the joy of drinking from a green goblet. Táhlia is relatively new to cycling in NYC and loves it. We talk biking attire and the videos she's been making while on her treks in Central Park! Táhlia sings, acts, writes and she performs a song live on our show. She's in search of the perfect hair care products for her 4C hair - she "needs more options." So go to her Twitter and share your advice if you will! Tahlia's QT 2020 musical comedy parody about quarantine life can be found here! Special shout out to the Prospect Park Monarch Butterfly cyclist. If you know her, please let her know we love her. Special shout out to Duane Harriott - former guest, former co-host and dear friend to WDEK! Today is his last day on the air doing the #DUANETRAIN show - a legendary show on #WFMU which weekly has brought us joy, good vibes, grooves and happiness for years! We love you Duane! Follow Duane on Soundcloud here!
(Note: This interview originally aired back in June.) Our guest is the novelist Jonathan Lee, whose latest book is a vivid, page-turning work of historical fiction titled "The Great Mistake." It's a novel set in 19th-century New York City that digs into the life and times of -- and the mysterious murder of -- a man named Andrew Haswell Green. Not well-remembered today but very famous in his time, Green (who was called "The Father of Greater New York") was a lawyer and city planner whose visionary deal-making led to establishment of Central Park, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Bronx Zoo, and the New York Public Library. But why was Green killed in the street in 1903, just outside his Park Avenue residence? Such is the core question of "The Great Mistake," which The Wall Street Journal has called "engrossing [and] genuinely impressive."
His name is Michael Rapaport aka The Gringo Mandingo aka Captain Colitis aka Mr. Tell Somebody To Go F*ck Themselves aka The Jake LaMotta of Podcasting aka Mr. NY is here to discuss: Back To School & helping your kids with homework, watching 9/11 documentaries, RIP Michael K. Williams, Mikey Meditation in Central Park, being addicted to the phone & disruptive, FOMOC, what he's watching, carpeting & trying to meet the Heel stompers, Athletes not speaking out against The Texas Abortion Bill, who cares about Kanye West? & a whole lotta mo'! This episode is not to be missed! Stand Up Comedy Tickets on sale at: MichaelRapaportComedy.com For all things sports wagering use MyBookie.AG with Promo Code: DINGO If you are interested in MLB, NBA, NFL & UFC Picks/Parlays reach out to @TheCaptainPicks on Instagram www.dbpodcasts.com Produced by DBPodcasts.com Follow @dbpodcasts, @iamrapaport, @michaelrapaport on TikTok, Twitter & Instagram Music by Jansport J (Follow @JansportJ) www.JansportJMusic.com
With his new book, Shakespearean: On Life and Language in Times of Disruption (Pegasus Books), author & literary editor Robert McCrum uses Shakespeare's plays, poems, life and history to examine how Shakespeare is a mirror of human experience, and why his lines continue to resonate 400+ years after his death. We talk about Robert's history with the plays (beginning with his role as First Fairy in A Midsummer Night's Dream at the age of 13) and the 2017 performance of Julius Caesar in Central Park that inspired the book, the ways in which the Plays and the Sonnets complement each other, and how those works influence our understanding of the self and self-consciousness. We also get into the vicissitudes of literary reputation, the way Shakespearean fits as the capstone of Robert's Disruption Trilogy, along with My Year Off and Every Third Thought, the first play Robert's Shakespeare Club plans to see post-pandemic, the snobbery that drives Shakespeare denialism, how America became Shakespearean, and the urban myth that Shakespeare wrote King Lear during lockdown, as well as the ways plague influenced Shakespeare's entire career. Plus: where I should begin with Wodehouse, what prompted Robert to finally finish Proust (and then re-read him), and the nightmare of interviewing Philip Roth! • More info at our site • Support The Virtual Memories Show via Patreon or Paypal
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Our September Get Lit with All Of It book club author Jonathan Lee joins us for a preview conversation ahead of our Get Lit virtual event on September 21. We're spending the month reading his novel The Great Mistake, which centers on the life and murder of Andrew Haswell Green, one of the power brokers of New York City, central to the creation of Central Park, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Natural History, and our partners, the New York Public Library.
Trainiere dein Hörverstehen mit den Nachrichten der Deutschen Welle von Donnerstag – als Text und als verständlich gesprochene Audio-Datei.Supreme Court lässt Abtreibungsgesetz von Texas unbeanstandet Der Oberste Gerichtshof der USA hat es abgelehnt, das scharfe Abtreibungsgesetz in Texas zu blockieren. Frauen- und Bürgerrechtsgruppen hatten ebenso wie Abtreibungskliniken beim Supreme Court einen Eilantrag gegen das Gesetz eingereicht. Es verbietet Abtreibungen ab dem Zeitpunkt, zu dem der Herzschlag des Fötus festgestellt werden kann - also etwa ab der sechsten Schwangerschaftswoche. Selbst im Fall einer Vergewaltigung oder bei Inzest sieht das Gesetz keine Ausnahmen vor. Für Empörung sorgt bei Kritikern auch, dass Bürger ermutigt werden, mögliche Helfer bei einer Abtreibung zu verklagen. Biden sichert Selenskyj bei Treffen enge Partnerschaft zu US-Präsident Joe Biden hat dem ukrainischen Staatschef Wolodymyr Selenskyj bei einem Treffen im Weißen Haus eine enge Zusammenarbeit zugesichert. Die Partnerschaft zwischen beiden Staaten werde "immer stärker", sagte Biden. "Die USA sind der Souveränität und territorialen Integrität der Ukraine angesichts der russischen Aggression fest verpflichtet." Man unterstütze auch die "euro-atlantischen Ambitionen" der Regierung in Kiew. Selenskyj dankte Biden für die neue US-Militärhilfe von 60 Millionen Dollar. "Wir schätzen diesen Beitrag", sagte er mit Blick auf die massiven Spannungen mit Russland. Bulgarien steuert schon wieder auf Neuwahlen zu Weniger als zwei Monate nach der vorgezogenen Parlamentswahl deutet in Bulgarien vieles auf Neuwahlen. Auch der Partei der Sozialisten gelang es nicht, ein Regierungsbündnis zu schmieden. Die drei Protestparteien, die als mögliche Koalitionspartner galten, erteilten der drittstärksten Kraft im Parlament eine Absage. Zuletzt verweigerte die populistische ITN des Entertainers Slawi Trifonow der sozialistischen Partei ihre Unterstützung. Staatspräsident Rumen Radev muss nach drei gescheiterten Anläufen dem Grundgesetz zufolge eine neue Parlamentswahl anberaumen, es wäre die dritte in diesem Jahr. Verletzte bei Corona-Protesten in der Slowakei Tausende Menschen haben in den beiden größten Städten der Slowakei gegen die Corona-Politik der Regierung demonstriert. In der Hauptstadt Bratislava besetzten vor allem rechtsextreme Impfgegner stundenlang einen zentralen Verkehrsknoten. Erst am Abend löste die Polizei diese Straßenblockade auf und setzte dabei nach Medienberichten auch Tränengas und Gummiknüppel ein. Mindestens drei Demonstranten wurden bei Zusammenstößen mit der Polizei verletzt, vier andere festgesetzt. In der zweitgrößten Stadt Kosice nahm die Polizei zwei Personen vorübergehend fest, meldete aber keine Verletzten. Streikende Lokführer weisen neues Bahn-Angebot zurück Ungeachtet eines verbesserten Angebots der Deutschen Bahn ist die dritte Streikrunde der Lokführergewerkschaft GDL im Personenverkehr angelaufen. Der Ausstand begann wie angekündigt um 2 Uhr, der Güterverkehr wird bereits seit Mittwochnachmittag bestreikt. Inzwischen hat die Bahn der GDL ein neues Tarifangebot mit kürzerer Laufzeit und Corona-Prämie vorgelegt. Die Gewerkschaft wies jedoch auch diese Offerte zurück und will an dem Streik festhalten. Er soll nach derzeitiger Planung erst am Dienstag um 02.00 Uhr enden. "Ida" beschert New York Rekordregen Der Hurrikan "Ida" hat New York den stärksten Regen seit Beginn der Aufzeichnungen gebracht. Innerhalb einer Stunde fielen im Central Park rund 80 Millimeter Regen, wie der Nationale Wetterdienst mitteilte. Damit pulverisierte das Unwetter den bisherigen Rekord, den Tropensturm "Henri" vor gut einer Woche mit 49 Millimeter aufgestellt hatte. Fast alle U-Bahnlinien der Millionenmetropole mussten zeitweise den Betrieb einstellen. Bürgermeister Bill de Blasio rief den Notstand aus. New Yorks Einwohner sollten in Häusern Schutz suchen und nicht auf die Straße gehen, erklärte er per Twitter.
The homeless weren't affected as much as other segments of the population. This Radiolab episode suggests that healthy vitamin D3 levels from being out in the sun often may be the reason. https://www.wnycstudios.org/podcasts/radiolab/articles/invisible-allies A hospital in Spain did a double blind study, solid science. In this study, before any vaccines were available for covid, vitamin D3 made the difference between a 7.6% death rate due to covid, and a 0% death rate with vitamin D3. This YouTube video gets very technical, but tells the story. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V8Ks9fUh2k8 Back in the 60s, body temperature's effect on fighting viruses was known, that knowledge was lost for a time because of scientists who spoke out, not knowing the whole story, but in 2003, in the aftermath of the previous covid outbreak, a doctor from China documented the need for body heat to fight off covid. Even so, medical professionals in New York set up a covid triage in Central Park during a season when the daytime temperature was in the 50s, and night time temperature was much colder. Just having a PhD behind your name doesn't make you right. https://www.bmj.com/rapid-response/2011/10/29/coronavirus-may-be-killed-higher-body-temperature
***Check out this sneak peek of our latest members-only episode. To become a member, check out the link below, or subscribe directly from Apple Podcasts.***Full episode description:On August 26, 1986, the body of Jennifer Levin was found in Central Park. The world was shocked when tall, good looking Robert Metcalf was accused of the murder. To make things worse, he and his defense attorney claimed that Jennifer was at fault, and it all happened as a result of "rough sex".On this episode we talk about the first two episodes of the documentary series which covers the discovery of the body, the "confession" and the events that lead up to the night of Jennifer's death.We will warn you, though. This one will enrage you!Send us a tip: https://www.buymeacoffee.com/LEPodcastsSupport us by becoming a member: https://someoneprobablydied.com/index.php/become-a-member/Check out our website at https://sixdegreesofwtf.com for more information on this week's episode, including links to resources and videos mentioned during the show.If you have a creepy story or unsolved mystery that you'd like to share with us, send us a message to firstname.lastname@example.orgCheck out our social media: https://beacons.page/sixdegreesofwtf
Milind Mehere is a serial entrepreneur, builder, thinker, angel investor, husband, and father. Milind founded YieldStreet on the simple belief that everyone, regardless of their net worth, should have access to make the most of their money. which is an investment platform that is changing how wealth is created by connecting investors to asset-based alternative investments. Prior to YieldStreet, Milind spent nearly a decade scaling Yodle from $0 to $200M in revenue and employing more than 1,400, while helping hundreds of thousands of SMBs market their businesses online. Yodle was acquired by Web.com (Nasdaq: WEB) for $342M in 2016. Milind has a track record in building large scalable businesses and delivering life-changing products to underserved markets. Milind shares knowledge of investment and tech trends, company growth, building great teams, fundraising, and fan-favorite, fine whiskey. When Milind is not working, you can find him watching the Patriots with his son, traveling with his wife, reading non-fiction, and running in Central Park while listening to his favorite podcast, Hidden Brain. Maybe, after this episode, he'll switch over to Thrive LOUD ;-) *** CONNECT TO LOU DIAMOND & THRIVE LOUD
Vox's Jamil Smith talks with author Clint Smith about his book How the Word Is Passed, which documents the writer's personal journey visiting sites that embody the legacy of American slavery. They discuss the power of this re-confrontation, how to bridge the gaps in education and awareness of America's past, and the experience of Black writers in a nation that is "a web of contradictions." Host: Jamil Smith (@JamilSmith), Senior Correspondent, Vox Guest: Clint Smith (@ClintSmithIII), Staff writer, The Atlantic References: How the Word Is Passed: A Reckoning with the History of Slavery Across America by Clint Smith (Little, Brown; 2021) "Why Confederate Lies Live On" by Clint Smith (The Atlantic; May 10) "The lost neighborhood under New York's Central Park" by Ranjani Chakraborty (Vox; Jan. 20, 2020) "The Statue of Liberty was created to celebrate freed slaves, not immigrants, its new museum recounts" by Gillian Brockell (Washington Post; May 23, 2019) "No, the Civil War didn't erase slavery's harm" by W. Caleb McDaniel (Houston Chronicle; July 12, 2019) Nikole Hannah-Jones Issues Statement on Decision to Decline Tenure Offer at University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill and to Accept Knight Chair Appointment at Howard University (NAACP Legal Defense Fund; July 6) Crash Course: Black American History, hosted by Clint Smith Enjoyed this episode? Rate Vox Conversations ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐ and leave a review on Apple Podcasts. Subscribe for free. Be the first to hear the next episode of Vox Conversations by subscribing in your favorite podcast app. Support Vox Conversations by making a financial contribution to Vox! bit.ly/givepodcasts This episode was made by: Producer: Erikk Geannikis Editor: Amy Drozdowska VP, Vox Audio: Liz Kelly Nelson Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Chaos continues to unfold in Afghanistan as people in America are unsure whether or not President Biden actually understands the situation. However, if the 25th Amendment does get used, who does that leave us with? VP Kamala Harris. Yikes! The FDA has officially given full approval of the Pfizer vaccine, and Biden is already encouraging companies to push vaccine mandates. And Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer proves just how hypocritical the Democratic Party is as he dances with maskless Stephen Colbert during a concert in Central Park. Note: The content of this episode does not provide medical advice. Please seek the advice of local health officials for any COVID vaccine questions & concerns. Today's Sponsors: Candid can help you get the straighter, brighter smile you've always wanted! Right now, you can save $75 on your Candid starter kit when you get started from home. Go to https://candidco.com/why and use code WHY. If you're trying to stay fit and healthy, Built Bar is the answer. Go to https://built.com/ and use promo code NEWS15 to save 15% off your next order. There is only one Christian conservative carrier in the country with dependable coverage, which sends a portion of every dollar you spend to support the First and Second Amendments, veterans, and the sanctity of life, plus you will save money! That company is Patriot Mobile. Go to https://patriotmobile.com/pages/news-1 and get free activation with the offer code NEWS! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Aug. 13-19: Colin Farrell is both a cowboy and a vampire, Jet Li saves China, Martin Lawrence is talkin' dirty, William Hurt is a bad doctor, Paul Simon rocks Central Park, Jake Gyllenhaal is in a bubble, Nicolas Cage has a mandolin, Ready Player One is ready, and Ethan Hawke is either a dream or a dud. All that and more this week on Thirty Twenty Ten, your weekly look back on the week that was 30, 20, and 10 years ago. All that and more this week on Thirty Twenty Ten, your weekly look back on the week that was 30, 20, and 10 years ago.
Van Lathan and Rachel Lindsay are joined by cohost of 'The Fifth Column' podcast, Kmele Foster, to discuss what he's learned a year later through his reporting on Amy Cooper and the Central Park bird-watching incident (7:04). Van and Rachel also discuss Governor Andrew Cuomo resigning (2:44), Jenny Taft putting Skip Bayless in his place (52:37), PJ Washington and Brittany Renner's situation (57:48), and Governor Ron DeSantis's words about masks mandates (01:09:47). Then, they close out the episode with a Thought Warrior mailbag and and Unexpected Ally of the Week (01:14:56). Hosts: Van Lathan and Rachel Lindsay Guest: Kmele Foster Producers: Trudy Joseph and Richie Bozek Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
“I hope you both die of AIDS,” the young man in the pickup truck yells at Eric and Barry as they wait for the light to change while on a run in Central Park. By 1985, the AIDS crisis has arrived on their doorstep. Visit our episode webpage for background information, archival photos, and other resources. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Steven Rinella talks with Tucker Carlson, Ryan Callaghan, Brody Henderson, Spencer Neuharth, Seth Morris, Garrett Long, Phil Taylor, and Corinne Schneider. Topics discussed: MeatEater's audiobook out ranking about Matthew McConaughey's audiobook; no more bear hunting in New Jersey; solvent traps and drilling your own holes; Grumpy Middle Aged Men; the color of spider blood and the deepest lake in America; 47,000 ticks on one moose; tarpon fishing being based on luck; why you might want to buy boat insurance; standing against strip malls and dollar stores; Episode 107 of The MeatEater Podcast: Saving the Everglades; casting an 8 weight fly rod in one of Central Park's lakes; making poppers; shootability and MeatEater's Caliber Battles; not politicizing your children; Tucker's views on Pebble Mine; bonding over fly fishing with Rachel Maddow; tree spiking and Tracy Stone-Manning; when Cal and Brody fight; and more. Connect with Steve and MeatEater Steve on Instagram and Twitter MeatEater on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and Youtube Shop MeatEater Merch Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com