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Hey Guys! This episode, we hear from Tavi Costa, portfolio manager at Crescat Capital, and get his insights into the precious metals industry. Tavi talks about the importance of precious metals CAPEX and explains how the demand for precious metals, specifically gold, affects the industry. He also discusses the differing opinions of gold bears. Tavi shares his thoughts on the inflation super cycle and how it impacts investing criteria. He also talks about identifying mistakes and valuing precious metals equities. [0:00] Who is Tavi Costa? [6:00] Precious Metals CAPEX [22:00] PM Demand: The Use of Gold [33:00] Gold Bears [40:00] The Inflation Super Cycle [50:00] Investing Criteria [59:00] Identifying Mistakes [1:08:00] Valuing PM Equities [1:19:00] More from Tavi Costa and Closing Questions If you enjoyed this podcast, please check out Otavio on Twitter @TaviCosta and read his latest research at Crescat Capital. Finally, thanks to the following sponsors for making the podcast a reality! Mitimco This episode is brought to you by MIT Investment Management Company, also known as MITIMCo, the investment office of MIT. Each year, MITIMCo invests in a handful of new emerging managers who it believes can earn exceptional long-term returns to support MIT's mission. To help the emerging manager community more broadly, they created emergingmanagers.org, a website for emerging manager stockpickers. I highly recommend the site for those looking to start a stock-picking fund or learn how others have done it. You'll find essays and interviews by successful emerging managers, service providers used by MIT's own managers, essays MITIMCo has written for emerging managers, and more! Tegus Tegus has the world's largest collection of instantly available interviews on all the public and private companies you care about. Tegus makes primary research fun and effortless, too. Instead of weeks and months, you can learn a new industry or company in hours, all from those who know it best. I spend nearly all my time reading Tegus calls on existing holdings and new ideas. And I know you will too. So if you're interested, head on over to tegus.co/valuehive for a free trial to see for yourself. TIKR TIKR is THE BEST resource for all stock market data, I use TIKR daily in my process, and I know you will too. Make sure to check them out at TIKR.com/hive. --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/valuehive/support
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
THE WONDER: Science-Based Paganism
Book mentioned: “Digital Minimalism: Choosing a Focused Life in a Noisy World” by Cal Newport - https://calnewport.com/writing/ https://theAPSociety.org/AWW2023/ Remember, we welcome comments, questions, and suggested topics at thewonderpodcastQs@gmail.com. S4E16 TRANSCRIPT: ----more---- Mark: Welcome back to the Wonder Science-Based -Paganism. I'm your host, mark. Yucca: and I'm Yucca. Mark: Today we're going to talk about bringing the natural world that's outside where we live. More into integration with the natural world that's inside where we live. Having more of a sense of connectedness between the two of those and kind of a, an approach to worldview that helps to feed us and help us to be happier. Yucca: Right, so really talking about cultivating our environment. Environments, both on an external level and on that emotional internal level as well. Mark: Right. Yucca: Yeah. So I think this is a really fun one, especially as we're getting more into spring and into this warmer kind of time of the year. But yeah, let's, let's go ahead and get into this idea of kind of, Bringing that in, or as you were saying before, kind of blurring the lines between the outside and inside. Mark: Sure, and I really agree with you. I think that springtime is a great time to talk about this because. There's so much that's really beautiful that's happening in the world right now in the, in the spring season in the Northern Hemisphere, and a lot of how much we're going to get out of that depends on our mindset, Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: and it depends on what kind of habits we've developed for ourselves. We were talking before we started recording about how the, the human sensorium is geared to look for problems. Because problems threaten us. Right? And so solving problems becomes a way that you keep yourself from getting eaten, Yucca: Right. The person who didn't worry about that, Those weird noises that they heard around the campfire got eaten and then didn't have babies. So those people aren't our ancestors. The ones who were anxious and worried are our ancestors, right? Mark: Exactly. So we're already swimming against the current a little bit when we decide that we want to cultivate a worldview that actually reaches out for what makes us happy, for what brings us awe and wonder and contentment, and a sense of hope and aspiration, all those kinds of things. So we're gonna be talking about all that stuff today. But to begin with, there's this nature in nature outfit, Yucca: Right. Mark: and if you're anything like me and all the pagans, I know you've got rocks and sticks and plants and dried flowers and just all kinds of stuff, seashells and. Fossils and just all kinds of things from the natural world inside your house because those things bring you joy. Yucca: Mm-hmm. Yes. A lot of those things end up in our pockets and you know, first they end up in the laundry pile and then it all has to come out of the laundry, and then it gets arranged around the house and, and all of that. And I think that's, it's about what are we paying attention to? Right. Because those things are everywhere, the beautiful, I mean, next time you're sitting next to some gravel for a while, right? Gravel seems like it might be boring, but if you are sitting there because you're waiting for a bus to come or whatever it is, just start looking at each of those individual rocks. And just the way that the light is shining off of each of them and thinking about the history of how that rock formed, how many millions of years ago, and how it's been tumbled and all, what has happened to it. And I think that the, the collecting of those things is a reflection of the interest that we have in them and the interest that we have in the world around us. Mark: Right. Right. And that kind of curiosity, which of course is one of the Ethiopia Pagan principles, that kind of interest in the world is part of what engages us with the world, gives us a sense of being connected to the larger whole. Gives us a sense of valuation of. Of all that is right. So, yeah, when you're looking at that gravel, I mean, you'll, you'll see there are stones of different colors and obviously very different derivations all there kind of mixed together in that gravel. And each one of those has a geological story. You know, it's, it's got a chemical story. You know, the reason that they are particular colors is because they're made up of particular chemicals and. Being curious about those things and. To be, to be completely honest, you don't need to have a deep background in geology or in chemistry in order to appreciate this, to understand that, that in the earth, these rocks were formed. And then tumbled in the, the process of erosion, usually by water, but sometimes also by air. In order to form those little beads of gravel that you have before you. And when you have that revelation Sometimes what will happen is the, the, the ground will drop out from underneath you metaphorically, and you'll find yourself falling into this sense of amazement about the whole nature of deep time and the fact that we're here and the fact that we're a part of this wondrous, amazing hole that is planet Earth. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: And you'll probably take the rock with you. Yucca: Yes. Now if you don't, right, if you are practicing some form of very strict minimalism or anything like that, no judgment, Mark: That's fine. Yucca: fine. Mark: It makes you happy Yucca: Yeah. Mark: that, you know, we, we as, as we keep saying in naturalistic paganism, in atheopagan, there is no. Cosmic task master that wants you to do things a particular way, there is no Pope who's going to lay down the rules for you. It's about developing a practice and a perspective and a set of personal habits that feed you on a spiritual and emotional level so that you can be a happier and more contented and more effective person, and you can experience more joy out of your life. Yucca: Right. Mark: That's the deal. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: Yeah. It's amazing. It's, it, it's amazing how rarely you hear anybody say anything like that in our society. You know, do what? Just do what feels good. Yucca: Yep. Mark: anybody, just do what feels good. Do that, do that some more. Cuz it's, cuz it's good for you. Yucca: Right, Mark: But we're here to tell you weekly that, that's, that's. That's what we recommend. Yucca: right. So what are some of the things that you particularly enjoy in terms of do you, you know, is it dried leaves or sticks, or, you know, is there something that you really enjoy bringing into your home? Mark: You know, it depends on the season. I live about 30 miles away from the Pacific Ocean, and I don't get out there nearly as much as I would like to because 30 miles is enough to be a little bit of an impediment. I. But and I have to go through all this magnificent redwood country to get there, which kind of sidetracks me sometimes. But when I do go to the beach, I inevitably come home with a bunch of rocks and maybe a shell or two. And it's because. It's a combination of them being polished very to, to a pretty high gloss for nature. And also that they're often wet and so you can see their colors and their patterns more vividly than when they're dry. And so I'll end up, you know, bringing those home I Anne, a participant in our Saturday mixer on a regular basis. Had a suggestion this morning that she says she puts them in potted plants. You know, the, okay, I got a cool rock. Now it's going into potted plant. If you're getting them from the ocean, rinse the salt off first. Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: That's important because you know, most plants are not very salt tolerant. They don't like it. Yucca: Right. We actually do that as well for very practical reason as we have a cat in our house. And sometimes he decides that other things will be his litter box, and so we put pine cones and, and rocks and things like that into the potted plants and that prevents him from doing that. Mark: Oh, wow. I, I have not heard of that problem before, but that Yucca: Oh, really? That's a, that's a cat. Yeah. I mean, he's pretty good about not doing it now. But when we lived in a smaller apartment, yeah, sometimes he would just decide that that was gonna be his litter box instead. So, but the shells and the wet rocks we actually, so. Two weeks. But the reason we missed the podcast a couple weeks back is that my family, we went out to Florida for my brother's wedding. And so I took the kids to the beach for the first time in their life and they were, they were delighted. And of course, we came back with several gallon bags of shells because that was, we, I mean, how, how could you not, right? Shells and rocks and little you know, dead. Dried up coral things and, and all of that. And one of the things that we've done is taken a big vase and put some of the water in it and them in the water, in the, the glass vase. Because there just is something about it being in the water, right. Mark: They're just much more visible that way. That's wonderful. That's a great idea. Yucca: Yeah. And of course we have ones that aren't, and you know, they're, they're being sorted by color over and again and all of that. But that, that's just been my favorite thing so far. And actually we took a few little pieces of dried up seaweed that was left on the, and that's in there too. That won't last quite as long as the rocks and shells will. Mark: Well, that's really great. I am, I mean, I love the desert and I've spent a lot of time in the American desert, but the op, having the opportunity to see a place that's, that has the ocean and is very wet and all that kind of stuff, you know, for your kids, I'm sure was just really magical. Yucca: I have to share just one thing as we were, we flew there. And so this was also their first airplane trip and we went, we. We stopped in, you know, Dallas on the way to get there and my daughter was looking out the plane and she looked down the, cuz I made sure to get window seats for the kids since, you know, they're gonna be first airplane try ride. And she's looking down and she goes, mom, the ground is green because, you know, we, the farthest we'd ever been is, is into Colorado with her, which is very similar. Southern Colorado and Northern New Mexico are very similar. So she hadn't really seen anything like that before. And just them seeing that kind of grass, we have plenty of grass here, but it's golden. Right? And it will pop green for like a month during the, the monsoons, but the rest of the time it's just this golden brown. And so they were just fascinated at seeing. You know, grass on the ground and seeing all those kinds of trees. So yeah, we spent a lot of time and there were so many things we, you know, they wanted to bring back, but I had to inform them and we, unfortunately we can't take this on the airplane. And, and those big, giant beautiful leaves are not gonna last when we Mark: Oh yeah, yeah, like the giant monster and the banana trees and you know, Yucca: Yeah, Mark: wonderful things. Yucca: and we have a banana tree plant in our house, but of course it gets to like three feet tall. And the ones that we were looking at, I mean, they were just humongous. The leaves were as big as their bodies and going, you know, we're gonna take some photos, but those aren't gonna come, those can't come home with us. You know, we could take the cool rocks and the shells, those will last. So that's something to think about in your own environment. You know, you know, we cut things and bring them in sometimes, but some things are gonna stay very well in the home and some things aren't gonna stay very well, Mark: Right. Yeah. So you were asking about what kinds of things I bring in, and one example was, Rocks from the, from the coast. For whatever reason, we have very few shells on our coast now, and that was not the way that it was when I was a child. There's been a tremendous die off of of Yucca: acidification maybe? Mark: probably from a combination of warming and acidification. Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: So I don't see that as much as I did when I was a child. But. But the rocks are there and of course the, the, the California coast is very rugged, that's got these sort of cliffs and bluffs and stuff, and it's really just very beautiful to be there. And even on a weekend, I can usually find a cove on the Sonoma coast where I'm entirely by myself, Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: which is amazing. Makes you feel like the last person on earth. Yucca: Yeah. Mark: So yeah, bringing in those things. And you asked about dried leaves as well. I actually go on an excursion to get colored leaves for my focus, my altar. Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: In the fall there's a particular breed of a tree called a liquid amber, which I believe on the east coast is called a Sweet Gum. Yucca: Okay. Mark: And they, they hold their leaves for much longer than many other trees. They'll hold them sometimes as long as into December Yucca: Okay. Mark: they. Yucca: Is this a broadleaf tree or is it Mark: It is, it's a broadleaf tree. And they go through these beautiful evolutions of color until they're, they're sort of a maroon red when they're, when they're at the end of the whole cycle. But you can, you can pick them in various stages of development. And then you have these. Leaves that are sort of green at the root and then yellow fading into orange and then red at the tips of the leaves. Just, just very, very beautiful things. And I like to decorate for the fall for, for harvest and for hellos with those kinds of things. There's just an awful lot of wonderful nature out there and, and it's, it's hard not to want to bring it all back. Yucca: So do you have a certain, so you've got your focus, do you have certain places in your house where you gather things or is it just sort of spread out everywhere around the house? Mark: we, we have a joke that our, you know how people talk about architectural themes, Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: different kinds of architectural styles? Well, In our house, the theme is Welcome to the Museum of Natural History. We have glass cases with all kinds of various interesting things, historical things and natural things. We have you know, bookshelves and all that kind of stuff. And, and to be fair, every horizontal surface has some cool thing on it. And. If it doesn't look like a cool thing, when you've heard the story about what it really is, you'll know what a cool thing it's, Yucca: Nice. Mark: Like here, here's an example. I, I have a piece of obsidian that's about this big, it's kind of, heart Yucca: about a golf ball to your, your whole, the audience can't see your Mark: Oh, that, of course. Yes. It's, it's flat, but it's about as big a round as a golf ball, and it's sort of heart shaped and it's heavily worn and eroded. And other than that, it just looks like a piece of obsidian that's been eroded and worn and all that kind of stuff. But what that is is a dinosaur gastro lift. Yucca: Oh. Mark: You, you find them in the rib cages of fossil dinosaurs and they're, it's from the gizzard of the dinosaur, right. That collects gravel to help them digest their food. Yucca: Right. Mark: So, I mean, it's an amazing thing. My grandfather found it. And I've had it since I was a kid. So even the Yucca: rock swallowed by a dinosaur to help it digest ground up and digest its food. Mark: That's right. Yucca: Wow. Mark: Yeah. Cool thing to have, eh? So, I mean, it's gotten to the point where I actually wrote an interpretive guide for our house so that people know what all the, the various exhibit things are that sense of wonder. Is something that, and we'll talk about this later on in this episode, that's something that I really cultivate Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: that sense of amazement. Like, wow, maybe a hundred million years ago, a dinosaur swallowed this rock. And then it did duty for long enough to get all the edges worn off of it into a nice, smooth pebble until the dinosaur died. Yucca: Yeah. Mark: know, just extraordinary thing to think about. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: So how about you? How about I. I, I didn't really answer your question. We do have other places where we'll put things like colored leaves in the fall and stuff like that, but it sounds like you do more elaborate kind of household changes over the course of seasons. Yucca: Yeah. Our house is constantly moving. Right. And, and part of that is simply the, the age range of the people who live in the house. You can't really have something on a. Flat surfaces that are low down do not get left alone for longer than 10 minutes. So there are certainly, you know, we have got bookshelves and things a little bit higher up that are slightly more permanent, but most things are, are changing very constantly. And there's just. Mark: kids are getting taller. Yucca: And the kids are getting, they're always getting taller and they're climbing, right? No, they're pretty good now about not climbing onto things that they shouldn't, but they've, they've learned, Mark: Hmm. Yucca: And. That the gravity has helped them learn about that. But, you know, things are, are changing and I purposely change things as well throughout the season. It's just something that, you know, ev I, I just start to kind of get that itch of I wanna change things around. And, you know, things are coming into the house and things are going back out of the house, and it's a just a, it just seems. To flow quite a bit. Things are always flowing and moving out. There are a few things that do end up staying for, that are more kind of treasures that'll stay for longer. Like those seashells, right? Those are, some of them will probably make their way outdoors eventually, but those things will probably stay Mark: Sure. Yucca: right. Mark: Yeah. I, I have seashells. I'm, I'm looking at one right now that I picked up on the Costa del Soul in Spain when I was 11, and it's still here with me. Yucca: Yeah. And so, but then there's certain, like most of the windows are full of the, I really like the glass Vs. With things in them, right? So we've got lots of those things and there's a snake skin in the window that we found a couple weeks ago and a, you know, that kind of stuff. And so it's just a very. I dunno, it just feels to me like the house is cha changes with the season so much. And that's. Some of that is just the style of how we live, and some of it was very purposely cultivated. You know, it's, and some ways it's easier for us because we are on this kind of homestead out, away from people and live kind of half outside anyways. But when we did live in a city that was, that was kind of a way for me to try and feel more connected because I, I definitely would start to feel very overwhelmed with the city of everything. So I would try and change the colors. I would bring things in. I don't do this anymore because where we live is so surrounded by creatures and things, but I used to play bird songs, right? I had recordings of water, of water flowing. I'd have recordings of, and birds, and I would just have that going on in the background as just a way to kind of, One to block out the sound of the city, right? Cause I found that very stressful of there's the car alarm and then the police car going off and the this and the that, and the, you know, all of that. But, but just being able to sort of cultivate that. But now, you know, now the bird is like two feet out my window and, and being plenty loud, so. And then certain places seem to collect certain things. There's around the bathroom sink, there's just rocks of all kinds, and I think that's because they get brought in and washed off and then, then they start to live there. And so now it just feels like, yes, of course bathroom sinks is where rocks go, right? Yes. Mark: Sounds reasonable to me. Yucca: Yeah. Mark: I mean, I can't think of anywhere else in the house that's more reasonable for rocks to go set maybe in a potted plant. Yucca: In a potted plant. Yes. My four year old seems to think the shoes by the door. But you know, it's amazing how often Legos end up in shoes by the door. Mark: You know, as you talk about all this and and I give my own examples and stuff, the word that comes to mind is curation, Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: and it seems as though. One of the things about being alive is that there's this fire hose of information that's just kind of blasting us all the time. Right. All the different sensory information and the news and the internet and, you know, the, the community events and scuttlebutt and gossip and what's happening with all the different people. We're connected with all that stuff and it is, so we're kind of being bombarded all the time and. I think a part of the, the life that we, you and I Yucca envision for folks living in naturalistic paganism, and certainly I do for myself, is one where we curate our experience in a way that's empowering and happiness. Producing rather than stress inducing or depression inducing or anxiety producing. Yucca: Yes. Yeah, I love that. I, I think that's a wonderful way of putting it. Because really there's, there is so much around us, right? And, but what do we choose to focus on? What do we choose to bring into focus? That's something that we do have. Power and influence O f R. Right. Mark: Mm-hmm. Yucca: You know, we don't get to, there's a lot of things that we don't get to change in life. There's most things, the vast, vast majority of things we have absolutely no control over, right? But what we're focusing on, what we find important we do have control over that. And that really changes our experience of what it's like to be us. Mark: Right. Yeah. We do have control over those things and. It's, it's one of those situations where you have to make the decision to grab the wheel, right? Because otherwise you're basically at the mercy of two things, which is the randomness of whatever information is flying towards you, and that evolutionary pre predilection for looking for problems and the negative. Yucca: Right. Mark: So if you choose to be in more control around this, if you choose to be a curator of your experience, then you can get in the habit of smelling the roses along the way when you're walking from the parking lot into your workplace. Stopping to look at what the clouds are doing. Stopping to watch tree branches blowing in wind. You know, enjoying those rocks and shells and leaves and seed pods and all the cool things that nature makes. Yucca: Mm-hmm. You know, this reminds me of a book actually that I read a few years back and it was really, really influential and it was, it's called Digital Minimalism. It's by, I believe, Cal Newport. And it isn't what the title sounds like. At first the title sounds like being like anti-tech or like a Luddite or something. But it's actually about really. Being thoughtful about the role that the screen and digital things play in our lives. And he does this a very beautiful job of one he does spell out. Kind of the, the terrible state some of that is in and how the attention that that's all designed to hold our attention as long as possible. And it's not really done in a way that is, that's thoughtful about our wellbeing. It's more about the pockets of the people designing these programs. But it, it does a really lovely job of, of. Walking one through to think about what are the things that they, that you really value, and how do you cultivate that? And how do you create a life in which you can focus on those things? And how do you use tools like the, how do you use digital tools to help you do that? And how do you let go of the ones that aren't helping you to do that? So I just, Mark: great. Yucca: Yeah, so I'd really I, I like quite a bit of Cal Newport stuff, so that's digital minimalism if anyone is interested in Mark: Why don't we put a link to that in the show notes? Yucca: Yeah, let's do that. Mark: Yeah, because when you think about it, one of the few things that we really have choice about in our lives is our attention. Yucca: mm-hmm. Mark: Right. We, we can make considered thoughtful, informed decisions about where we're going to apply our attention, and that can be on things that. Bring anxiety or bring, or, or help us to, you know, re-experience trauma and we call those triggers. I heard a wonderful term in the mixer this morning from our community member Summer who said that she heard this term glimmers, which are like the opposite of triggers. They're things that fill us with hope and inspiration and a sense of joy in living. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: can, we can look for those things. Right? I had this moment yesterday. I was sitting in a cafe waiting for a friend, and the door to the cafe opens and this little boy trots in. He's on the move. He's, he's, he, he must, he couldn't have been more than four. I don't think he was three Yucca: Okay. So real little, little Mark: Yeah. Beautiful little black kid with this gigantic grin on his face. And his mother comes in behind him and closes the door and he was just, and, and then he stands there with his feet planted and his hands kind of out by his side. He's like, this is a cafe. Wow. And you could just see that he was drinking In this experience of having come into this new space and looking around, you know, what are people doing? What are they doing? This place, what's it all about? And you know, with, with this, this. Just this glow of happiness and I just, I, I couldn't help but smile. I wanted to watch that kid for a while, you know? So that was a glimmer. Yucca: Hmm. That's such a delightful idea about a glimmer. Right. Because, and I, I think that there could be a lot of power in just taking a moment to think about what are the things that, that are your glimmers or could be your glimmers, right? Because we can, we can choose to have those associations as well. That you're taking the time to focus on, okay, what are the things that inspire awe in me and that make me hopeful, or whatever it is? And just taking the, the time to think about those I think is really, is really great. And then finding them throughout the day, right. Mark: right. And, and figuring out maybe some. Rules of thumb for how to keep yourself in that state to as great a degree as possible. Now, I'm not saying never watch the news. You know, I, we ha I feel like as a responsible person, I have to be engaged with what's happening in my society, and I need to make what effort I can to have things go in, in a way that's consistent with my values, but that there's a difference between that and being obsessed. With the news and it's just wave after wave of, oh my God, they can't do that if they're, oh my God, they're doing that. You know, this, this terrible, terrible, you know, wave of feelings. So you can curate that. You can narrow it down. You can tell yourself, okay, I'm gonna log on to my favorite news site once a day and I'm gonna read the headlines and I'll read a couple of stories that seem like they're useful. You know, for me to know, and then I'm gonna move on and I'm gonna do other stuff that feeds me more. Yucca: Right. Yeah. I think that's really important and to create that balance and that by, by choosing to log off after that time, you're not being. A bad citizen, right? You're not being a, like, you don't have to buy into the, the guilt around it because those moments of joy, like you were talking about the little kid coming in that is as valid as. Any of the other stuff, right? That is as much valid part of existence and this life in this world and giving it your attention is something that it's one, it's worth the attention in its own, but also it's good for you. Mark: Mm-hmm. Yucca: are gonna do a better job being a more effective person in the world when you are. More balanced and, and healthy and happy. If you are miserable, you're not going to do it. You're not gonna be able to do a good a job taking care of the things and helping whatever the situation is that you want to help. Right, Mark: because despair is disempowering. Yucca: right. Mark: Fundamentally, when we despair, we throw up our hands and say, well, that's the way the world is. Nothing I can do about it. And it, it just sucks. But that's life, and that's a terrible message to tell to yourself and to anyone around you. I, you know, I, I frequently go back to the deathbed test, right? How am I gonna feel about how I chose to operate in my life when I'm dying? And what I hope is that I'm gonna look back at all this and go, wow, what an adventure. There was just such amazing stuff all along the way with that and just such beautiful times and moments, and what a world this is. Rather than, well, I didn't solve world hunger, so I guess I failed. Right. You know, something like that. Some kind of unreasonable expectation that's informed by a, a situation that's really kind of beyond any one individual's capacity to change. Yucca: Right. Now I think that there's also another part, another kind of side of this is when we're looking for the things that are going to bring us joy and the things that make us hopeful and inspire awe and all of that, that there will be times in our life when we don't feel those things. Right. There will be times when we aren't happy about something. There will be times when you get cut off or in traffic or your spouse says that thing again, or all of those. And that's, those things are part of life and those are things that for the most part, we really don't have control over. Right. And that's okay. But Mark: Yeah. I mean, if you're in Yucca: yeah. Mark: if you're in grief, you should not be expecting yourself to. You know, carefully cherry pick all the, the beautiful things about the world because you are in grief. And the same is the same, I, I have to say, as someone who has lived with major depression since I was a little kid depression does not indicate a failure of what we're talking about in this podcast. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: Depression is a neurochemical condition. It's something you can't help. It's something that's not your fault. It's not a moral failing. And if you find that your world is really dark and gray and and dismal because of it, don't pile on top of it. All the other messages you're getting from your brain that you should be, you know, Looking for butterflies. That's, not fair to you and it's not accurate to the situation That is, that's, that's not a realistic statement. Yucca: Right. It's not a, and it's not a failure on your part. Mark: Mm-hmm. Mm-hmm. Yucca: So there's, there's things in the world that we really, we do not have control over. But. But a lot of the things that we're talking about today are the things that we, that we can influence and focusing on which of those things can we influence And, and those are the, those are the places where I think we have a lot of power is figuring out what, what do we actually have power? Over, which isn't a lot, but actually when you really get down to it, it is right. I don't have pow power over what you're doing, mark, but I do have some influence over how I'm gonna respond to whatever you're doing is. And that's gonna take time, right? It's not like I can just magically say like, oh, I'm not, you know, I'm gonna respond this way. Like, no, it doesn't really work that way. It's something that we practice, and that's where I think a lot of the stuff that we talk about on the podcast, like rituals and different kinds of practices can really help because they're a way for us to practice and learn how to change our responses. Mark: Yes. Yes. That's really well said. I'm, I mean, I know, I know some Pagan people, just a few. A handful who's, Ritual practices have fallen way off after years of, you know, religiously, literally religiously observing all the sabbaths and, you know, having a personal practice and all that kind of stuff. And what's happened is they've gotten to the point where they're able to curate their lives. that there is a sense of celebration and interconnectedness and appreciation going on most of the time. And when it's not, it's for good reasons and they have tools for, for working with that. Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: So, you know, when we talk about having a ritual practice, The point of having a ritual practice is not to have a ritual practice. The point of having a ritual practice is to create moments. Moments when we celebrate, moments when we're joyful, moments, when we're connected, when we see ourselves in the true magnificence of what we are. Right. And. So that, that's why we encourage a ritual practice, right? But, but the point, the point was always the outcome. The point was the happiness and the improvement of happiness in the world. That's, that's, that's where we're going with all this. So if you don't have much in the way of a ritual practice, And you still find yourself feeling very contented and appreciative, and humble and connected and all those things. Well, good for you. Yucca: Yeah. Mark: You, you know, if it ain't broke. Yucca: Right. But you know, there's, the great thing is that there's a lot of different ways to, there's a lot of different ways to live, Mark: Mm-hmm. Yucca: right? And each of us is gonna have something a little bit different and our goals are gonna be a little bit different and there's gonna be different ways of, of meeting those goals. And so that some of the things we've been talking about today are, are tricks and. Tools that we can use to cultivate some of that, right? And sometimes that may be really paying attention to that gravel and bringing a little peace home with you. And sometimes it, maybe it's that finding what your glimmers are, and maybe it's having a nightly practice with your focus, right? Or a circle. At the solstice or something like that. So I l I really appreciate mark, that we get to explore some of these ideas on the podcast and that all you folks are here listening and sending your emails in and being part of that discussion. Mark: Oh, me too. So much. And it is so gratifying when I see. On the atheopagan Facebook group or the Discord server, or in one of the Zoom gatherings, when people say, you know, oh, I, I discovered this through the podcast, or you know, that podcast episode two weeks ago really resonated with me and it's changed how I do X and y. I mean, that's what feeds me and keeps me going, right? The idea that you know, it's not like you and I have all the answers. But we can share what perspectives we have Yucca: Mm-hmm. Mark: and collectively we can all get better. Yucca: Yeah. Mark: Which is you, you know, the rising tide, right? Raising all the boats And so, you know, that's, that's really what I find moving and, and motivating about, you know, doing this. And once again, I am so grateful that you you suggested doing a podcast and we were able to collaborate in this way. I think it's worked out so well. Yucca: that's, it's been a joy really. So, Mark: This sounds like we're stopping. We're, we're, we're not we're, we're Yucca: oh yeah. Mark: we're just a mutual admiration society. Yucca: Yeah. But we do have something that we wanna mention another venue format for more of this great stuff, Mark: Right. Yucca: that's coming up. Mark: You, you may, if you're in the atheopagan community in one way or another. You have probably heard by now of the atheopagan Web Weaving Online Conference, which is going to be held by Zoom on June 3rd and fourth. And we just wanna remind you that that's gonna happen. If you, and we'll put a link to the, the. The webpage where you can go to register and download the program and all that kind of stuff. In the show notes, the the keynote speaker is going to be Jared Anderson, who also goes by the crypto naturalist. He's this beautiful poet of nature and appreciation for the cosmos. Just really lovely stuff. And I was interested to learn, he's, he's actually got a book coming out, I think in two years which is about his struggle with depression and how that has led him to the natural world which sounds awfully familiar to me. Yucca: Hmm. Mark: So I'm looking forward to reading it when that comes out. But in the meantime, we get to hear him as our keynote speaker. And so really encourage you to register for that and to come to that event. It's over those two days, June 3rd and fourth. Lots of interesting workshops and activities, opportunities to socialize. So, go ahead and click that link down below and we hope to see you there. Yucca: Yep. Mark: So thank you so much, Yucca. This is, this has just been another lovely conversation. I really appreciate it. Yucca: likewise, and we'll see you all next week.
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
"Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
Programa Cujo Nome Estamos Legalmente Impedidos de Dizer
Nada como um pouco de distracção. Olhem o céu, está tão bonito. Agora o que ia bem era um geladinho; três sabores: limão, framboesa e chocolate. Assim se refresca um pouco o ambiente político tórrido na semana rocambolesca que colocou Costa e Marcelo em rota de colisão. Costa, o habilidoso, que derrotou as previsões de todo o comentariado. Marcelo, o hiperactivo, que promete estar a partir de agora “ainda mais atento”. Para quando declarações políticas às três da madrugada? Os reis da táctica estão bem um para o outro. Enquanto isso, um youtuber foi insultar o primeiro-ministro na tribuna do hemiciclo de S. Bento a convite da Iniciativa Liberal; o partido que há uma semana se indignou por o terem acusado de imaturidade. E o presidente da câmara de Lisboa, tão honrado e satisfeito, há menos de um ano, com um iniciativa para homenagear Vasco Gonçalves, está agora muito indignado com a ideia. Talvez tenha ido à Wikipédia.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
"Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
- 2023 COG T-SHIRTS! BUY NOW! http://www.cornerofthegalaxy.com/SHOP - SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: http://cornerofthegalaxy.com/subscribe/ - COG LA GALAXY DISCORD: https://discord.gg/drr9HFZY2P COG STUDIOS, Calif. -- The LA Galaxy have another Douglas Costa problem. And it's another injury that will put the Designated Player out for the next month. Does that help the Galaxy establish a rhythm? On today's show, the infirmed Eric Vieira takes the night off as Josh Guesman does another surprise solo show -- we promise he tried to get another host in. Josh will start with Hollywood pricing for LA Galaxy II as they prepare to host Wrexham in what should be a star-studded event. But with what seems like outrageous ticket prices, is this game for Galaxy fans? Or is it a cash grab for Wrexham? And is that okay if the Galaxy are getting a share of that as well? And will you be surprised by the level of play? Josh will then talk about the Galaxy ranking near the bottom in Analytics and why that probably doesn't tell the whole story. But it's certainly a story we've been telling for close to seven years. Is there improvement any time soon? But the main crux of the show is listening to Greg Vanney's media availability for this week as the Galaxy prepare for Colorado. Vanney talks about injuries to Costa, Jonathan Bond, and Chris Mavinga and when you can expect those players to return to the team. And there's also some discussion about the U-20 guys and whether they'll be released for the U-20 World Cup. Will Jalen Neal be able to make an appearance? And what about Julian Aude? Finally, Josh will prepare you for Colorado's defense and talk about how both teams are struggling to find goalscorers. Will Kevin Cabral be welcomed back to Dignity Health Sports Park? Will Robin Fraser find a way to unlock the Galaxy's mistake-prone possession? We've got a great show for you tonight -- full of LA Galaxy news and discussion. Thanks for joining us!
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
Why did an advertisement for coffee prompt a nurse to contact the company to ask them to withdraw it? The answer is that the nurse in question has 20 years experience in burn care, and the advertisement — for the coffee chain Costa Coffee — showed a scene which, if replicated in real life, could cause serious injury.That nurse is called Kristina Stiles, and she's my latest guest on the show. I saw her post and was intrigued. After a brief introductory discussion, I realised that not only was this an opportunity to highlight how humans can underestimate risk but also to learn some fascinating techniques that are used to help prevent it. On the show, we talk about the risk of burns and scalds, what you can do to prevent them from happening and get practical advice on how to respond if they occur.For easy reference, the key lessons Krissie shares are: Most burn injuries happen in the home, so preventing burns is mainly preventing hot liquid scolds in our homes.Wherever you are working with boiling water, hot pants, hot oven doors, or running a hot bath, it's really important that you separate your young family members away from those areas.But if the inevitable does happen, it's 20 minutes of cool running water. This is still effective within three hours of the burn injury.Call for help, and then wrap gently, loosely in cling film or a non-fluffy clean cloth.To see the post that led to me inviting Krissie onto the show and the Costa Coffee advertisement: https://www.linkedin.com/posts/kristina-stiles-msc-%F0%9F%87%B1%F0%9F%87%BB-%F0%9F%87%AC%F0%9F%87%A7-8b225997_burns-prevention-beburnsaware-activity-7046899226101866499-P4tr? For more information on:The Children's Burns Trust: https://www.cbtrust.org.uk/Dan's Fund for Burns: https://dansfundforburns.org/The Katie Piper Foundation: https://katiepiperfoundation.org.uk/The Family Oops eBook that Kristina wrote: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n7aDyugYJOM
Tom welcomes back Tavi Costa of Crescat Capital to the show. Tavi discusses how debt is squeezing the margins of companies and earnings are becoming increasingly problematic. Many believe the issues have been resolved, but mis-marking of balance sheets is affecting numerous sectors, such as banking, commercial real estate, and junk bonds. Yields are rising due to excessive debt issuance over recent years and the most aggressive fiscal policy relative to unemployment. With conflicting policies, it's hard to see gold not doing well in this environment. Oil markets and energy remain tight due to a dearth of capital spending and the use of strategic reserves by governments. Everyone is now worrying about liquidity, and it appears likely the Fed will have to intervene at some point. Commodity businesses related to precious metals, particularly exploration and development, are trading at historically undervalued levels. This is setting up what might well be one of the best times to invest in the gold space, as the market is yet to understand the resource sector. Numerous companies with major discoveries are still trading at suppressed levels, offering a great opportunity. Time Stamp References:0:00 - Introduction0:45 - Rates, Debt & Consequences6:50 - Factors to Consider14:30 - Central Bank Reserves18:30 - Bond Performance26:00 - Energy & Investment Themes33:00 - Explorers & Producers40:00 - Capital Positioning45:30 - Other Metals52:00 - Wrap Up Guest Links:► Twitter: https://twitter.com/TaviCosta► Twitter: https://twitter.com/Crescat_Capital► Website https://crescat.net► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tavicostamacro/ Talking Points From This Episode:► Outlook for the economy in an ever increasing debt system.► Lack of capital expenditures in resources will exacerbate problems in energy and metals.► Resource companies with solid fundamentals continue to trade at historic undervaluations. Otavio ("Tavi") Costa is a Member and Portfolio Manager at Crescat Capital and has been with the firm since 2013. He built Crescat's macro model that identifies the current stage of the U.S. economic cycle through a combination of 16 factors. His research is regularly featured in financial publications such as Bloomberg, The Wall Street Journal, CCN, Financial Post, The Globe and Mail, Real Vision, and Reuters. Tavi is a native of São Paulo, Brazil, and fluent in Portuguese, Spanish, and English. Before joining Crescat, he worked with the underwriting of financial products and international business at Braservice, a large logistics company in Brazil. Tavi graduated cum laude from Lindenwood University in St. Louis with a B.A. degree in Business Administration with an emphasis in Finance and a minor in Spanish. Tavi played NCAA Division 1 tennis for Liberty University.
Costa loves the Rockies vs Brewers in this 5 inning matchup. Download and subscribe to Cash the Ticket today. To learn more about listener data and our privacy practices visit: https://www.audacyinc.com/privacy-policy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit https://podcastchoices.com/adchoices
El "Tot costa" informa sobre el que passa en el m
¡Por fin ha llegado! ¡Ya está aquí el GIRO DE ITALIA 2023! 🇮🇹 🎙 Al igual que el año pasado, El Maillot repite como PODCAST OFICIAL de la prueba, que arranca este sábado, 6 de mayo, y se prolongará hasta el 28 del mismo mes. 25 podcast. Ni uno más, ni uno menos. Ese es el menú que tenemos preparado para la primera Gran Vuelta de la temporada, que nos llevará desde la Costa dei Trabocchi, a orillas del Mar Adriático, hasta la siempre imponente Roma. Os traeremos el mejor análisis de cada etapa, los testimonios de los protagonistas y algunas sorpresas que os detallaremos durante el recorrido. ¡Arrancamos con nuestra PREVIA, la mejor audio-guía de la ronda italiana! Os presentamos los 'capítulos' de la misma: 1️⃣ Entradilla, presentación de nuestro 'calendario' y primeras impresiones (00:00 - 11:57). 2️⃣ El recorrido: puntos clave y etapas decisivas (11:57 - 1:30:35). 3️⃣ Los equipos (I): Jumbo-Visma, Soudal-QuickStep, INEOS Grenadiers, UAE Team Emirates, BORA-Hansgrohe, Bahrain-Victorious, Education First-EasyPost, Groupama-FDJ, Movistar Team, Trek-Segafredo y Team Jayco AlUla (1:30:35 - 2:37:08). 4️⃣ Los equipos (II): Intermarché-Circus-Wanty, Astana Qazaqstan Team, Cofidis, Team DSM, Alpecin-Deceuninck, AG2R Citröen Team, EOLO-Kometa, Israel-Premier Tech, Team Arkéa Samsic, Green Project-Bardiani CSF-Faizanè, Team Corratec-Selle Italia (2:37:08 - 3:27:43). 5️⃣ Las #GafePorras: podio, maillots distintivos y mejor equipo. Con susto incluido, no os lo perdáis ¡Compartid vuestra porra en los comentarios! (3:27:43 - 3:51:46). Dirección llevada a cabo por Juan Clavijo. Comentarios de Miguel Triviño, Marco González y Sergio Yustos. ❤️ ¡PINCHA EN EL BOTÓN DE 'APOYAR' y CONVIÉRTETE EN FAN DE 'EL MAILLOT'! ➡️ Episodios EXCLUSIVOS como este, sin publicidad y sorteos para FANS. 🗣️ ¡Déjanos tu comentario y lo leeremos en el próximo podcast! 📺 CANAL DE TWITCH: https://www.twitch.tv/elmaillot 📲 GRUPO DE TELEGRAM DE EL MAILLOT: https://t.me/elmaillot 🔻 LISTA SPOTIFY 'El Maillot Music': https://bit.ly/elmaillot 🎵 SELECCIÓN MUSICAL: Pinguini Tattici Nucleari - 'Ringo Starr' Francesco Gabbani - 'Occidentali's Karma' 👋 SÍGUENOS EN: IVOOX 🎙️ https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-maillot_sq_f1409103_1.html TWITTER 🗣️ @ElMaillot_ YOUTUBE 💻 https://www.youtube.com/c/ElMaillot TWITCH 📹 https://www.twitch.tv/elmaillot INSTAGRAM 📷 https://www.instagram.com/elmaillot/ DISCORD 🕹️ https://discord.gg/x3AqMV4b STRAVA 🚴🏻♂️ https://www.strava.com/clubs/el-maillot-772962 SPOTIFY 🎧 https://open.spotify.com/show/7bPcjjM5UmlSy3oFxYlzhe APPLE PODCASTS 🎧 https://podcasts.apple.com/es/podcast/el-maillot/id1252256876
El Partido Colorado mantiene su histórica hegemonía en Paraguay Encarcelamiento de Alejandro Toledo: la maldición de los expresidentes peruanos Joe Biden aspira a cumplir sus 86 años en la Casa Blanca China expone también a Kiev su plan de paz para Ucrania La Feria Internacional del Libro de Bogotá abre las páginas de la literatura mexicana
"Tot costa" informa sobre tot el que passa en el m
Jim's in the studio today with NHL, NBA and MLB plays for tonight. A home team in the NHL that the public is overlooking, a different way to attack the Game 2 of Celtics/Sixers, and an explanation of his weird 5 inning baseball bets. Download the latest episode of Cash the Ticket today. **Bonus bold MLB play, not for the faint of heart at the end** To learn more about listener data and our privacy practices visit: https://www.audacyinc.com/privacy-policy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit https://podcastchoices.com/adchoices
(A 2ª parte da conversa sobre nutrição com Vítor Hugo Teixeira e Pedro Carvalho sai no episódio #145.) João Zilhão é arqueólogo, actualmente Investigador Coordenador na Universidade de Lisboa. Anteriormente, foi professor em várias universidades, incluindo a de Bristol e de Barcelona. Em 1996, foi nomeado pelo governo português para coordenar a criação do Parque Arqueológico do Vale do Côa e, em 1997, tornou-se Diretor do Instituto Português de Arqueologia. É conhecido por suas pesquisas sobre a arte rupestre paleolítica e por descobertas importantes, como os mais antigos restos de humanos anatomicamente modernos da Europa, encontrados na Roménia. -> Apoie este projecto e faça parte da comunidade de mecenas do 45 Graus em: 45grauspodcast.com _______________ Índice (com timestamps): (4:46) Qual é, verdadeiramente, a relação entre sapiens e neandertais? | o problema de faltarem fosseis ‘no meio' | Richard Dawkins e a tirania da mente descontinua | Aborígenes da Tasmânia | América nunca esteve isolada? (um, dois, três) | Criança do Lapedo | Artigo de Trenton Holliday sobre o tempo necessário para a formação de uma espécie diferente (36:52) A importância da História para entender as ideias que se formaram sobre os Neandertais (frenologia) | Os Neandertais eram menos inteligentes? | Capa da revista Science | Porque predominam em nós os genes Neandertais? (56:26) Quando os geneticistas se juntaram ao jogo. (Svante Pääbo) ADN mitocondrial (1:06:36) Temos mais antepassados neandertais XX ou XY? | Houve confrontos entre sapiens e neandertais? (1:14:06) Grandes descobertas que podemos esperar no futuro? Enigmáticos vestígios Neandertais na gruta de Bruniquel, em França Filme recomendado: The Neanderthal Man (1953) _______________ O modo como olhamos para os Neandertais é das áreas da ciência em que as coisas mais mudaram ao longo das últimas décadas. Até há não muito tempo (e é essa ainda a imagem que persiste em muito do imaginário popular), acreditava-se que os neandertais eram, basicamente, hominídeos primitivos e abrutalhados, uns antepassados remotos da nossa espécie, ainda com um intelecto mais próximo dos animais do que do da nossa cognição avançada. Nas últimas décadas, várias descobertas arqueológicas (e a própria mudança mais ‘cultural' no modo como olhamos para a diversidade humana) têm vindo a mostrar que esse entendimento estava errado, de pelo menos duas formas. Primeiro, sabemos hoje que os Neandertais não são nossos antepassados, mas sim nossos primos: coexistiram com os humanos que vieram de África, e cuja morfologia se parece mais com a nossa. Segundo, e relacionado com isto, os Neandertais estavam longe de ser estúpidos, como até ali se pensava, e há cada vez mais vestígios arqueológicos, como arte rupestre, a mostrar que tinham cultura e eram capazes de pensamento simbólico. Mas talvez tenhamos de levar esta revisão do nosso entendimento sobre os Neandertais ainda mais longe. É isso que propõe o convidado deste episódio. João Zilhão é arqueólogo e um dos principais investigadores mundiais na área da paleoarquologia. Actualmente, é investigador coordenador na Universidade de Lisboa e foi anteriormente professor em várias universidades, incluindo Bristol e Barcelona. Em 1996, foi nomeado pelo governo português para coordenar a criação do Parque Arqueológico do Vale do Côa (onde estão as famosas gravuras) e, em 1997, tornou-se o primeiro Diretor do Instituto Português de Arqueologia. O convidado propõe, então, uma interpretação ainda mais radical da nossa relação com o Neandertais. Primeiro, argumenta que quanto mais evidência arqueológica encontramos mais percebemos que os Neandertais não eram assim tão diferentes da população de sapiens da que veio de África, e, por isso, não os podemos verdadeiramente considerar uma espécie diferente. Segundo, diz que se olharmos sem preconceitos para os vestígios neandertais que nos chegaram, não há nenhuma razão para supor que fossem menos sofisticados cognitivamente do que os sapiens vindos de África. E, por isso, faz também sentido que tenha havido cruzamentos. É verdade que os genes que prevalecem no nosso genoma (entre 96 a 98%) são os dos sapiens vindos de África, mas isso, segundo o João, é meramente resultado da discrepância de números entre as duas populações. Esta tese do convidado é provocadora e está longe de ser consensual no meio da paleoarqueologia (a ver vamos o que as próximas descobertas trazem). Mas os argumentos em que ele a sustenta são, na minha opinião, um exemplo prático de pensamento crítico aplicado à Ciência e, também, já agora, dos deméritos da hiper-especialização que já abordei noutros episódios. _______________ Obrigado aos mecenas do podcast: Carla Caçote, Ana Rita Nogueira, Henrique Pais, Francisco Hermenegildo Diogo Ramos, Bruno Heleno, João Almeida Coelho, Henrique Valente, Catarina Pechincha, Paulo Encarnação , Sandra Ferreira , Hélio Bragança da Silva, João Domingues, Carlos Pires, Tiago Goncalves, Manuel Canelas, Fernando Nunes, Luis Fernambuco, Cesar Carpinteiro, Helder Miranda, João Ribeiro, Nuno e Ana, Miguel Marques, Corto Lemos, Galaró family, Carlos Martins, Tiago Leite, Abilio Silva, João Baltazar, BFDC, António Mexia Santos, Pedro Gaspar, Ivo Loureiro, Rita Carvalho Rodrigo Antunes, Pedro Lemos Silva, Andre Soares, Rui Caetano Garcês, Inês Águas, João Morais, Zé da Radio, Tiago Sequeira, Lígia Violas, Nuno Brites, Paulo Barros, Bernardo Vidal Pimentel, Carlos Nobre, Armindo Martins , João Vieira dos Santos, Ruben de Bragança, António Rocha Pinto, Alberto Alcalde, Joao Alves, Geoffrey Marcelino, Luis, Maria Pimentel, RB, Mário Lourenço, ARUNE BHURALAL, Ana Teresa Mota, Andreia Esteves, Rafael Santos, Francisco Fonseca, João Nelas, Carmen Camacho, Tiago Queiroz, António Padilha, Rita Mateus, Daniel Correia, Joao Saro, Tomás Costa, Bernardo Cortez Ana Padilha, Alexandre Pinto, Luís Viegas, Josué Amoroso, Miguel Santos, Nuno Germano, Rui Rodrigues, Luís Caldeira, Bruno Maia, afonsori 00, Luis, Pedro Manuel da Eira Coelho, Nuno Barbosa Morais, Margarida Pontes, Cristiana Campos, Elsa Caetano, Márcia Filipa Alves Serra, Miguel Duarte, Tiago Rodrigues, Cristina Loureiro, Joao Gama, José Alberto Gomes, Rodrigo Silva, Duarte Cameirão, Teresa Painho, Marta Mendonca, Paloma Nunes, Paulo Rafael, Filipa Portela, Diego Goulart, Andrzej Stuart-Thompson, Mariana Portela , Luís Machado, Ricardo Trindade, Ana Leal, Cláudia Gomes Batista, Alexandre Alves, Carlos Castro, David Palhota, Carlos Branco, Francisco Seabra Guimarães, RJ, Ricardo Sousa, Tomás Lucena, Fábio Videira Santos, Rui, Helena Pinheiro, Margarida Costa Almeida, Tiago Agostinho, Miguel Jacinto, Inês Ribeiro, Sofia Ferreira, JC Pacheco, Catarina Fonseca, Pedro On The Road, tati lima, Gonçalo Baptista, Joana Pereirinha, João Lopes, Bruno Pinto Vitorino, Zé, miguel farracho, Rita Noronha, Teresa Pimentel, Tiago Pedroso, Sérgio Nunes, Telmo Gomes, Inês Inocêncio, Hugo Ramos, Antonio Loureiro, Pedro Bravo, Beatriz Bagulho, Tiago Stock, Fábio Monteiro, paulo matos, Joao Barbosa, Cloé Leal de Magalhães, Tomás Saraiva, Rui Antunes, Nuno Malvar, Pedro L, Ana Rita Laureano, João Diamantino, João Farinha, Henrique Vieira, André Abrantes, Hélder Moreira, José Losa, João Ferreira, Rui Vilao, João Pereira, Maria Oliveira, Pedro Gaspar, Cristiano Tavares, Cesar Correia, Luis Gomes, Patrícia Esquível , Daniel Almeida, Bruno Lamas, Francisco Manuel Reis, Diogo Rombo, Paulo Ferreira, Macaco Quitado, Manuel Martins, Lara Luís, Francisco Santos, Ana Sousa Amorim, Antonio Albuquerque, Maria Francisca Couto, Renato Mendes, João Barbosa, Robertt Valente, Afonso Martins, João Pinho , João Crispim, Joao Diogo, Jose Pedroso, José Oliveira Pratas, Telmo , Vasco Lima, Tomás Félix, Duarte , Ricardo Duarte, Miguel Palhas, Pedro Rebelo, Nuno Gonçalves, Mariana Barosa, Francisco Arantes, João Raimundo, Luis Marques, Joana Margarida Alves Martins, Tiago Pires, David , Salvador Cunha, Vasco Sá Pinto, Ana Cantanhede, Artur Castro Freire, Rui Passos Rocha, Pedro Costa Antunes, Sofia Almeida, Ricardo Andrade Guimarães, Daniel Pais, Miguel Bastos, Luís Santos, Ricardo Migueis, Margarida Santos, João Ribeiro, Paolo Dal Maso, Nuno Costa _______________ Esta conversa foi editada por: Hugo Oliveira _______________ Bio: João Zilhão (Lisboa, 1957) é, desde 1 de Setembro de 2022, Investigador Coordenador na Universidade de Lisboa. Antes da actual nomeação, foi ICREA Research Professor na Universidade de Barcelona (2011-2022) e Professor of Palaeolithic Arqchaeology na Universidade de Bristol (2005- 2010). Anteriormente, leccionou na Universidade de Lisboa e, temporariamente, nas Universidades de Bordéus I, Paris I e Toulouse Le Mirail. Em Janeiro de 1996, foi nomeado pelo governo português para organizar a criação do Parque Arqueológico do Vale do Côa, coordenar a investigação científica realizada para estabelecer a cronologia da arte rupestre paleolítica do vale, e preparar a candiatura do sítio a Património Mundial (estatuto que viria a ser alcançado em Dezembro de 1998). Ainda em regime de comissão de serviço no Ministério, assumiu de seguida, em Maio de 1997, as funções de Director do Instituto Português de Arqueologia (IPA), direcção-geral então criada para supervisar a atividade arqueológica no país, funções que exerceu até regressar à vida académica a tempo inteiro, em Maio de 2002. Em 1998, dirigiu a escavação de salvamento da sepultura infantil de Lagar Velho (Portugal), datada do Paleolítico Superior inicial e, em 2004-2005, a investigação arqueológica da Peştera cu Oase (Roménia), onde foram encontrados os mais antigos restos de humanos anatomicamente modernos da Europa. Foi o Conference Organiser do Congresso Anual da Associação Europeia de Arqueólogos, realizado em Lisboa no ano 2000, e foi membro da Comissão Executiva dessa associação entre 2003 e 2006. Em 2003, foi galardoado com um Humboldt Foundation Research Award (instituição anfitriã: Universidade de Colónia) em reconhecimento dos seus "êxitos académicos (no ensino e na investigação)". Em 2005, foi galardoado com o Prémio Europa da Sociedade Pré-Histórica de Londres, em reconhecimento pelo seu "contributo significativo e duradouro para o estudo da Pré- História europeia". Em 2012, o seu perfil de investigador foi publicado na revista "Science" (https://doi.org/10.1126/science.337.6095.642).
- 2023 COG T-SHIRTS! BUY NOW! http://www.cornerofthegalaxy.com/SHOP - SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: http://cornerofthegalaxy.com/subscribe/ - COG LA GALAXY DISCORD: https://discord.gg/drr9HFZY2P COG STUDIOS, Calif. -- Was the loss to Orlando City another step backward? Or was it on par with the 2023 LA Galaxy season as a whole? How did you view the loss? On today's show, hosts Josh Guesman and Kevin Baxter discuss the 2-0 loss to Orlando and why some people are ready to put Greg Vanney on the hot seat. So is Vanney to blame for this season? Did Chris Klein handcuff him with decisions from years ago? And can the Galaxy still find a way into the playoffs? Josh and Kevin will talk about Hollywood's team coming to play Hollywood's team and look ahead to the Galaxy's match with the Colorado Rapids this weekend. They'll also discuss Douglas Costa's no good, very bad day and why Vanney could be giving him a chance to play himself off the team. What reception will Costa get when he comes back to Carson? And what reception does Kevin Cabral get when he steps on the field against the Galaxy this weekend? We've got so much to talk about and so much to do! We're delighted you want to join us on today's show!
This week, we grab Rôla, co-designer with Costa (whom we spoke to last week) and talk more about LeiriaCon, game design, and the games we play. Some of his designs include Dom Pierre Café Moesteiro Yinzi Lata Stephens If you have a chance to sponsor the podcast, please do so at www.patreon.com/garrettsgames or you can check out our list of games for sale here: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/16ovRDNBqur0RiAzgFAfI0tYYnjlJ68hoHyHffU7ZDWk/edit?usp=sharing
Join us as we welcome Pastor Dawn Costa from Shiloh Church Follow us @ Bold.Church
TikTok Lookalike Guides Illegal Chinese Immigrants to Swarm into U.S. Through Southern BorderBusiness Owners and Believers: Details on Chinese Illegal Immigrants at BorderS. Korean President Addresses U.S. CongressChina Backs N. Korea with Weapons to Distract the West: Newsham on Nuclear Threat on the Korean PeninsulaHouse Passes Bill Urging China to Release Swidan‘No Decoupling' from China: Biden AdvisorChina's Belt and Road Initiative Investments Stall as Tension in Sudan EscalatesConcerns Over Chinese Official at UK CoronationTogether We Are Strong Against Autocracies: Rep. Costa
Conversamos con Nani Soriano que es la directora de la Bienal de arte flamenco de Málaga" que comienza hoy mismo con un homenaje a Carrete de Málaga. Escuchamos a otros artistas de la actualidad flamenca además de algunos de los anunciados en el festival de la Costa del Sol. Escuchar audio
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
O filme de Santos Silva e o filme da TAP em debate no Eixo do Mal desta semana, publicado e divulgado em podcast com o consentimento de todos os envolvidos. Depois da "irada descompostura" que deu ao protesto anti-Lula do Chega, na sessão de boas-vindas ao presidente brasileiro, o presidente da Assembleia da República teceu comentários sobre a atuação do Chega e sobre a falta de "maturidade" da Iniciativa Liberal, ali numa sala ao lado, com António Costa, Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa e uma câmara da ARTV. Entretanto, Santos Silva baniu o Chega das próximas viagens das suas delegações parlamentares ao estrangeiro. O Eixo do Mal foi emitido a 27 de abril na SIC Notícias.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Jéssica Costa foi inocentemente em busca de um apartamento para fazer uma viagem na virada de ano. Pensou ter encontrado alguém de quem alugar, mas, na semana de natal, suspeitou que tivesse tomado um g0lpe. Os dias se passaram e ela descobriu que sua suspeita estava correta e ela havia caído no g0lpe do aluguel falso. Venha conhecer a história dela. Confira mais conteúdos do canal Operação Policial: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=RDCMUCDN9trGkW4NiznUCUhHcSmg&playnext=1 Para ser MEMBRO DO CANAL, clique no link abaixo: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDN9trGkW4NiznUCUhHcSmg/join#golpe #truecrime #crime Uma série @medialand
Joe Gugino is the Conservation & Community Partnerships Manager at Costa Sunglasses. Today he talks about what Costa is and what they represent. They have many conservation initiatives and film projects. We talk about how Costa is partnered with the TU 5 Rivers program as well as many others. Joe also shares some stories about saltwater fly fishing and the cool species he catches. As we're finishing up this season of Emerging we are asking for some feedback on our show. If you fill the survey out by May 31st you will be entered to win a pair of Costa sunglasses! You can find the link to the survey in the episode description or in our Instagram bio. Check out the links below to find some cool Costa gear and learn about their projects. Emerging Podcast Survey Costa's Website Costa's YouTube Channel
Los movimientos verdes se desilusionan de Gabriel Boric El gran vuelco de la política exterior brasileña Fox paga un alto precio por difundir mentiras Una cocinera mexicana obtiene el premio a la mejor chef del mundo El futuro del tenis tiene nombre y apellido: Carlos Alcaraz
On this episode of BackTable Urology, Dr. Aditya Bagrodia, Dr. Daniel Costa (UT Southwestern), and Dr. Xiaosong Meng (UT Southwestern) discuss patient selection and procedure for TULSA-PRO, a new transurethral ultrasound ablation system that incorporates real-time MR imaging, as a focal treatment option for prostate cancer. --- CHECK OUT OUR SPONSOR Profound Medical TULSA-PRO https://profoundmedical.com/ --- SHOW NOTES First, the doctors discuss the benefits of using MRI with transurethral ultrasound ablation (TULSA), which include direct visualization of anatomy, margins, and boundaries. They compare TULSA to other forms of focal management, such as cryoablation, brachytherapy, stereotactic body radiation therapy (SBRT). Compared to these methods, TULSA has lower risk of rectourethral fissures and preserves the posterior plane better, making salvage procedures more viable. Then, the doctors discuss ideal candidates for TULSA therapy, which include patients with intermediate risk and localized disease, patients with lesions in lateral or anterior portion of prostate, patients with medium sized prostates, low risk patients with lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS) who do not want to undergo active surveillance. Patients with large calcifications may not be ideal candidates for TULSA, as the calcifications can be a shield for the ultrasound beam. The doctors recommend ordering a CT/MRI scan first to identify if calcifications are present to assess their sizes and locations. During imaging, it is also important to make sure the tumor is not close to key anatomical elements, such as the neurovascular bundle. When deciding between different focal therapies, it is important to balance oncological outcomes and quality of life preservation. Thus, the treatment decision should be a collaboration between patients, their families, the radiologist, and the urologist. The doctors also discuss special considerations for salvage therapy patients, brachytherapy patients, patient with urethral strictures, and patients with a prior history of TURP. Next, the doctors explain how to prepare patients for TULSA. The patient's colon has to be emptied in order to reduce MRI noise during the procedure. Additionally, the doctors help patients understand the immediate side effects of the procedure, which can include reduced semen volume, urgency incontinence from bladder and prostate irritation, and temporary erectile dysfunction, and semen retention. After the procedure, the urinary catheter will have to be left inside for five days to two weeks, depending on the volume of the prostate removed. There is a 20-25% chance of recurrence. Finally, they discuss specifics of the TULSA procedure. Dr. Costa and Dr. Meng perform these procedures at the university hospital, as they need access to MRI and anesthesia. They discuss the optimal MRI window for the procedure, patient positioning, as well as their two sweep method. The total procedure time is dependent on the volume of ablation and number of sweeps, but the average total time is 3 hours. Patients are discharged on the same day, and no narcotics are prescribed. Finally, they discuss the progress of a new prospective multi-center randomized trial comparing focal TULSA therapy to surgery for intermediate risk prostate cancer patients. --- RESOURCES TULSA Procedure https://tulsaprocedure.com/tulsa-procedure/about-tulsa-procedure/ Profound Medical https://profoundmedical.com/
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
H3 Leadership with Brad Lomenick
Our guest is Henry Costa, co-founder and CEO of Glorify, maker of the Glorify App, a Christian daily worship app with globally over a million users. Henry is a tech entrepreneur with multiple seasons of launching and leading startups and companies. We talk private equity, building a company, tech and faith, insights on Gen Z and spirituality, leadership lessons, and more. Plus, check out Part 2 of the latest Young Influencers List, including 10 young leaders you need to know. Make sure to visit http://h3leadership.com to access the list and all the show notes. Thanks again to our partners for this episode: COMPASSION – sponsor a child at http://compassion.com/h3 or you can TEXT “H3” to 83393. One leader, like me and you, sponsors one child. One sponsorship ensures food, clean water, education, medical checkups, and spiritual discipleship. All in partnership through the local church. Go to http://compassion.com/h3 or TEXT “H3” to 83393 to sponsor a child. Join me in bringing hope to a waiting child today. And LEADR - a people development software that helps you engage and grow every person on your team, providing a better way to collaborate and manage tasks effectively. Sign up for a FREE 7 Day trial at http://leadr.com/h3-trial and invite up to 10 team members to join. You will experience more intentional team meetings, streamlined to-do lists, and personalized goal-setting with linked action items. Visit http://leadr.com/h3-trial to start your 7 Day FREE Trial.
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
Uma jovem universitária de apenas 20 anos e cheia de objetivos: essa era Danielle Oliveira, a garota cearense do município de Pedra Branca que, no dia 24 de abril de 2019, desap@receu. Nesse dia, ela estava com o seu pai, o mesmo deixa Danielle no sítio da família para ela continuar a produção de queijos. O que ele não sabia é que aquele momento seria o último ao lado de sua filha. Um dia depois, Danielle foi encontrada m0rta com sinais de cru3ldade e vi0lênc1a s3xual. O seu algoz: um ex funcionário da família, José Pereira da Costa, mais conhecido como Zé do Valério, que está pres0 e condenado a mais de 30 anos de prisão. Confira mais conteúdos do canal Operação Policial: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=RDCMUCDN9trGkW4NiznUCUhHcSmg&playnext=1 Para ser MEMBRO DO CANAL, clique no link abaixo: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDN9trGkW4NiznUCUhHcSmg/join Uma série @medialand
El "Tot costa", amb Jordi Costa i S
Costa (1/2 of the design team of Rola and Costa) and Nuno Bizarro Sentieiro (1/2 of the Paulo Soledade and Nuno Bizarro Sentieiro design team) join Shelley and me on the mics for a discussion of conventions, game design and philosophy, and this hobby and industry we love. The Rola & Costa team have designed such games as Dom Pierre Moesteiro Café Yinzi as well as the forthcoming Lata and Stephens Paulo and Nuno are responsible for Madeira Nippon Arraial Panamax La Stanza Reis de Portugal To hear more from these designers' partners in design, check out episode 875 in which we talk with Paulo, or next week's Episode 878 when we get Rola on the mics. Remember you can sponsor the podcast at www.patreon.com/garrettsgames or purchase some games from us for your own shelves which we can ship to you: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/16ovRDNBqur0RiAzgFAfI0tYYnjlJ68hoHyHffU7ZDWk/edit?usp=sharing
- 2023 COG T-SHIRTS! BUY NOW! http://www.cornerofthegalaxy.com/SHOP - SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: http://cornerofthegalaxy.com/subscribe/ - COG LA GALAXY DISCORD: https://discord.gg/drr9HFZY2P COG STUDIOS, Calif. -- Winless in seven games, the LA Galaxy are trying to right the ship on Saturday. That's when they'll take on a struggling Austin FC side at Dignity Health Sports Park. Hosts Josh Guesman and Eric Vieira want to argue about Douglas Costa, lament the transfer positions the Galaxy now find themselves in and get you ready for the recycled plastic shirts that will grace every MLS game this weekend. The guys will start by looking at one of the few wins the Galaxy have had in 2023. They'll talk about Tyler Boyd's Goal of the Week, Efrain Alvarez's uneventful trip to play with the Mexican National Team, and dive into Greg Vanney's updates from training today. Are the Galaxy's transfer problems Vanney's problems? And why did the Galaxy wait to get someone across the line? Have they learned things since the first game they didn't know to start the season? And can Douglas Costa play any type of meaningful role on this team? Or is it time to just write him off? Also, is Greg Vanney throwing his hands up with Costa? Josh and Eric will close out the show with a dramatic game preview and all the Austin talk you can handle. What's your prediction for the game? Can you guess better than Eric and Josh?
Vítor Hugo Teixeira é doutorado pela Faculdade de Ciências da Nutrição e Alimentação da Universidade do Porto, onde é também professor e investigador. Em paralelo, é director do serviço de nutrição do Futebol Clube do Porto e co-fundador da Nutriens Academy, formação de nutrição baseada em evidência para profissionais de saúde Investigador no Centro de Investigação em Atividade Física, Saúde e Lazer (CIAFEL). Pedro Carvalho é doutorado em Ciências do Consumo Alimentar e Nutrição pela mesma instituição e professor na Escola Superior de Biotecnologia. Atualmente é consultor nutricional na SONAE e no Leixões Sport Club e tem também prática clínica enquanto nutricionista. Além disso, escreve já há alguns anos regularmente no jornal Público e lançou já vários livros, o mais recente dos quais “Os Novos Mitos que Comemos”, que saiu em 2021. _______________ -> Apoie este projecto e faça parte da comunidade de mecenas do 45 Graus em: 45grauspodcast.com _______________ -> Preencha aqui o inquérito aos ouvintes _______________ Índice (com timestamps): (06:50) Porque é tão difícil investigar nutrição? (26:13) Descobertas recentes: a surpreendente importância da microbiota | Os edulcorantes são perigosos? (41:31) Os diferentes tipos de macronutrientes e a importância de ter uma dieta que minimize a resposta glicémica dos nosso organismo (53:39) Perigos do álcool. Consumo moderado de vinho faz bem? (56:14) Alimentos biológicos | Peixe e carne de ‘aviário' (1:09:08) Que alimentos fazem melhor? peixe (devemos preocupar-nos com o mercúrio) | hortícolas (a importância dos polifenóis) | fruta (e o porquê da má fama recente) | (o estranho hype do óleo de coco) | (sensibilidade ao glúten; editorial referido) | Leguminosas (investigação das Blue Zones) | Oleaginosas (‘frutos secos') e sementes _______________ Todos damos alguma atenção ao que comemos -- seja porque queremos fazer dieta, aumentar a massa muscular ou simplesmente porque queremos ser saudáveis e viver o máximo de tempo. É certo que nem todos damos a mesma importância a tentar perceber como funciona a nutrição, mas arrisco dizer que não há ninguém que esteja a ouvir estas palavras que nunca tenha aberto uma notícia sobre o alimento x que faz milagres ou é preciso evitar, visto um documentário sobre a nova tendência na nutrição ou, no mínimo, absorvido meia dúzia de factóides em conversas de café sobre os alimentos que fazem melhor e aqueles a evitar. De facto, a alimentação tem uma grande importância para a nossa saúde e vitalidade, e por isso ter noções de nutrição não é apenas interessante para curiosos como eu mas algo com um benefício prático concreto. E, no entanto, arrisco também dizer que não estou sozinho na impressão de que é muito difícil, quase impossível encontrar respostas consensuais nesta área. Há, literalmente, opiniões para todos os gostos em relação à maioria dos alimentos e regimes alimentares, muitas vezes opostas e extremadas Isto explica-se em parte, como vão ver, pela complexidade da investigação nesta área, mas não ajuda nada o facto de muitos nutricionistas e médicos deixarem a ciência de lado para adotarem, por motivos de marketing, uma ‘ideologia nutricional'. Além disso, a alimentação, por ter um forte lado social, está também muito associada à identidade das pessoas, o que leva à proliferação, nos últimos anos, de ‘tribos' alimentares dos mais diferentes tipos, que defendem uma receita única para todos os males, seja a do veganismo, do jejum intermitente, da dieta alcalina ou da alimentação paleolítica. Por isto tudo, e apesar de este ser, para mim, um tema simultaneamente interessante e com implicações práticas, tenho protelado trazê-lo de volta ao podcast. Até hoje. Os convidados deste episódio têm, como vão ver, um grande conhecimento da nutrição, em particular da investigação mais recente, mas também, o que é igualmente importante, uma noção das suas limitações e do bom-senso que é preciso ter nestas áreas. Este episódio surgiu quando o Vítor Hugo Teixeira me enviou uma mensagem, através das redes sociais, elogiando o episódio #140, com o Nuno Barbosa Morais, e salientando como os desafios de fazer ciência de que o Nuno falava se aplicam especialmente à área das ciências da nutrição, em que é investigador. Percebi, por isso, que era boa ideia convidá-lo para o podcast. Em conversa, o Vítor recomendou-me também outro colega com uma perspectiva complementar sobre este tema, Pedro Carvalho. E acabei por decidir -- por que não? -- gravar um episódio com os dois. O tema nutrição dá mais do que pano para mangas. Por isso, este é o primeiro de dois episódios que vou dedicar ao tema com a mesma dupla de convidados. _______________ Obrigado aos mecenas do podcast: Francisco Hermenegildo, Ricardo Evangelista, Henrique Pais João Baltazar, Salvador Cunha, Abilio Silva, Tiago Leite, Carlos Martins, Galaró family, Corto Lemos, Miguel Marques, Nuno Costa, Nuno e Ana, João Ribeiro, Helder Miranda, Pedro Lima Ferreira, Cesar Carpinteiro, Luis Fernambuco, Fernando Nunes, Manuel Canelas, Tiago Gonçalves, Carlos Pires, João Domingues, Hélio Bragança da Silva, Sandra Ferreira , Paulo Encarnação , BFDC, António Mexia Santos, Luís Guido, Bruno Heleno Tomás Costa, João Saro, Daniel Correia, Rita Mateus, António Padilha, Tiago Queiroz, Carmen Camacho, João Nelas, Francisco Fonseca, Rafael Santos, Andreia Esteves, Ana Teresa Mota, ARUNE BHURALAL, Mário Lourenço, RB, Maria Pimentel, Luis, Geoffrey Marcelino, Alberto Alcalde, António Rocha Pinto, Ruben de Bragança, João Vieira dos Santos, David Teixeira Alves, Armindo Martins , Carlos Nobre, Bernardo Vidal Pimentel, António Oliveira, Paulo Barros, Nuno Brites, Lígia Violas, Tiago Sequeira, Zé da Radio, João Morais, André Gamito, Diogo Costa, Pedro Ribeiro, Bernardo Cortez Vasco Sá Pinto, David , Tiago Pires, Mafalda Pratas, Joana Margarida Alves Martins, Luis Marques, João Raimundo, Francisco Arantes, Mariana Barosa, Nuno Gonçalves, Pedro Rebelo, Miguel Palhas, Ricardo Duarte, Duarte , Tomás Félix, Vasco Lima, Francisco Vasconcelos, Telmo , José Oliveira Pratas, Jose Pedroso, João Diogo Silva, Joao Diogo, José Proença, João Crispim, João Pinho , Afonso Martins, Robertt Valente, João Barbosa, Renato Mendes, Maria Francisca Couto, Antonio Albuquerque, Ana Sousa Amorim, Francisco Santos, Lara Luís, Manuel Martins, Macaco Quitado, Paulo Ferreira, Diogo Rombo, Francisco Manuel Reis, Bruno Lamas, Daniel Almeida, Patrícia Esquível , Diogo Silva, Luis Gomes, Cesar Correia, Cristiano Tavares, Pedro Gaspar, Gil Batista Marinho, Maria Oliveira, João Pereira, Rui Vilao, João Ferreira, Wedge, José Losa, Hélder Moreira, André Abrantes, Henrique Vieira, João Farinha, Manuel Botelho da Silva, João Diamantino, Ana Rita Laureano, Pedro L, Nuno Malvar, Joel, Rui Antunes7, Tomás Saraiva, Cloé Leal de Magalhães, Joao Barbosa, paulo matos, Fábio Monteiro, Tiago Stock, Beatriz Bagulho, Pedro Bravo, Antonio Loureiro, Hugo Ramos, Inês Inocêncio, Telmo Gomes, Sérgio Nunes, Tiago Pedroso, Teresa Pimentel, Rita Noronha, miguel farracho, José Fangueiro, Zé, Margarida Correia-Neves, Bruno Pinto Vitorino, João Lopes, Joana Pereirinha, Gonçalo Baptista, Dario Rodrigues, tati lima, Pedro On The Road, Catarina Fonseca, JC Pacheco, Sofia Ferreira, Inês Ribeiro, Miguel Jacinto, Tiago Agostinho, Margarida Costa Almeida, Helena Pinheiro, Rui Martins, Fábio Videira Santos, Tomás Lucena, João Freitas, Ricardo Sousa, RJ, Francisco Seabra Guimarães, Carlos Branco, David Palhota, Carlos Castro, Alexandre Alves, Cláudia Gomes Batista, Ana Leal, Ricardo Trindade, Luís Machado, Andrzej Stuart-Thompson, Diego Goulart, Filipa Portela, Paulo Rafael, Paloma Nunes, Marta Mendonca, Teresa Painho, Duarte Cameirão, Rodrigo Silva, José Alberto Gomes, Joao Gama, Cristina Loureiro, Tiago Gama, Tiago Rodrigues, Miguel Duarte, Ana Cantanhede, Artur Castro Freire, Rui Passos Rocha, Pedro Costa Antunes, Sofia Almeida, Ricardo Andrade Guimarães, Daniel Pais, Miguel Bastos, Luís Santos _______________ Esta conversa foi editada por: Hugo Oliveira _______________ Bio: Vítor Hugo Teixeira 48 anos é licenciado em Ciências da Nutrição e Doutorado em Nutrição Humana, pela Faculdade de Ciências da Nutrição e Alimentação da Universidade do Porto. Professor Auxiliar da Faculdade de Ciências da Nutrição e Alimentação da Universidade do Porto e docente em 5 pós-graduações na Faculdade de Medicina da Universidade do Porto. Nutricionista do Futebol Clube do Porto, com responsabilidade de direção do Serviço de Nutrição. Co-fundador da Nutriens Academy, formação de nutrição baseada em evidência para profissionais de saúde Investigador no Centro de Investigação em Atividade Física, Saúde e Lazer (CIAFEL). Publiquei 59 artigos em revistas científicas, 9 capítulos de livros e 1 livro. Realizou +200 comunicações em congressos nacionais e internacionais. Subdiretor da Faculdade de Ciências da Nutrição e Alimentação da Universidade do Porto, de 2014 a 2018 e membro do Conselho Executivo, de 2018 a 2022 Conselheiro da Ordem dos Nutricionistas, de 2015 a 2019. Pedro Carvalho é doutorado em Ciências do Consumo Alimentar e Nutrição em 2015 pela FCUP/FCNAUP, é licenciado em Ciências da Nutrição pela FCNAUP. É Professor Auxiliar da Escola Superior de Biotecnologia desde 2016. Foi de 2009 a 2017 nutricionista no Futebol Clube do Porto e é igualmente professor auxiliar convidado no ISMAI. Foi já professor auxiliar convidado no Instituto Politécnico de Viana do Castelo e assistente convidado na FCNAUP. É o autor das rubricas “Dicionário dos Alimentos” e “Mitos que Comemos” no Público, tendo lançado os livros “50 Super Alimentos Portugueses (+10!)” em 2012 , “Os Mitos que Comemos” em 2016, “Comer, Crescer, Treinar” em 2018, e “Os Novos Mitos que Comemos” em 2021. Atualmente é consultor nutricional na SONAE e no Leixões Sport Club e dá consultas no Centro de Inovação Médica e Clínica Privada de Guimarães.