On this bonus mailbag edition of K100, the crew dives deep into the mailbag, to answer listener questions about The Red Rooster, Kross vs. Nakamura, "The Corgan Cup," Edge's future, the NYC subway incident and controversy, Punk vs. Samoa Joe, WCW vs. The World video game, CTE, Ultimo Dragon, wrestlers losing their masks, Lex Luger and more!Get Interactive on Twitter @Konnan5150 @TheRealDisco @MaskedRepublic @JFFeeney3rd @TheCCNetwork1 @K100Konnan @TheHughezy @LarryDallasAAACheck out our Patreon site at Konnan.me and Patreon.com/Konnan for extra audio, FULL AD FREE episodes, exclusive video, listener roundtable discussion shows, weekly watch-a-longs, call in shows with Konnan and DI, plus so much more!TrueClassic.com has joined K100 as our newest sponsor! Try out their gear, including the MOST comfortable t shirts out there, button downs, hoodies, pants and more, and use code K100 for 25% off and FREE shipping for orders $100 and over!Go to Manscaped.com and use our new code K100 for 20% off all your below the belt male grooming needs, including a trimmer, razor, cologne, wash and deodorant and more! PLUS, the NEW Lawnmower 4.0!Check out LegacySupps.com and use the code K100 for 10% off of their fat burner, pre workout, testosterone supplement, and sleep aid! Brought to you by friend of the show, Nick Aldis! Plus they now carry Women's supplements, brought to you by Mickie James!This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/4672635/advertisement
Foxborough trains have sold out due to a Taylor Swift concert that's taking place this weekend. Updates on the Sports scene in boston from Trenni Casey, anchor/reporter for NBC Sports Boston She discussed the Celtics moving forward and a Washington Post report on the Harvard football players whose lives were upended by CTE. GBH executive arts editor Jared Bowen discussed the Paper Town exhibit at the Fitchburg Art Museum and some updates on permanent rehearsal space for musicians in Boston. He also announces this the show, Open Studio, comes to an end on June 2nd after ten years. Frontline filmmaker Michael Kirk discussed their new film “Clarence and Ginni Thomas: Politics, Power and the Supreme Court”. He talks about Clarence's troubling behavior from the past and the world he lives in that was fueled by Trump's presidency. Milk Street's Christopher Kimball discussed his new book “Milk Street Noodles”. The hosts and Kimball talk about different kinds of noodles. CNN chief national correspondent John King joined for the latest political headlines including the Rudy Giuliani lawsuit. We closed our show by asking listeners to tell us if they still listen to AM radio. Are people aware that cars still offer it?
Has been University of North Dakota National Champion hockey players (Gage Ausmus and Trevor Olson) talking the latest college hockey and helping normal civilians survive life. In this episode, Gage, Trevor, and Jack Mason discuss how the Second Round of the NHL Playoffs are going, the importance of Fighting in Hockey & the effects of CTE, our Nail Gun's and Candy A**es of the Week, discuss the situation where some Mankato hockey players/commits are leaving to go play for Mike Hastings at Wisconsin, rant about our walking & driving pet peeves, & much more!
In this episode, we're joined by New Ulm School Superintendent Jeff Bertrang and Kraus-Anderson Construction Executive Jason Rentmeester. We talk about New Ulm's Career Technical Education program, the need for industry and community buy-in to address the workforce shortage, presenting students with opportunities, and more.
Tiger Talk Podcast by Northeast Mississippi Community College
Northeast Mississippi Community College president Dr. Ricky G. Ford sits with Marketing and Public Relations Specialist Liz Calvery and changes up the format of TigerTalk. Instead of two questions and limited discussion, the two hosts focus on one main issue for an extended time and then head into the Northeast News. In this interview, Calvery and Ford discuss the goals and mission of Northeast and how the college not only focuses on the employees and students, but also the surrounding Booneville/Prentiss County community through strategic partnerships with local businesses and industries. Ford expounds on the mission and goals and talks about the future of Northeast with the expansion of the Career and Technical facility to the Old Corinthian Furniture location, a need for a fine arts building, and a need for a bigger Student Activities arena to help the students enjoy their time in the City of Hospitality. To wrap up the time, Ford gives listeners the Northeast News and discusses upcoming events on the college's calendar. For those who may have missed an episode, all Northeast TigerTalk episodes are archived at https://nemcctigertalk.simplecast.com.
Zac Easter was an all-American kid; he loved football, he loved his family, and he had hopes and dreams for a future with his high school sweetheart. Zac also lived with mental illness that was the result of chronic traumatic encephalopathy, or CTE. Zac knew something was wrong with his brain and wanted others to understand what he was going through so he kept journals of his experiences. Having played football since elementary school, Zac had endured multiple brain injuries, or what we commonly call concussions. Zac died in 2015 as a result of his mental health issues and to honor Zac's life and prevent future tragedies, his mother, Brenda Easter, founded CTE-Hope, a foundation that raises awareness and supports research and funding for CTE. Brenda shares her family's journey through Zac's mental health struggles and how even in his absence, his story lives on and makes a difference for future generations of kids who play sports.CTE HopeLove, ZacGQ Video
This edWeb podcast is sponsored by The Modern Classrooms Project.The webinar recording can be accessed here.Authentic, real-world learning can be difficult to achieve in any classroom. Throw in learner variability and personalization for 30+ students at a time, and the task can seem nearly impossible.Career and Technical Education (CTE) educators prepare students for high-demand, skilled jobs in industries such as healthcare, technology, and construction. Every day, CTE educators work to bring learning to life for their students. The lessons they have learned along the way can benefit all educators who are looking to make their classrooms spaces of more authentic learning.In this edWeb podcast, we bring together CTE educators who have re-imagined their classroom instruction to be more student-centered, self-paced, and mastery-based to share their best practices for bringing learning to life.Whether you are a teacher looking to change up your instructional strategies or a school leader who believes in the power of student-centered learning, this edWeb podcast gives you strategies and resources that can support all students.This edWeb podcast is of interest to K-12 teachers and school and district leaders.The Modern Classrooms Project Meet every student's needs with classroom-tested techniques that help every student truly learn. Learn more about viewing live edWeb presentations and on-demand recordings, earning CE certificates, and using accessibility features.
Mother, May I Sleep With Podcast?
Dr Kathleen Bachynski (author of No Game for Boys to Play: The History of Youth Football and the Origins of a Public Health Crisis and assistant professor of public health at Muhlenberg via NYU, Columbia & Michigan) joins the show to share her insight on CTE in this very special episode. They discuss S13E10 of Law and Order: SVU, "Spiraling Down," with special emphasis on Kathleen's knowledge of sports injuries and brain trauma. "Spiraling Down" summary from IMDB: A retired pro quarterback is busted for having sex with a 14-year-old prostitute, but he may be suffering from diminished capacity because of all the concussions he had on the field. Links discussed in the episode: Kathleen's Twitter (book linked above) "I'm The Wife of a Former NFL Player. Football Destroyed His Mind" - NYT Kathleen's neck and back stretches Wiki for Killer Inside: The Mind of Aaron Hernandez Get new episodes early, listen to bonus material, and support the show on Patreon Follow Molly on Twitter, IG, or TikTok Our merch store! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Morgan Smith: You're listening to the Raise Your Hand Texas Intersect Ed Podcast where the stories of public education policy and practice meet. I'm your host Morgan Smith, and today, we're taking on a topic that has become a marquee fight of the 88th Legislature, private school vouchers. On one side, we have our state's two most powerful elected officials, Governor Greg Abbott and Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, who say every parent should get the freedom to decide how to use taxpayer money in educating their children. On the other, we have every public education advocacy group in the state, including Raise Your Hand Texas, who say that vouchers will do nothing but harm students, teachers, and communities.To help us dive in today we have superintendent Randy Burks of the Hamlin Independent School District, and Bob Popinski, the senior director of policy at Raise Your Hand Texas. Dr. Burks and Bob Popinski, thank you both so much for being here. So first, let's define what we're talking about. There are a lot of different terms we might have heard to describe vouchers, school choice, education savings accounts, and tax credit scholarships. It gets even more confusing because school choice is also used to describe the array of options already available to Texas public school students, like charter schools and magnet programs.Right now, a plan known as an education savings account is what's gaining the most traction at the legislature. The basic gist is that the state gives parents a certain amount of money, $8,000 in Senate Bill 8, the main bill that we're watching, to use for our private school tuition or other educational expenses. On its face, maybe this doesn't seem like a bad idea. Bob, is this proposal, the education savings account, is this a voucher?Bob Popinski: Don't be fooled. No matter what they call them, whether it's an education savings account or a tax credit scholarship, or a virtual voucher, they're all the same thing. Vouchers are a scheme that's used to divert public funds to private schools and vendors, and the keywords there are private schools and vendors, with no accountability, such as public schools have. And then they will continue to undermine traditional schools, including charter schools, in the future because those funds are taken from public schools to invest in our teachers, to invest in our students, and they're investing them into a program that has no accountability whatsoever. So it doesn't matter what you call them – education savings accounts, special education vouchers. They are bad public policy for the state of Texas.Morgan: Dr. Burks, your district is about 40 miles northwest of Abilene in Jones County, Texas. You've been a superintendent there for six years, though, you've worked in public education for more than four decades. Your district is rural and small, with just over 400 students and those students are primarily from economically disadvantaged backgrounds. Give us a little sense for your community. What are you most proud of there? What are you struggling with?Dr. Randy Burks: Well, Hamlin was what might commonly be referred to in some circles of school finances as a CTD district –“circling the drain district,” declining enrollment and loss of some industry that was here previously, and so the district has seen better days definitely. And the city itself is probably typical of a lot of rural Texas, crumbling infrastructure and substandard housing is pretty common here. And, you know, I grew up in a background that's not too different from a lot of our kiddos. And so I really felt like I had something to offer the school and the community because I had a background in school finance.So we moved to a collegiate model early on in my time here, because we just felt like that, so many of our kiddos were struggling with finding a pathway that would be better than the pathway that they could see. They couldn't really envision a better life than what their parents had. So, we're a P-TECH school, early college high school, we have Montessori Elementary School, and we have college and career pathways available for our kiddos. And so we try lots of innovative things, and we fail fast and dust ourselves off when we do and get up and try again, because we think that's what's best for our kids and to help improve our school and, in essence, lift the community up as well as we move forward.Morgan: Now, it's no accident that we're featuring a superintendent from rural Texas today, because that is where Governor Abbott has decided to wage his fight for vouchers, too. Since the start of the legislative session, he's taken the pro-voucher message to the road, stopping at private schools in three to four towns a month around the state. Let's take a quick listen here to the Governor speaking at a private school in Tyler in March. Governor Abbott (audio from an “Education Freedom” March 2023 event in Tyler, TX): I cannot stand alone in getting this across the finish line. I need you standing with me, every step of the way, to make sure we empower parents to educate our kids, better than any state in America.Morgan: Dr. Burks, we just heard the emphasis on parental freedom as an argument for vouchers, and I want to get your thoughts on what that means for rural schools in a second. But Bob, first, can you give us an idea why we're seeing this strategy of targeting rural communities from the Governor? And as we're seeing the conversation evolve at the legislature, we're hearing more discussion about vouchers and special education students. What's the strategy here?Bob: I've always run up to a problem in rural school districts, and rural communities are the center of their communities. And, so what happens is, in the past, you've had Republicans and Democrats alike in the House stopping vouchers. There's an amendment offered, usually during the state budget debate that says, "Our public dollars cannot go towards private schools or vouchers." And that's typically what's known as the Representative Herrero Amendment. And that was a few weeks ago here in the Texas House and passed 87 to 51.And it's an important moment for the House because it sends a signal that we believe in our public schools. They keep saying that overwhelmingly, Texans believe in a voucher program. But I think what's actually happening out there is that Texans really don't know what a voucher program is. When you actually say, "Hey, if a private school or a private vendor actually takes public dollars, are they held accountable?". And in a recent Charles Butt Foundation poll put out at the beginning of the year, it says, “If private schools and private vendors actually take public dollars, what kind of accountability would you like to see?"And overwhelmingly, 88% said, "Yes, we'd love to see how they're actually spending our public dollars." "Yes," 84% said, "We want to see that they provide special education services to all students and not just a select group of students, and that you have to accept students with all special education needs, you have to follow the state curriculum guidelines, you have to administer state standardized tests, and you have to kind of accept all students, even if they have a discipline problem."And so overwhelmingly, when you look at Texans, whether they're from rural Texas or urban and suburban Texas, they want a voucher program that's held accountable underneath all of those standards. I think at that point, what you have is a public school system. And so I think we should take some time to invest in our public schools. Right now, public schools are funded $4,000 below the national average when it comes to per-student funding. We're $7,500 below the national average when it comes to teacher salary.And I think we need to kind of focus on that before we start spending a billion dollars on a voucher program that doesn't accept all students, and it even says within the bill, that parents have to be notified that private schools and vendors don't have to provide the same special education services, under state and federal law as public schools do. There's a lot to unwrap in here. And I think as more Texans actually understand the linkage of what's going on in this voucher program, the more they're pushing back against it.Morgan: And so we've seen that rural communities have been out of this firewall against vouchers in the past and this session, it seems even this main bill, SB8 that we're looking at, it includes a carve-out for rural schools as possibly a way of getting around this opposition that we've seen. And rural school districts like yours, Dr. Burks, they make up about 40% of Texas districts, they educate about 180,000 students in the state.Under SB 8, they would actually get paid if they lose any students to a voucher program. So currently, that amount is $10,000. So all in all, school districts under 20,000 students, the state would be paying $18,000 a year for five years for students to take part in this program. That's $8,000 that goes to the family and $10,000 to the school district. What would a program like this mean in your district, Dr. Burks?Randy: I would say first of all, things are really on a high note financially in Texas right now. And because I've done this for a long time, we know that there are lean years and there are prosperous years. And this is a time that the legislature has a lot of money at its disposal. So this sounds really good. And if you don't understand like Bob was saying, you may not understand all the moving parts here. But for them to commit $18,000, and the price tag that goes with that, at some point that's going to go away, it pulls money from what's available to us.And so I really am opposed to it. Now, we're rural, and it's going to be difficult for our folks to find a private school to attend. They would have to drive to Abilene. We, in fact, bus children from Abilene to our school, because of some of the things we're doing. We have such a high number of disadvantaged folks, and that micro-schools, and homeschooling and different things that pop up would probably pull some of our students for that. Those students are going to come back to us.If you've ever tried to teach a child to read or teach algebra, I believe that there are going to be some hardships created for parents, especially in rural communities where there's already chronic economic hardship and long work hours for parents, and many of them work two jobs or they're single parents. It would be very difficult for our folks to provide a good education for our kids, and they'll come back to us and then the consequences will be back on our shoulders to make sure that we catch them up and provide the high level of education that we already do. I think that the $10,000, it's a carrot for votes. And we'll just call that what it is. Bob: Morgan, if I can jump in there, too.Morgan: Sure.Bob: The bill is actually saying what those who are in favor of vouchers are kind of denying. They're saying "No, we're not going to defund our public schools. The money's going to be there for our kids." But what they're actually saying in the bill, is that, "For those right now, with 20,000 students or less, we're going to provide $10,000 and hold harmless money for you." And it started off as a two-year period, and on the Senate floor, they actually extended that to a five-year period. And so they're actually saying, "Yes, we understand that it's going to actually hurt our public schools, so we're going to hold you harmless for that five years, but we're only going to do it if you're under 20,000 students."For a majority of districts that have students above 20,000, they're not getting that hold harmless. So they're going to see an impact right away. Every time a student leaves a school district, and goes either to a private school or even a charter school that school district loses about on average $10,000. It could be a little bit higher in some districts, a little bit lower in others. But that $10,000, leaving the district means that they're going to have a hard time funding all of their staff, all of the teachers they need, to make sure that they can staff their classrooms properly. All of the folks driving the school buses and the cafeteria workers and all of the aides that help out. There's 375,000 teachers, there's another 200,000 or so staff around the state, and all of that will be impacted once you start diverting funds from public education.Morgan: You bring up a good point, Governor Abbott himself said in his State of the State address this year that even with a voucher program, public schools would remain fully funded. And then you have this provision in the bill that seems to conflict with that, because you're holding harmless the $10,000. I think that's a really good point to bring up. I want to shift back again to the special education services. Dr. Burks, we have a number of bills out there that are focused on vouchers for special education students. Can you talk a little bit about what services for special education are provided in your district?Randy: Well, we're required by law to provide services for all students that reside in our attendance zone. So we have a variety of needs – with learning disabilities, emotional issue – and we have to provide services for those kiddos. And we're happy to do so, but it is expensive to do so. I don't see that private schools are going to take on this responsibility. Now I have been in places where we have actually contracted with a private school for a particular student whose parent had a situation where they moved to our district but did not want to change for their student because of the emotional strain of that.There are isolated cases where that could happen. But, for the most part, we provide services for all of our students, whether that's residential placement, which costs us dearly, or to provide speech services, or the whole gamut of things that we provide for our kiddos. It's our responsibility, that's what public schools do. We take all the children who show up at our door, do our very best to provide a great education for them, whether they have special needs, or whether they're gifted and talented, or anywhere in between.Morgan: And you talk about you're required by law to provide these services. Bob, how would a special education voucher program be conducted to federal guidelines for special education students?Bob: Yeah, and every voucher bill moving through the process, there's provisions in there that clearly state, "You have to notify the parents that private schools and private vendors are not subject to the same federal or state laws regarding special education services in the same manner as public schools." That means they don't have to provide the same services, they don't have to actually accept or admit a special education student under any circumstances. And so they're spelling this out in the bill saying that private schools and vendors don't have to offer the same type of special education services. And so when we move forward, we just have to keep that in mind, and make sure we're doing what's best for all children in the state of Texas.Morgan: I want to talk about oversight for a second, we alluded to this earlier. But when taxpayer dollars start going to education expenses outside of the public school system, it's really hard to design a system that keeps track of how that money is spent. Bob, what accountability measures are attached to the voucher proposals at the legislature right now?Bob: Very little. Right now how these voucher proposals are set up, and we'll look at Senate Bill 8, as one of them. It is a $10,000 hold harmless for school districts that have students using the voucher, but it's an $8,000 voucher. But by the time the education organization that oversees it takes a 5% cut, and the Comptroller takes a 3% cut to oversee it, that amount is diminished. And the oversight that the Comptroller has is just an audit for compliance. They're not looking at student achievement or student progress. They don't have to compare them to the STAAR assessment or the A through F accountability rating system for our campuses and school districts.They don't have to have the same type of certification standards that our teachers do in our school districts. They don't have to follow the same financial integrity rating system that our school districts do. And they're not overseen by an elected body like all of our local school boards do. And so there really is no oversight for this, except for some compliance audits, and a provision that says you have to offer some sort of nationally norm-referenced test and be accredited by one of our state's private school accreditation services. But besides that, they don't have to fall under the same guidelines as our public schools by a long stretch.Morgan: And this brings us to the equity part of this issue, the beauty and the challenge of public schools is that they're required to take students from all backgrounds, regardless of religion, the color of their skin, whether they can or can't speak English, and students whose parents can't afford to feed them breakfast or lunch. All of those students are welcomed at a public school. Dr. Burks, talk a little bit about public school versus private school when it comes to equity.Randy: Well, if they're school age, we serve them regardless of their academic ability, disability, or socioeconomic status. In fact, we take early head start down to three-year-olds, we even have two-year-olds. We feel like we have to intervene as soon as we can, because they're going to come to our school at some point. Private schools just aren't held to that standard. They don't take all of them, and they're not required to make accommodations. They have an acceptance process – and it is a stringent process.And we hear stories all the time about students who maybe go to a private school, and then they get excluded or sent back to their public school because they had too many tardies, or because they didn't follow the rules. It becomes a screening process for the best and the brightest, who will leave [our public schools]. And, it will not do any favors to public education, whether it's in rural or in urban areas.Bob, when you describe the standards that the private schools would be held to, a national norm-referenced test and some, good financial bookkeeping, it sounds like the way public schools were when I went to school, where there was a lot of local control, and school districts still provided a very good education for kiddos without all of those strings attached to the dollars.And I also have a concern that we're still talking about a static amount of money and some window of time here. And when the dollar amount that goes to private schools, we know that over a very short period of time, the tuition at those private schools is going to increase at least to the amount of the voucher. And so I would say to you that over time, that amount is going to increase because it's still not going to cover the amount and this is just going to be the camel's nose under the tent, and it's going to continue to balloon, if you will.Morgan: So right now we're in the crunch time of the legislative session. The Senate has passed out a voucher bill, SB 8. Meanwhile, the House has passed its budget with a provision that would prevent public money from being spent on private schools, which seemingly would mean that SB 8 or any other voucher proposal wouldn't have the votes to make it out of the House. Bob, what does that mean for vouchers this session? Is it stead?Bob: Even after multiple bills have been heard this session, both in the Senate Education Committee and the House Public Education Committee, there continues to be more bills heard on Education Savings Accounts, specifically for special education students. And so as more bills move through the process than ever before with the six weeks left, there's a lot of vehicles out there for Education savings accounts, for vouchers, for virtual vouchers to be heard and advanced through the legislative process. So it's incredibly important when the House debated the Herrero Amendment during the state budget process, that says they are not willing to accept a voucher program this legislative session. With that being said, as I mentioned, there's a lot of time left, and a lot of legislative vehicles that can move this type of legislation forward. So you have to remain vigilant. Morgan: Well, we're going to have to end here today. Dr. Randy Burks and Bob Popinski, thank you again for being with us. And thanks to you, our audience, for listening. Today's episode was written by me, Mogan Smith. Our sound engineer is Brian Diggs. And our executive producer is Anne Lasseigne Tiedt. To stay informed on vouchers and other critical education issues as the session progresses, you can sign up online for Raise Your Hand Texas Across the Lawn weekly newsletter, at www.raiseyourhandtexas.orgget-involved. To receive text alerts that will allow you to join Raise Your Hand in taking action at key moments this legislative session, text RAISEMYHAND, all one word, to 40649. Thank you for standing up for our Texas public school students.
For this episode, we are joined by Monique Sabby, a secondary career and technical education (CTE) teacher. As a teacher in the Family Consumer Science Department, she offers elective courses that are rich in authentic learning experiences. She says, “I am teaching employability skills. I'm teaching accountability. I'm teaching teamwork. I'm teaching the innovation—how to be a self-starter, take initiative.”Join us as we explore the many benefits and opportunities provided to students in CTE courses. Monique is an enthusiastic ambassador for these classes and describes them as “authentic learning classes” that provide “problem-solving in the best form.” Visit AVID Open Access to learn more.
In this episode of EntreEd Talk, Toi chats with Emily Kilgore-Knight. Emily is an educator leader with nearly two decades of experience in work-based learning, entrepreneurship education, and expertise-based learning. She is a CTE education teacher and the author and creator of the EntreprenNEW Pathways Curriculum. She is also the Co-Founder of Startup Tradeup, offering work-based learning and industry partnerships to CTE classrooms. Her mission is to equip students for success in their future careers with practical real-world experiences. EntreprenNEW curriculum: https://entreprenewedu.com/Startup Tradeup info: https://startuptradeup.com/Support the show
Tiger Talk Podcast by Northeast Mississippi Community College
Northeast Mississippi Community College president Dr. Ricky G. Ford sits with Marketing and Public Relations Specialist Liz Calvery and changes up the format of TigerTalk. Instead of two questions and limited discussion, the two hosts focus on one main issue for an extended time and then head into the Northeast News to wrap up the podcast. In this interview, Calvery and Ford discuss how the college has prepared students to be successful in not only their education at Northeast but after their time at Northeast whether it is at a four-year institution or the workforce. Ford expounds upon the topic by talking about all the different methods Northeast uses to make sure students have the best ability to be successful in whatever they do. To wrap up the time, Ford gives listeners the Northeast News and discusses upcoming events on the college's calendar. For those who may have missed an episode, all Northeast TigerTalk episodes are archived at https://nemcctigertalk.simplecast.com.
Migration Policy Institute Podcasts
Career and technical education (CTE) is frequently touted as an effective strategy to encourage high school students to persist to graduation and set themselves on a path to jobs that pay a family-sustaining wage. For English Learners (ELs), who disproportionately come from low-income families and are less likely than their peers to graduate on time, participating in CTE can be especially rewarding—if they have meaningful access to such classes and support to successfully complete them. Federal rules and state oversight play important roles in ensuring ELs are allowed to enroll in CTE, but challenges to serving them are numerous, from student schedules already packed with required classes to faculty unprepared to meet unique learning needs. ELs' meaningful participation in CTE requires a holistic approach to program planning and student recruitment. For example, school counselors—who play a gatekeeping role in determining the courses students can access—can benefit from working closely with EL specialists to understand student and family perspectives. Regular, two-way communication with higher education and industry partners ensures that high school staff understand local opportunities, and that those partners are ready to take advantage of the assets current and former EL students bring with them and to support their continued career growth. This webinar marks the release of a report from MPI's National Center on Immigrant Integration Policy on CTE and ELs that describes federal and state policies that support EL inclusion in CTE, as well as local challenges and opportunities. The conversation highlights a Texas school district program in which collaborative practices between the CTE and multilingual departments are taking place to ensure ELs are appropriately supported.
Today's guest is Hana Walker Brown – Audio Documentary and Podcast Creator, a Composer, author and Creative Director.In this really open conversation, Hana discusses how ADHD has informed her career, the impact an adult diagnosis had on her life and we dig deep into her work researching CTE which if I say it right is Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy - a progressive and fatal brain disease associated with repeated traumatic brain injuries including concussions and repeated blows to the head.As you might imagine this is common with various athletes from rugby players to footballers and boxers but what you might not realise is how rarely it's discussed or accepted, how hard it is to diagnose (unless the brains of sportspeople are donated post death) and how CTE and associated ailments such as dementia are affecting younger and younger players.Our conversation centres Hana's book - A Delicate Game - which is out now in paperback but the story behind Hana's journey with CTE started on a BMX track back in 2016 where she learned of the suicide of legendary BMX'er David Mirra and why it was most likely caused by CTE.Hana is a storyteller and an innovator, pushing the boundary of what she believes she can do and what she feels compelled to do, all whilst bringing stories of importance and heartbreak, in equal measure, to the masses so that we too can learn the plight of her protagonists.I learned a lot from Hana and I know you will too.Enjoy!Hana on Twitter / Instagram / WebsiteBuy Hana's book A Delicate Game: Brain Injury, Sport and Sacrifice here.Danielle Twitter / Instagram / NewsletterImage of Hana: Liz Seabrook
In hour two, we discuss what the biggest story in South Florida Sports is today. Hockey players prove they're a different breed. Crowder reacts to Tua's comments on the potential of CTE. Plus, Randy Moller tells us how the Panthers can win in Boston and we celebrate Suge Knight's birthday.
These days, skills, CTE, and academics are becoming one. The demand for parents, learners, and business is no longer interested in only certifications, diplomas and degrees. The skills based economy is here and education is beginning to change. In this episode, Alli and Peter discuss what they learned from the past two guests Jonaed and Stephanie and add their own experiences to this conversation. Connect with Alli and Peter SUPPORT US BY SHOPPING DISRUPT EDUCATION MERCH - https://disrupt-education-2.creator-spring.com/ Peter Hostrawser LI: https://www.linkedin.com/in/peterhostrawser/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/peterhostrawser/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/disrupteducation1/ TW: twitter.com/PeterHostrawser Website: https://www.peterhostrawser.com Alli Privitt LI: https://www.linkedin.com/in/alliprivitt/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/myfriendalli/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/people/My-Friend-Alli/100070164684007/ Website: https://www.myfriendalli.com/ Check out our sponsors below spikeview You are more than a grade and test score. Colleges, internships, jobs, any opportunity needs to see that! Head to www.spikeview.com and build your portfolio for FREE and start heading towards your dreams today! If you are interested in more info email the spikeview team at email@example.com Host Peter Hostrawser talking about spikeview --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/disrupt-educ/support
Hello! In this episode we go over a hot topic and a couple not so hot topics. Dr. Chris Hardy, Bill, and Olivia discuss our thoughts on what are considered 'dirty' moves in bjj, when should white belts start to spar, why do we sometimes have good timing and not other days, and can chokes cause CTE. Intro 0:00Dirty Moves in BJJ 2:16When Should White Belts Start Sparring 18:19Flow State Mindset 44:00Can Chokes Cause CTE? 1:02:50Hey, if you have any questions for Dr. Chris or Bill and Olivia. Just email GrapplingWithPodcast@gmail.com or message the social media pages. Check us out on our social and YouTube where we have full episodes. Instagram: @GrapplingWithPodcast Facebook: www.facebook.com/GrapplingWithPodcast YouTube: /grapplingwithpodcast Dr. Hardy is a licensed physician and BJJ practitioner, but the contents of the podcast are meant for educational purposes only, and should not be taken as medical advice. Please seek out personalized care from your own medical provider prior to implementing any medical treatment or intervention.
Modernize or Die ® Podcast - CFML News Edition
Fred Bodimer looks if CTE is a connection to violent behavior.
My2Cents Topics: Ukraine soldier beheaded by Russian soldiers (5:14) France raised pension age from 62 to 64 (11:05) Louisville shooting and the shooter could have CTE (15:09) Mom shot in car with son at Dunkin Donuts drive-thru (28:14) Mother of student who shot teacher arrested (34:35) FBI & other agencies not pursuing Shanquella Robinson case (38:56) Bob Lee suspect killer arrested & possible reason for stabbing (46:32) Government arrest airman who leaked US documents (53:26) Tibetan government leader defends Dalai Lama (58:16) Magic Johnson becomes 1st black owner in NFL (1:00:59) Ending Music: Kanye West – Jesus Lord (Instrumental) National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-8255 Twitter: @My2Podcast Instagram: my2centspodcastg2 YouTube: My2CentsPodcast Business email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Media fixating on the age of the person who leaked classified docs. Murder charges filed after 5-year-old girl overdoses on fentanyl. KNOW IT ALL: 1) Spanish climber leaves cave after 500 days alone. 2) Boeing 737 MAX production hit by a new defect. 3) Six teens arrested for 3-county crime spree including shooting of store clerk. 4) Louisville gunman's brain to be studied for CTE. 5) What the substance of classified docs revealed in leak. // 14 husky dogs rescued in Pierce County. Jack Teixeira makes first court appearance in Boston over classified docs leak. // Could the newly revealed military documents be more consequential than we first thought?See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
CTE lawsuits on a collision course. / Game night promotion gone wrong. (It's Philly.) To advertise on our podcast, please reach out to email@example.com or visit https://www.advertisecast.com/TheJeffWardShow
Tiger Talk Podcast by Northeast Mississippi Community College
Northeast Mississippi Community College president Dr. Ricky G. Ford sits with Marketing and Public Relations Specialist Liz Calvery and changes up the format of TigerTalk. Instead of two questions and limited discussion, the two hosts focus on one main issue for an extended time and then head into the Northeast News. In this interview, Calvery and Ford talk about the upcoming deadline for the college's Division of Health Sciences applications and a brief overview of the entire Health Sciences department. To wrap up the time, Ford gives listeners the Northeast News and discusses upcoming events on the college's calendar. For those who may have missed an episode, all Northeast TigerTalk episodes are archived at https://nemcctigertalk.simplecast.com.
(episode also on my youtube or Rumble channel, like and subscribe lololol! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCn_xTpd4lFbYzEU3jzKNyOQhttps://rumble.com/user/Guyinroom83)New a guy in his room #153! This time I talk about the US INTEL LEAKS, the newest (as of the recording of this anyway) mass sh00ting, CTE, Easter, the bud light Dylan Mulvaney controversy, 'so much more work to do' and more!!! Sike and Lubscribe now!#aguyinhisroom #easter, #stephenpaddock, #shooter #massshooting, #intelleak #leak #whitehouse #budlight #vp #dylanmulvaney #controversy #garymckinnon #ufo #nasa #hacked #leak Topics:Happy Easter America,Us Intel leaks from white house,Debacle,Nightmares and stress dreams,My appearance on the dead jester podcast,Data breaches and strong passwords,Gary McKinnon hacking NASA UFO Intel,Congress not knowing anything,NASA scrubbing UFOs out of pictures,Docs leaking!Yet another sh00ter,Sh00ter having CTE,Serial k**lers vs these sh00ters,Stephen paddock Las Vegas sh***er,Stephen paddock ex con friend,Being a 'glowie',Paddocks behavior,Paddocks mail order girlfriend,People saying looking into conspiracies will make you go do something,Back masking,Dylan Mulvaney bud light endorsement,Bud light VP talking about Inclusion,Theo von on Dylan Mulvaney,All trans people are young now,Comedians wearing sunglasses on shows
We are back remote this week with possible traumatic brain injuries that are sure to bring the Comedy! CTE could lead to Benoit'ing your significant others, Matt Rife is the handsomest of Stand Up, Tiktok out ther blowing up comedians, Blueberry Waffles & Drying out Creampies, New Marijuana Dispensary Reviews, Walt attends a PHX Pride event, Alcoholism Exists & Dylan gets judgey about it, Vegan Hamburgers are dumb to 3 of us, Star Trek Picard is great, Apple TV suggestions, Star Wars Ahsoka is just live action Rebels, Evil Dead Rise requires another Matt/Jay mandate, Muffbuffer Casts, Multiple Jay Notes lead to an Early Look at this!, News, All of us banging Zwick and more! Get 20% Off and Free Shipping with the code NFHC at Manscaped.com. That's 20% off with free shipping at Manscaped.com and use code NFHC. Visit us at www.NFHCPodcast.com for everything Not For Human Consumption. Support the show by subscribing to our Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/NFHCPodcast Leave us a voicemail anytime at 480-788-7330 Apple Podcast: https://tinyurl.com/yapnr7cf Spotify: https://tinyurl.com/ybpo59va Youtube: https://tinyurl.com/y7va3h9a Stitcher: https://tinyurl.com/y75fnd3l Join the NFHC Discord! https://discord.gg/xrxhQTP Matt's Twitch Streams Weekly: https://www.twitch.tv/GrimwolfePrime Background Music Provided by: https://www.streambeats.com
Morgan Smith: You're listening to the Raise Your Hand Texas IntersectEd podcast where the stories of public education policy and practice meet. I'm your host, Morgan Smith. And today we're talking about the amount of money Texas pays to educate a student in public schools. This topic is notoriously complicated and can be very dense, but I've tracked down some very knowledgeable people to help guide us through it. We have three guests with us today, Laura Yeager, a public school parent and founder of Just Fund It TX, a nonpartisan group of parents, students, and community members, Bob Popinski, Raise Your Hand's, resident school finance and policy expert, and David Pate, the assistant superintendent of finance for Richardson Independent School District, which operates 55 campuses and serves more than 39,000 students in the suburban Dallas area.So right now, we are in the middle of the legislative session we've been hearing since last summer about this record-breaking budget surplus, lawmakers have to work with a historic $33 billion surplus. Plus there's tens of billions more in estimated growth in revenue over the next two years. Meanwhile, depending on what measure you use, Texas ranks at least in the bottom 10 states in public school funding. So the money is there. It's clear Texas is behind where we should be. So why can't we just give the schools what they need? Well, as I said, this is complicated. Here we go.Bob, so today we're going to be focusing on what's known as the basic allotment or the per-student sum the state uses as the foundational building block to determine how much money it will pay to educate a student. Could you start us off here by explaining how the basic allotment works in conjunction with the rest of school funding.Bob Popinski: Yeah, absolutely. The basic allotment is actually the building block of how we fund our students and our schools, and pay for our teachers and the operations of everything that goes on within a campus and a school district.So back in 2019, when they went through a lot of school funding changes, they set the basic allotment at $6,160. That's the basic building block per student. Now, if you have special characteristics, say you're a special education needs student or you qualify for free reduced lunch or you're in the bilingual program or you're in the gifted and talented program, you get additional dollars attached to that way. And so as you use that basic building block, you create what's known as an entitlement and that entitlement varies from school district to school district. But on average, it's about $10,000 per student. Now, it could be a couple $1,000 more in a school district or a couple $1,000 less in a school district. But on average it's $10,000. So that's kind of where we start. That $6,106 has kind of been set in stone for school districts for the last three years. And so there's really only a few ways to increase revenue for your students. You could either go out for a tax rate election or you could get additional revenue through enrollment increases or attendance. So we're really dependent on the state to do one thing and that's increase the basic allotment. So it flows through the rest of the formulas so that our school districts can actually give teachers pay raises and staff pay raises and operate the schools with our 5.4 million kids and over 375,000 teachers.Morgan: So David, what does the basic allotment mean to you in practical terms as you're working on a school budget? And why don't you also give our listeners a sense for where budget matters stand in Richardson.David Pate: On where budget matters stand for Richardson, our demographers are predicting that we're going to lose about 8000 students over the next 10 years. And we adopted a $26 million deficit for fiscal year, 22-23. And, for us, right now we're trying to figure out how we're going to provide raises to teachers, how we're going to provide for our cost increases. So the basic allotment, it is the major driver. When we're looking at 16% or 17% cost increases, we're having difficulty staffing. We're competing with quite a few districts here in the North Texas area for staff trying to raise our teachers starting salary.For instance, in our case, which we are different from all the other districts on this measure here in Dallas County, about 40% of our students are not economically disadvantaged. And then we've got another 20% of our students are not only economically disadvantaged, but they're living in the highest level of poverty according to the state measures. And so trying to meet the needs of those two groups in a situation where costs are increasing in revenue is declining is very challenging.Morgan: So you use the basic allotment, you pay for teacher salaries, you pay for support staff like classroom aides, cafeteria workers, bus drivers, I mean, the basic allotment really is the biggest part of your budget.David: Yes, it funds the basic needs of the district.Morgan: Laura, I want to bring you in here because you experience the hardships that districts go through when they have budget shortfalls from the parent side. Can you tell us what happened in 2018 when your child was a junior in high school in the Austin Independent School District?Laura: Sure thing. Thank you, Morgan. Yes, my three kids went through Austin ISD and my youngest was a junior at McCallum High School here in Austin. And she came home from school and said, “Mom, kids are crying in the halls and people are up in arms. We're worried they're going to close our Fine Arts Academy,” which is this beloved institution, one of many choices within Austin ISD. And a few of us got together to try to understand what was going on and it ended up being that Austin was facing a $30 million budget deficit and looking at things to cut. And that's when several of us decided to get together and try to help parents and community members understand how school funding works because that $30 million budget deficit was something Austin was facing. But really, it was a result of how our state funds our public schools. And so that's when Just Fund It started. And it was interesting because parents don't always think about funding. There are things that kids and parents think about every day. But funding was really hitting us at home because it was getting to the point where it was threatening just basic programs that we all rely on and parents pay, they see these growing property tax bills and think when they are paying them to the school district that they are either going to their district or a different school district through our recapture Robin Hood, what you want to call it, what people didn't understand is we're paying billions of dollars in that are then being just not given to any school district, they're going to the bottom line or to the surplus in this case. And I believe, Bob may be able to tell you better, but I think it's $8.2 billion of local school property taxes that have been paid in by parents that are going to the surplus. So we thought there was some educating that had to be done to help parents understand, to learn how to advocate, and also to educate legislators on how far behind we really are and that parents and students care that their schools are funded.Morgan: Well, so that brings us back around to the legislature. Bob, Governor Greg Abbott has been very vocal on education issues this session and one thing I've been hearing a lot from him and some other lawmakers as they talk about public schools is this idea that they have more money than they've ever had before. Is that true? And how do we square that with what we're hearing from parents and educators around the state?Bob: I think if you look at what your own household budget has done over the last three years, you can get a good glimpse of what's happening to a school district in terms of just purchasing power being the same as it was in 2019.Since 2019, inflation has gone up double digits, and the Comptroller has estimated inflation has gone up 12.5%. In some cases, it's even more than that. If you look at individual things that you're spending your money on. For some districts, fuel has gone up 40% if not more, insurance for their building and their buses have gone up double digits, food service, 25% in some instances. Even health insurance has gone up drastically and construction has gone up 50%. And so school districts are in a pinch just to keep up with inflation. And so if you look at what's needed to kind of keep up with that basic allotment of $6,160 for the same purchasing power they had back in 2019, it needs to be $1,000 higher.And so that's what we're aiming for, is to make sure that the basic allotment actually keeps pace with inflation and so with that, we're recommending that they invest more into public education. And, Laura is right. It's kind of the basics of school finance – if you don't want to kind of get into the weeds, is that as local property values increase, that means local taxpayers are paying more for the overall school entitlement and the state has to pay less. So the state, because the local value increases, saved roughly $8.2 billion last biennium for last state's budget and we want them to reinvest that back into our 5.4 million students.Morgan: So let's talk about inflation for a second. We've mentioned the last time the state increased the basic allotment in 2019. That's four years ago now. And then depending on what measure you use, there's been between 12% to 16% inflation. David, can you give us some specific examples of how that's affected your budgeting process in Richardson?David: Yes, our utility costs have been increasing substantially and Bob mentioned property insurance. That's one of the things that for us that we just recently did property insurance and it increased $900,000. So that increase of $900,000 is about 13 teachers for us.Morgan: Wow. So Bob, if I'm understanding correctly, there's not a mechanism that adjusts state funding for schools based on inflation. School districts have to come back every so often and ask for more money. And it kind of sounds like you're just asking to be funded at the same levels as you were in 2019, accounting for inflation.Bob: At a minimum, absolutely.Morgan: Yeah, at a minimum.Bob: I think because we're $1,000 below where we needed to be from 2019 because of inflation, that doesn't even consider that Texas is in the bottom 10. We're $4,000 behind the national average. And so what we're recommending is not only to catch up for where we need to be, but actually create an inflation adjustment so that school district don't have to come back every other year during a legislative session and say, “Hey, look, we, we need more funding just to keep pace with what's going on out in the world so that we can cover all of our expenses, so that we can give teachers a pay raise.”If you look at the Charles Butt Foundation poll from earlier in the year, 77% of our teachers are considering leaving the profession, and pay is a big important factor in that. We're $7,500 below the national average and inflation is catching up with our teachers' pockets books as well. Living expenses, being able to afford a home in some of these cities across the state. It's very difficult to keep teachers in the profession and school districts need to be able to compete.Morgan: Laura, I want to come back to you because through your work with Just Fund It and other grassroots education efforts, you have so much experience helping parents and community members develop political literacy around these issues. Can you tell us a little bit about what is at stake here if the legislature doesn't provide an increase to the basic allotment this session?Laura: I mean, it's hard to overstate it. There's just so much at stake. I mean the ability of our public schools to educate 5.4 million kids. We need more funding to keep up with kids around the country. We did increase funding in 2019, but everyone else did too and the national averages moved up and we are really no better than we were then and worse off because of the inflation situation that you just heard about. I mean, our schools need funds to address student needs so they can thrive.And as we mentioned before, funding is a little tricky because it's not felt directly, people feel it and then they blame the district and, there may be issues within a district but really it's so confusing. Administrators work so hard to shield students and teachers as much as possible and do whatever they can with the limited resources they have. And we are ranked better than we are funded in terms of actual output, but it just shows that we have been really squeezing our educators to do what they can with so little resources and it's unsustainable.It's being felt more and more by teachers and students and families from teacher burnout to overcrowded classrooms. We need counselors and mental health resources and more. And so all of this really comes back to increasing the basic allotment to make sure every single kid in the state of Texas has what they need to thrive.I'll mention that well-regarded economist, Dr. Ray Perryman, updated a study on the return on investment of every single dollar in public ed. And it's, it's almost unbelievable.It's the single best investment the state could make. And what they found was every dollar the state invests in Public Ed yields a lifetime economic benefit of almost $57. which includes benefits to the private sector, personal income. I mean, it's literally the highest return on investment of any public or private sector investment. And then just lastly I'll say, when we started Just Fund It we made a very clear point of doing something different.That we were not going to let the legislature do what they're so good at doing, which is dividing to conquer, dividing rich against poor, large, against small urban, against rural.And that we fight for every single kid in the state of Texas to be better than bottom-of-the-barrel funding. The way you do that is by increasing the basic allotment. Morgan: Please, David, why don't you give us a sense for what's at stake in Richardson?David: Well, so as we've been going through our budget meetings with the board, really since January, we've been presenting options for the opportunities we have to increase revenue here in the district. And there's really three options for us. We're one of three districts in Dallas County that still offers a local optional homestead exemption. That is an option our board could exercise and eliminate that. That would give us one-time funding of about $7.8 million.We can open our enrollment to students that are not residents of the district and that's going to generate somewhere between about $7,000 to $10,000 per student depending on the specific educational attributes of those students, whether they're, in generating bilingual funding or CTE funding, etc. And, that really just depends on how many students want to choose to come here who don't live here. We could have called a V A T R E. Our voters approved a tax ratification election back in November of 2018, which was then compressed.So we've got about a little over three cents. We could go back to the voters, which would generate about $3 million net to recapture. And then it's really a matter of, what can we do to reduce expenditures? When we start backing out the things that we have to do. So, I've got to pay the utility bill and I've gotta have property insurance. I've got to pay the Dallas Central Appraisal District. When you start backing out those kinds of activities, you're left really with people. And so, we had a staffing study performed and we're presenting that information to the board and it will be tough making any of these decisions.Everybody is attached to their individual campus and the staff in those campuses, those are their friends and neighbors. And so any time you start talking about making cuts in the school district, it's difficult.Morgan: Yeah, I mean, it sounds like you're doing what good school administrators do and is trying to kind of consider all options before you start kind of hitting things that are really going to affect the people in your district community. So we set up top that there's plenty of money to go around this session. What Bob is the challenge to getting this accomplished? Bob: Texas has a pretty substantial two-year budget. A lot of moving pieces. There's other programs other than public education, but public education is one of the largest expenses our state has. It's a $70 billion per year system when you take into account state and local revenue. Right now we have a house budget that's moving through the process. They're going to hear that pretty soon. We have a Senate budget that's moving through the process and they both have $5 billion in there for public education.Now, you remember what I said, we need at least $1,000 increase in the basic allotment just to keep pace with inflation. The price tag on $1,000 basic allotment increase is about $14 billion for the state budget and both sides right now are putting in $5 billion and it's not just for the basic allotment. There's a lot of other programs that they're funding on top of that. So what actually flows to school districts and to our students is going to be a lot less than that for operating expenses. And so we need to make sure that our members know as they continue these budget discussions that we're woefully short of where we need to be. And, so as they start moving through the process with less than 60 days left here, I think the more school districts and teachers and the general public and community leaders speak up that schools actually need more funding just to keep pace with inflation, is very important. We've got a long way to go in the session. And so I think it's time that our members hear from our communities.Morgan: Well, thank you. We're going to have to end here today.Thanks to Laura Yeager, Bob Popinski, and David Pate for being here and to you our audience for listening. And I also want to let you know that to stay informed on school finance and other critical education issuesToday's episode was written and narrated by me, Morgan Smith. Our Sound Engineer is Brian Diggs and Executive Producer is Anne Lasseigne Tiedt.As the 88th Session progresses, you can sign up online for Raise Your Hand Texas' Across the Lawn weekly newsletter and you can find that at www.raiseyourhandtexas.org/get-involved.
TSBA: Your Education Source Podcast
In today's episode, Dr. Russell Dyer, Director of Schools; Nate Tucker, Board Chairman; Scott Campbell, Aviation Instructor; and Renny Whittenbarger, Supervisor of CTE, discuss Cleveland City Schools' aviation program, Tango Flight – an innovative educational program that encompasses concepts of aerospace, electrical, mechanical, manufacturing, and design engineering, with an emphasis on aviation – and how it has benefitted their students. Listen today to learn how to create a similar program in your school district. Flight Simulator Take Off Video Flight Simulator Landing Video
Certified: Certiport Educator Podcast
With career and technical education, students can find pathways and careers that align with their interests and goals. So why does CTE often feel like an aside or extra? Why are we still treating education like a linear journey when we know it's not? In this episode, we were able to discuss the stigma around Career and Technical Education (CTE) in the United States. We were fortunate to have Matthew Fritzius lend us his expertise. Matthew is a CTE Curriculum Supervisor for Broward County Public Schools (BCPS). He has worked for BCPS for 16 years: 3 years in the CTE Department, 5 years as a high school assistant principal, and 8 years as a high school teacher. Matthew is a passionate educator who champions CTE as an avenue towards community revitalization. He is a Ph.D. student in Florida Atlantic University's (FAU) Educational Leadership and Research Methodology (ELRM) Department. Matthew is a 2023 University Council for Educational Administration Clark Scholar and has been recognized as the FAU ELRM Department's Outstanding Graduate Student for 2022/23. His research interests include school leaders' perspectives on the role of CTE in educational equity and their approaches to positioning and leading CTE. We talked with Matthew about his Ph.D. research, comparing CTE in the United States and other countries around the world. We discussed the power of CTE, and the impact it can have on the economic future of the U.S. He shares how Florida is working to open new pathways for students, showing them that not all jobs require a four-year degree (in fact, research shows that less than 50% of jobs do). He also offers some valuable advice for how to de-stigmatize CTE in your school, district, and state. Matthew recommends staying connected to research and updates regarding career and technical education. Here are some of his favorite resources: Association for Career and Technical Education: https://www.acteonline.org/. The Thomas B. Fordham Institute: https://fordhaminstitute.org/. Perkins Funding: https://cte.ed.gov/legislation/perkins-v. Florida DOE's Career and Adult Education: https://www.fldoe.org/academics/career-adult-edu/. Ready to connect with your fellow educators for new ideas for your classroom? Join educators like Matthew in the CERTIFIED Educator Community: https://www.linkedin.com/groups/8958289/. You can also find new ideas for your class on the Certiport blog: https://certiport.pearsonvue.com/blog. And of course, don't miss your chance to network with new teachers at our CERTIFIED Educator Conference this June! Get all the details here: https://certified.certiport.com/. This podcast is managed and edited by Haili Murch LLC. If you are interested in starting a podcast or you are currently a podcaster needing help managing or relaunching your podcast, you may email Haili Murch at firstname.lastname@example.org or you can click here to book a call: https://calendly.com/hailimurch/podcast-discovery-call
Tiger Talk Podcast by Northeast Mississippi Community College
Northeast Mississippi Community College president Dr. Ricky G. Ford sits with Marketing and Public Relations Specialist Liz Calvery to discuss the college's recent memorandum of understanding between the Northeast Honors Institute and the University of Southern Mississippi's Honors College and how it benefits Northeast students in extending their educational opportunities. In the second part of the interview, Ford and Calvery talk about how the college and the community work hand in hand on different projects and how the college is available for the community's needs, such as the college's Diesel Mechanics program servicing the fire engines for the City of Booneville and Prentiss County and how agreements such as these not only benefit those served but the college as well. To wrap up the time, Ford gives listeners the Northeast News and discusses upcoming events on the college's calendar. For those who may have missed an episode, all Northeast TigerTalk episodes are archived at https://nemcctigertalk.simplecast.com.
Leslie Simmons es la vicepresidenta de programas en la fundación CTE del condado de Sonoma. Aquí hay información del programa que ella estará ofreciendo. Fecha final el 1º de abril. http://ctesonomacounty.org/tinker/ #ctesonomacounty #stem #stemeducation #stemeducation4kids --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/rafael-vazquez7/support
This week we tried to balance a little realness with a little foolishness… let us know how we did LoL… To kick things off, Rumble Williams discussed his appreciation for differences of opinion (01:00) which led to us giving our thoughts on the subject (02:00) and a continued talk about CTE courses (06:00). Next, Aldo let us know What Burned His Boudin this week including grocery store right-of-way (10:00), non-editors (12:00), and playing with Lamar Jackson (15:00). After this week had some thoughts on Soulja Boy or food stamps (20:00), Jonathan Majors and Damson Idris (24:00) and Netflix's Outlast show (31:00). On the back end of the pod, we gave some real thoughts on the idea of digital blackface (39:00) as well as our thoughts on the most recent school shooting in Nashville (49:00). We ended the episode with our Big Three spinoffs (1:01:00) and some post credits talk from Uncle B.
Mr Perry is here with Oliva Moody and Emma Oconner as we talk about the Tech Center, Business After Hours tonight, updates on programs, what Emma does at the CTE and more.
This episode was recorded live at the 2022 AVID National Conference in Orlando, with special guest, Ty Stevenson, Product Manager at AVID Center and Project Manager of the AVID/Code.org Regional Partnership. Ty helps us unpack a vision for the future of education, which includes career and technical education (CTE); science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM); and computer science (CS). We discuss the importance of exposing students to these career possibilities at a young age and helping them develop related skill sets. We also explore the value and impact of personalizing learning in your schools.Ty leaves us with lots to think about, including such reflections as, “Modeling, self-belief, seeing myself in somebody else's experience is absolutely crucial. . . . Do our students see ourselves in these jobs that are available to them, and do they think it's possible? Do they think they have the opportunity or even the ability? What are we doing to purposefully create those environments where they can have that vision?” Visit AVID Open Access to learn more.
One More & I'm Outta Here (onemoreandimouttahere.com).
Something went awry with the audio, but we believe it has been remedied.Merril Hoge joins us today as a guest to discuss his books, overcoming naysayers and his career in the NFL and as a broadcaster. We dabble into CTE and other topics, but mostly football and his life. We are joined toward the end by another great, Solomon Wilcots and we all start telling "mostly truths" about our golf games. Thank you to all our sponsors, Engraved in USA for their continued support and gifts for guests, and most of all, Merril Hoge and Solomon Wilcots for appearing on the show. Subscribe and like on YouTube and the website. Links below:YouTube: @onemoreandimouttahere Website: One More & I'm Outta Here Stay tuned for the next show, April 1, where we will have…I guess you will have to wait and see.
For more inspired edutainment, visit: www.bebettermedia.tvKey Points, Top Takeaways and Memorable Quotes - “So I wanted to understand the mechanical error that was taking place within my brain.” 9:27“As soon as I started treating that injury, my symptoms started to dissipate.” 10:36“It takes somebody exploring it themselves to figure out what works for them.” 15:35“CTE is like the cirrhosis of the brain if we use the comparison of the liver and the brain.” 16:04“The depression was beyond anything I could have imagined.” 22:16“You need other people to help you heal.” 32:06“Physiologically our bodies and brains react to physical and emotional trauma with almost the exact same response.” 36:09“These practices become part of your central nervous system's reaction to the stressors that you're feeling on a daily basis.” 57:05 “Wow, most of that anxiety began in my gut.” 1:00:08“If I was going to tell somebody this is the most important supplement you need to be taking, it would probably be vitamin D3.” 1:03:35“There isn't enough focus on how important it is, what we put into our bodies.” 1:07:29“Changing these thought patterns has been one of the most difficult parts of the process for me, right.” 1:12:35“There are no national standards of fitness for first responders.” 1:23:55“Trauma is the gift.” 1:28:37 Guest Bio - Pete DePrez began ASM Foundation as a means of providing healing to veterans and first responders suffering from PTSD. Pete spent over a decade working in Search & Rescue, SWAT and Sheriff's Deputy in the state of Colorado. "I believe the symptoms that are being diagnosed as PTSD are the result of injuries. When we heal the injuries, we resolve the symptoms." Show Notes - 0:00 - Coming Up on ‘What I Meant to Say'0:38 - WIMTS Podcast Intro1:02 - Welcome to Peter1:56 - Childhood Backstory & Beginnings of Head Trauma 7:48 - Being Diagnosed with PTSD9:47 - Symptoms of PTSD Mirror TBI11:00 - Founder of ASM Foundation11:39 - The Hard Part of New Healing Tools14:15 - How You Share Your Story Helps Other People 17:24 - Pay Attention to Early Symptoms 21:23 - Effects of Leaving the Sheriff's Office in Jan 202027:26 - At What Point Did You Realize You Need to Tap into Yourself?29:25 - WARNING: INTENSE Content - Did You Ask for Help During this Dark Time?32:10 - Started Dr. Gordon's Treatment34:15 - 10 Days into Treatment35:30 - Finding Grace for Yourself in the Process40:50 - Generational Discussion on ‘Suck it Up' Mentality43:48 - When Did You Realize Human Connection was so Important?43:56 - BB Commercial44:29 - Isolation Due to Anxiety of Human Connection48:37 - October 2021 52:45 - Goals Behind ASM Foundation53:33 - Stelic Ganglion Block 55:00 - Wellness Tools & Personal Responsibility59:57 - Back to the Anxiety Aspect1:02:03 - Supplementation of Vitamin D31:08:03 - Getting to the Root Cause1:11:26 - Look at Ice Baths1:12:57 - Jiu Jitsu Example 1:16:04 - Tools for the Law Enforcement World1:20:21 - 3 Key Elements Recognized for ASM Foundation 1:25:52 - One Piece of Advice is ‘Just Breathe'1:27:35 - Where Can People Connect with You?1:28:12 - Trauma is a Gift1:29:41 - Thank You1:30:15 - WIMTS Podcast Closing Links & Where to Find Peter -email@example.comIG - @asmfoundation
Tiger Talk Podcast by Northeast Mississippi Community College
Northeast Mississippi Community College president Dr. Ricky G. Ford sits with Marketing and Public Relations Specialist Liz Calvery to discuss the recent tragedies caused by inclement weather in Mississippi and around the South. Ford informs everyone that the college is there for those impacted by the storms. In the opening discussion of the program, Calvery and Ford talk about the selection of two Northeast students who will spend their summer in Oxford at the University of Mississippi for the university's non-engineering summer research experience for undergraduates. In the second part of the interview, Ford and Calvery talk about the changes to the Orientation process and what the college expects from the changes, such as giving one-on-one attention to Prentiss County high schools to help their students register for college. To wrap up the time, Ford offers listeners the Northeast News and discusses upcoming events on the college's calendar. For those who may have missed an episode, all Northeast TigerTalk episodes are archived at https://nemcctigertalk.simplecast.com.
In our latest episode Jeffery Grow, Maintenance Control Supervisor with Henrico County Schools talks to us about his varied career path that started with photography, and the importance of the real-world education that occurs in CTE programs. Reshawn and I love working to bring you the Henrico CTE Now podcast. We would love to hear from you. Send us any questions you would like answered. Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Also, please tell your friends and family about us, and be sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE so you get a notice when we post our next episode. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/henrico-cte/message
Hut Hut Hike! The Buddies discuss 1967's Super Bowl I, featuring the Green Bay Packers and Kansas City Chiefs, played at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in front of Kirk Douglas, two jetpacks, 4,000 pigeons, and two network broadcasts. Has football changed much? Do we even really talk about the game on this episode? Oh, you'll have to listen to find out! Have a First for us to discuss? Email us at email@example.comListen to Kelly and Chelsea's awesome horror movie podcast, Never Show the Monster.Check out Kelly and Cabe on Thirteenth Depository.Get some sci-fi from Spaceboy Books.Get down with Michael J. O'Connor's music!Next time: The First Single with Profanity in the Title to Break the Top 40 in U.K.: Too Drunk to Fuck by Dead Kennedys
Jamal Lewis hangs out with Go Long VIP subscribers. To upgrade and join future Happy Hours, bang it here: https://www.golongtd.com/subscribe?plan=founding Let us know who you want to throw back a beer with and Go Long will track 'em down. The Baltimore Ravens great may be suffering from scary CTE symptoms today but, as he explains, he'd do it all over again. Lewis was candid on a variety of topics: Life today. Finding his why. He's a busy man in Atlanta. What made those 2000 Ravens so special. Tony Siragusa and Shannon Sharpe usually had teammates in stitches… and the rookie Lewis suspiciously was left paying most limo bills. His Tennessee Vol days, playing with Peyton Manning and his thoughts on NIL. The most vicious hit he ever took on the field. (It involves Sean Taylor.) How football served as his saving grace, his outlet in the Adamsville neighborhood of Atlanta, Ga. The reason for his choppy running style? The field he used to play on was covered in glass. Reconciling the violence of football. We all were questioning our relationship with the sport when Damar Hamlin nearly died on a field. And here's Lewis, battling darker thoughts to this day. He explains why he'd still play a decade in the NFL and absorb all the collisions he did. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Tom discusses a disturbing trend in CTE. This episode is one of the most difficult to produce in order to not say names, tell specifics, and/or truly cause pain to someone involved. Ultimately the goal of this episode is to get your attention and cause awareness of the issue. To learn more visit: https://www.streamsemester.com/
CTE foundation of sonoma county will offer a summer program for girls and kids of color who want to learn more about Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics. More info at http://ctesonomacounty.org/tinker/ #ctesonomacounty #sonomacounty #sonomacountycalifornia --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/rafael-vazquez7/support
According to a Boston University research study, 345 of 376 former NFL players showed signs of CTE. Chronic Pain is also common for former athletes, especially those who played in the NFL.Plant-based medicine has become an alternative possibility for athletes eager to move away from pharmaceutical dependency.This week on The Dime, we host Rob Sims, Co-Founder of the Primitive Group, to discuss the following: Their partnership with Harvard to study CTE and othersNFL & Cannabis todayHow their performance line utilizes a proprietary blend to maximize athletes' recoveryPrimitiv, Founded by Pro Football Hall of Fame inductee Calvin Johnson Jr. and Rob Sims, former Detroit Lions teammates who suffered from the long-term physical effects of injuries sustained during their playing careers, Primitiv Group is a forward-thinking research company dedicated to the advancement of cannabis as a form of elevated wellness, believing that the plant holds incredible potential as a healing agent. Primitiv's vision is to positively impact the global cannabis industry, changing stigmas and stereotypes by educating people about the healing power of the plant and producing innovative products that help people and athletes optimize their wellness through holistic relief.Primitiv Performance, a product line designed for people living an athletic lifestyle to use before, during and after a workout. Developed by former professional athletes, Primitiv Performance utilizes a proprietary blend of electrolytes, vitamins, and water-mixable nano phytocannabinoids (CBD, CBG, CBC and CBN) formulated to aid in rehydration, recovery, and support the immune system. Learn more at www.primitivgroup.com or join the conversation on Instagram and Facebook by searching @primitiv_group or @primitivperformance. Follow us: Our Links.At Eighth Revolution (8th Rev), we provide services from capital to cannabinoid and everything in between in the cannabinoid industry.8th Revolution Cannabinoid Playbook is an Industry-leading report covering the entire cannabis supply chain The Dime is a top 5% most shared global podcast The Dime is a top 50 Cannabis Podcast Sign up for our playbook here: