Podcasts about Component

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Best podcasts about Component

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Latest podcast episodes about Component

Healthy Discourse with Dr. Wiggy and Emily Saunders
The Most Overlooked Component of A Bedtime Routine with Jessica Bryant

Healthy Discourse with Dr. Wiggy and Emily Saunders

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 24, 2023 34:24


Are you struggling with your bedtime routine or that of your children? We welcome back Jessica Bryant, sleep consultant, to discuss the elements of a healthy bedtime routine and the component that's often missing. So many great tips in this episode. A must listen for everyone who wants more sleep in 2023! Head to raisethemwell.com to find the magnesium products discussed. Jessica Bryant is an internationally recognized pediatric sleep strategist, keynote speaker, founder of Sleep Happy Consulting, and the host of the Good Mornings podcast.  Jessica helps tired moms and dads understand how to create a well-rested home so that the whole family feels connected and confident.   In today's world that glorifies busyness, Jessica is the voice that helps parents recognize that fulfilled families are not created by doing everything everyone else is doing, they are made by being intentional about prioritizing a well-rested and connected home from which children can launch from. Jessica lives in Keller Texas with her husband and her twin 15 year olds while her oldest has launched and is away at college in nursing school.  Podcast:  https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/good-mornings-podcast/id1652372089 Instagram: @sleephappy Email: jessica@sleephappyconsulting.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/healthydiscourse/support

Chef AJ LIVE!
Nutrition As A Key Component To Integrative Care Medicine CHEF AJ LIVE! W Baxter Montgomery M.D.

Chef AJ LIVE!

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 23, 2023 57:58


Baxter Montgomery, M.D., is a busy cardiologist in Houston, TX. As a Clinical Assistant Professor of Medicine in the Division of Cardiology at the University of Texas and a Fellow of the American College of Cardiology, he manages arrhythmias and coronary disease, performs angiography, defibrillator implants, and other hospital procedures, and teaches young physicians. But in 2002, he had to take stock of his own health. At age 38, his cholesterol was far into the not-so-healthy zone. Around the same time, his mother, who had had heart disease and diabetes, succumbed to complications of her illness and of the medications used to treat it. This wake-up call made him re-evaluate not only his own health, but also his approach to medicine. Digging into the scientific literature and nutrition books, he came to some stark conclusions. A healthy diet was plant-based, and animal-based foods had to go. He changed his diet, got his cholesterol down, and began to build nutritional teaching into his practice. His patients welcomed his nutritional advice, but many needed more instruction than they would ordinarily get during an office visit. So he set up special group sessions on Saturdays, giving them the time and attention they needed. He developed more and more programs to teach patients, and then built a series of conferences to reach the larger community. “It struck me that families pass illnesses more effectively through recipes than though genes,” he said. “Instead of struggling to untangle lethal genes we should untangle lethal recipes.” So what about breakfast? How should we start our day? “A bacon and egg breakfast is familiar to anyone who grew up in America—about as familiar as a heart attack or stroke,” Dr. Montgomery said. “I encourage all my patients to skip the eggs, breakfast meats, and fried foods completely. There are so many healthier things to eat.” By the way, Dr. Montgomery has a prescription for physicians, too: “American medicine needs to change its focus. Medical practice has become a process of prescribing medicines and procedures to treat the effects of the foods we eat. The key issue for health is lifestyle, and the core of that lifestyle is nutrition. That needs to be the focus of our practice.” For Dr. Montgomery;s YouTube channel :www.youtube.com/c/MontgomeryHeartWellness For Dr. Montgomery's program: https://www.online.montgomeryheart.com/ Thank you for watching, Love & Kale, Chef AJ

Armed to the Heart
CALL TO ACTION for my Army Sisters in Arms - Big Opportunity to Lead Change & Make a Big Impact for Women who Serve

Armed to the Heart

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2023 10:37


To my Sisters in Arms in the US Army —   Today I'm sharing the details about an exciting opportunity for those who want to be part of the change you want to see for women who serve!   The Army is now standing up it's first Women's Initiative Team in history, and looking for service members and DA civilians to be part of it.   This will be a 30 member general body team that studies issues, develops actionable policy changes, & makes recommendations to senior leaders to support women's recruitment, retention, & advancement across the total Army. If you're passionate about advocating for equal opportunity, quality of life, and other support structures for our sisters in arms, I encourage you to apply!   The application is open through 31 JAN 2023, and all ranks, compos, MOS', and other demographics are eligible. This will be an additional duty, conducted virtually.   Women's Initiative Team Application Requirements: Biographic & Demographic data (e.g., name, position, organization, time remaining in current role, MOS, Component, rank, race/ethnicity, and gender) Soldier Record Brief or 1-page Bio (for DA Civ) Command/Supervisor nomination memo acknowledging membership constitutes official duty Statement of Interest (Optional) Email applications to: usarmy.pentagon.hqda-asa-mra.mbx.army-wit-executive-secretariat@army.mil   Please share this episode with a friend to spread the word more!

The Health Fix
Ep 334: Are You Missing THIS Key Component to Have Fracture Proof Bones?

The Health Fix

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2023 55:15


Diagnosed with osteopenia or osteoporosis?  Family history of bone issues or looking to prevent bone fractures with age?  Confused as to what supplements or minerals are best for your bone health? Dr. John Neustadt is an expert on MK4, a type of vitamin K2, he's the founder and president of Nutritional Biochemistry, Inc (NBI, nbihealth.com) and has spent two decades as a clinician, researcher, writer and entrepreneur creating solutions that improve people's health. In this episode of The Health Fix Podcast, Dr. Jannine Krause interviews Dr. Neustadt on everything you need to know about bone health and how to fracture proof your bones. What You'll Learn in This Episode: Which medications destroy your bone Why hip fractures lead to quick decline & death in 36% of cases The 3 main supplements that maintain bone strength & reduce fractures Why MK4, a type of vitamin K2, is a nutrient that can stop and reverse bone loss due to medications. Why your bone density test (the DEXA) doesn't really measure bone density accurately.  Why Dr. Neustadt's company NBI guarantees stabilization or improvement of bone density.    Resources From the Show: NBI30 for 30% off all products at NBIhealth.com Dr. John Neustadt's Book - Fracture-Proof Your Bones: A Comprehensive Approach to Osteoporosis  Dr. John Neustadt's MK4 - Osteo-K Enjoy The Show? Never Miss An Episode Subscribe, Rate and Review the show in iTunes Subscribe via Stitcher or RSS feed Send us feedback via Email Leave a comment below

RetroRGB Weekly Roundup
Supporter Q&A #241

RetroRGB Weekly Roundup

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 41:52


Here's the Supporter Q&A from January 12th, 2023. All comments and questions are fielded through the support service Q&A page. Please consider supporting this channel via monthly services, tips, or even just by using our affiliate links to purchase things you were already going to buy anyway, at no extra cost to you: https://www.retrorgb.com/support.html View this as a video: https://www.youtube.com/retrorgb Amazon Links to products I use: https://www.amazon.com/shop/retrorgb T-Shirts & Stuff: https://www.retrorgb.com/store.html TIMESTAMPS (please assume all links are affiliate links): 00:00 Mason's Thumbnails: https://www.mconradmedia.com/ 00:21 Cheap Audio ADC: https://amzn.to/3X5vF4A 02:15 Forcing 480p & RGsB on a modded Xbox 03:34 Sync and transcoding issues with a multi-monitor setup 05:31 GBC-C SCART input? 08:17 Component video switch recommendation? Just make sure to get good YPbPr Cables: https://amzn.to/3Xct8Wb 11:09 MiSTer Symlinks EU Distribution for 3DO ODE? Lowest Latency Wireless Controllers: RPubs - MiSTer FPGA Input Latency CUE2POPS: https://github.com/ErikAndren/cue2pops-mac/issues/4 15:23 CRT / TATE Questions 18:03 Dreamcast VGA Cable: https://amzn.to/3GBXtGG Are there Saturn Bluetooth Receivers? Recommendation for LED strips? 20:33 Using a GBS-C On A Plasma 24:38 Thoughts on buying a used OLED 29:08 Single RCA Cable: https://amzn.to/3WbYcnE 33:00 Someone actually liked my YouTube Shorts!!! ;p 34:39 HDMI to VGA converter causing audio hum. Maybe pull the audio digitally?: https://www.retrorgb.com/hdmi-2-0b-1x2-splitter-audio-extractor.html 37:57 Genesis 1 Crashes - Troubleshooting ROM cart, original cart and cleaning: https://www.retrorgb.com/repair.html 39:12 The next DE-10? --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/retrorgb/support

Get Unstuck & On Target
Episode 105: A Strong Safety Culture Is a Critical Component of a Strong Growth Strategy

Get Unstuck & On Target

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 28:17


Joining Mike today is Kate Badey, the President & CEO of Safety Consultants USA.

LLUC Podcast
January 7, 2023: The Crucial Component of Community

LLUC Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 16:12


Cast Polymer Radio
161: Discussing Cold Weather Curing Issues and Multi-Component Peroxides with Dennis Fink of AKPA

Cast Polymer Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 22:40


On this episode, Dennis Fink of AKPA Chemical joins me to share some tips on how to troubleshoot gelcoat & resin curing problems related to the below-freezing cold weather we’ve all experienced recently.  His diverse experience runs the gamut – from production supervision and management, research and development, to field technical service in polyester resins...

Les Immatures De Paris And The Policeman
If my child were to inform me that he was gay, I would accept this as an unalterable component of his biological and emotional makeup.

Les Immatures De Paris And The Policeman

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2022 1:03


Unprepared Casters
The Verbal Component: 2022 Highlights

Unprepared Casters

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 159:51


Take a trip down memory lane with Haley, Gus, and guests from Arcs 6-10 as we share all the best bits from our talkback show in this supersized highlight episode! The Verbal Component: still the best show on Earth!Arc 6 – 5:12Arc 7 – 33:44Arc 8 – 1:19:09Arc 9 – 1:57:52 Arc 10 – 2:20:05If you like the show, please consider supporting us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/unpreparedcastersFollow us on...Twitter: https://twitter.com/unprepcastersInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/unpreparedcasters

The Research Evangelist
Meet Dr. Ella Kazerooni, accomplished heart and lung radiologist at the University of Michigan. Passionate about the diagnostic component of healthcare.

The Research Evangelist

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2022 41:48


On today's episode, meet Dr. Ella Kazerooni. She is Professor of Radiology and Internal Medicine, and serves as the Associate Chief Clinical Officer for the Diagnostic and Clinical Information Oversight Team within the University of Michigan Medical Group (UMMG). She received her medical degree and completed her diagnostic radiology residency at University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, and fellowship at Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School before joining the faculty at the University of Michigan.

DrupalEasy Podcast
DrupalEasy Podcast S14E1 - Brian Perry - How to write your first web component

DrupalEasy Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2022


Direct .mp3 file download. We talk with Brian Perry about web components, and how to get started with this new-ish technology. URLs mentioned Brian's related session from NEDCamp Generic Drupal Web Components project Lit interactive tutorial Lit playground Wes Bos' JavaScript Notes & Reference Wes Bos' courses Phase 2 Outline Web Components / HAX Drupal module Lupus Custom Element Renderer Single directory components in Drupal DrupalEasy News Professional module development - 15 weeks, 90 hours, live, online course. Drupal Career Online - 12 weeks, 77 hours, live online, beginner-focused course. Subscribe Subscribe to our podcast on iTunes, Google Play or Miro. Listen to our podcast on Stitcher. If you'd like to leave us a voicemail, call 321-396-2340. Please keep in mind that we might play your voicemail during one of our future podcasts. Feel free to call in with suggestions, rants, questions, or corrections. If you'd rather just send us an email, please use our contact page.

Missions Pulse
#97: Why Rest Is a Necessary Component for Wildfaring and Risk-Taking

Missions Pulse

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 54:56


The man who cringes when he gets pegged as the sabbath guy talks about why rest is a necessary component for wildfaring and risk-taking! Mark Buchanan is a pastor, author, and Associate Professor of Pastoral Theology at Ambrose University. His books include The Rest of God, Spiritual Rhythm, Your God Is Too Safe, Your Church Is Too Safe, and others, plus his recently released "God Walk: Moving at the Speed of Your Soul." He regularly contributes to the Leadership Journal and Christianity Today.

Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis
Leniency in NYC Justice System Leading to More Drugs on the Streets, Dishonest Networks Finally Cover Border Crisis, & the Key Component Missing from the Gender Conversation

Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2022 47:32


Tonight's rundown:  Talking Points Memo: New York City man arrested with 20,000 fentanyl pills appears in court. A shock due to the lenient enforcement by New York officials Liberal groups turn against Biden – urging him not to run in 2024 MSNBC decides to actually cover border crisis – blames Biden for ‘lack of urgency' but Biden doesn't care Liberals focusing on indoctrination and brainwashing of the urchins, when they should be focusing on bullying in our school systems A look at a new episode of Vidgo's ‘Shock and Awe': Decline in Christianity Around Christmas This Day in History: The Bill of Rights is amended by the state of Virginia Final Thought: riding out the economic turmoil   In Case You Missed It: Read Bill's latest column, "The Deal" The Christmas Store is open at BillOReilly.com! Take advantage today. The Killer Bundle: Get three of Bill's latest Killing books for the price of two Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

CFA Institute Take 15 Podcast Series
Investing When the Tide Goes Out: A Three-Component Approach to Stock and Bond Picking

CFA Institute Take 15 Podcast Series

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 23:52


As central banks swung  from QE to QT this year, the withdrawal of liquidity has been a major component in exacerbating stock market declines and bursting of bond market bubbles. Mike Wallberg, CFA, speaks with George Cipolloni, CFA, Portfolio Manager and co-leader of the balanced income strategy at Penn Mutual Asset Management, about the role liquidity has played in recent years to raise  stock and bond market valuations. George also discusses his firm's three-lever methodology to identify fundamentally strong investments that will thrive as the liquidity tide goes out.

Cannabis School
Cannabis 101 - The Endocannabinoid System: A Critical Component of Human Health and Well-Being

Cannabis School

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2022 32:30


The endocannabinoid system is a complex network of receptors, enzymes, and signaling molecules that play a crucial role in regulating a wide range of physiological processes, including appetite, pain sensation, mood, memory, and immune function. This system is named after the cannabis plant, which produces compounds called cannabinoids that interact with the endocannabinoid system in the human body. One of the key functions of the endocannabinoid system is to help maintain homeostasis, or balance, within the body. This system helps to regulate various physiological processes and ensure that they are working optimally. For example, the endocannabinoid system helps to regulate appetite, ensuring that we eat enough to meet our energy needs but not so much that we gain excess weight. Another important function of the endocannabinoid system is pain management. The endocannabinoid system plays a crucial role in regulating pain perception and can help to reduce the sensation of pain. In fact, many over-the-counter and prescription pain medications work by targeting the endocannabinoid system. The endocannabinoid system is also involved in regulating mood and emotional well-being. Research has shown that the endocannabinoid system is involved in the release of neurotransmitters like serotonin and dopamine, which are important for regulating mood and emotion. Overall, the endocannabinoid system is a crucial component of human health and well-being, and a better understanding of this system may lead to the development of new and more effective treatments for a wide range of conditions. Help the show hit its goal of 420 Supporters! https://www.patreon.com/CannabisSchool Get Cannabis School Swag https://www.cannabisschool.us/shop.html For Questions or to submit feedback please email Hosts@cannabisschool.us https://www.youtube.com/@cannabisschool A Flow Media Production www.cannabisschool.us Psalm Trees, James Berkeley - Ah Yeah https://chll.to/d08ed5fb --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cannabisschool/message

ESG Insider: A podcast from S&P Global
LIVE: The year the human component of nature and climate comes to the fore

ESG Insider: A podcast from S&P Global

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 9, 2022 36:44


We just hosted our inaugural ESG Insider Live podcast event, bringing our show on the road to host interviews in front of an audience. In today's episode, we bring you the highlights of those interviews on the topics of climate, nature and the evolving ESG landscape.   We talk to Amy Hepburn, CEO of the Investor Leadership Network, a coalition of institutional investors representing more than $10 trillion in assets under management. She says that to advance climate goals, stakeholders need to address the “deficit of trust.”  "That is a real blocker for progress," Amy tells us. "Sitting around the table with different voices and really trusting each other to be creative and to collaborate and be cooperative."   We hear from Evan Harvey, who after two decades at Nasdaq, has joined Deloitte as Managing Director of Sustainability and ESG Services. Evan explains how his clients are facing data challenges, framework fatigue, and a lack of resources due to recent events such as the energy crisis and inflation. "That tends to get in the way of some of the enthusiasm for ESG and sustainability investment," he says.   And we sit down with Marina Severinovsky, Head of Sustainability North America at Schroders, an asset management firm with more than $939 billion in assets under management. Marina talks about the role that respect and empathy will play in the year ahead, as climate justice and the just transition become "front and center" and as stakeholders work to communicate across silos.   "This is the year that the human component of climate, for example, or nature, comes to the fore," she says.  Access COP15 insights from S&P Global Sustainable1 here. We'd love to hear from you. To give us feedback on this episode or share ideas for future episodes, please contact hosts Lindsey Hall (lindsey.hall@spglobal.com) and Esther Whieldon (esther.whieldon@spglobal.com).  Photo source: Getty Images  Copyright © 2022 by S&P Global  DISCLAIMER   By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that S&P GLOBAL makes no warranty, guarantee, or representation as to the accuracy or sufficiency of the information featured in this Podcast. The information, opinions, and recommendations presented in this Podcast are for general information only and any reliance on the information provided in this Podcast is done at your own risk. This Podcast should not be considered professional advice. Unless specifically stated otherwise, S&P GLOBAL does not endorse, approve, recommend, or certify any information, product, process, service, or organization presented or mentioned in this Podcast, and information from this Podcast should not be referenced in any way to imply such approval or endorsement. The third party materials or content of any third party site referenced in this Podcast do not necessarily reflect the opinions, standards or policies of S&P GLOBAL. S&P GLOBAL assumes no responsibility or liability for the accuracy or completeness of the content contained in third party materials or on third party sites referenced in this Podcast or the compliance with applicable laws of such materials and/or links referenced herein. Moreover, S&P GLOBAL makes no warranty that this Podcast, or the server that makes it available, is free of viruses, worms, or other elements or codes that manifest contaminating or destructive properties.  S&P GLOBAL EXPRESSLY DISCLAIMS ANY AND ALL LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY FOR ANY DIRECT, INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR OTHER DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF ANY INDIVIDUAL'S USE OF, REFERENCE TO, RELIANCE ON, OR INABILITY TO USE, THIS PODCAST OR THE INFORMATION PRESENTED IN THIS PODCAST. 

The Prosperity Practice
118. Persistence: A Key Component to Success

The Prosperity Practice

Play Episode Play 15 sec Highlight Listen Later Dec 9, 2022 18:19


Today, we're talking about persistence and its essential factor for success. I also discussed the mental muscle will and its connection with persistence. If you're ready to welcome abundance and the new year, this episode is for you.Join me for EXTRA-ordinary Dec 13-15. Manifest your dream life and feel worthy of it. Register here:https://danielleamos.thrivecart.com/extraordinary-masterclass-with-danielleWant to start working with Danielle? Book a complimentary strategy call with Team Empress https://danielleamos.as.me/strategycall-teamJoin us in Mastering Your Mindset if you want to be surrounded by amazing people and get your hands on some fantastic resources.   https://www.facebook.com/groups/MasteringYourMindsetwithDanielleIf you love this episode please share with me on Instagram @_danielle_amos_and I'd be so grateful if you could leave me a 5-star review on iTunes!

Empowered MVMT Podcast
Discussing the Mental Component of Injuries

Empowered MVMT Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 46:16


Connect with Dr. Emily:WebsiteInstagram - For the month of December, I'm offering 1 time consults, link in bio to sign up!Purchase the Pole Goals Workshop

Think-ING - Intralogistik Podcast
IWML #166 mit Melanie Rudolph von Lufthansa Technik Component Services

Think-ING - Intralogistik Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 33:55


In Episode #166 sprechen Jörg und Jens mit Melanie Rudolph Worum geht's in dieser Folge Irgendwas mit Logistik? Was sind die Herausforderungen bei der Ersatzteillogistik? Wie groß ist der AOG Anteil von Lieferungen? Aus welchen Gründen nimmt die Anzahl von AOG zu? Funktionierende Lieferketten, wie beeinflusst man, dass die Logistik gesichert ist? Wie reagiert man auf die Schwankungen am Markt? Ist Automatisierung ein Thema? Wie baut man eine Lagerinfrastruktur auf? Ist die Logistik modular aufgebaut? Jetzt aber genug gelesen - hör einfach rein! Bezahlte Partnerschaft

Hopewell Associate Reformed Presbyterian
Male Leadership in Diaconal Giving a Perpetual Component of God's Gathered Church

Hopewell Associate Reformed Presbyterian

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 34:00


Ever since the Lord constituted Israel as a church, He has had a church whose materials for worship and ministers of worship were provided by way of the diaconal giving of His people. And He made male-head leadership in that giving a foundational component.

The Angular Show
APS4 E14 - What's new in Cypress 11 and a Deep Dive into Component Testing with Jordan Powell

The Angular Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 73:23


Cypress 11 has been released and one of the most anticipated new features is the GA release of Cypress Component Testing! We are joined on this episode by Jordan Powell of Cypress to discuss what component testing is, how it is different from traditional Cypress e2e testing, where it might fit in the testing pyramid and most importantly, how to get started. https://docs.cypress.io/guides/component-testing/quickstart-angularhttps://jordanpowell88.comhttps://twitter.com/jordanpowell88https://dreamon.world

UBC News World
Acoustic Resonance & Ultrasonic Inspection Detects Component Flaws

UBC News World

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 2:57


The award-winning SmartTest acoustic resonance inspection system offered at Advanced Material Solutions (AMS), based in Mesa, AZ, (1-5140-304-0743) gives manufacturers in any industry the peace of mind they need, knowing their components have been quality tested to the highest standard. Learn more at https://www.advancedmaterialsolutions.com

High on Life
Episode 47: The Missing Component in Weight Loss with Fatimah Khan

High on Life

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 33:17


Today's guest, Fatimah Khan, is a 28-year old pharmacy school graduate who began struggling with her weight in middle school. Experiences of weight shaming during childhood led to challenges with body image, insecurity and self-worth. Despite many other life successes and accomplishments, thoughts about her weight always loomed in the back of her mind. Like so many women, Fatimah thought she knew what to do. She researched eating plans, diets, and exercise programs. She spent so much time and energy on trying to lose weight, but with minimal success, which ultimately led to frustration and disappointment. When Fatimah joined Best Weight, she discovered the missing piece: Thought Work. She didn't realize how much self-loathing was impacting her ability to care for herself and make healthy food choices to honour her body. As she began to use the Thought Model and rewrite her story, Fatimah discovered that she had been using food for emotional numbing and self-soothing. Once she got to the root of what was driving her overeating, weight loss came easily and without restriction. Fatimah is now on a path of realization, self-love and compassion. She has successfully lost weight, regulated abnormal menstrual cycles, gained confidence and knows she's “got her own back”. Listen as Fatimah shares how she has achieved peace with food and peace with her body by learning the power of Mind Management. If you're struggling with losing weight, and deal with a lot of negative self-talk, we'd love to support you inside our coaching program Best Weight. Best Weight is a physician-led coaching program that uncovers the root issues behind emotional eating and overeating, while empowering women with brain-based solutions for sustainable weight loss. There is hope. We have a spot ready for you. Check out the link in my Bio for more info.

All Angular Podcasts by Devchat.tv
Unsubscribing Observables on Component Destroy With Lucas Paganini- AiA 360

All Angular Podcasts by Devchat.tv

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 64:08


Lucas Paganini is a content creator and developer. Together with his team creates educational content about web development through articles and YouTube tutorials. He has been working on Angular since 2017 and is the CEO of a remote company called Unvoid.  He joins Chuck on the show to talk about his article, "Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy".  About this Episode Managing Observables when your component is destroyed Different roles in the Dependency Injector System Ways in providing Dependency The Unsubscribe Service Sponsors Chuck's Resume Template Developer Book Club starting with Clean Architecture by Robert C. Martin Become a Top 1% Dev with a Top End Devs Membership Links Angular: Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy - YouTube Angular: Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy What's New in Angular v14 - A Game Change - YouTube Official Angular docs - The Dependency Injection system Official Angular docs - Platform injector Official Angular docs - Benefits of using providedIn: “root” Official Angular docs - ngOnDestroy for Services Official Angular docs - Dependency Injection resolution modifiers @Self @SkipSelf @Host Official Angular docs - Angular inject() function Official Angular docs - Performance improvements with manual change detection Official Angular docs - ViewRef.onDestroy Official RxJS docs - takeUntil operator Memory leaks, When to Unsubscribe in Angular, by Netanel Basal Unleash the Power of DI Functions in Angular, by Netanel Basal Angular utilities library @lucaspaganini/angular-utils Angular utilities library @lucaspaganini/angular-utils source code - UnsubscriberService.takeUntilDestroy Unvoid Lucas Paganini Twitter: @LucasPaganini Instagram: lucaspaganini Picks Charles - Timpanogos Game Convention Charles - Keeper of the Lost Cities Lucas - Flavio Almeida Angular courses (warning: a lot of content in Portuguese) Lucas - Thoughtram Angular blog Lucas - Overcooked 2 game Lucas - Game Night movie

Adventures in Angular
Unsubscribing Observables on Component Destroy With Lucas Paganini- AiA 360

Adventures in Angular

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 64:08


Lucas Paganini is a content creator and developer. Together with his team creates educational content about web development through articles and YouTube tutorials. He has been working on Angular since 2017 and is the CEO of a remote company called Unvoid.  He joins Chuck on the show to talk about his article, "Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy".  About this Episode Managing Observables when your component is destroyed Different roles in the Dependency Injector System Ways in providing Dependency The Unsubscribe Service Sponsors Chuck's Resume Template Developer Book Club starting with Clean Architecture by Robert C. Martin Become a Top 1% Dev with a Top End Devs Membership Links Angular: Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy - YouTube Angular: Automatically Unsubscribe Observables on Destroy What's New in Angular v14 - A Game Change - YouTube Official Angular docs - The Dependency Injection system Official Angular docs - Platform injector Official Angular docs - Benefits of using providedIn: “root” Official Angular docs - ngOnDestroy for Services Official Angular docs - Dependency Injection resolution modifiers @Self @SkipSelf @Host Official Angular docs - Angular inject() function Official Angular docs - Performance improvements with manual change detection Official Angular docs - ViewRef.onDestroy Official RxJS docs - takeUntil operator Memory leaks, When to Unsubscribe in Angular, by Netanel Basal Unleash the Power of DI Functions in Angular, by Netanel Basal Angular utilities library @lucaspaganini/angular-utils Angular utilities library @lucaspaganini/angular-utils source code - UnsubscriberService.takeUntilDestroy Unvoid Lucas Paganini Twitter: @LucasPaganini Instagram: lucaspaganini Picks Charles - Timpanogos Game Convention Charles - Keeper of the Lost Cities Lucas - Flavio Almeida Angular courses (warning: a lot of content in Portuguese) Lucas - Thoughtram Angular blog Lucas - Overcooked 2 game Lucas - Game Night movie

KPFA - APEX Express
APEX Express – 11.24.22 Lavender Phoenix’s Peer Counseling Program by and for Trans Nonbinary Asian Pacific Islander people

KPFA - APEX Express

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 59:58


A weekly magazine-style radio show featuring the voices and stories of Asians and Pacific Islanders from all corners of our community. The show is produced by a collective of media makers, deejays, and activists. This episode highlights Lavendar Phoenix's Peer Counseling Program. Tonight you'll be hearing interviews from Iris Yip, Phibi Loc Tran, Madhvi  trivedi-pathak, and Al.  They launched their Peer Counseling Program back in August 2022 and  This pilot came out the Trans Justice committee's Up to Us needs assessment finding around trans and non binary API people struggling with mental health and not being able to access affirming mental health support. We wanted to create a free mental healing program that was led by trans API people and did not involve the police.  About 7+ trans and non binary API members planned and organized for almost 2 years to make this pilot happen in Aug 2022. In June-August 2022 we trained 10 trans and non binary API counselors in abolitionist and disability justice based peer counseling (with the help of Project LETS and Asian American Peer Counseling).  In August 2022 we held peer counseling with 8 participants.  The majority of the organizers, counselors and participants were from our priority groups: working class, South Asian/South East Asian/PI/Central Asian. We chose these groups to prioritize those most impacted by systemic oppression in our community. One participant who received counseling said: “Both of my peer counselors were so lovely to talk to, and I felt more seen in that one session than I have in 10 years of searching for a therapist who could understand my intersectionality.” Lavender Phoenix builds transgender, non-binary, and queer Asian and Pacific Islander power in the Bay Area. We inspire and train grassroots leaders, transform our values from scarcity to abundance, and build vibrant intersectional movements. AACRE Thursdays is monthly radio show featuring an organization from the AACRE: Asian American for Civil Rights and Equality. AACRE Thursdays premiers every third Thursday of the month at 7pm. Find more APEX Express Shows here. Links: Donate to sustain our work: lavenderphoenix.org/donate Instagram: @lavphoenix Facebook: facebook.org/lavphoenix Twitter: @lav_phoenix Lavender Phoenix Transcript: [11/23/22] Peer Counseling pilot [00:00:00] Apex express Asian Pacific expression. Unity and cultural coverage, music and calendar, new visions, and voices coming to you with Asian Pacific Islander point of view. It's time to get on board the apex express.  [00:00:14] paige: Hello, welcome to acre Thursdays on apex express radio. My name is Paige Chung and tonight we'll be listening to interviews from lavender Phoenix, an organization of transgender non-binary and queer Asian Pacific Islanders fighting for community safety, healing justice. And sustainable movements in the San Francisco bay area.  [00:00:33] paige: I'm really excited tonight to showcase lavender. Phoenix is peer counseling program. Tonight. You'll be hearing interviews from Iris Yip , Phoebe loc tran, Madvi Trivedi-Pathak, and Al, all members of lavender, Phoenix. So they launched their peer counseling program back in August, 2022. And this pilot came out of their trans justice committee's needs assessment findings called “up to us”. In their findings they found out that trans and nonbinary API people [00:01:00] struggle with mental health and not being able to access, affirming mental health support. So they wanted to create a free mental health healing program that was led by trans Asian Pacific Islander people. And did not involve the police.  [00:01:13] paige: So about seven plus trans and non binary API planned organized for almost two years to make this pilot happen in August, 2022. So From June to August, 2022, they trained 10 trans and non-binary API counselors. And abolitionists and disability, justice based peer counseling. Using the help of project LETS and Asian-American peer counseling. Then in August, 2022, they held their peer counseling program with eight participants. The majority of the organizers, the counselors and the participants were from the priority groups of lavender, Phoenix, which include the working class, south Asian people, Southeast Asian people, Pacific Islander people and central Asian people. And they chose these groups to prioritize because they're the most [00:02:00] impacted by systematic oppression in their community. And one participant who receives counseling said, ” both of my peer counselors were so lovely to talk to. And I felt more seen in one session that I have in 10 years of searching for a therapist who could understand my intersectionality.”  [00:02:16] paige: So we'll first hear from Iris. Yep. And Mahdavi, and then you'll hear from Phoebe and I'll later on. And yeah, we'll hear about their peer counseling program that they launched and their reflections from it. Here is Iris Yip.  [00:02:31] Iris: So the first question is about the planning process of the pilot. So thinking about the planning process with peer counseling pilot what do you think has been going well with the process? [00:02:42] Madhvi: With the planning process? Process? I came in during a later iteration. So by the time that I entered into this space there, several folks through Healing Justice and maybe even other committees that had given their [00:03:00] input. [00:03:00] Madhvi: So it's gone through many different folks, many different perspectives have been included in the planning process, and I think that creates a really well-rounded experience. You can tell that there's a lot of consideration too, on who's been generally excluded from life spaces where gaining the tools for healing and community support and really trying to center the planning around. Amplifying and creating a space that feels welcoming for folks that are often excluded, even within our large QT API umbrella. It's nice that this is a trans centered space. This is one that is really trying to honor working class narratives to think that's a place of invisibilization often. So there's a lot of thoughtfulness that has been put into the planning process. [00:03:48] Iris: And what would you say that is the impact of that thoughtfulness and having had so many perspectives be involved in the creation of this? [00:03:56] Madhvi: I think impact is that when there has been gaps, it does end up [00:04:00] getting filled. There is an abundance of perspectives coming in. So there's this flow of thoughts that , keep it full , very thoughtful in that way. also the folks who are on, who are in this iteration of the planning and organizing. I'll come from really interesting, unique backgrounds. So you're able to see the input from each different person and it gives it a really beautiful, full experience to be able to see the ways in which the curriculums can develop the way in. And the art connecting to the flyers, that was created by a previous summer organizer too. There's just it's nice to have a history already, in this mix, being made and so many people being involved. Okay.  [00:04:45] Iris: And then thinking about the planning process again what has been difficult about the process? [00:04:50] Madhvi: Since this is a first time pilot program, there's so much beauty and potential for what seeds are being sewed in this segue of [00:05:00] wanting to make sure things feel. Evenly doable for folks who are the peer counselors in training as well as the people who are on the organizing end and so it's this chemistry situation where we're , okay. [00:05:13] Madhvi: I'm , does this feel too much too soon? Or does it feel not enough? We wanna be able to. Support folks and feeling supported to be able to do this pilot. It's new for everyone, for the organizers, for the people who are being trained, for the folks that are gonna be receiving the counseling. So there's a lot of considerations around ethics, safety, holding, these notions of what is safe? What feels the individual, in their agency and autonomy can hold and the organization too. Where are the places where lavender, phoenix, maybe impacted, Are there things around informed consent or if there is some kind of moment things that we've had conversations about, it's okay, what.  [00:05:53] Madhvi: Someone gets activated a peer counselor's not able to hold the space or they end up leaving feeling [00:06:00] activated from a session. We were thinking a lot about the chain of support, so how the organizers can support the peer counselors as they're supporting the people being counseled and then how lavender Phoenix can help the organizers. So it's just a lot of figuring it out for the first time. . And also peer counseling is really beautiful in this way where it's separate from the clinical, mandated regulations that maybe counselors who are held by, state laws are in relationship with.  [00:06:30] Madhvi: So there's more freedom here. And then also moving through that space. It's also when we're in that place of freedom, there's this underlying, I feel the state tries to instill fear in people who are trying to do this work that you're gonna fuck up or gonna do something wrong. And it's really a lot of us being , we actually know what we need to do, how to be able to maneuver out of these state based policies that rely on violence systems and give each other the tools. [00:06:57] Iris: Okay. And then last question [00:07:00] on the planning process do you have any recommendations for improving the process or [00:07:05] Madhvi: For the planning process? I think that there's really great intention to share, if people are feeling. Burnt out overexerted. And also I think that a lot of us, including myself, [laughter], I think from the , I will not really share that when it's happening, even though the language at Lavender Phoenix and the culture is ask for help when you need it. [00:07:25] Madhvi: There's so much of that. And then yet there's still this feeling of resistance or feeling , Bad about not being able to do more and pushing past, what does feel comfortable I'm wondering if there's a space for people in the planning process as organizers to kinda anonymously send feedback to staff anonymous feedback survey sort of thing, during the process to kinda gauge. People's level of feeling energized, exhausted, what maybe is needed. [00:07:56] Madhvi: And since there are people who are yeah, the working class [00:08:00] end too, of the organizing side. It would be cool if there were stipends. It is a lot of work and labor that goes into it for compensation is a cool thing. And also it's one of those things too, even saying it feels a guilt twinge or being , this is something where it's community. We're doing it for a reason outside. But it's also the, sometimes it's hard to be able to do the psych work when our own cups are emp. [00:08:26] Iris: Yeah. Great. Thank you for sharing the ation. And I think there's a of the important things there, especially around feedback. Yeah. I think anonymous feedback is to bridge that of job and how difficult it's my next set of. Is it that the sustainability you talk a little bit about, but I know that the peer counseling team has tried to do a lot of work around making the process sustainable for both the planning team and counsel. So thinking about the sustainability of the process what do you think has worked so far? [00:08:57] Madhvi: Sustainability wise, it has [00:09:00] been nice to be able to have the larger healing justice committee plug into the efforts. And there's I think five or six of us who are in the organizing peer counseling side right now, but they're , Yeah, as I shared before, there have been so many people the earlier iterations of this too. It's being able to know that you can kinda pass the torch and there's gonna be other people there. It's not all of the responsibility is on this group of five or six people. There are so many people who are down to rise to the occasion and support and be here for the next iteration too. I think that's gonna be something that's gonna help with. Long term visions of sustainability too, and knowing that there will be breath in between and there's always consent in the process too, really invitations to kind join into these efforts. Nothing feels, it feels the space to communicate. [00:09:55] Madhvi: Okay, if it's when does it end? Are we. ending there. Are we [00:10:00] continuing, it does seem there's a finite end point for this moment in time, which gives a break and that feels just good to know in terms of future planning and if the invitation to come back to help the pilot program or the program if it wants, if it grows. Something that's gonna be a larger part, for the future of lavender Phoenix. And there's that aspect, which is great. Sustainability wise, it's cool that we're not, the organizers are not doing all the trainings. I thought that was originally what it was and it felt a lot. [00:10:28] Madhvi: But we're able to resource out to people in the community who've been doing this work for a really long. Who are living their lives, Project lets folks in that word Stephanie, get to make their living off of doing this amazing disability justice work. And it's cool to be able to financially support them too in the process of feel sustainable. Even in the way that we're creating the relationships, new relationships to other orgs that haven't been part of Lavender Phoenix's network in the past. So it feels yeah, there's that way of [00:11:00] being able to be supportive, sustaining other people, other projects, other orgs, utilizing other folks' knowledge. [00:11:07] Iris: Yeah. as a follow up to that, what you think the impact has been of outsourcing, the training to project LETS rather than digging it. [00:11:16] Madhvi: Yeah, The impact has been a really great learning experience, I think for even the organizers doing this too. We get to learn alongside the peer counselors, we get to build relationships with project labs other groups too we're gonna be doing role play later. I'm forgetting what the acronym starts with aapc. And just being able to these are folks that have been doing peer counseling specifically in Asian American communities, for a good second too. So they have inside guidance, a history, a way to be able to support and navigate and offer their own wisdom. As this specific, lavender, phoenix seed is in its way of sprouting out a peer counseling. So [00:12:00] it's lovely being able to , have people who've been doing this, be able to offer feedback throughout the process to offer guidance that doesn't , feel one of those things , ah, we're starting from scratch. [00:12:10] Madhvi: No, it's it's already here. This resource is here and we're connecting to what is already, and then if, Yeah, making the changes that feel the needed transformation, maybe if it. Spaces haven't honored trans, non-binary, intersex communities, in the process of centering their spaces, That's what we're able to do better. What we're able to commit to doing better is owning those kinds of spaces and having folks within our own communities getting trained who have lived experience in that way. So just different places, orgs that have lived experience in their own ways, taking the gems and then knowing that our peer counselors have this other lived experience that maybe not as represented in other spaces. They get to add their own little non-binary flare too. Yeah. [00:12:58] Iris: And then on the flip [00:13:00] side thinking about the sustainability of this project, what do you think could make this process more sustainable? [00:13:06] Madhvi: It really feels in the future since we've already kinda done a lot of the initial connecting, getting the trainings, learnings and understandings, from this experience, going forward it's gonna be a lot less work on the organizing end since we've done a lot of research amongst all the different iterations of folks who have passed through the planning process for this. That there's just a beautiful database that is growing and growing in so many resources that are growing and growing that it's feeling very. A tangible vault of okay, this is where we're gonna go and we know where we're gonna go. Versus I'm not sure yet. It's kinda we transgressed into the place of knowing okay, these orgs are here and that helps, that feeling of sustainability and kind shortening, that place of panic of Oh, where do we go? Who do we turn to support us and who can we support to in. .  [00:13:58] Madhvi: Yeah, and [00:14:00] if we're able to keep in touch and keep those relationships strong, there may be even more places of connecting and growing and offering. People in not just the live under Phoenix community, but community, but larger communities the ability to access maybe free or, Yeah, free trainings on peer counseling and letting it be more of a widespread so to resource that it's just a really beautiful thing that folks can tap into feeling that level of agency, that feels self sustainable, too, sustainable for organizations when people , feel they're equipped. [00:14:35] Iris: Thank you for your response to that. My last two questions are about the future of the program. So first do you have any thoughts on if we should continue this program after the pilot stage and what would the impact of that be? Whether we do or not? [00:14:53] Madhvi: I think it would be really wonderful for it to be something that happens.[00:15:00] A few times a year. I know when peer support things do start out, it's smaller, shorter, and then as people can be more familiar with the process and the comfort of knowing their own agency and holding space, it feels something that it could be in many seasons throughout the year and the space of just. [00:15:21] Madhvi: Drop in support. It's something that feels a need that's always gonna be a need. And it's also to have free, culturally competent, gender expansive, aware ways of being, in listening in support. That feels a forever healing justice. Home to kinda be able to provide community. It feels important. It seems and fingers crossed, that people who are going through this training program are able to tap in deeper cuz there's a good handful of folks, I believe 16 people and those folks can be organizers in so many different renditions down the line too, having had [00:16:00] this experience and they're coming in. Yeah. I'm just so curious to hear their own feedback on this process and what they think future peer counselors would need for it to grow. I'm sure that there's gonna be maybe more, carefully cultivated, cohort experiences could be a. Powerful experience for folks. [00:16:19] Madhvi: Cause right now it does feel a little bit looser in the sense of different parts of , the summer organizer. There's a strong sense of Oh, we're building relationships with each other. That doesn't seem it exists so strongly for people who are peer counselors right now, they're showing. These spaced weekends with minimal contact with each other throughout. So maybe that could be the future, where there's a more of a cohort experience. Yeah.  [00:16:44] Iris: Yeah. The last question is, do you have new recommendations for continuing this program beyond the pilot? If it does. [00:16:53] Madhvi: Yeah, I think this cohort experience would be cool. Maybe art, kinda. Component too [00:17:00] are a, creating a space, it is something that we didn't really talk about, but there are ways of making virtual s and things that, And that could be really beautiful as part of this. I'm also curious to hear more people's stories as to why they're interested in this work. There was a little bit of that in the welcoming but just the ability to know folks a little bit more feels it could be important. And in the spirit of doing that too, it feels the training would maybe need to. be closer in time as well as instead of spaced out over several months. [00:17:36] Madhvi: I think the spacing out really helped us as the planning team. Yeah. Cause a lot of things have been figured out very as we're going, even though we tried to plan ahead, things changed. So it's okay. But that timeline that allows a sense of intimacy and connection to in a way that feels , okay, more concrete. And yeah, I think more interactive aspects too would be [00:18:00] helpful. It does feel a lot of absorbing, which is super important. And also I think when we get to the role play, we're gonna be able to witness more so of the peer counselors in the process of. Doing the embodied and the relaying aspects of this where Yeah, right now it's a lot of absorbing, taking in. [00:18:21] Madhvi: Yeah. I'm also wondering for the peer counselors in their own lives too, the way that , these interview questions have been kinda asking about sustainability. Or the planning team and all of those I'm curious too, for them, how they would need more support from us. If it feels it's even an open invitation too, I'm not entirely sure if that has been as carefully created and Yeah. So I think that would. An important thing to consider going forward. Just kinda checking in on where the individuals are too in their life and knowing that they can receive support. I , I hope that they know, in our [00:19:00] emails, there is always that space of feel free to, to connect on things anything in the reading feels activating. This is who you can reach out to and so I hope that There in a way that sometimes even when something is there in that way, it doesn't mean that people are gonna use it if there's not that trust and rapport built.  [00:19:19] Madhvi: So I feel needing to have some trust building, relationship building for people to feel safe enough to actually reach out if they dunno folks. Yeah. Okay. And actually I have one follow up to your, It's about what do you think would be the impact of having a closer connection between the counselor cohort if they had more opportunities to , interact with each other and talk in that way? , I honestly think that it. I'm just thinking about my own cohort experiences in different places. I've been able to lean on those folks, maybe more so than the people who are holding the container. There's a distance between the people who are holding the [00:20:00] container and the people who are going through the process with you, shared experiences, more maybe of the same questions, insecurities, excitement, joy and being able to have that kinda space to know okay, we're going through this together, this part of the journey. It could just help additional processing that, stronger feeling of grounded in purpose as well. Yeah.  [00:20:24] Madhvi: Great. And I totally agree, and that's my question. Yeah. Thank you for talking with me. I'm going to end the recording now. [00:20:33] paige: All right. That was the first interview with Iris yip and Madvhi. So now we're going to take a quick music break and listen to queer brown love by Leo Hegde who is on staff. I love under Phoenix. This is queer brown love by Leo Hegde.  [00:21:00] [00:22:00] [00:23:00] [00:24:00]  [00:24:20] paige: You just listened to queer brown love by Leo Hegde who is a staff at lavender Phoenix. You are listening to apex express on KPFA 94.1 and online@kpfa.org. Let's get back into these interviews by lavender Phoenix. And this next interview will be conducted by Iris Yip who will be talking to Al.  [00:24:41] Iris: This is the first question. What has gone, what has worked well with the training content?  [00:24:45] al: Yeah, so what has worked really well, I believe is Lavender Phoenix outsourcing the education to those that are actively learning and practicing. Peer [00:25:00] counseling based on their own lived experiences. I think that opportunity to collaborate with project lets created such a in depth and I. Just , how do I say this? Enlightening space for me and my peers to learn and also express curiosity, ask questions in live time with the coordinator of project lets, and process hard emotions and also bring in our own lived experiences and ask for best practices in live time. [00:25:29] al: So I just, That has been very revolutionary for me because just in multiple learning spaces that I've been in from school to workplaces to internships, people tend to cut corners around education. They think that trainings are just trainings PowerPoints, but. I think that learning from guest speakers that are actually within the realm of work, and especially for this work of working with people, I think that this will create influential impacts on each and every peer counselor.  [00:25:59] al: There's [00:26:00] no way that I feel this curriculum has been disengaging. It's been so engaging and so memorable. And I wanna say too, that I've been in different peer counseling cohorts and I've been trained on this topic area, but the content was ableist, not trauma-informed, controversial and harmful. And the content that peer counseling has been teaching me has been healing me and been helping me to expand my scope on my family, my lived experiences, and myself and my community. And it's so much more than just a training. It's a revolutionary space for sure.  [00:26:40] Iris: Awesome. Yeah. I love that. Has there been any, specific part of the training that you can share that you think has had that impact on you?  [00:26:47] al: Has that healing impact on me? Yeah I think that I've. I think this might be normal in lavender, phoenix spaces, but it's not normal for me in my other spaces in my everyday life. [00:27:00] But calling one selves in to whenever they misspoke for instance, one time the coordinator of Project LETS had said something about the word darkness and they had not caught themselves about the racist implications that, that may have because of the just how society binary things, black, white, darkness and light. And there's a lot of connotations around the words you use and using mindful language. And I didn't know that it was. Irking, I didn't know that. But then in that space, someone called them in and the speaker corrected themselves.  [00:27:34] al: And I got to watch, someone that I look up to model behavior in lifetime of what I'm learning as they're learning and seeing my educators , or my mentors facilitators, having that student always mentality too, that they're here to learn from us as well. That's groundbreaking because I have so much respect for queer elders cuz they've lived through so much stuff. But the fact that. The queer [00:28:00] elders in this space in particular want to learn from us, the youth in this space. I think that's what's really healing, because in this space, I just see a world where I really actually wanna live in. And that could make me cry because the state of the world outside of the space is really ugly. [00:28:16] Iris: That's amazing. I'm really glad this training has given me that space. I really resonated with what you said about being an environment where there's, again, mutual sense of learning and wanting to learn from each other. I think that curiosity really helps bring an open mind to these kinds of spaces.  [00:28:30] Iris: Okay. The next question is, so I think you've touched on this already, but what do you think has been the impact? Of outsourcing this, people that are really, I guess doing the work of anti ableist behavior and anti-racism, culturally competent peer counseling. What is the impact of that being in this kind of training? [00:28:47] al: I think that it's resistance in the making and movement in the making. I think that I feel very lucky to have access this knowledge because not everyone gets the chance to learn what [00:29:00] happens when someone's under psychiatric arrest? That's something that you will hear more about when you go through the project lETS training, but understanding. Because I'm coming from a place of privilege where I've never been 51 50 that I've never been arrested. I've never been on the inside doors of a psychiatric treatment facility. So speaking from that point of view and hearing from someone who has, and the harm that the state has on patients and how vulnerable patients are, I feel like that creates movement and solidarity with people who do not have lived experiences with it, but know people who have lived experiences with it and see how fucked up it is and wants to do something better and provide alternative sources and resources for care, specifically community care because . [00:29:48] al: One of the main reasons why I'm so politicized is because growing up I watch my dad struggle to get the mental health access care he needs because he has severe [00:30:00] mental psychosis that relapses annually. And I believe that the reason why it happens so repetitively and cyclically is because there's a need that's not being met and that need should met by the healthcare system in this first world country. But it's so inaccessible. It's so culturally irrelevant and dare say it's harmful, it's abusive, it's traumatizing. And so Okay. I'm going on tangents, but it's, it, I never understood what happened when my dad was hospitalized because I was always on the outside. [00:30:32] al: I was always his caretaker, wanting to find him a source for him to get care. But He was never able to really communicate to me what was happening on the inside of those doors because of language barriers, because how hard it is to talk about these things in Vietnamese culture. It's just, there's so much that separates us from being able to talk about everything he feels and everything he experiences. [00:30:51] al: There's just not words to describe how bizarre the state of there is in this country and neglect that he's faced due to war and [00:31:00] colonization. He doesn't have the words to describe what he's going through, but I can see the effects and now I know the effects. I know I have the knowledge and education of what happens behind those hospital doors and how he spends hours and hours trying to pay his hospital bills that are bizarre. [00:31:16] al: Hundreds of thousands of dollars and so I know these things now because of the space that I hear from other people. And I think that in knowing this, I'm fired up, I'm heated and I, my drive is to build community. My drive is to build actual healing spaces that, we have the potential to create as a collective. And I just don't wanna rely on the state anymore. And I want better for my dad. I want better for me, I want better for our community Now, future past, I. We can do better now with these tools that we're learning in this space and how we're opening our hearts to each other through the various pains and barriers that, that the state is trying to keep in between us all. Yeah.  [00:31:58] Iris: Yeah. Thank you for [00:32:00] sharing both so vulnerably and so passionately. Oh, no, I really love the way you are always very reflective in what you say. And I think it gives such great knowledge that I can learn from too yeah. Yeah. Awesome. Oh my God, this is great. Okay. My next question is do you think there's any other additional trainings that you would find helpful or that you think you would to learn more about that hasn't been met yet? [00:32:25] al: Yeah. So I actually went to. Bystander Intervention training led by the Safety Committee, Community Safety Committee. I feel that should have been everyone who's training to be a peer counselor should have gone to that. I feel because it was so relevant. It was basically one thing in particular that I feel , just related so much is because they gave us real life scenarios. What would you do if someone was experiencing active psychosis in the park? What would you do with your body? What would you do with yourself? Would you get other people? All these things that are relevant practice for what's coming up in this training. [00:33:00] Cuz I know that looking forward we are going to have a pilot program and the more practice that we can get, especially role play practice and especially being in person with one another and establishing those connections with one another, I think that's so crucial and yeah I, Does that answer your question? [00:33:19] Iris: Yeah, definitely. And once again, the follow up. What do you think the impact of that would be if everybody that was becoming a peer counselor would take that kind of bystand training?  [00:33:27] al: Yeah, I think that the effect of that is that we would be able to reach more people who have various learning styles because I know that for me personally, it's hard for me to learn through Zoom because I don't have a safe space to be taking my meetings. I still live in my parents house and it's really hard for me to focus sometimes and feel entirely safe. So having spaces in person for me personally is a space for me to exhale. And be a different type of present cuz I'm with people and [00:34:00] I'm sharing space — space that is established and intentionally safe or encouraged to push you to be brave. [00:34:08] al: I don't know if everyone will feel safe there, but that's definitely the intention. And just for me personally, yeah, being on Zoom kind of you can't assume that everyone can learn that way, yeah. As effectively, especially since I feel the generation that's primarily in lavender, Phoenix and the training, we grew up going to school in person. That's the probably 90 to 95% of the experience. It was just such a shift and learning these super relevant topics. All the while I'm in a space that's far back in terms of. It's just being in this house is going back in time or just being in spaces that are not lavender, phoenix it is, you're going back in time. [00:34:44] al: Racism is there, homophobia is there, all the bad things are there. But when you're with lavender Phoenix, you're just I'm in this new world that I actually have hope in. I was saying earlier, so having a central location for people to meet would be so cool. But I also know that Lavender Phoenix is so spread across the Bay area, [00:35:00] which is so cool. So I know it wouldn't work for everybody, but I don't know. Yeah. [00:35:04] Iris: Yeah. Absolutely .  [00:35:06] al: Oh, another thing too, an impact that I, a positive impact is that having those scenarios will allow us to practice these skills with various demographics and various sectors of our lives and just honestly live by what we learn. And not just practice it in work, but actually apply it and externally and internally in all facets of our lives, which I think is awesome. That's what education should be. It's for liberating the soul and for liberating the people. It's, yeah, it's not for a grade, it's not for a Certifi certificate. It's for you, and for the people. So I think that getting opportunities to practice with one another and treating it , it's more than just a training that you can just click through, that's the difference I think. Yeah.  [00:35:48] Iris: Yeah. Totally. Awesome. Okay, so next question is going to be moving a little bit away from the training content into, so I know the peer [00:36:00] counseling team has been doing a lot of work to try to make this process sustainable for both the planning team and for the counselors. So thinking about sustainability have there been things that, you've seen this program do that you think has worked to make this process more sustainable for the counselors? [00:36:17] al: Have I seen anything that makes the process seem sustainable for, Is that the question? [00:36:24] Iris: Yeah. [00:36:24] al: Remind me again is this peer counseling training program, has it been through generations already? Or is this the first cohort?  [00:36:31] Iris: This is the first time.  [00:36:32] al: Have I seen anything that [00:36:34] al: let's see. I think it's been. I think it's too soon for me to say cause I missed the first meeting because. It was an awkward transition. I had just joined Lavender Phoenix when Lavender Phoenix changed their name. So I missed all the information for the first meeting. I don't know what it, what the community building aspect that they had planned was at all. And that's how me, I could have watched the training back, but [00:37:00] it was an hour long and I didn't want to. Yeah, I would also feel fomo. I was , Oh, I missed it. I wasn't there. I think that maybe. No, I don't know how to answer this question cuz I missed  [00:37:09] Iris: Yeah, that's OK . That's ok. Yeah. Then perhaps, is there anything you can think of that Loud could implement to make this process more sustainable? And thinking perhaps in the long run. When this pilot program is actually started now and people are doing the counsel sessions.  [00:37:25] al: Yeah. I have a couple of things. Yeah. I would say since I missed the first one, I would say that I just wanna get to know people in my cohort better. I think that One thing that works in the past in my other peer counseling programs was that I established a feeling of familiarity with the people that I was learning with and why they're here and stuff that. And had a lot of focus groups and we practiced on each other for role play. Yeah, feeling less alone in this would definitely make this more, less nerve-wracking. So there's that for [00:38:00] sustainability of just cause the way that these meetings roll on, I feel not everyone can make it out to each one. So I think time should be cut away for folks to just get to know each other more besides the why are you here? But just prompt questions. [00:38:12] al: I know Lavender Phoenix can, ask some heartfelt questions and get people to open up to one another because I think that making that making it more personable will make it more sustainable. Cause, when you don't have a connection to people in a group, I don't think you're as likely to return and hold significance for it. So yeah, build building community in that way and not just for meeting. And other thing is I noticed that our meetings are quite sporadic. So I don't even really remember what I've the last time I met with the cohort, so having a more consistent pattern of meetings so that the knowledge that I learned can be processed and then added onto, but there's been so much processing time that I've almost forgotten it already. [00:38:52] al: So just having more consistent meetings for the next cohorts maybe and then for another, I know that since this [00:39:00] is a pilot program, there may be a lot of pressure around building curriculum. So I understand that's really challenging and I would say I would love to be a part of the planning process. I don't know what that would look for Lavender Phoenix and how they do things, but maybe their next court around you can have alumnis come back and be a part of the planning and the conversation. Or even right now opening up this space or opening up spaces for people in the cohort to provide active feedback since there are so many gaps between meetings, just talk to us so we can improve as we go, as opposed to wait and then improve. So more dialogue. [00:39:37] Iris: I love that. I love feedback. I think it's important as well. Okay and then now last question. Moving gone. Woo. You already shared some of this, but also thinking about the future of this program, do you have any recommendations for continuing this beyond the pilot that we're going to have?  [00:39:52] al: Yeah, please have more cohorts. That's my feedback. , I think that if Lavender Phoenix has capacity, a cohort a year would be [00:40:00] awesome or I feel very blessed to have had this opportunity, so I want it to keep going. I can't remember the days in which we were meeting, but having weekend meetings are awesome for students and people who work. Other feedback that I have for longevity and future planning maybe expand the, I don't know how many people are planning the thing, but maybe more support would help. I have no idea if they're struggling or what, but yeah, making sure that, cuz this is tough work. It's a lot of pressure to be birthing such a beautiful generation, So I hope that, on the other end of things, people are being properly supported and taken care of in terms of each other and themselves. [00:40:37] Iris: Yeah. Yeah, I the, there's one more question. There's just the follow with always the impact. So what do you think? So what will be the impact? And just what will be the impact of program, of peer counseling will be impact.  [00:40:49] al: Intergenerational community care within the, when this, within this queer, trans, non-binary, a API community I think it starts [00:41:00] here and I could see this being a force that spreads across the world. I think what we're doing is historical and we're carrying on other history legacies, And I think ultimately this saves lives. It saves lives of the people in this space, people who know the people in this space, and people that are in the space that we haven't even met. And it preserves our peoples, our stories and our powers and our energies. I'm getting emotional as to how much I love this program. It saves lives, it sets people free. [00:41:33] al: Yeah. Damn, you're not a cry. Yeah. I think the impact is be out of this world, I don't want it to end, I wanna return. I wanna keep learning. I think that's another thing too, is that as someone is in the core right now, I don't want it to end. I'd hate to see it end. I wanna keep learning. Yeah. So what does that look ? I don't know. Maybe I can return and facilitate and learn from people in the cohort. That would be beautiful.  [00:41:58] Iris: Thank you. Truly [00:42:00] amazing. And I agree from am I involvement in this process too? I really see the power of it and I really, the learning. Community. It's great. It's amazing. It's . So good. Yeah, With that, I'm gonna stop recording now.  [00:42:15] paige: All right. That concludes the second interview from lavender Phoenix. We'll be taking a short break. You're listening to 94.1 KPFA San Francisco, 89.3, Berkeley 88.1, Fresno and 97.5 in Santa Cruz. And of course, online@kpfa.org.  [00:46:56] paige: You're listening to 94.1 KPFA San Francisco, 89.3, Berkeley 88.1, Fresno and 97.5 Santa Cruz and online@kpfa.org. We're going to listen to the last interview from lavender Phoenix. That includes Iris yip interviewing Phoebe. And talking about the peer counseling program that they launched in august of 2022.  [00:47:26] Iris: So the first question our first set of questions has to do with the planning process for this pilot. And in thinking about the planning process for the peer counseling pilot, what would you say has been going well with the process?  [00:47:44] Phibi: Yeah. For what's been going well with the process? It's been nice that we've been able to go at our own pace and capacity, and we've also had lot of different learning lessons among the team that our time together. And also helping Jasmine as a staff person just check in with us from time to time has also helped [00:48:00] consolidate our ideas and moving out the process. [00:48:02] Iris: Great. And on the other hand, what would, what do you think has been difficult about the planning process?  [00:48:08] Phibi: Yeah, what's been difficult about the process is that there's actually been a lot of timeline shifts. For example, the pilot was intended to happen a one day, and then it was pushed back and then push back again. And that main thing that dragged out the process, which can be training in some context. Yeah. And then also what's been difficult is yeah, how the healing justice members involved in contributing Yeah. Cuz we weren't sure how to exactly even implement a process for folks outside of the peer counseling team in healing Justice can to support us. And it's also because, it's a novel process. It's just. Staff guided, on the side rather than a directly staff involved process. And making this part from scratch presents a lot of difficulties on the first time.  [00:48:46] Iris: Speaking on it's staff guided rather than staff involved. I think it's a, you said what do you think is the impact of that rather than that, the other way of doing it?  [00:48:56] Phibi: Yeah I think one of the positive impacts is that it takes some weight [00:49:00] off of the staff. Cause the staff carry on a lot of different responsibilities. And it helps them in that sense. And also it allows more spaciousness for different folks in the planning team to actually take on leadership in the context of makes sense for them, but passively rather than turning to the staff person for the next step, it's actually up to us to continue the process and then refer to them if we need support along the way. [00:49:19] Iris: Yeah. Great. Okay. And then, so think about the planning process question, which is, do you have any recommendations for improving the planning process? Maybe for now or for later?  [00:49:33] Phibi: Yeah, I think. Some recommendations would be to have the staff challenge us with more kinda push or challenging questions. I think I think during the time when Yuan was still the staff member for for counseling, it was someone would ask some really deep questions and I think that really helped us certify our values and also helped us stay on track. So I think times questions that challenge us I guess we wanna do this, but also , why are we doing this important? What is the meaning of it? Yeah. Yeah. And then we also kinda implementing a more formal [00:50:00] process. I think one example would be , Mocha could be a good process or just Or when we first had the pilot, when we first had the planning team set up, it's oh, we didn't actually have to have a structure. It was unstructured. And so having a more structured thing in the future would be helpful. And then also listing out all the different resources and contacts that we actually have, including different community organizations is helpful. And I guess if there's a second iteration of the peer counseling project or pilot, I guess program would be referring back to previous year's work if this could, if this goes on for multiple years yeah. [00:50:30] Iris: Yeah. Great. Okay. Next of questions to do around the sustainability of, so I know that the peer counseling team was doing a lot of work around making the process sustainable for both the planning team and the counsel. So thinking about the sustainability of this process, what do you think has worked? [00:50:48] Phibi: Yeah. Something we recently done is that we actually changed our monthly meetings from the duration of one hour to the duration of an hour and 30. And this actually allowed us to have longer checkins and actually do more relationship building. [00:51:00] Because back when we had just one hour meetings, it just felt really rushed. [00:51:03] Phibi: We had to check in super quick and then we had to do all our action items and it just felt very , limiting. And so that definit. And also recruiting more Pennington numbers definitely gave us more capacity and also more d and more experiences of folks coming in. And also having deeper and honest conversations or check-ins about the process. [00:51:21] Phibi: Where are we at? How is our capacity? Doing those type of checkings and finding the balance of , where. We should split up and do certain tasks or we should all, all come together to work on. I think that's a good balance to help those. Yeah. And so what do you think is the impact of having I guess longer and deeper, check-ins? [00:51:39] Phibi: Yeah I think having, longer check-ins allows you to settle into the space. Can be coming from anything before. And so I haven't had a deeper check in can be more real about what, where is your capacity at? And what can you more realistically take on? Yeah. [00:51:52] Phibi: All right. So thinking about the sustainability of this process again, what do you think could be done to make this [00:52:00] process more sustainable? Yeah. To make this process more sustainable? I'd say having a more solidified structure and action plan, and also making sure that we all feel really grounded in our values. And then also I check in on those values, do they still feel good? Do we change? Do we change anything? Add anything. And. Lesson that we learned was , you really have to do relationship building early on. . And it's you can't just put just the work first because then everyone will burn out. If you only do work, you need to check the balance. I wish. And something that we experimented with was working sessions. So outside of the meetings have additional time just to just chill and also do work and also just get to know each other. [00:52:36] Iris: Okay. Let's see. So next one, next set of questions is about the training content. What is thinking about the training content, is there anything that you think has worked really well in terms of the training that the counselors have been given and the peer counseling team has created? [00:52:53] Phibi: For the training content, we actually leaned a lot in the different community organizations that were in contact with. For example, the Asian [00:53:00] American peer counseling. We pulled some of their readings from the reading library to help us do work to figure out what the readings for the counselors. We both found their library and also with Project let's we we're in contact with them and we able to purchase the training for the ERs and also invite Stephanie from project lets to do a debrief, which is really nice. But also cost the budget too. And so for costed money as well. [00:53:22] Phibi: So having a balance of something that would cost money and also something that would be free as well, such as Asian American food concert, the time and also. Having a good mix of experiences and knowledge from the depend team. I know that some other folks are , they've done peer counseling before, or they even are therapists in training. [00:53:37] Iris: That's really important. Makes sense. Little more project labs this outside. And what it aepc those outside organizations that you've worked with. What do you think is an impact of kinda outsourcing some of that training to other organizations rather than having peer counsel team develop everything on their own? [00:53:54] Phibi: Yeah, I think impact one of the financial aspect of oh, you have to pay a good amount for project lots. And also but it did [00:54:00] also take some. Some pressure off of the team to to do more of  [00:54:03] Phibi: for example, I think crisis training is difficult and so I think having outsourcing that made things a lot easier. And working with folks who , have had real, hands on experience in the field before, which is why I'll talk about outsourcing think was helpful. We do have a balance. [00:54:17] Phibi: We have. Training session. That's just us. Yeah. [00:54:20] Iris: Okay. And then is there any additional training that you think maybe would've been helpful to include? Or it would be helpful to include in the future? Yeah.  [00:54:30] Phibi: Oh, and then I actually have one more answer for the previous question as well.  [00:54:33] Iris: Sorry. Yeah. Go for it. [00:54:34] Phibi: Yeah. And then also outsourcing to other organizations helps build relationships, with the other organizations too, for example, Asian American for counseling, they actually I think they were in the process trying to help other organizations start for counseling. And so it was kinda mutually beneficial and it didn't feel transactional and I felt I genuine to do this with them. And then to go back to the current question about what additional training would be helpful yeah, I think rather than outsourcing to have a [00:55:00] direct hands on training us with knowledge that we have I think that would be cool. And then also some somatic training or for example, How do you self-regulate your body when you're triggered? Those type of practices meditation or movement, I think those can help dreams.  [00:55:13] Iris: Awesome. Great. Okay. And these are the last set of questions. And this is thinking about the future of the program. So first do you think we should continue the program? What would the impact be if we did or if we didn't? [00:55:26] Phibi: I think we should continue the program. I think the only limiting factor is budget for training and just fast of the planning team at the time. I think, excuse me, I think it's hard to gauge how future peer counseling programs would be , because this palette took more than. I think two years to implement. And so for example, the next one would just be , it would just be ready to go probably a year, less than a year, season for example. And so it would take less time to do it. And so it would actually would be easier to continue the program I think cause we have the foundation already set up and would just be revising over time. [00:55:58] Phibi: I think in terms of more specific [00:56:00] impact, we'd be. We to get to train more and more folks at Lavender Phoenix. And it could even be in a similar way to how there's seasonal fundraising where folks get trained every season ish. And so eventually, if folks wanted to, good number of folks at Lavender Phoenix could be trained in prayer counseling at some point, which is really cool. And also it helps us meet our healing justice goal. And it also accomplish the task of Supporting community members along the way. [00:56:25] Iris: Awesome. Ok. And then my last question is, do you have any recommendations for continuing this program beyond the pilot?  [00:56:33] Iris: Yeah. Yeah, I think as I said, the seasonal format probably be good. But the key difference would. This pilot actually only has one session with a participant. But in the future, I think it would be great to have more than one session, multiple sessions. And impact of that would be , they see their pre more often or Yeah, more than once. Yeah, because you can't just settle everything in just one session. Usually that consistency is really helpful for folks.  [00:56:54] Iris: Yeah. Okay. Do you have anything else that you would to say? Any of these questions?  [00:56:59] Iris: I'm good.  [00:56:59] Iris: [00:57:00] Awesome. Okay, then will stop the right now. That concludes our episode if you want to organize alongside lavender Phoenix, you can join us. Follow us at L a V p H O E N I X laugh Phoenix on Instagram and find us at lavender, phoenix.org. [00:57:19]  Miko Lee: Thank you so much for joining us. Please check out our website, kpfa.org backslash program, backslash apex express to find out more about the show tonight and to find out how you can take direct action. We thank all of you listeners out there. Keep resisting, keep organizing, keep creating and sharing your visions with the world. Your voices are important. Apex express is produced by Miko Lee Jalena Keane-Lee and Paige Chung and special editing by Swati Rayasam. Thank you so much to the KPFA staff for their support have a great night.  Apex express Asian Pacific expression. Unity and cultural coverage, [00:58:00] music and calendar,  The post APEX Express – 11.24.22 Lavender Phoenix's Peer Counseling Program by and for Trans Nonbinary Asian Pacific Islander people appeared first on KPFA.

Kifarucast
Arrow & Component Review

Kifarucast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 37:00


Aron's long awaited arrow review is out.  This one may surprise you a bit with his choice.  Or maybe not.  Aron found most high end arrows are all inherently very good quality, the biggest factor is the component system.  Listen in as Aron breaks down the good, bad, and ugly of the arrows he tested and reviewed.  Hope everyone is having a safe and successful season thus far!  Be sure to tag Kifaru and KifaruCast on Instagram using your Kifaru products!  Be sure to #RHINOTOUGH and #GEARFORLIFE so we can share in your adventures.  Make sure to head over to our YouTube channel as well and check out some of our latest videos!  Click the subscribe button to stay up to date on the latest tech tips, gear reviews, and new product launches! Be sure to follow us on social media: Instagram:  @kifaru_intl   |   @kifarucast Facebook: /kifaruinternational   |   /kifarucast YouTube: /kifarutube   Did you like this episode? If you like what you hear go over to our Patreon and check out our levels of support, it helps up keep the lights on.

Moore's Lobby: Where engineers talk all about circuits
Passing Storm or New Normal? How Should We Think of Today's Electronics Supply Chain?

Moore's Lobby: Where engineers talk all about circuits

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 69:00


In this Industry Tech Days 2022 keynote panel discussion, we get to hear from three industry leaders:  - Michael Knight, President of the Exponential Technology Group and Senior VP of Corporate Business Development at TTI. - Jeff Newell, Senior VP of Products at electronics distributor Mouser Electronics. - Misha Govshteyn, CEO of MacroFab, a contract manufacturing company serving the electronics industry. You don't thrive in the turmoil of the electronics industry without seeing challenges as opportunities. This is evident throughout this discussion. Misha Govshteyn demonstrated this attitude as he reflected on the last couple of years: It's messy, but I got to be honest with you. I love It. We're in wartime mode, and I think we're trying to build a very different model for how to build product and how to do manufacturing. Believe it or not, it's actually very difficult to do without a crisis. Jeff Newell also has a lot of positive things to say about the unique opportunities of our current situation, including: If you give the engineers time to really think and create versus having to go to meetings and some of the overhead things associated with working in an office environment, I think we're going to see a lot of cool things come out of that environment…I think the number of new products is going to accelerate as we get through the next few years. If I were an engineer in today's world, I'd be very excited about that. This is a spirited discussion, and everyone from executives to engineers and students can learn something from it. Our Moore's Lobby host, Daniel Bogdanoff, leads a discussion that includes: - Gray and black market products and their relation to e-waste - Component engineers? What are they and why your company might need them - Why EE hardware engineers might be undervalued in the market - Advice for early career and student engineers

Home Business Profits with Ray Higdon
The Missing Component To Your Manifestation

Home Business Profits with Ray Higdon

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 6:11


In this episode Ray shares tips on how manifestation works as well as steps you can take to manifest success in your life and network marketing business. Ray Higdon is a best-selling author, coach, high-energy speaker, and philanthropist. Going from foreclosure to multimillion-dollar success in a few short years, Ray's journey to excellence has been fueled with an unrelenting passion for teaching people how to find their voice and understand their worth. We're constantly testing, tracking, and innovating every single days… every single week… To get our latest trainings and specials, check out the link below. See Our Special Offering This Week: Higdongroup.com/podcastspecial

The OneStream Podcast
Foundation Series: BI Blend Engine - A Key Component to OneStream's Analytic Blend Capability

The OneStream Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 25:06


OneStream is a single platform containing several engines that allow you to unify all of your financial and operational data. One of those engines is BI Blend, which plays a key roll in OneStream's analytic blend capabilities. On this edition of the OneStream Podcast; Sam Richards, OneStream Architect, joins Peter Fugere to discuss what BI Blend is and how it can detect trends and financial signals in large volumes of data to help you make informed decisions for your business. 

Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis
New Safety Score Component, Insurance Expansion, S/X, New Merch (11.18.22)

Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 10:36


➤ Tesla updates Safety Score, adds new scoring factor ➤ Peterson exhibit opens to media ➤ Tesla Insurance expands to new state ➤ Model S/X imminent in Switzerland ➤ Tesla adds new shop items Shareloft: https://www.shareloft.com Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/teslapodcast Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/tesladailypodcast Tesla Referral: https://ts.la/robert47283 Executive producer Jeremy Cooke Executive producer Troy Cherasaro Executive producer Andre/Maria Kent Executive producer Jessie Chimni Executive producer Michael Pastrone Executive producer Richard Del Maestro Executive producer John Beans Music by Evan Schaeffer Disclosure: Rob Maurer is long TSLA stock & derivatives

Beauteous Me's podcast
The Emotional and Mental Component of Undergoing Life Changing Transformations

Beauteous Me's podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 16:21


This episode goes into another level of beauty. The youngest graduate of NYU dental, Dr. Victoria Veytsman is a celebrity cosmetic dentist with a passion for all things oral health and beauty, wellness and building confidence. Her practice, Cosmetic Dental Studios, is female founded and run, and features bicoastal locations in NYC and Beverly Hills. Known for changing the lives of patients with beautiful transformations and healthy smiles, Cosmetic Dental Studios serves patients from around the globe with a primary focus on smile makeovers, dentofacial aesthetics, and anti-aging dentistry. An artist at heart, Dr. Veytsman (known as “Dr. V”) chose cosmetic dentistry because it is the perfect blend of art & science. Dr. Veytsman has become known for her smile makeovers performed as the official dentist to several prominent organizations, including Miss America, Miss Universe, and the New York Giants Cheerleaders. She is sought out by celebrities, media personalities, and prominent individuals for her unique approach to patient care. She continues to be featured in national and international publications and has been highlighted on countless well-known media outlets for her outstanding results and professional patient care. Dr. Veytsman has been a featured smile expert on TLC, The Hollywood Reporter, The New York Times, Entrepreneur Magazine, Haute Living, WebMD, Yahoo! Health, New Beauty, Latina Magazine, Allure, Brides, Men's Health, Social Life Magazine, the Huffington Post, and Hamptons Magazine. Find Dr. V here

Real Talk JavaScript
Episode 210: Component Testing with Ely Lucas

Real Talk JavaScript

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 41:49


Recording date: Nov 1, 2022John Papa @John_PapaWard Bell @WardBellDan Wahlin @DanWahlinCraig Shoemaker @craigshoemakerEly Lucas @ElyLucasBrought to you byAG GridIdeaBladeResources:React with PWA and Ionic with ELy Lucas on Web Rush episode 69CypressComponent Test, by Martin FowlerWriting your first component testAngular component test harnessesCy.mountReact and CypressTesting React componentsCypress and SvelteAngular and CypressVue and CypressCypress vs SeleniumWaiting and Retry in CypressIntercepting http requests with CypressVuoriBlockbuster on NetflixTimejumps00:51 Candy hangovers02:40 Guest introduction04:12 What is component testing?07:30 How do you test complicated components?10:03 Sponsor: Ag Grid11:04 Calcuate taxes example16:39 What's your background with testing?20:45 Sponsor: IdeaBlade21:48 Why don't we want to test?24:55 What's easy and what's still difficult?27:57 What code am I handing over to Cypress?35:27 Cypress 11 availability36:13 Final thoughtsPodcast editing on this episode done by Chris Enns of Lemon Productions.

ISACA Podcast
Auditee Buy-In—A Key Component of Effective Audits

ISACA Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2022 20:05


As you plan and execute your audit, do you take time to invest in the stakeholder relationship? This can be an often-overlooked element but essential in an effective audit. Tune into this ISACA Podcast as Steve Jackson, IT Audit Manager at Airbnb, chats with ISACA's Robin Lyons about ways to gain auditee buy-in and have a successful and effective audit. To read Steve's full-length article, “Auditee Buy-In—A Key Component of Effective Audits,” visit www.isaca.org/auditee-buy-in To watch the ISACA Video Podcast of this episode, visit, https://youtu.be/nWFcXC24ueA.  For more ISACA Podcasts, please visit: www.isaca.org/podcasts or visit ISACA YouTube Channel at https://www.youtube.com/c/IsacaHq.  

Bokeh - The Photography Podcast
#592: The Key Component to Selling Bigger Albums - Michael Davis

Bokeh - The Photography Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 45:18


“That's a really good question. It's storytelling. I see many photographers flood albums with just images, but I'm not selling the images. I'm selling the story. As a storyteller, I focus on their story during the consultations and then reveal it in their albums. Every page and spread has a purpose. Once my clients fall in with the flow of their story then oftentimes they just say yes with no changes. It's me being very intentional throughout the entire process.” - MD It's easy to simply throw a bunch of pictures into an album to increase the page count, but is that really the most effective way to sell a bigger album? Photographer Michael Davis doesn't think so, and he has an alternative approach to suggest on today's episode! The Bokeh Podcast is brought to you by Photographer's Edit: Custom Editing for the Professional Photographer. You can subscribe to the Bokeh podcast on the Apple podcast app, follow on Spotify, add to your playlist on Stitcher, or listen on Overcast. Show Notes: Michael's Introduction (4:04) Why do photographers focus on including many images in the album rather than focusing on telling a story? (9:37) What are the primary drawbacks to focusing on image count vs storytelling? (12:30) 1. Picture vomit (too many images on a page) 2. No flow of moments from the day 3. Details are missed in the story of the day What steps does Michael take to plan for albums? (17:25) 1. Learn and understand the couple's story 2. Shoot with intention 3. Be the authority on which images should be chosen for the gallery 4. Intentionality when building the album design 5. IPS session - the big reveal How does Michael approach the conversation with couples in order to truly learn their story? (25:17) The breakdown of Michael's IPS sessions (39:57) Links: https://mtdphotography.com https://instagram.com/mtdphotography1914

Ingleside Sermons
Planting & Building Prevailing Churches: A Key Component of an Acts 1:8 Strategy - November 6, 2022

Ingleside Sermons

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022


Passive House Podcast
Mahnaz Nikbakht + Robert Blount – ROCKWOOL (Special PH Component Episode)

Passive House Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2022 47:39


Passive House Podcast cohost Zack Semke catches up with Mahnaz Nikbakht and Robert Blount of ROCKWOOL North America. The three discuss the personal Passive House advocacy of both Mahnaz and Robert, the product innovations and design guidance offered by ROCKWOOL, and the application of mineral wool in two major projects (the Ken Soble Tower retrofit in Ontario and the Winthrop Center Passive House office tower in Boston). After their interview, cohost Matthew Cutler-Welsh catches up with Robert in person at the PhiusCon 2022 conference in Chicago.  https://www.rockwool.com/north-america/  ROCKWOOL's 2021 Sustainability Report: https://www.rockwool.com/group/about-us/sustainability/sustainability-report-2021/  ROCKWOOL's Passive House Solutions Guide: https://www.rockwool.com/syssiteassets/o2-rockwool/documentation/technical-guides/commercial/passive-house-solutions-guide.pdf  More about Ken Soble Tower:  https://passivehouseaccelerator.com/articles/ken-soble-tower-enerphit https://youtu.be/92ToKizwzyI  More about Winthrop Center: https://passivehouseaccelerator.com/articles/standout-passive-office-takes-shape-in-boston  https://youtu.be/q0dBdHecjZ4  https://youtu.be/4S6-XfvILKY  Info about the Passive House Massachusetts Symposium on November 16, 2022:  https://passivehousema.org/symposium  Website of Batiment Passif Quebec:  https://batimentpassifquebec.com/ Thank you for listening to the Passive House Podcast! To learn more about Passive House and to stay abreast of our latest programming, visit passivehouseaccelerator.com. And please join us at one of our Passive House Accelerator LIVE! zoom gatherings on Wednesdays.

The Virtual Summit Podcast
Full Summit Breakdown of every component you need in a virtual summit

The Virtual Summit Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 15:12


EP253 Full Summit Breakdown of every component you need in a virtual summit It's time to dive into the details.  In this episode we are going to cover every piece you need when creating a virtual summit. https://podcast.virtualsummits.com/253  

Crush the Rush
269 - Understanding the Soul Component of Strategy with Jessica Jovanovich

Crush the Rush

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2022 37:17


In this episode, we learn from Jessica Jovanovich on the strategy and soul combo approach to business.WE CHAT ABOUT:Understanding what manifestation really isWhat is a principle based strategy and why it's absolutely essentialThe power of the strategy and soul comboABOUT JESSICA:Jessica Jovanovich is the founder of Best Life Coaching, an international strategy + soul coach, top network marketer, and host of the top 100 podcast “Manifest Your Best Life.” She's a mama to 3 plus a new frenchie. She specializes in shortening the learning curve for digital entrepreneurs with a Strategy & Soul combo. She does this through courses, 1:1 coaching, VIP Days, and the Expansion Mastermind! As an expert in manifestation + digital strategy, she helps her clients step into their profound power, operate with their intuition, create from a place of ease & flow, and let go of the hustle and grind burnout mentality while increasing their income and impact along the way.CONNECT WITH JESSICA:Instagram:  @jessica.jovanovich44 Affirmations for attracting your dream clients: https://jessicajovanovich.mykajabi.com/44affirmationsMantra Mondays:https://jessicajovanovich.mykajabi.com/mantramondayCONNECT WITH HOLLY: TEXT HOLLY: 614-810-4236 or click hereDOWNLOAD THE NEW PODCAST SERIES - 'DITCH THE SOCIAL DRAMA": www.hollymariehaynes.com/socialJOIN THE COMMUNITY: www.hollymariehaynes.com/clubI hope these tips help! Keep in touch! Leave me a message at hollymariehaynes.com or instagram.com/holly_marie_haynes

The Stronger By Science Podcast
Accommodating Resistance for Power; Net Energy Cost of Exercise

The Stronger By Science Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 100:22 Very Popular


Today's episode begins with a discussion about the very predictable scandal that rocked Fat Bear Week. After that, Greg presents a segment about accommodating resistance (that is, training with bands and chains). Greg digs into the available research and explains why accommodating resistance is beneficial for power development and explosive muscle actions, while failing to meaningfully impact maximal strength. That's followed by Eric's segment that clears up some misconceptions about the actual net energy cost of exercise. He explores how physical activity impacts total daily energy expenditure, describes some key characteristics that influence inter-individual differences in the net energy cost of exercise, and explains why and how to estimate the net energy cost of exercise using a new tool developed by the Stronger By Science team. SUPPORT THE PODCASTJoin the Research Spotlight newsletter: Get a two-minute breakdown of one recent study every Wednesday. Our newsletter is the easiest way to stay up to date with the latest exercise and nutrition science.MacroFactorIf you want to learn more about our MacroFactor diet app, check it out  here.To join in on the MacroFactor conversation, check out our Facebook group and subreddit.CoachingGet personalized training and nutrition plans from our expect coaches: Learn more hereMASS Research ReviewSubscribe to the MASS Research Review to get concise and applicable breakdowns of the latest strength, physique, and nutrition research – delivered monthly.Bulk SupplementsFinally, next time you stock up on supplements from BulkSupplements.com, be sure to use the promo code “SBSPOD” (all caps) to get 5% off your entire order. TIME STAMPSIntro/Announcements (0:00)New SBS article by Cameron Gill (Neck Strength Training: Are Deadlifts And Shrugs Enough?) (3:24)https://www.strongerbyscience.com/neck-strength-training/Fat Bear Week Controversy: Completely and Totally Vindicated (6:22) Increase explosiveness with ONE WEIRD TRICK (10:42)Background info about accommodating resistance (bands and chains) (10:56)Meta-analysis: Do bands and chains increase maximal strength? (17:36)https://journals.lww.com/nsca-jscr/fulltext/2018/11000/effects_of_variable_resistance_training_on_maximal.36.aspxAn overview on key determinants of maximal strength versus jump height (19:42)Band Study #1: Shi et al (28:06)https://www.researchgate.net/publication/360260644_Effects_of_variable_resistance_training_within_complex_training_on_neuromuscular_adaptations_in_collegiate_basketball_playersBand Study #2: Katushabe and Kramer (32:07)https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7449328/pdf/ijes-13-4-950.pdfBand Study #3: Joy et al (32:40)https://journals.lww.com/nsca-jscr/Fulltext/2016/08000/Elastic_Bands_as_a_Component_of_Periodized.2.aspxBand Study #4: Andersen et al (34:03)https://journals.lww.com/nsca-jscr/Fulltext/2015/10000/Elastic_Bands_in_Combination_With_Free_Weights_in.33.aspxSummarizing the available evidence (35:27)Conclusions and practical applications (37:49) What's the actual energy cost of exercise? (47:55)What is exercise energy compensation? (48:36)Cardio is less effective for fat loss than mathematically predicted (48:51)https://journals.lww.com/acsm-msse/Fulltext/2021/10000/Effect_of_Aerobic_Exercise_induced_Weight_Loss_on.15.aspxAdditive versus constrained models of total daily energy expenditure (52:54)https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/26832439/The relationship between biological sex and exercise energy compensation (1:01:44)https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34453886/The relationship between physical activity level and exercise energy compensation (1:02:17)https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/26832439/The relationship between energy balance and exercise energy compensation (1:03:06)https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34334719/The relationship between BMI and exercise energy compensation (1:05:09)https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34453886/The utility of estimating the net added energy cost of exercise (1:15:20)How to use our new exercise energy calculator (1:25:05)https://macrofactorapp.com/exercise-calorie-calculator/How to NOT use our new exercise energy calculator (1:28:41)Miscellaneous (off-topic) closing thoughts (1:35:44)

Semper Sometimes
EP 70 The Reserve Component

Semper Sometimes

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 49:46


Benny and SSgt Standering dive deep into the Reserve program and talk about product knowledge. We discuss the umbrella of MARFORES and the different categories amongst the reserve program. We discuss all things Reserves and who should be recruited into the Reserve program. You are putting someone back into your community and effecting the lives of people daily. Ensure you are doing them right. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/sempersometimes/support

Illuminated with Jennifer Wallace
Social Anxiety: CPTSD Component

Illuminated with Jennifer Wallace

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 37:51


Humans are a social species, and we crave human connection and intimacy. Even when our nervous system has been severely affected by trauma, we ultimately need to socialize in order to feel fulfilled and meet all of our survival needs.   But how does someone living in a chronic state of stress, cycling through the stages of a dysregulated nervous system, balance this need for socialization while also regulating our emotions and behaviors during extreme, instinctual panic?   Elisabeth Kristof of Brain-Based Wellness is again joining host Jennifer to discuss social anxiety, the fourth characteristic of CPTSD. You'll learn what social anxiety is through the filter of trauma, and how it connects with the other components of CPTSD: toxic shame, inner critic, and emotional flashbacks.   In this episode, Jennifer and Elisabeth share their personal experiences with social anxiety, including what physiological symptoms they've endured and how they dealt with them using both harmful self-soothing behaviors and healthy regulation tools.   Tune in for a deeper understanding of how social anxiety and the other components of CPTSD interconnect, and free resources to help you find the balance between self-care and socializing!   Topics discussed in this episode:   What is social anxiety? Jennifer and Elisabeth tell stories of their own experience social anxiety Hypervigilance The physiology of being in a state of social anxiety Amygdala hijacking Cognitive vs. survival brain The importance of human connection Self isolation vs. introversion How to know when you're in a state of anxiety Planning ahead for social situations Social situations triggering emotional flashbacks Ways to start healing   Jennifer and Elisabeth are inviting you to a special live-recording Q&A episode on October 21st! The topics being discussed include integration, training the nervous system, using neuro-somatic tools, and lots more. This is the first EVER community discussion, so don't miss your chance to be part of the conversation!   https://brainbased-wellness.lpages.co/trauma-rewired-live/   Books mentioned in today's episode:   Emotional Intelligence: Why It Can Matter More Than IQ by Daniel Goleman Complex PTSD: From Surviving to Thriving by Pete Walker The Body Keeps the Score: Brain, Mind, and Body in the Healing of Trauma by Bessel van der Kolk Gabor Mate Judith Lewis Herman Learn more about Elisabeth Kristof and her company, Brain-Based Wellness, here: https://brainbased-wellness.com/about/   Head to https://calendly.com/traumarewired/consultation for a consultation to identify trauma responses in your own life and learn how to train your nervous system to move out of behaviors that aren't serving you!   Work with Jennifer:   https://linktr.ee/traumarewired   Instagram FREE 1 Year Supply of Vitamin D + 5 Travel Packs from Athletic Greens when you use my exclusive offer: www.athleticgreens.com/rewired   Interested in becoming a Neurosomatic Intelligence Coach please visit  www.neurosomaticintelligence.com

RetroRGB Weekly Roundup
Supporter Q&A #228

RetroRGB Weekly Roundup

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 41:32


Here's the Supporter Q&A from October 13th, 2022. All comments and questions are fielded through the support service Q&A page. Please consider supporting this channel via monthly services, tips, or even just by using our affiliate links to purchase things you were already going to buy anyway, at no extra cost to you: https://www.retrorgb.com/support.html View this as a video: https://www.youtube.com/retrorgb Amazon Links to products I use: https://www.amazon.com/shop/retrorgb T-Shirts & Stuff: https://www.retrorgb.com/store.html TIMESTAMPS (please assume all links are affiliate links): 00:00 Welcome! 00:08 Koryuu Transcoder: https://www.retrorgb.com/koryuu-transcoder-firmware-v-1-1.html 01:10 Any way to prevent video dropouts during OSSC resolution changes? Sega CDX 3BP? 05:00 PS1 link cable uses UART protocol? Lag testing Retrofighters Controllers?: https://rpubs.com/misteraddons/inputlatency HDMI to Component in 1080p for Datapath 08:44 Following up on running fans at lower voltages. 12:46 Shielded S-Video to BNC cable? Maybe this one?: https://amzn.to/3CUkXpJ Anyone have a low profile bracket for a Datapath Vision E1s? 15:51 Fixing composite RCA cables? 4K Gamer Pro: https://www.retrorgb.com/4k-gamer-pro-now-on-amazon.html 19:35 HDMI switches with more than 2 outputs? 21:18 Best way to connect a Dreamcast to a D20 BVM?: https://retro-access.com/products/dreamcast-15khz-31khz-480i-480p-scart-cable?variant=17095604207667?aff=3 24:36 Safe MiSTer SCART cables (I/O or Direct Video): https://www.retrorgb.com/beware-of-mister-scart-cables.html 26:59 Convert an HDMI signal to DVI-D for compatibility??? 29:06 Can you kill a CRT by sending it the wrong resolution? MiSTerCade vs J-PAC? 37:09 RGBs over VGA? Other matrix switches? Gscartsw still king for SCART: https://bit.ly/gscartsw --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/retrorgb/support

The Gary Null Show
The Gary Null Show - 10.12.22

The Gary Null Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2022 60:59 Very Popular


Videos: In COVID hearing, #Pfizer director admits: #vaccine was never tested on preventing transmission. (2:00) Press conference after Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla refused to answer in front of European Parliament (24:52) PEOPLE FOR PEOPLE RADIO – DR ANA MIHALCEA MD PhD AND GUEST SASHA LATYPOVA 11TH SEPTEMBER 2022 (Start @ 1:57 )   Component of citrus fruits found to block the formation of kidney cysts University of London and Kingston University, UK October 3, 2022 A study published in British Journal of Pharmacology has identified that a component of grapefruit and other citrus fruits, naringenin, successfully blocks the formation of kidney cysts. Known as polycystic kidney disease, this is an inherited disorder which leads to the loss of kidney function, high blood pressure and the need for dialysis. Few treatment options are currently available. The team of scientists from University of London and Kingston University London used a simple, single-celled amoeba to identify that naringenin regulates the PKD2 protein responsible for polycystic kidney disease and as a result, blocks formation of cysts. To test how this discovery could apply in treatments, the team used a mammalian kidney cell-line, and triggered the formation of cysts in these cells. They were then able to block the formation of the cysts by adding naringenin and saw that when levels of the PKD2 protein were reduced in the kidney cells, so was the block in cyst formation, confirming that the effect was connected. “Indeed, this study provides a good example of how chemicals identified in plants can help us develop new drugs for the treatment of disease,” added Professor Debbie Baines from St George's, University of London. Medical cannabis treats cancer and boosts the immune system, say scientists after reviewing more than 100 studies Rostock University Medical Center (Germany), October 1, 2022 A review of over 100 studies has shown that cannabis really is medicinal. Indeed, scientific analysis has shown that the cannabinoid compounds found in marijuana can stop cancer cells from dividing and spreading — and can even cut off blood supply to tumors. The researchers say that their findings prove that cannabis can be used as a cancer treatment. Does that mean plants will finally start getting recognized for their medicinal powers? One can only hope. A team of German researchers, led by Professor Burkhard Hinz, have concluded that cannabis compounds can fight cancer. The scientists, say that an array of cannabinoids have medicinal value. Professor Hinz and his team have shown that over 100 different studies have indicated cannabis has the ability to treat cancer. “In this context accumulating data from preclinical models suggest that cannabinoids elicit anti-cancer effects on several levels of cancer progression,” Hinz explained. “Clinical studies are now urgently needed to investigate the impact of cannabinoids on cancer growth and progression in patients,” he added. Older adults living unhealthy lifestyles twice as likely to end up in a nursing home Older adults who lead an unhealthy lifestyle are twice as likely to end up needing a nursing home in comparison to their more active peers, a new study reveals. Researchers at the University of Sydney found smoking, physical activity, sitting, and sleep quality to have a strong link to nursing home admission rates. Surprisingly, diet quality did not display the same connection. Smokers were 55 percent more likely than non-smokers to end up needing nursing care. For the study, which is the first of its kind, researchers looked at data on more than 127,000 Australians who took part in a large study on healthy aging between 2006 and 2009. Study authors followed up with these patients for 11 years on average. The team divided them into the three risk groups based on five lifestyle factors: smoking, physical activity, sitting, sleep quality, and diet quality. One quarter of participants (24%) ended up in the lowest risk group with a score of nine or 10 points. Almost two-thirds (62%) were in the medium risk group with a score of six to eight points and 14 percent were in the unhealthiest group with a score below five points. The Australian research team found people over 60 who eat badly and spend too much time on the sofa were 43 percent more likely to end up in a nursing home compared with the fittest retirees. Older people with a moderately healthy lifestyle were 12 percent more likely to need nursing home care than the healthiest seniors. Paternal stress associated with children's emotional and behavioral problems at age two King's College London, October 11, 2022 New research from the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience (IoPPN) at King's College London and others has found an association between fathers who experience too much stress in the months following the birth of their child, and the child's subsequent development of emotional and behavioral problems at age two. The research, published in the Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, suggests that new fathers should be assessed for stress during the perinatal period as it presents an opportunity for early intervention to help prevent future difficulties for both father and child. 901 fathers and 939 mothers completed questionnaires on stress, anxiety and depression during pregnancy and three stages in the postpartum period, with a final survey taking place at 24 months. Overall, around 7% of participating fathers experienced high stress at the first three stages measured in the perinatal period. This then rose to 10% at two years postpartum. Researchers identified the strongest association between paternal stress at three months postpartum and childhood emotional and behavioral problems at age two, even when accounting for other factors like maternal stress, anxiety and depression. Paternal stress was more strongly associated with childhood outcomes than paternal depression or anxiety. Dr. Fiona Challacombe, and lead author of the study says, “Our study found that paternal stress makes a unique contribution to child outcomes, particularly during the early postpartum months. Nonetheless, men may be reluctant to seek help or express their needs during this time and may feel excluded from the maternal focus of perinatal services. The rise in paternal stress at two years indicates that this does not dissipate over time—returning to work, chronic sleep difficulties and behavioral difficulties becoming more apparent may all contribute.” Stevia – A Natural Alternative For Your Metabolism Autonomous University of Yucatan (Mexico), September 28, 2022 Stevia's health benefits go beyond sugar reduction — it could also be a natural alternative for treating metabolic disorders, such as obesity and type 2 diabetes, say researchers. If you're determined to sweeten your foods and beverages, consider using this amazing natural herb. Publishing their findings in the peer-reviewed Journal of Medicinal Food, the Mexican researchers reviewed both in vitro and in vivo studies which looked at the beneficial effects reported for steviol compounds — aqueous and alcoholic stevia extracts — derived from the leaves, flowers and roots of the stevia plant. These studies analysed the plant's anti-obesity, anti-hyperglycemic, anti-hypertensive and anti-hyperlipidemic effects, all of which make it interesting to tackle the symptoms of metabolic syndrome. This is characterised by factors such as abdominal obesity, inflammation and diabetes, that are associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular diseases. Stevia contains other compounds, such as phytochemicals, that provide beneficial properties to health. Theses include: diterpenes, labdabos, triterpenes, stigmasterol, tannins, ascorbic acid, alkaloids, steroids, saponins, flavonoids, b-carotene, chromium, cobalt, magnesium, iron, potassium, phosphorus, riboflavin, thiamine, tin, zinc, apigenin, austroinilina, avicularin, b-sitosterol, caffeic acid, campesterol, caryophyllene, centaureidin, chlorogenic acid, chlorophyll, kaempferol, luteolin and quercetin. The authors identify three separate rat or mice studies in which orally administered stevia for a period of between three and nine weeks led to a weight reduction. One study looking for sucrose replacement in beverages found that that satiety levels of SR, aspartame, and saccharose were similar among each other but stevia reduced the glucose and postprandial insulin levels, write the authors. Other human and animal studies identified stevia as beneficial in lowering blood pressure. For instance, one study, hypertensive patients were given 250 mg of steviosides for one year. “Results indicate that their systolic and diastolic APs decreased after 3 months of starting the treatment without any negative effect on the biochemical parameters.” Did the COVID-19 pandemic lead to changes in our personality traits? University of Illinois, October 1, 2022 Previous studies have shown that levels of neuroticism declined during the early stages of the COVID-19 pandemic in 2020. A new study published in PLOS One found that these changes in neuroticism were short-lived and normalized later in the pandemic in 2021-2022. However, other personality traits such as agreeableness, openness, extraversion, and conscientiousness declined during the later stages of the COVID-19 pandemic in 2021-2022. The study found that younger individuals were especially susceptible to changes in personality traits during the pandemic, suggesting a disruption of the personality development and maturation process that normally occurs during young adulthood. The five-factor model of personality is a widely used model that describes personality based on the presence of five broad traits. The model includes the following five personality traits: Extraversion — a tendency for outgoing, energetic, and assertive behaviors Neuroticism — a tendency for persistent and excessive pessimism and anxiety Conscientiousness — a tendency to be organized, self-disciplined, responsible, and hard-working Agreeableness — a tendency to be empathetic, friendly, compliant, and trustworthy Openness — a tendency to be curious, imaginative, and open-minded These personality traits remain relatively stable over an adult's lifetime and are generally unaffected by personal experience. Previous studies have shown that individuals show a small change in personality traits with age. Specifically, conscientiousness and agreeableness tend to increase gradually with age, whereas neuroticism, openness, and extraversion tend to decrease.

Secret Skin ® – Infinite Guest Podcast Network
Component System Context with Shawn Setaro pt 2

Secret Skin ® – Infinite Guest Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2022 66:58


in this episode Open Mike Eagle continues his conversation with Complex's Shawn Setaro unpacking OME's new album Component System with the Auto Reverse. This week they go through the album discussing lyrics, collaborators and more Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Create Your Own Life Show
William Tucker | Literacy: The Missing Component Is Smaller Than You Think

The Create Your Own Life Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2022 40:01


William Tucker and his wife have helped over 100,000 kids & civilians in the slums of India, improving their quality of life through literacy education, emergency aid, and other philanthropic initiatives. As a Co-Founder of Charity United, a U.S.-based charity that provides humanitarian aid to children and civilians in need, William helps ensure children receive food, clothing, shelter, and education. He has worked as an educational specialist and corporate training officer in International Charitable organizations for several decades, training thousands of individuals for their jobs in order to improve the productivity of these organizations. After selling his house and living in the slums of India for a year, William discovered through on-the-ground experience the problems that kids most often face while living in the slums, mainly a lack of educational opportunities. In collaboration with charities and volunteers in India, Africa, and Latin America, Charity United provides educational tools to children with the aim of giving all children an equal opportunity for a promising future. Find out more about Charity United at: Website: https://charityunited.us/ William's LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jwilliamtucker/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/charity-united Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CharityUnitedRefugeeAid/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/charityunitedus/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/charityunitedus YT Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDDg-gIvWYDLtbVlf6w2f2Q Check out our YouTube Channel: Jeremyryanslatebiz See the Show Notes: www.jeremyryanslate.com/1027 Unremarkable to Extraordinary: Ignite Your Passion to Go From Passive Observer to Creator of Your Own Life: https://getextraordinarybook.com/

Secret Skin ® – Infinite Guest Podcast Network
Context of a Component System with Shawn Setaro pt. 1

Secret Skin ® – Infinite Guest Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 26:58


in advance of the release of his new album Component System with the Auto Reverse, OME sits down with Complex's Shawn Setaro to discuss the story of the album and an analysis of many of the tracks. In part 1 we find out what OME's life has been like since his last release and his intentions and influences on the new project out 10/7/22 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Design Details
448: News Desk, Vol. 5

Design Details

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 3, 2022 43:03


This week, we break down new Figma features, dissect the Live Activities HIG, and share our cool-takes on the Adobe + Figma acquisition.The Sidebar:The Sidebar is an exclusive weekly segment for our Patreon supporters. You can subscribe starting at $1 per month for access to bonus content going forward! Sign up at patreon.com/designdetails.Latest VIP Patrons:Catherine McConalogueWillMartin ChudobaShelaTim JohnsenNick AngiolilloChariton ShumwayOleg FrolovMark StephensonBryn JacksonNancy TranMain Topic:This week, we break down new Figma features, dissect the Live Activities HIG, and share our cool-takes on the Adobe + Figma acquisition.Component properties, select featuresSho Kuwamotoxkcd: Two Key SystemHuman Interface Guidelines for Live ActivitiesAdobe to acquire FigmaPenpotJob Board:We're curating the best product design roles from the world's most design-forward companies.