Ashok Sinha is the Senior VP of Corporate Communications at Dow Jones, overseeing global communication functions. In this episode, we discuss:The Value of Storytelling for Excelling in Any FieldImportance of Passion in WorkFocus on Transferable Skills and Building RelationshipsWhy Focusing on Inclusivity and Equity for Diverse Employees is better for businessThe Role of Allyship from Colleagues and Executive LeadershipWhy Self-Identity and Self-Expression Leads to a Successful CareerShow GuestAshok Sinha is the Senior VP of Corporate Communications at Dow Jones, overseeing global communication functions. Before this, he was Senior VP of Corporate Communications and PR at Audacy, a leading audio content company. Ashok has also held senior communication roles at WarnerMedia, NBCUniversal, Viacom, and Publicis Media. He is a board member of the 4As Foundation, which focuses on increasing diversity in advertising, media, and marketing. He holds a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Maryland, College Park, and a Master of Fine Arts in Theater from the California Institute of the Arts. Follow him on LinkedIn Support the showJill Griffin is committed to improving workplace life through leadership guidance, well-being, and impactful strategies. Her executive coaching, workshop facilitation, and innovation have driven multi-million-dollar revenues for top agencies, startups, and renowned brands. Her strategic acumen and perceptive insights contribute to individual and organizational success. Collaborating with individuals, teams, and organizations, Jill fosters high-performance cultures and facilitates growth for leaders. Visit JillGriffinCoaching.com for more details on: Book a 1:1 Career Strategy and Executive Coaching HERE Gallup CliftonStrengths Corporate Workshops to build a strengths-based culture Team Dynamics training to increase retention, communication, goal setting, and effective decision-making Keynote Speaking Grab a personal Resume Refresh with Jill Griffin HERE Follow @jillGriffinOffical on Instagram for daily inspiration Connect with and follow Jill on LinkedIn
#NewWorldReport: #Venezuela normalized by Lula da Silva and colleagues. Joseph Humire @JMHumire @SecureFreeSoc. Ernesto Araujo, Former Foreign Minister Republic of Brazil. #NewWorldReportHumire https://www.reuters.com/world/americas/us-trial-air-allegations-venezuelan-militarys-drug-trafficking-ties-2023-11-27/ 1954 Venezuela
Anna Ochkina is a Russian sociologist and colleague of Marxist sociologist and dissident Boris Kagarlitsky, who has been held in prison by Russian authorities since July 25. She says the authorities don't actually believe he is a terrorist threat, but it is fear among the elite of his anti-war activism that led to his arrest.
Trigger warning: This episode includes discussion of eating disorders. This question comes from a concerned listener who believes her colleague may be suffering from an eating disorder. She's concerned the colleague needs help, but that others in the office are continually commenting on her appearance & adding to the problem. So what should she do? If you have a question for Clementine, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org Get Clementine's new book 'I Don't: The Case Against Marriage' now! ADDITIONAL SUPPORTThe Butterfly FoundationFind out more about the helplines available CREDITS Executive Producer: Edwina Stott Audio Production: Adrian Walton Managing Producer: Elle Beattie For more great Nova Podcasts head to novapodcasts.com.au See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Join Premium! Ready for an ad-free meditation experience? Join Premium now and get every episode from ALL of our podcasts completely ad-free now! Just a few clicks makes it easy for you to listen on your favorite podcast player. Become a PREMIUM member today by going to --> https://WomensMeditationNetwork.com/premium Sharon Salzberg says, Loving Kindness is a profound recognition that our lives have something to do with one another, that everyone counts, everyone matters. So this morning, I'll be taking you through a guided visualization to cultivate loving kindness for yourself, for others, and for the world around you. So come inside, Inviting yourself to settle into deep comfort, Relaxing your jaw, Your shoulders, Your chest and belly, And your arms and legs. And breathe. Following your breath in and out, And surrendering yourself to its soothing, Slow rhythm. Breathe... PAUSE… Now see if you can imagine a soft, pink ball of light, Shining within you at your center. Feel its warmth, Its comforting glow of loving kindness within you. With every breath, Watch as your soft, pink ball of light radiates its glow into all the parts of your body, Filling you up entirely with loving kindness, With generosity, With compassion, With gentleness. You feel light, Loved, And whole. Breathe… PAUSE… Now see if you can imagine a crowd of people all around you. As you look around, you see those you love, Your friends, Family, Acquaintances, Colleagues. Now imagine that your beautiful, pink light radiates out onto all of them, Covering them with your loving-kindness, And letting them feel your empathy, Connectedness, And love. PAUSE… Notice how much deeper your own love grows as you share it with others. How much lighter you are, How much more joy there is inside of you. PAUSE… Now see if you can imagine another crowd of people appearing. These are the billions of other people in the world you have not yet met and do not know. You look around and look into the eyes of other women, men and children, And you immediately feel connected to them, One with them, Deeply aware that each of them have a significant life, And a history that deserves respect. PAUSE… Let your warm, pink light radiate out onto every single one of them, Connecting you, And showering them with the gentle loving kindness that continues to flow abundantly from you. PAUSE… Now see if you can imagine that beyond the crowds of people in front of you, You see all the animals and creatures of the world, The plants, the trees, the water and the mountains, And all of Mother Nature's wonders. You see the Earth, The sun, the moon, the stars, And the infinite depths of the Universe. They're all here. You are them, And they are you. So give them your loving kindness, And let them feel the expanding glow of your beautiful pink light. PAUSE… Everyone matters. Every thing matters. So sit in the richness of your pink glow today, my love, Saturated with loving kindness for yourself, For others, And for the entire universe. Namaste, Beautiful
Generative AI is the extraordinary new technology at the heart of chatbots like ChatGPT. It works by predicting what's likely to come next. But even ChatGPT is unlikely to have predicted the recent chaos at the top of one of the sector's leading companies, OpenAI. Just days after he was unexpectedly fired by the board, the founder, Sam Altman, is back as CEO. Colleagues had stood in solidarity with Altman, signing a letter calling on the board to reverse its decision. Wedbush Securities senior equity analyst Dan Ives spoke to Corin Dann.
Alphawaves Podcast episode 53 - Colleagues and friends Join Darren & Kam in an episode where they pose the ever present question of are your colleagues ever really your friends? Join the discussion as they cover how much of a friend you should be, the crossover plus more. Get in touch with Alphawaves on instagram @alphawaves_ and send us any messages/dilemmas/issues you would like advice on. Join the conversation and follow the Tik Tok: alphawaves podcast & listen to the pod on all podcast platforms. #alphawaves #podcast #alphawavespodcast
Dimitrios Farmakis, MD, PhD, and Bonnie Ky, MD, MSCE, discuss SGLT-2 inhibitors and genetics, and applications for cardio-oncology practice.
Reddit rSlash Storytime maliciouscompliance where Boss insisted I work in the office today **Colleague thinks she's the big boss - But actual boss said no overtime no matter what! **Colleague thinks she's the big boss - But actual boss said no overtime no matter what! Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Welcome to a special Thanksgiving episode of the Fueling Creativity in Education Podcast! In this episode, we gather to express our gratitude and appreciation for the things that have fueled our creativity in the classroom. Join hosts Dr. Matthew Werwood and Dr. Cyndi Burnett as they welcome special guests Laura Winkler, a gifted and education specialist, and Mark Frank, a STEM educator. They share their stories of gratitude towards their colleagues and innovative practices that have made a difference in their classrooms. From utilizing AI technology to repurposing everyday objects like spoons, these educators show how thinking outside the box can fuel creativity in education. So grab a seat at the table and join us for a heartwarming and inspiring Thanksgiving episode filled with gratitude and creativity. Eager to bring more creativity into your school district? Check out our sponsor Curiosity2Create.org and CreativeThinkingNetwork.com What to learn more about Design Thinking in Education? Do you want to build a sustained culture of innovation and creativity at your school? Visit WorwoodClassroom.com to understand how Design Thinking can promote teacher creativity and support professional growth in the classroom. Subscribe to our monthly newsletter!
The “improper” behavior a top city official recently informed the FBI of centers on claims City Hall staffer Rana Abbasova tipped colleagues to “delete” their text exchanges hours after the feds raided her New Jersey home, a source close to the investigation into Mayor Adams' campaign told the Daily News on Monday. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to The Here's Rodders Podcast. My name is Rodney Stewart. I am a huge movie and tv fan as well as an amateur filmmaker. I am also a 40+ year old man chasing a better life so i will join my journey maybe there will be something you will enjoy. FOLLOW MY SOCIAL MEDIA Subscribe to YouTube www.youtube.com/channel/UCAmPV35TanagGTMKiyyl0lg TWITTER www.twitter.com/heresrodders INSTAGRAM www.instagram.com/heresrodders SNAPCHAT Add me on Snapchat! Username: Rodders@CoinsEdgeMedia www.snapchat.com/add/heresrodders Watch my short films at www.vimeo.com/coinsedgemedia PATREON www.patreon.com/coinsedgemedia
"Pick Truth" is a hilarious and thought-provoking podcast that delves into the realm of black comedy, black humor, and African American comedy. Hosted by Dr. Vicky Harris and LaMont Hearn Jr., the podcast explores various aspects of black culture, black identity, and the black experience. Through witty banter and insightful discussions, they tackle race relations, diversity, inclusion, and provide social commentary from a black perspective.The podcast embraces black voices and storytelling, offering unique perspectives on black culture and shedding light on the black experience. It combines comedy from a black perspective with elements of ethnic humor and minority humor. Satire and parody are also employed to provide a fresh and entertaining outlook from a black standpoint.As black podcasters themselves, Dr. Vicky Harris and LaMont Hearn Jr. foster a platform that amplifies black voices in podcasting, featuring black creators and influencers within the podcasting community.With a heat rating system ranging from mild truths to mind-blowing revelations, the "Pick Truth" Podcast engages listeners in an interactive experience. It challenges them to confront uncomfortable truths, entertain spicy and eye-opening revelations, and even encounter truths that might leave them speechless.New episodes of "Pick Truth" are released every Wednesday, providing an engaging and entertaining podcasting experience for all listeners interested in black comedy, black culture, and the black perspective. So, join Dr. Vicky Harris and LaMont Hearn Jr. as they navigate the realm of truth in their unique and hilarious style.
In this episode of Student Affairs Voices From the Field, Dr. Jill Creighton, welcomes W. Houston Dougharty, a seasoned student affairs professional with a four-decade career in various leadership roles at multiple colleges and universities. They explore Dr. Dougharty's journey in the field, the changes he has witnessed over the years, and the lessons he has learned. W. Houston Dougharty discusses his early passion for college life and how he started his career in admissions. He reflects on the significant changes brought about by technology and the complexity of students' lives in the current era compared to the simpler college life of the past. The two also discuss the importance of adapting to these changes while maintaining the fundamental relationship-based nature of the student affairs profession. As W. Houston Dougharty transitioned from associate dean to senior student affairs officer to vice president, he shared how he continued to stay connected with students and emphasized the value of maintaining informal, friendly relationships with them. He also reflects on the challenges and support mechanisms as students navigate their growth and development. W. Houston Dougharty's publications on theory to practice, ethical decision-making, and executive transitions are discussed. He explains how these opportunities came about through his connections with colleagues in NASPA and how they helped him bridge theory and practice within the field of student affairs. The episode concludes with W. Houston Dougharty sharing his experiences in retirement, emphasizing the importance of service and community involvement. He mentions his volunteering activities and how he is finding ways to engage with the community and stay connected to education and student affairs through consulting and coaching opportunities. Overall, the episode highlights the evolution of the student affairs field over the years, the enduring importance of relationships, and the importance of embracing change while upholding core values in the profession. Please subscribe to SA Voices from the Field on your favorite podcasting device and share the podcast with other student affairs colleagues! TRANSCRIPT Dr. Jill Creighton [00:00:02]: Welcome to Student Affairs Voices From the Field, the podcast where we share your student affairs stories from fresh perspectives to seasoned experts. This is season 9 on transitions in student affairs. This podcast is brought to you by NASPA, And I'm doctor Jill Creighton, she, her, hers, your essay voices from the field host. Welcome back to another episode of essay voices from the field. Today's conversation features the distinguished W Houston Doherty. Houston is a 4 decade college student affairs leader who served as senior student affairs officer at Grinnell College, Hofstra University, Lewis and Clark College, and the University of Puget Sound. Before these leadership roles, he served as associate dean of students at Iowa State, preceded by a decade as a highly successful leader in enrollment management. He earned his degrees from Puget Sound, Western Washington, and the University of California Santa Barbara. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:00:53]: He received the distinguished service to the profession award from the Iowa Student Personnel Association in 2011 and the outstanding senior student affairs officer award from NASPA SPUG region 4 East in 2013. In 2018, he was named a pillar of the profession by NASPA, and in 2021, he was awarded the Scott Goodnight award for outstanding performance as a dean by NASPA region 2. He was ultimately honored in 22 when NASPA awarded him the National Scott Goodnight Award. In 2023, he was also awarded the University of Puget Sound's distinguished alumni award for professional achievement. He served NASPA as James e Scott Academy board member, as faculty director for the 2022 NASA Institute for new vice president for student affairs and as the faculty director of the NASPA Institute for aspiring vice presidents for student affairs in 2011. Houston also served on the regional boards for NASPA regions 2 for east and five. He's been cited in numerous publications, for example, the New York Times, the Chronicle of Higher patience, Seattle Times, USA Today, etcetera, and is published in a number of books including Linking Theory to Practice, Case Studies with College Students, which has 2 editions from 2012, the Advocate College Guide from 06, Maybe I Should, Case Studies on Ethics for Student Affairs Professionals in 09, and Executive Transitions in Student Affairs in 2014. In retirement, Houston is active and student affairs consulting and coaching and serving on the board of the KUNM Public Radio and in volunteering for the Food Depot Big Brothers and Big Sisters as a loyal alum of Santa Fe Prep and Puget Sound. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:02:14]: Houston, I'm so glad to have you on SA Voices today. W. Houston Dougharty [00:02:16]: Thank you. It's terrific to talk to you and To meet you. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:02:19]: So this is the 1st time we're talking. And in true student affairs tradition, I suppose, in our preshow talk, we discovered we have many, many mutual students and have in fact lived in some of the same cities, just not at the same time. Dr. W. Houston Dougharty [00:02:32]: It's that classic 2 degrees of separation in student affairs. It takes A 32nd conversation to figure out the 18 people you both know. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:02:41]: Absolutely. And now we get to know each other. But, Houston, you have recently retired from the profession with an extraordinarily accomplished resume as you've contributed to the field and made your mark in different ways. So we're gonna move through kind of your journey, but I'm wondering if you can give us the highlights of kinda your stops along the way. And ultimately, you became a pillar of the profession, Scott Goodnight award winner, a number of those very prestigious honors in NASPA. Sir. But what led you to that journey? W. Houston Dougharty [00:03:08]: Well, I was just telling somebody yesterday, a graduate student who was asking me about my career. I just I had to start by saying, I'm really one of the luckiest guys on the planet because I've had the chance to spend 4 decades helping folks realize their dreams And get in touch with their talents and help create the world they wanna live in. And it really started during My undergraduate career as a student at Puget Sound back in the seventies and early eighties when I fell in love with college. And it didn't take me long to figure out that if I could Figure out a way to live my life on a college campus, I would be a very, very happy person. So I started my life in admissions At my undergraduate institution at Puget Sound, like a lot of us do. And then I had a a small family, and my wife said, you're gonna travel how much? And then I went back to graduate school at Western Washington and then at UC Santa Barbara and realized that what I really loved doing was being a part of students' lives every single day. So I've had the chance to do that on 8 different college campuses in six States over 40 years. And I've been at little tiny liberal arts colleges like Grinnell and Lewis and Clark and Puget Sound, and I've been at big places like UCSB and Iowa State. W. Houston Dougharty [00:04:23]: And then I I finished my career at a place that kind of blends the 2, Hofstra, right outside of New York City, Which is over 10,000, a bunch of graduate and professional schools, but also only 3 or 4000 residential students. So, again, I just think I'm very, very fortunate to have had been a part of Students' lives and colleagues' lives for that period of time at all those different places. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:04:43]: One of the reasons we were so excited to have you on this season about the themes of transitions is you've been able to mark the story of student affairs from the late seventies, early eighties until literally the present. So you started in student affairs before we had really evolved in a technological school space before social media, before email, before, you know, all of these different ways that student development and student affairs work has really been deeply impacted and in a lot of ways, you know, growing in the improvement space from that technology. We actually just had a conversation with Eric Stoler about The transformation of technology in higher ed is a is a huge component of our work. But I'm hoping you can tell us about where the field was anchored when you started and how you've seen it grow in that transition space of society growing. W. Houston Dougharty [00:05:27]: One of the things that I'm pleased about, in spite of all the change in the last 40 plus years, is that I still think it is fundamentally a relationship based profession where we're able to most Positively impact students' lives by taking the time to get to know them, and to be supportive of them. And at the same time, I wrote a piece For Scott Academy blog, as I rolled off this summer from Scott Academy board, I talked about One of the main changes, and that is in the complexity of our world and the complexity of our students' lives. And it sort of hearkened back to how simple in many ways college life was in the seventies eighties when there were no cell phones, where, you weren't inundated with with news 24 hours a day where life just seemed slower And simpler and perhaps more relationship oriented in a natural way. And one of the things that our profession has had to do Considerably is adjust to that complexity, to make sure that we're relevant in students' lives And relevant in a world that has changed some. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:06:42]: Houston, one of the things you mentioned about the transition was kind of this simplicity of college life when you started in the profession. And I'm wondering if you can just define that a little more about what that kind of simplicity space looked like and felt like for you as a professional and for the students that were attending college. W. Houston Dougharty [00:06:59]: Sure. Well and a lot of it is tied to technology in that For the 1st 10 years of my professional life, I didn't have a computer on my desk. There was no such thing as email. In fact, when I went to graduate school in the early nineties, I very distinctly remember the very first assignment we had was to send an email. And that's Very funny to think of is and and we were nervous, and we didn't have Gmail. We used a server called Eudora is how we send our email. Students did not have the constant tether of outside information, like 24 hour news or Podcasts or the ability to text with their friends all over the world, they also lived in some ways not only a simpler life, but a more independent life Because their parents and their family members or their guardians were in sporadic conversation with them As opposed to now where students are con you know, walking out of class and texting their mom about the class thing. You know, I remember When I was in college, you know, my parents lived 1500 miles away, and we talked every other Saturday for 10 minutes by pay phone. W. Houston Dougharty [00:08:14]: That's a whole different world than than the kind of constant, communication and Styles of parenting have changed dramatically. So I would say technology and family dynamics are 2 of the things that I've noticed the most. And Dr. Jill Creighton [00:08:28]: Well, I'm sure that that phone call was quite expensive, and if parents are not home to receive that phone call, that's it. W. Houston Dougharty [00:08:35]: That's right. And I was the first person in my family to have gone very far away to college. My parents did not, have much money. I bought a little, you know, a little card that I could use on a payphone, and we would need it. You know, we'd call it 1 o'clock on Saturday every other week. And it was a very valuable conversation, station. But it was a 10 minute conversation. And I can't help but think in many ways I grew and my independence because we had so little conversation. W. Houston Dougharty [00:09:04]: And yet at the same time, I'm sure there's there's part of our lives that we would have loved to have shared, Which so many students can do so much more easily now. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:09:13]: One of the conversations I have at new student orientation every year now is with parents and giving them my personal challenge to give a little bit of that untethering, some of that freedom. And my my 1st 6 weeks challenge is always, Don't text your student until they text you first. W. Houston Dougharty [00:09:30]: Love that. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:09:31]: And that really feels impossible for a lot of parents. And then this year, I had 1 parent who actually responded in one of our parent groups and, said, I'm taking team Creighton's advice because my student told me I'm annoying them. W. Houston Dougharty [00:09:46]: It's very true. And I think because students and parents have been so accustomed To be in such close contact, it's tempting for parents to then wanna solve rather than allow students to be in discomfort. And as we in our field know, growth is what comes from discomfort. And so I think your advice is really good advice so that students can have some comfort and try to learn to navigate things without their parents constantly or their guardians constantly coaching them. And And Dr. Jill Creighton [00:10:17]: that's what we're trying to do a lot is have, you know, discern the difference between discomfort and growth and crisis, right? We don't want students floundering. That's the challenge and support theory that we've been operating off of for years. I mean, we're just figuring out differently. W. Houston Dougharty [00:10:31]: Well, and again, that just as the relationship basis Our field hasn't changed in 40 years. The challenge and support has not changed. I think, though, it's nuanced as we've had to adjust To family dynamics being different and technology being different. That the challenge and support is still critical, but it's mix and it's nuance Has had to shift with the changes in our world. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:10:56]: Certainly. And I've been reading and listening to a lot of information on AI right now because, you know, there's bold statements out in the world like AI is gonna take over human jobs. And then I think about what we do or what our counterparts in counseling do or counterparts in therapy do. And while AI can certainly be harnessed to make our jobs easier, there's no replacement for a person to sit across from you and provide you with emotional support or comfort or guidance. W. Houston Dougharty [00:11:21]: Yeah. And I I think coming out of COVID, we were that was even reinforced with us, wasn't it, Jill? That As much as we found that we could do long distance or or through a screen or through other modes of communication, so many of us were so anxious to get back to an environment where we could actually have coffee with students, where we could actually be in the lounges of the residence halls, where they could come to our office hours Because of that, the sort of genuine nature of that caring relationship that is engendered by being in person. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:11:53]: Absolutely. And For me, those who have worked with me at previous institution or have read any of my recent LinkedIn stuff, I I'm very much a proponent of the remote and hybrid work space for higher ed. So I think that there's an interesting balance for how we take care of ourselves and also show up in our best way for students. And I really think that's hybrid going forward because we can do both. Right? We can give people the flexibility, that they need to live a whole life and then also be there for students when our students need us. W. Houston Dougharty [00:12:20]: Well, and it has to be both and. Right? And we learn so much about what we can do differently that it's important that we not simply revert back to what we were comfortable with, especially those of us who are older and have been doing this a long time, but that we say, so how do we take the best of what technology offers us And a hybrid world offers us, and also hold on to the things that have always been dear to us. Jill Creighton [00:12:44]: I wanna talk a little bit about your publications. You've had quite a career publishing books on a number of things, including theory to practice, ethical decision making, executive transitions. What inspired you to write on these topics? W. Houston Dougharty [00:12:57]: Well, all of those opportunities came about because of Colleagues that I've had through NASPA, folks who are faculty friends, who were once colleagues, who then wanted a practitioner to join them in a scholarly exercise. And I think if you're referring to the case some of the case study books I've helped work on, I think in many ways, there's no better training Then trying to think about how one applies through the practice. I also was invited to be part of the executive transitions book that, You know, it was all about sort of going from the world of AVP or dean to VP. And, again, the chapter I helped write with Joannes Van Heke In that book was about how you take change theory and how you take a theory around leadership and apply it to the practical nature Of understanding a new campus and understanding a new role on campus. So that space of theory and practice link has always really intrigued me, And I've been so thankful, Flo Hamrick and me and Benjamin and and, you know, the folks who have invited me to really be a practitioner or scholar and join them In writing about that theory and practice world. Jill Creighton [00:14:10]: Because you have participated in a book literally with the word transitions in the title, I would love to know if you have any nuggets that you'd like to share for current practitioners that are looking at that switch from number 2 to number 1. W. Houston Dougharty [00:14:23]: It's a fascinating time in one's professional life when you think about that shift. And and I distinctly remember having conversations about Never wanting to be a VP because I loved being an AVP or a number 2 so much. And I was always afraid That if I became a vice president, and then, of course, I ended up being a vice president for almost 20 years, that I would lose contact every day with students. And what I realized was that that was my responsibility, that that there was no institution that could take The posture that as a VP, you can't hang out with students as much or you can't be in their lives as actively. But that's a choice I had to make. And, consequently, as I looked at VP Jobs, I had to make sure that I was taking a position At an institution that shared that value of mine, that value and that vocational dedication to having relationships with both undergraduate and, when possible, graduate students. And I basically found that at the 4 places where I was an SAO. I was able to make that part of my life, and it was still really foundational for me since I was So often the only person at the cabinet level who knew a lot of students by first name and knew their experience, and my job was to help represent them. W. Houston Dougharty [00:15:48]: Right. So I'm so glad that I didn't shy away from advancing to the vice president seat, But I'm equally thrilled that I did so with a commitment to staying in touch with the student experience. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:16:02]: When you think about how your roles evolved in your career, how did your relationships with students transition as you kind of moved up the proverbial ladder. W. Houston Dougharty [00:16:11]: At several places, I was known by students as the vice president who doesn't seem like 1. In that folks who may be listening to this, you know me know I'm not a very formal person. Now I grew up in the southwest where we say y'all and where it's laid back and where it's unusual to wear a tie. And and I was able to take that to lots of parts of the country. When I was offered the job at Hofstra right outside of New York City, there were other administrators there who thought, well, maybe this guy's not gonna be a very good batch because he's he doesn't act or look very vice presidential. He's not very, serious, or he's not very, buttoned up. And what I found is that at all of the institutions where I was lucky to work, there were students who loved the fact that I was Informal. And that and that doesn't mean I didn't take my job incredibly seriously and that I didn't realize that my job was was helping build buildings and hire staff and and enforce policy. W. Houston Dougharty [00:17:07]: But again, before this notion of both and, that it can be both and. I could still be my Rather casual, friendly self and also be a very competent and a very successful administrator. And then in fact, Having the opportunity to be in the student section at ball games and at lectures and concerts and plays with them and Sitting with them and having lunch with them and having weekly office hours made me better at being a competent Administrator because I was in more in touch with what the student experience was. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:17:45]: One of the reasons I love serving in the CSAO COC is because I get to learn from our students every day. I learn so much from our population here at my current university. We come from so many diverse grounds. Wondering if you can share with us maybe a nugget that you've learned from a student over the years. W. Houston Dougharty [00:18:03]: Sure. I have particularly loved Getting to know student leaders. And I've, you know, I've advised student government and so I think particularly of 1 student who I worked with very closely at Sure. Who was I haven't been a member of a a group led organization. She was the president of Panhellenic, and She taught me a sense of language, a sense of understanding values around fraternity and sorority life, but also how to mediate. We were working on a building project, and the ways she mentored me And helping represent the administration with students who are so passionate about space and about their organizations. I was made a much better administrator for spending the time with Reba and having her be feeling like I could sit back and say, Reba, this is your expertise. These are the people that you know so much better than I do, and you know their organizations better than I do. W. Houston Dougharty [00:19:02]: I'm gonna take your lead As we try to compromise on some situations here, and then she just did brilliantly. And as I think about mentors I've had, I have her on my list of mentors as someone who is and then she went on to do our our graduate degree at Hofstra. And coincidentally, through four 3 or 4 years after she graduated, she also saved my life by donating a kidney to me when I was in a health crisis. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:19:26]: Oh my goodness. W. Houston Dougharty [00:19:27]: And she was one of 75 or 80 students who volunteered to be tested when I was in the last stages of renal failure. And, you know, she she came to me and she said, from the first Time I met you at orientation, I knew I wanted to be a vice president for student affairs someday. And even if I never become 1, my kidney will be. And, you know, it's just remarkable that this student who has a 19 or 20 year old impacted my life so remarkably As a professional, Nao has sort of become part of our family by literally giving up herself to save my life. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:19:59]: That's amazing. W. Houston Dougharty [00:20:00]: That may not have been the answer you were thinking about when you thought about what I've learned from a student. But Dr. Jill Creighton [00:20:06]: This is exactly why we ask open ended questions. We always get these rich stories. It's beautiful. Houston, you're now in the retired space, and I'm wondering tell us about that experience of moving from what is a very fast pace and demanding job at the CSAO level into a life where you can make a lot more of your own choices. W. Houston Dougharty [00:20:28]: Well, in some ways, I was benefited by having COVID be the few years right before. I will and also have this medical leave from my kidney transplant because My wife, Kimberly, and I were actually really concerned about what life would be for me after retirement because student affairs has been for me a lifestyle, not just Not and it's been a vocation and a lifestyle, not just a job. And she always said, what are you gonna do without a campus? You have had a campus for 45 years. And so in many ways, having the world sort of slow down around me with COVID, I realized that there are things I love to read. You know, I've always been very interested in the arts, and I've been very interested in athletics. I was able to dive into those in a way that I didn't realize that I hadn't really had the time to do that while I was on a campus as fully engaged. And don't get me wrong. I absolutely loved that engagement. W. Houston Dougharty [00:21:23]: I wouldn't have traded that for anything. But what it did was it taught us both that there is life for me Off campus and yet I've spent 40 years as someone who has embraced a vocation of service And now I'm figuring out ways to embrace avocations of service. Just today, I spent 3 hours volunteering at The local food bank here in Santa Fe, and I'm getting involved in Big Brothers, Big Sisters. I'm on the board of the New Mexico NPR Geek Geek, so The KUNM radio station I'm on the I've been appointed to that board. So I've been able to sort of find ways, and I'm Still finding ways. I mean, who knows what that will be in the next 20, 25 years of my life. But service to others is important to me, and so it was really important To Kimberly and me that we find ways coming back to my hometown. I don't think I mentioned that, but I grew up in Santa Fe, New Mexico. W. Houston Dougharty [00:22:16]: I left for 44 years and then we bought a house Five blocks from the house I grew up in, and so I'm rediscovering my hometown through sort of a lens of service. Yesterday, I volunteered at a college fair at the high school I went to Santa Fe Prep. In 2 weeks, I'm going to be at homecoming at Puget Sound because I'm on the alumni council. So you can't really get me off campus. I'm also doing a little bit of consulting. I'm doing some executive coaching with a vice president in Pennsylvania. I'm gonna be working with Some folks in student affairs at University of New Mexico, but just in sort of a consulting kind of space. So I read 5 newspapers a day every morning. W. Houston Dougharty [00:22:52]: We love that. I walk my dog for 6 or 7 miles every day. My wife and I have nice long conversations and have time to go to dinner in a way that we haven't for the last 35 years. So that's sort of how I'm conceptualizing. I'm only 3 months in to formal retirement having left New York on June 1st and coming back home to Santa Fe. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:23:13]: It's time to take a quick break and toss it over to producer Chris to learn what's going on in the NASPA world. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:23:19]: Thanks, Jill. So excited to be back in the NASPA world. And as always, there's a ton of things happening in NASPA, And I always love being able to share with you some of the great things that are happening. The NASBA Foundation is pleased to recognize outstanding members of the student affairs and higher education community through the pillars of the profession award and one of the foundation's highest honors. This award comes from you, our members and supporters, as a way to pay tribute to your fellow colleagues who represent Outstanding contributions to the field and our organization. The NASPA Foundation board of directors is honored to designate the, pillar of the profession to the following individuals, Teresa Claunch, associate vice president for student life and dean of students at Washburn University, Danielle DeSowal, clinical professor and coordinator of the higher education and student affairs master's program at Indiana University, Martha And Cezzle, associate vice president for student affairs, California State University Fullerton. Amy Hecht, vice president for student affairs at Florida State University. Christopher Lewis, director of graduate programs, University of Michigan Flint. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:24:29]: Kimberly Lowery, director of college leadership and impact, the Aspen Institute. Edward Martinez, associate dean for student affairs, Suffolk County Community College, Jukuru or KC Limimji, vice president for student affairs, Southern Methodist University, Ramon Dunnech, associate vice president, University of Nevada, Reno. Adam Peck, posthumously awarded Assistant vice president for student affairs at Illinois State University. Christine Quamio, interim assistant vice provost for diversity and inclusion, University of Hawaii at Manoa, Darby Roberts, Director, department of student affairs planning assessment and research, Texas A&M University, Marcela Runnell, vice president for student life, and dean of students at Mount Holyoke College. Tiffany Smith, director of research, American Indian Science and Engineering Society. Don Stansbury, vice president for student affairs, Clayton State University. Belinda Stoops, associate vice president for student health and wellness at Boston College. Mary Blanchard Wallace, assistant vice president for student experience, University of Alabama at Birmingham, and Leslie Webb, Vice provost for student success in campus life, University of Montana. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:25:38]: If I accidentally said the names of these amazing The Jewel is wrong. I am so sorry. I want to say thank you to all of them for all of their unwavering support, for our association, for the profession, and congratulations on this amazing honor to each and every one of them. The pillars of the profession program also allows for you to be able to help The foundation in many different ways. You can give a gift in the name of one of these pillars to support them and also to Support the NASPA Foundation and all of the great work that they do to be able to push our profession forward. I highly encourage you to go to the NASPA website to the foundation's page, and you can give a gift of any amount in the name of any one of these pillars to support them. You can also support multiple pillars if you want to. Highly encourage you to go support Pillars today and be able to continue supporting our foundation in so many different ways. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:26:45]: Also, on top of the pillars of the profession, the foundation also Selects a distinguished pillar of the profession award. The 2024 John l Blackburn distinguished pillar of the profession award is given to 2 different individuals, including Sherry Callahan, retired vice chancellor for student affairs at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, and posthumously to Teresa Powell, vice president for student affairs at Temple University. Every week, we're going to be sharing some amazing things that are happening within the association. So we are going to be able to try and keep you up to date on everything that's happening And allow for you to be able to get involved in different ways because the association is as strong as its members. And for all of us, we have to find our place within the association, whether it be getting involved with a knowledge community, giving back within one of the the centers Or the divisions of the association. And as you're doing that, it's important to be able to identify for yourself Where do you fit? Where do you wanna give back? Each week, we're hoping that we will share some things that might encourage you, might allow for you to be able to get some ideas that will provide you with an opportunity to be able to say, hey. I see myself in that knowledge community. I see myself doing something like that or encourage you in other ways that allow for you to be able to Think beyond what's available right now to offer other things to the association, to bring your gifts, your talents to the association and to all of the members within the association because through doing that, all of us are stronger and The association is better. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:28:35]: Tune in again next week as we find out more about what is happening in NASPA. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:28:39]: Chris, it's always such a pleasure to hear from you on NASPA World and what's going on in and around NASPA. So, Houston, we have reached our lightning round where I have about 90 seconds for you to answer 7 questions. You ready to do this? W. Houston Dougharty [00:28:53]: Let's do it. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:28:55]: Alright. Question number 1. If you were a conference keynote speaker, what would your entrance music be? W. Houston Dougharty [00:29:00]: Can I offer a couple? Dr. Jill Creighton [00:29:02]: Sure W. Houston Dougharty [00:29:02]: I'm a huge fan of the blues, and queen of the blues, Koko Taylor, has a song that I absolutely love called let the good times roll, And I feel like my career has been a lot of good times. And then I I'm also a huge Talking Heads fan, and so whenever Talking Heads burning down the house Comes in, I'm ready, so I'd offer those too. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:29:21]: Number 2. When you were 5 years old, what did you want to be when you grew up? W. Houston Dougharty [00:29:25]: When I was five, I either wanted to be a farmer like my grandfather, or I was starting to think maybe I would be the governor of New Mexico. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:29:34]: Not too late for that one. Number 3, who's your most influential professional mentor? W. Houston Dougharty [00:29:40]: I would say, if I could rattle off a couple, The 1st person who gave me a break in student affairs after having spent 10 years in admissions was Kathy McKay, Who was the dean of students then at Iowa State University. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:29:53]: And I know Kathy. W. Houston Dougharty [00:29:54]: Okay. So Kathy and I are are very, very close. And in fact, she now lives in Denver, so we're only 5 hours from each other. So Kathy's who gave me my big break at Iowa State back in the day. At Iowa State, I learned so much from Nancy Evans, who was on the faculty there, and she and I both have clear research and research about students with disabilities in our areas of interest, and I learned so much from her and Ronnie Sandlow. I learned so much from Ronnie and and then Susan Pierce, who was the president of Puget Sound when I came back here in the Dean's student's office. Those are the women that come to mind most quickly for me. Sorry. I couldn't limit to one. And and there's so many others that I would love to include. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:34]: So fun fact, I was working at CU Denver when Kathy was the dean at Metro State University of Denver. Yep. And then also when I took the ADP dean of students job at WSU, I replaced Cathy who was doing it internally. So I love these weird connections in student affairs. W. Houston Dougharty [00:30:50]: Isn't it Funny. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:51]: Let's move on. Number 4, what's your essential student affairs read? W. Houston Dougharty [00:30:55]: Well, I'm very interested in sort of alternative notions of leadership, These are not new books at all, but there are these little thin books by a guy named Max Dupree. One is called Leadership is an Art And the other one is called Leadership Jazz. And I'm a huge blues and jazz person, so I particularly love that little volume, which basically talks about Great leadership is like leading a jazz band where everybody gets a solo, and I just love that notion of blending the notion of music and jazz. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:31:23]: Number 5, the best TV show you binged during the pandemic. W. Houston Dougharty [00:31:26]: So the hospital I was in in Manhattan had BBC America. I found this really great show called Grand Design where people dream about Where they would like to live and they renovate a space. And if you ever have connection to BBC Grand Design, It's just lovely, and it's British, so it's sort of witty. And I can't do anything with a hammer myself, so I love it when other people do. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:31:54]: Number 6, the podcast you've spent the most hours listening to in the last year. W. Houston Dougharty [00:31:58]: The moth. I love to hear people tell stories, And so I've sort of gone back into the catalog of The Moth, and so I love The Moth. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:32:07]: And finally, number 7, any shout outs you'd like to give, personal or professional? W. Houston Dougharty [00:32:11]: Oh my gosh. Of course, my family, you know, my loving wife, Kimberly, and our kids, Finn and Ali, who are amazing and and who grew up on college campuses across America, And I am so thankful to them for doing that. And in our preinterview chat, we talked about interns that I had, like Dave, and colleagues I've had, like Jim Hoppe and Debichi at Puget Sound. I mean, just and, you know, the amazing students who've really become part of my family. And 2 of them were in Santa Fe 2 weekends ago to seizes Oprah Byrne, which is a huge thing we do in Santa Fe. 1 came from Boulder, and 1 came from Boston. And, I mean, it's just, You know, we work in student affairs, and you will never be lonely because you're able to make these wonderful connections with people who are so dear. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:32:54]: Houston, it's been just a joy to talk to you. So I know that, you know, we just met for the 1st time today, but I already feel like I know you a little bit, which is, such a lovely, warm feeling. And if others would like to connect with you after this show airs. How can they find you? W. Houston Dougharty [00:33:07]: Sure. Well, probably the easiest way is on LinkedIn, w Houston Dougharty, and I also, today, I was at at big brothers, and they said that we're gonna Google you. What are we gonna find? So I I went home and Googled myself, and there are a lot of student affairs related things. So you could Google w authority. You'd see all kinds of interesting things, and I'd love to reach out or talk to anybody who'd like to be in touch. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:33:28]: Houston, thank you so much for sharing your voice with us today. W. Houston Dougharty [00:33:31]: Thank you for the opportunity. It's been a real treat, and it's great to meet you. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:33:35]: This has been an episode of essay voices from the field brought to you by NASPA. This though is always made possible because of you, our listeners. We are so grateful that you continue to listen to us season after season. If you'd like to reach the show, you can always email us at essay voices at NASPA.org or find me on LinkedIn by searching for doctor Jill L. Creighton. We welcome your feedback and topic and especially your guest suggestions. We'd love it if you take a moment to tell a colleague about the show, and please like, rate, and review us on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, eye or wherever you're listening now. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:34:09]: It really does help other student affairs professionals find the show and helps us become more visible in the larger casting community. This episode was produced and hosted by Dr. Jill l Creighton. That's me. Produced and audio engineered by Dr. Chris Lewis. Guest coordination by Liu Special thanks to the University of Michigan Flint for your support as we create this project. Catch you next time.
Chris Jennings and Dr. Mike Brasher discuss updates from across the world of waterfowl. Reports are emerging of minor avian flu outbreaks across the US. What do you need to know? How have recent weather patterns influenced migration and hunting. What's behind above average duck counts in Missouri and record lows in Louisiana? Get the latest update on duckDNA, and learn about new science on the dogs of Chernobyl. Lastly, we dispel myths about HIP certification and harvest estimation.www.ducks.org/DUPodcast
Ajay Manglani, an exec in the generative AI space, joins Sue Heilbronner and Leah Pearlman for another episode of live executive coaching. Ajay, who brings a warmth, relatability, and sensitivity to this podcast and, seemingly, his leadership, raises two issues we hear often from company leaders. First, he discusses his effort to strike what he sees as the right balance around how much information (about board meetings, future company decisions, etc.) to share with his direct reports and larger team. He asks Leah and Sue for insights on how to think of that balance in a way that works best for him and for his team, and the coaches provide some thoughts you might find useful if you've wondered about this. Second, he asks how he might create more connected relationships with his colleagues. Leah does a bit of welcoming around his true motivations for wanting both more and less connection at once. As we do more of these episodes, we're grateful for the willingness of our leader guests to share what's really on their minds. We are game to talk to more leaders who are interested in this live coaching experience on the Hey Sue podcast. Find Sue on Linkedin, connect or follow, and send a message. We'll be in touch.
Mark Narrations Uploads - PlaylistRelationship Reddit Stories, OP is asking AITA when they asked a colleague what would happen if they drank their breastmilk during a lunchbreak at work.
Guests: Rep. Jared Moskowitz, Ruth Ben-Ghiat, Lisa RubinChaos and violence on the Hill as the MAGA congress keeps brawling and the Republican frontrunner keeps advertising fascism. Tonight: what on earth is going on here? Then, an emergency hearing for a protective order in Georgia as witness videos keep leaking. And the incredible scenes from the March in Washington as the calls to rescue hostages grows and the destruction in Gaza continues.
更多卡卡老师分享公众号：卡卡课堂 或者添加卡卡老师微信：zaocanyingyu 也就是早餐英语的拼音送你一份卡卡老师学习大礼包，帮助你在英文学习路上少走弯路1. Pizza [ˈpiːtsə]披萨很多人都会按照它的中文去发音发成“pisa”或者“piza”，但其实这两个发音都是错误的哦！它的正确发音[ˈpiːtsə]后面是需要发ts的音。2. Colleague ['kɒliːg]同事注意他的音标['kɒliːg]最后的音标是/g/不是/dʒ/，不要把它和Collge['kɒlɪdʒ]的发音搞混了。3. Receipt [rɪ'siːt]收据很多人会把p的发音读出来，但是仔细看[rɪ'siːt]它的音标，这个单词的p是不发音的。4. Iron ['aɪən]熨斗，铁很多人会读成i+ron。将r的音发出来。其实它的r是不发音的['aɪən]。5. Climb [klaɪm]爬，攀登这也是一个常见的一个单词，这里的b是不发音的！！读成[klaɪm]！另外相似的单词还有梳子comb，怀疑doubt这些单词的b都是不发音的。6. Suite [swiːt]套房，家具这个单词跟sweet的发音是一样的，千万不要把它读成suit [suːt]这个单词的发音！7. Island [ˈaɪlənd]岛屿注意！不是“爱丝冷德”，它的S是不发音的读作[ˈaɪlənd]。还有这些单词的s也是不发音的比如走廊aisle8.clothes [kləʊ(ð)z]衣服很多人会把clothes结尾的es读成is结果就变成了[kləʊðiz]，但是这里的e是不发音的，发音和close[kləʊz]一样。
In early March 2022, the skies over Irpin, Ukraine, sizzled with Russian missiles and thundered with mortar shells. Under those skies in the first days of Russia's aggression, the lead software developer for a Chicago-based startup huddled in his parent's basement when the air raid sirens sounded.For a substantial investment of thousands of dollars, the leadership at that startup—Phenix Real Time Solutions—could hire an extraction team to relocate their Ukrainian-based developer and his parents to relative safety in the western Ukrainian city of Lviv."It didn't take any convincing for our CEO or our founder,” said Kyle Bank, BSBA 2014, and the COO at Phenix. “It was, 'What's it going to take? How do we do it?' Same thing with our board of directors. Not one word of hesitation.”It was a situation Bank never anticipated when he joined the video streaming company in 2016. Bank joined soon after Phenix found a Ukrainian software engineer through an outsourcing company and built an in-country development team around him.That programmer's harrowing ordeal with his parents, who are in their 70s, started with a walk through a Russian checkpoint and across a makeshift bridge to replace the bombed-out span. They had to hurry to the Ukrainian-occupied part of Irpin, where they could catch a ride with volunteers to neighboring Kyiv. A day later, the extraction team—actually, a single driver employed by an organization that arranges such things—would collect the threesome and their belongings.“The experience of getting out of Irpin to Kyiv was probably the most dangerous part of the story,” the programmer said as he described the ordeal, which included a 13-hour drive to Lviv through more checkpoints and around battle-damaged roads. Said Bank: "I was absolutely glued to the computer screen all day trying to find out if he'd made it. It was a nerve-wracking day."The programmer was the focus of this particular episode. But it wasn't the only thing Phenix did for its Ukraine-based team of developers in the early days following Russia's aggression.RELATED LINKSWebsite for Phenix Real-Time SolutionsKyle Bank on LinkedInStory on WashU Olin's website about Bank's story about the programmerVice News report from Irpin by Ben Solomon mentioning the Irpin BridgeMore about Kurt Dirks"Leadership in Dangerous Situations," a book referenced by Dirks, to which he contributedCREDITSThis podcast is a production of Olin Business School at Washington University in St. Louis. Contributors include:Katie Wools, Cathy Myrick, Judy Milanovits and Lesley Liesman, creative assistanceJill Young Miller, fact checking and creative assistanceAustin Alred and Olin's Center for Digital Education, sound engineeringHayden Molinarolo, original music and sound designMike Martin Media, editingSophia Passantino, social mediaLexie O'Brien and Erik Buschardt, website supportPaula Crews, creative vision and strategic support
Follow our show wherever you get your podcasts: https://link.chtbl.com/JoH0AMKR Ever wondered what it's like to work as a coach with someone who's suicidal? This is the conclusion of a three-part series, focusing on how coaches can recognize and respond to a suicidal client. This episode provides a modified case study and offers useful tips for anyone who may be in a situation where they are attempting to communicate with a person who is contemplating suicide. Joined again by Dr. Pam Pappas and Dr. Penelope Hsu, we discuss the importance of recognizing and preventing burnout, sharing personal experiences, and providing strategies for engaging in a conversation that can make a difference. “I think that one of the things that we offer as coaches is a positive vision of the future.” - Dike Drummond MD Episode highlights: Collaborative approach through a supportive team Boundaries in a coaching relationship Screening for mental health concerns during a call Coaching strategies and conversations Returning to work and coping with colleagues Leadership must prioritize employee well-being Resources: Preventing Physician Suicide Series: Part 1: Recognizing You Are At Risk - The First-Person Experience of Suicidal Ideation https://physiciansonpurpose.libsyn.com/70-preventing-physician-suicide-part-1-recognizing-you-are-at-risk-the-first-person-experience-of-suicidal-ideation Part 2: Reaching Out to a Colleague in Distress https://physiciansonpurpose.libsyn.com/74-stop-physician-suicide-part-2-reaching-out-to-a-colleague-in-distress Physician Support Line https://www.physiciansupportline.com/ 888-409-0141 Connect with Dr. Hsu: Book a Discovery Session with Dr. Hsu: https://www.thehappymd.com/physician-coach-penelope-hsu-md Website: https://drpenelopehsu.com/ Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/penelope-hsu-3796395/ Connect with Dr. Pappas: Book a Discovery Session with Dr. Pappas: https://www.thehappymd.com/physician-coach-pam-pappas Website: https://drpampappas.com/ Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/pampappasmd/ Watch this on Youtube: https://youtu.be/dv9qW1zZ47Q Learn more about Dr. Dike and The Happy MD: https://linktr.ee/dikedrummond Contact Dr. Drummond Email: email@example.com Phone: 206-430-1905 Web contact form: https://www.thehappymd.com/contact
I've recently made the case that I don't believe the NP is practicing nursing anymore, but that they're now medical providers. This is my attempt to buttress the opposing argument, rather that they are simply extending nursing thinking into a legislatively expansive domain of care provision.
PREVIEW: From a much longer conversation, Bill Roggio and his colleague Caleb Weiss analyze why the US intelligence agencies refused to connect the Blackhawk Down tragedy of October 1993 with Al Qaeda. Thirty years later, the reluctance continues. 1931 Mogadizhu
Yep, it finally happened - my old colleagues Carrie & Tommy from the HIT Network found my only fans and now have invited me to discuss said topic on live radio. this is how it went. I also do some unboxing from WISH, I shout out some beautiful Patreon members, Producer Nat has lost it over puppies in the office AND how these guys scammed UberEats out of millions ... Im listening. IT'S JAM PACKED LINKS . You can catch Carrie & Tommy weekday afternoons on the Hit Network Missed a show? Catch up on the podcast here - https://bit.ly/40AXxjE Follow @christianhull on Instagram Follow @listnrentertainment on Instagram CREDITS Host: Christian HullProducer: Natalie Turner Audio Imager: Nial Fernandes Social Producer: Ben Turner Supervising Producer: Elise Cooper Find more great podcasts like this at www.listnr.com/Support me!: https://www.patreon.com/christianhullSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Do you ever feel frustrated, stuck, stressed, or lacking direction in real estate? There's a simple solution to changing your mindset immediately and getting right back on track as a result. Get out of frustration and into gratitude. Showing it, feeling it, and living it. You'll have nearly instant results! Welcome back to America's #1 Daily Podcast, featuring America's #1 Real Estate Coaches and Top EXP Realty Sponsors in the World, Tim and Julie Harris. Ready to become an EXP Realty Agent and join Tim and Julie Harris? https://whylibertas.com/harris or text Tim directly 512-758-0206 IMPORTANT: Join #1 Real Estate Coaches Tim and Julie Harris's Premier Coaching now for FREE. Included is a DAILY Coaching Session with a HARRIS Certified Coach. Proven and tested lead generation, systems, and scripts designed for this market. Instant FREE Access Now: YES, Enroll Me NOW In Premier Coaching https://members.timandjulieharris.com Cicero called gratitude the parent of all virtues. The dictionary states that gratitude is the quality or state of being thankful. The more gratitude you show, the more you will personally feel it. This translates into a more fulfilled life, with less stress, angst, and worry. Lose those 3 a.m. real estate night sweats forever! Overtly show your thanks and you'll find that you will achieve your own goals and feel more content along your journey. Here are twenty different ways to express gratitude to your friends, your family, people in your center of influence, your prospects, and clients. You'll become the person everyone wants to be around; the person that makes others feel great, and the person you've always wanted to be. 1. Write five thank-you notes daily. It's been proven that the simple act of writing thank you cards creates happiness not just for the receiver, but for the sender. REAL ESTATE LEADS, LEADS and more LEADS: Question: What is Tim and Julie Harris's favorite PROBATE LEAD PROVIDER? Simple, https://alltheleads.com/harris 2. How to send five cards, five days a week: Start by reflecting on the experiences you've had over the past 48 hours. Ready to become an EXPIRED Listing Agent? As promised, here is the discount link for the EXPIRED LISTING LEADS: https://www.redx.com/affiliate/tim-and-julie-harris/?aff_code=670699 3. Keep a Gratitude Journal When researchers asked people to reflect on their past week and write about things that either irritated them or about which they felt grateful, those tasked with writing down positive experiences and observations were more optimistic, felt better about their lives, and got sick less! 4. Say a Kind Word Make someone feel good about themselves unexpectedly. 5. Listen More Than You Speak Be fascinated by the person who is speaking to you, instead of looking around, checking your phone, or getting ready to make the conversation circle back to yourself. 6. Bring Cookies or Flowers to a Friend, Colleague, or Neighbor Make dinner for someone who is recovering from an illness or just had a baby. 7. Post a Positive Review You use different products and services every single day. 8. Show Your Gratitude Overtly and Enthusiastically Don't be like everyone else and give the token ‘thanks'. Instead, be more expressive with phrases like, “You really saved my life on that one!”, or “That compliment you gave me really made my day!” 9. Notice and compliment specific things about people. We can all name people who are always smiling, tell the best jokes, have the best manners, or are always dressed to the nines. 10. Volunteer your time and skills to support other people's causes. Pay attention to the charitable events your sphere of influence and past clients are involved in. 11. Be gracious when you're challenged by a situation or person. Show respect and manners even if you're in serious disagreement. 12. Be Good at Accepting Compliments You're so kind, thank you for your lovely words!” Or “How thoughtful of you to notice that!”.
This is the audio-only version of our weekly cyber security talk show, teissTalk. Join us for free by visiting www.teiss.co.uk/teisstalkThe panel discussion is titled:teissTalk: Helping colleagues recognise and learn from their risky behaviourEnabling a "no-blame" culture where colleagues feel confident reporting their near missesUsing examples and anecdotes to help colleagues understand the operational risksLeading the culture change from "blame" to "no blame"This episode is hosted by Thom Langfordhttps://www.linkedin.com/in/thomlangford/Keil Hubert, Associate Principal, Security Human Risk Management, OCChttps://www.linkedin.com/in/khubert/Rob Flanders, Head of Threat and Incident Response, BAE Systemshttps://www.linkedin.com/in/robert-flanders-31b01976/
November is National Family Caregivers Month!Join us for this fabulous conversation with Star Bradbury, author of Successfully Navigating Your Parents' Senior Years - Critical information to maximize their independence and make sure they get the care they need.Star talks about making a plan, broaching sensitive subjects, holding family meetings, dealing with dissenting opinions, and so much more! None of us want to think about our parents' (or our own!) long-term care and lack of independence, but if you plan early and have open, honest conversations, you can avoid the trauma of having to make decisions during a crisis! 00:02:44 Developing a plan for long-term care.00:05:15 Approach sensitive topics with loved ones.00:08:15 Mom's experience with stepdad's decline, burial planned.00:10:20 Principle 1: Maximize parents' and seniors' independence.00:13:55 Helping others in need while maintaining independence.00:17:44 Caregiver burnout can be prevented - prioritize self-care.00:21:30 Eye contact, physical presence crucial in caregiving.00:25:25 Colleagues offer generational wisdom, happier social environment.00:28:47 Reevaluate and change senior plan with support.00:32:22 Love story, 3-5 year plan, retirement challenges.00:34:11 Ensure your home is safe and connected.00:37:58 Long-term care insurance is exciting and freeing.00:40:39 35% off book for National Family Caregivers Month.00:44:27 Contact info in show description, talk next week.Connect With Star Bradbury-November Book Deal: Save 35% in November -Use CAREGIVER at checkouthttps://starbradbury.com/november-is-national-family-caregivers-month/Resources available here: https://starbradbury.com/resources/Stay Connected!Amelia Website: https://www.thehelpfulplate.com/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/thehelpfulplate/ Cam Website: https://www.camoyler.com/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/heymomma_cam/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@heymomma_cam Midlife Mommas IG: https://www.instagram.com/midlife.mommas/ Please share, rate, and review the podcast. We appreciate you! ❤️
It's another Wednesday tinies and we are here for the gossip. Sophie and Melissa chat Kardashian drama, Taylor Swift and her new gorgeous boyfriend and… Tupac?! PLUS the tinies are going through it with their dilemmas this week. From getting ghosted after a dreamy month together in Italy, to a housemate seriously crossing the line with your boyfriend, and being cheated on with your 40 year-old married co-worker!Instagram / TikTok / YouTube: @wednesdayspodcastEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org-Credits:Podcast Producer & Editor: @kat.milsomAdditional Producer: @jemimarathboneVideographer: @jamierg99Social Media: @thechampagencyAssistant Producer: @maiaadelia.docs Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
In the first episode of November, Amanda and Tim are back with the mailbag! After a quick discussion about some exciting plans for the next couple of weeks, they answer a voicemail about the need to work alongside your students. The conversation continues into a debate over intermediate and tertiary colors, a moment talking about mistakes and regrets, some advice on working with intransigent colleagues, and so much more. If you have a question for a future mailbag episode, email email@example.com or leave a voice recording at 515-209-2595. Resources and Links Inspiring Art Teachers to Follow on Instagram 10 Interesting Art Teachers on Instagram Preparing for Unplanned Absences How to Simplify Your Sub Plans Challenges and Solutions to Working with Colleagues
TGIM, ya betch! The CEO of Levi's warns us to never wash our jeans! Eeeeeew! Fan of both Barbie & Oppenheimer? We have the best news for you! What does Taylor Swift eat at a French restaurant? Find out in the Glossys! How do you shower? Why can't hotel make showers easier! Colleague dreams... let's talk about it. Life goals! A mum of 22 kids wants to have more than 100 babies! Follow us @rickileetimjoel!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
High-profile scientist Siouxsie Wiles left a courtroom in tears after recounting a threat made against her on Christmas Eve. She's taking legal action against her employer, the University of Auckland, saying it didn't seriously respond to those threats until more than two years after Wiles first complained. Herald reporter Isaac Davison says Wiles and colleagues with complaints of harassment counted about 60 emails and 7 meetings before they felt the university was responding. He says the university initially got external security advice- and her complaint was much of it was reactive. LISTEN ABOVESee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Sarah Valter, one of our TWTBlog co-authors, joins Melanie this week to discuss ways to inspire word explorers, the children in our classrooms who, for various reasons, need additional support or scaffolding to commit words to the page.For more inspiration, check out these books, podcast episodes, and blog posts:Discover What Writers REALLY Need By KidwatchingEmbrace an Asset-Based Approach: A Digging Deeper DialogueEvery Child Can Write: Entry Points, Bridges, and Pathways for Striving Writers by Melanie MeehanExample of using video in the classroom for narrative storytellingWord Explorers*****Thanks to our affiliate, Babbel! Get up to 55% OFF your subscription by clicking here. You may also copy and paste this URL into your browser: https://babbel.sjv.io/c/4684049/1057532/13589. *****Please subscribe to our podcast and leave us ratings/reviews on your favorite listening platform.You may contact us directly if you want us to consult with your school district. Melanie Meehan: firstname.lastname@example.org Stacey Shubitz: email@example.com Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org for affiliate or sponsorship opportunities.For more about teaching writing, head to the Two Writing Teachers blog.
Tommy Tuberville's Republican colleagues in the Senate have lost their patience. With hundreds of military promotions still being blocked by the Alabama Senator, Joni Ernst, Lyndsey Graham and others took to the floor of the chamber to denounce their fellow Republican. Subscribe to the Against All Enemies podcast here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/against-all-enemies/id1696526687 Credits: Producer and Co-Host, Ken Harbaugh Producer, Mikel Ellcessor Associate Producer, Isabel Robertson Theme music by Stephanie Kowal & Seowon Hyun Theme music produced by Tony Morales Motion Designer, Joe Vaccarino
“Jessica” is about a year into a new job and one of her colleagues have caused her to question everything... even her marriage! At 1st she thought it was a passing phase, but it's not & she's never been so attracted to someone in her whole life! How does she stop these emotions?
What's in this episode:Insults are everywhere. Politics is rife with disrespect. Social media feeds are full of slights, slaps, and snubs. The world is at war, and most of us are battling inner demons as we speak.Can we at least escape it in the business world?I'm not talking about that “customer is always right” crap. I'm talking business owner to business owner. Colleague to colleague. The folks that should be on your side but decide that they'd rather duke it out instead.Have you escaped it in your own business?Folks + things mentioned in this episode:* See? The customer is not always right.* Listen to the episode I mention, The Ghost Story, here.* Join The Founding Moms here.* Need a read? Try The Best Business Book In The World* (*According to my Mom) here.* Looking to work with a coach to transform your way of thinking? Look no further.Got Q's? Jill's Got A's.* Wanna leave a review at RateThisPodcast.com/WhyAreWeShouting so you can become the coolest person on the planet?* Wanna get your Q's A'd in a future episode?* Wanna sponsor an episode?Talk to me! Text or call (708) 872-7878 so that we can make your dreams come true.Got thoughts, comments, or questions about the episode you just heard? Leave a comment below.See you soon,jill Get full access to The Why Are We Shouting? Podcast at jillsalzman.substack.com/subscribe
Carole Robin, Ph.D. is the co-author of the highly acclaimed and award winning book, Connect: Building Exceptional Relationships with Family, Friends and Colleagues. Her book contains the lessons of "Touchy Feely" that thousands of students have described for decades as life changing and worth the price of their MBA at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. She was the Dorothy J. King Lecturer in Leadership, Director of the Arbuckle Leadership Fellows Program, and Director of the Stanford Interpersonal Dynamics Programs for High Performing Executives (Executive Program). She was the winner of the Distinguished Teaching Award before co-founding Leaders in Tech, which brings the principles and process of “Touchy Feely” to executives in Silicon Valley. Prior to coming to Stanford, she had careers in sales and marketing management and was a partner in two consulting firms. She lives in San Francisco, California, with her husband of 36 years. In this episode we discussed: Becoming more known The power of building strong relationships The importance of conversation in today's world The joy of impacting others lives through writing and teaching Connect with Carole Robin at: https://connectandrelate.com/ LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/in/carole-robin/ Is Your Book Ready to be Turned into a Successful Online Course? Find out by downloading my time-tested FREE “Book-to-Course Readiness Checklist.” Get it here today: Create Masterful Courses (https://createmasterfulcourses.com/) Want to connect? Connect with Dr. Robin on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/robinlowensphd/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/robinlowensphd Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/robinlowensphd/ Email: Robin@LeadershipPurposePodcast.com Thank you for listening! Rate, review, & follow on Apple Podcasts or your favorite podcast player. Talk to you soon! This episode was produced by Lynda, Podcast Manager #YourPodcastHelp at https://www.ljscreativeservices.co.nz
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We all have them. Horror stories about work. They're funny because they're true. And they make you cringe, because we've all been there, or at least we can relate on some level. On this special Halloween episode, three of my dear colleagues and friends join me to share Tricks, Treats, and Horror Stories all related to places we've worked. You'll laugh (glitter during a rainstorm, anyone?), you'll cringe (oh no! That sensitive email was not meant for THAT person!!!), and you'll run screaming from the disgusting horror! It was hilarious to share and I hope you have just as much fun listening! In this episode we explore Business horror stories Bad bosses and workplace challenges Tricks, pranks & workplace culture Treats, bonuses, & workplace recognition Ewww….the gross stuff that makes you shudder Links from this episode Martina Doleshal overwhelmedtozen.com martinadoleshal.com LinkedIn-Martina Doleshal Mollie Isaccs LinkedIn-Mollie Isaacs mollieisaackscoaching.com Donna Jennings Facebook-Donna Denton Jennings donnajenningscoaching.com IG-@donnajenningscoaching
Turns out, large western companies accidently hired thousands of North Koreans. Now that is a headline that caught our interest. Seems like a big accident. So today Sascha and Alec dig into it. Want more Equity Mates? Click here. In the spirit of reconciliation, Equity Mates Media and the hosts of The Dive acknowledge the Traditional Custodians of country throughout Australia and their connections to land, sea and community. We pay our respects to their elders past and present and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people today. *****This podcast is intended for education and entertainment purposes. Any advice is general advice only, and has not taken into account your personal financial circumstances, needs or objectives. Before acting on general advice, you should consider if it is relevant to your needs and read the relevant Product Disclosure Statement. And if you are unsure, please speak to a financial professional. Equity Mates Media operates under Australian Financial Services Licence 540697.The Dive is part of the Acast Creator Network. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Request A Customized Workshop For Your Company: https://www.americannegotiationinstitute.com/services/workshops/ In this episode of "Negotiate Anything," host Kwame Christian invites Catherine Mattice, a workplace bullying expert, to discuss strategies for navigating difficult conversations and addressing toxic behaviors in the workplace. They explore how perception plays a vital role in conversations, the significance of intentional language, and the impact of addressing urgent matters promptly. Catherine shares valuable insights on dealing with workplace bullies, rallying colleagues for support, and effectively approaching HR with a group complaint. Tune in to gain expert knowledge on negotiation and conflict resolution in the workplace. You'll learn: - Strategies to navigate difficult conversations and address toxic behaviors - Effective approaches for dealing with workplace bullies - How to rally colleagues and effectively approach HR with group complaints Connect with Catherine Buy Now The Book: Back Off! by Catherine Mattice: Back Off!: Mattice, Catherine: 9780741476821: Amazon.com: Books Follow Catherine on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/catherinemattice/ https://civilitypartners.com/ Contact ANI Request A Customized Workshop For Your Company: https://www.americannegotiationinstitute.com/services/workshops/ Follow Kwame Christian on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kwamechristian/ The Ultimate Negotiation Guide: https://www.americannegotiationinstitute.com/guides/ultimate-negotiation-guide/ Click here to buy your copy of How To Have Difficult Conversations About Race!: https://www.amazon.com/Have-Difficult-Conversations-About-Race/dp/1637741308/ref=pd_%5B%E2%80%A6%5Df0bc9774-7975-448b-bde1-094cab455adb&pd_rd_i=1637741308&psc=1 Click here to buy your copy of Finding Confidence in Conflict: How to Negotiate Anything and Live Your Best Life!: https://www.amazon.com/Finding-Confidence-Conflict-Negotiate-Anything/dp/0578413736/ref=sr_1_1?crid=2PSW69L6ABTK&keywords=finding+confidence+in+conflict&qid=1667317257&qu=eyJxc2MiOiIwLjQyIiwicXNhIjoiMC4xNCIsInFzcCI6IjAuMjMifQ%3D%3D&sprefix=finding+confidence+in+conflic%2Caps%2C69&sr=8-1
Colleague, friend and someone who knows his Arizona sports team, former NFL TE and host of EZ Sports Talk on SportsMap Radio Ed Smith joins the showgram to talk #Diamondbacks baseball and preview the #WorldSeries; also gives us some insight on his former teammate (when he was in the minor leagues), #Dbacks Manager #ToreyLovullo
PREVIEW: From a longer conversation about the planning for the ground invasion of Gaza by the IDF: -- with Michael Knights of Washington Institute and close colleague Malcolm Hoenlein. The critical phrase: "slow it down." 1918 Gaza after surrender to Britain
Rep Phil Green is an American politician from Michigan. Green is a Republican member of Michigan House of Representatives from District 67. Democrat colleague's conduct offensive, constitutes religious harassment
Doug Smith, an adapted physical education specialist, discusses his journey with Universal Design for Learning (UDL) and how he applies it in his work. During our conversation, he explains that adapted physical education is required by law for students who have difficulty accessing the physical education curriculum. Doug emphasizes the importance of creating an engaging environment, modifying the physical space, and establishing a predictable schedule to support all learners. He also shares his three big E's as a way he's introduced UDL to his colleagues.
PREVIEW: #Ukraine: From a much longer conversation with colleague Jeff McCausland on the 40th anniversary of the Marine and French barracks bombing by Hezbollah October 1983 -- learning that Hezbollah has acquired anti-ship missiles from the pRC with a rangeof 300 km. In reach of the US Navy deployment in the Easter Mediterranean. -- Colonel Jeff McCausland , USA (retired) @mccauslj @CBSNews @dickinsoncol 1960 Beirut
Seth and Sean discuss who we're all rooting for now that the World Series is set between the Rangers and Diamondbacks. We absolutely refuse to root for the Rangers unlike some hosts here. And dive into if a "nuclear winter" is coming for the Astros.
HOUR 2 - Seth and Sean discuss a few shameful cohorts rooting for the Rangers in the World Series, dive into some statistics on how good the Texans seem to be at scoring efficiency, and talk about the beef between Quincy Avery and Brady Quinn over Deshaun Watson.
NLW covers the latest in the SBF trial, specifically looking at the testimony of former FTX Head of Engineering Nishad Singh and former BlockFi CEO Zach Prince. Today's Sponsor: Kraken Kraken: See what crypto can be - https://kraken.com/TheBreakdown Enjoying this content? SUBSCRIBE to the Podcast: https://pod.link/1438693620 Watch on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/nathanielwhittemorecrypto Subscribe to the newsletter: https://breakdown.beehiiv.com/ Join the discussion: https://discord.gg/VrKRrfKCz8 Follow on Twitter: NLW: https://twitter.com/nlw Breakdown: https://twitter.com/BreakdownNLW