Charlotte Sena, 9, disappears during a family camping trip at Moreau Lake State Park. The camping facility in upstate New York is now closed to the public as authorities continue their search. The 4th grader was riding her bicycle a last trip for the day around the access of Loop A campsites. When she had been gone longer than expected, her parents began searching then called police. Dozens of agents swarmed the park with dogs, drones, boats, and a helicopter. Sena has been missing for three days. Anyone with information is asked to call 518-457-6811 or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Joining Nancy Grace Today: Jené Sena – Charlotte's aunt Donna Kelly - Former Utah Senior Deputy District Attorney and Attorney for Crime Victims legal clinic, helped form the Utah County Sex Crimes task force, www.ucvlc.org Dr. Gary Brucato - Clinical psychologist, Author: “The New Evil: Understanding the Emergence of Modern Violent Crime” Justin Boardman - Former Detective, West Valley City Police Department Special Victim's Unit, Boardman Training & Consulting Mark Hopkins – Chief of Field Operations, Greater Philadelphia Search & Rescue (GPSAR), www.gpsar.org, Nicole Partin – CrimeOnline.com Investigative Reporter, Twitter: @nicolepartin See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
John 1:9-18 Our church hosts an annual festival for our community. Dozens of local businesses and organizations donate door prizes for us to give out to the folks that visit our campus. Visitors receive gifts they did absolutely nothing to earn. Every year grateful children and parents thank us for gifts God provided through the […] The post God Is Gracious Toward Us first appeared on Reflecting God - Embrace Holy Living.
Dozens of community groups have struggled to regain their footing after the nonprofit Enrichmond Foundation, which managed their funds, collapsed; Forty-nine acres of land in eastern Henrico County are now protected by a historical preservation easement; The invasive spotted lanternfly continues to spread across Virginia after arriving from China. The pest threatens grapevines and other crops.
Alert! Super fun episode!! Community members Dillon and patrick went on a spree of designing Squad mechanics. Monsquadsity, Ninsquadtsu, Squecho, Musquade, and dozens more! Join our Discord: https://discord.gg/t88Vpwh Recaps and card images at: https://www.beaconofcreation.com
Watercare crew in Auckland have been working through Wednesday night to clear a blocked sewer main and stop raw sewage from pouring into the supercity's harbour. It happened after part of the pipe collapsed leaving a massive 13-metre-deep sink hole on a private property in Parnell. Dozens of beaches in the inner city have been closed for swimming, and as Jordan Dunn reports some local businesses have also taken a hit.
In today's episode, And & DJ discuss McCarthy confronting key decisions as Congress hurtles towards a government shutdown, Dozens protesting plans to turn former NYC college dorm into a migrant shelter, and New Jersey Sen. Robert Menendez and wife indicted on federal bribery charges.
The Windy City's current system calls for annual inspections for some highrise apartments, but other rental units are only inspected when they're built or when there's a complaint. Dozens of people have died over the past few years in building fires in Chicago in structures the city knew had fire safety issues. Reset learns more about what issues tenants face today and where city officials can find solutions with Alex Nitkin, investigative reporter for the Illinois Answers Project at the Better Government Association, and John Bartlett, executive director of the Metropolitan Tenants Organization. You can check out more of Reset's work at wbez.org/reset.
At the request of DOZENS, we return to break down the recent Jann Wenner controversy and how it relates to the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. This show is part of Pantheon Podcasts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Listen to ASCO's Journal of Clinical Oncology essay, “Playing by Eye: Using Music as a Parallel to Clinical Oncology,” by Dr. Beatrice Preti, Adjunct Professor at Western University in London, Ontario, in Canada. The essay is followed by an interview with Preti and host Dr. Lidia Schapira. Preti discusses the parallels in playing music by ear and clinical oncology encounters. TRANSCRIPT Narrator: Playing by Eye: Using Music as a Parallel to Clinical Oncology, by Beatrice Preti, MD The Yamaha keyboard in our cancer center is strategically placed. It rests in the center of the tall, lofty atrium, an open space that allows sound to travel and echo, creating an effect one might expect from a concert hall or a large-capacity theater. From their position, keyboard players cannot fully appreciate the music they create. In the middle of the atrium, any sound is flat, shallow, and short-lived. But, further away, and on the upper levels of the center, one can hear the music echo as the walls seem to vibrate with reflected sound. It is enough to pause one's step to listen, perhaps recalling some half-buried memory or latent emotion a song elicits. But on center stage, beneath the streetlamp-shaped light that feels all too much like a spotlight, the pressure is on. The keyboard faces half of the waiting room and the lobby Tim Horton's, which means, as one plays, one can see reactions to the music—including winces when fingers slip! Faces turn solemn and reflective during slower songs; patients, relatives, and health care workers alike dance and clap to faster-paced, popular tunes. Feedback and commentary are steady—about the music, the song choices, and, of course, song requests. I find song requests challenging; a combination of performance anxiety and only moderate competence on the keyboard affects the quality of the music that can be produced on demand, yet does nothing to eliminate the desire to fulfill a patient's request. Indeed, the request is usually the simplest part: Do you know Bette Middler's “The Rose”? A simple tune, one of my mother's favorites. But I haven't played it in years, since high school, actually, and the once-familiar notes now elude me. But the empty space after a request lingers awkwardly, and the hopeful anticipation from the patient and their family squeezes my heart like a vise. To break the pressure, I test out a few chords. Dozens of pairs of eyes stare down at me from all over the building. My hands start to seize. To freeze. Panicking, I hit a note. Seems okay. Then another one. And a chord. …that was supposed to be a chord. The eyes pin me down. I see disappointment. I hear whispers. They must be about me, that it's not as good as it sounded before, that I could do with some practice. I try again. Better. Another note. A broken chord. An octave. A melody emerges. Someone smiles. I think. Sweat soaks my shirt. Are we at the chorus yet? How much longer is there left in this song? Singing starts somewhere to my right, also a little out of tune, and it gives me the courage to continue on, although the experience is nerve-wracking enough to make me dread song requests—despite the apparent joy they bring. The solution, once considered, seems simple: practice playing by ear. It is impossible to predict who might be walking by on any particular day, but having the skills to reply to a request with at least a few bars of a beloved tune, thus brightening a face (and a day!), seems well worth the effort. Playing by ear, like most learnt skills, is more manageable when broken down into steps. The first step (or requirement, really) is a general familiarity with the song and a plan for how to approach it (fast or slow? Block chords or broken? Major or minor key?). Once this is determined, one begins with the first verse. The first time is usually rocky, and the mistakes are obvious. But, with luck, a familiar melody starts to emerge by the chorus. The music grows louder with confidence, and gauging audience reactions helps musicians see how close they are to the target tune and where they need to adjust. Playing by ear—or, perhaps, playing by eye, as it is the reactions which truly guide the musician—is an amazing skill, one which interestingly spills into more domains than initially anticipated. After several ear-practice sessions, I noticed a strange pattern in my clinics—the steps of a clinic encounter mirrored playing a song by ear! Prior to each encounter, I would consider the diagnosis and treatment plan, as well as a vague approach of how to handle the encounter, given the goal of the visit and the patient's journey thus far. Once inside the room, however, I began to alter this plan based on the patient's (and family's) responses, taking cues both verbally and nonverbally. Sometimes my words, tone, or gestures fell flat, and redirection was needed. Sometimes an unexpected reaction told me I'd just made a mistake, and I backtracked, trying again, paying closer attention to the reactions to ensure the second try was better. But, gradually, we (usually!) reached a steady state and manage to complete the visit on a strong note. Naturally, then, the next step would be to practice clinical encounters using these same steps, trying to take my clinical skills to the next level. Unlike a song, however, a clinic visit's stakes are higher—especially in the high-emotion field of oncology—and striking even a single mistimed chord could lead to disaster. I start small: awareness, noticing reactions I didn't before. There's the fullness in an eye before tears fall, the pallor of a clenched fists' knuckles, the subtle tremor of a shaking leg. I learn to call them out by name, ask about them: grief, frustration, fear. There is a pause, an empty space after such a direct question. A wide-eyed stare. My heart pounds, awaiting the verdict. Was my diagnosis correct? A misjudgment breaks rapport, but accuracy is rewarded with surprise, and opening up. Even family members look surprised, as details are elicited that weren't before. There is no singing along—cancer is not a beloved showtune. But as my skills grow, I find that not only are patients and families less tense during encounters—but I am, as well. I develop faith in my skills to read the room and alter my direction based on what I see. And, perhaps, the biggest clue that one has succeeded—on both fronts—is the heartfelt thank you that follows the encounter. This parallel has made me realize that every interaction between two people, just like every song, has its own beat. Its own melody. Is this fast or slow? Calm or anxious? Is this a happy exchange, or a sad one? The dynamics of the encounter influence the melody, and a misstep or misplaced word, like a note, can lead to dissonance. However, by listening to the song of the encounter and adjusting as appropriate, an astute individual can actually improve the interaction, maximizing the potential of the encounter, and allowing for a strong conclusion to the visit. It isn't easy work, to be sure, and, sometimes, the impact of the song can be hard to appreciate, especially within the confines of a four-walled clinic room. However, like the keyboard music in the atrium, the echoes resulting from one clinic encounter have the potential to reach far-reaching corners, echoing in ways previously unimagined, and lingering far longer than when the song ends. Dr. Lidia Schapira: Hello, and welcome to JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology, which features essays and personal reflections from authors exploring their experience in the field of oncology. I'm your host, Dr. Lidia Schapira, Associate Editor for Art of Oncology and a Professor of Medicine at Stanford University. Today we're joined by Dr. Beatrice Preti, Adjunct Professor at Western University in London, Ontario, in Canada. In this episode, we will be discussing her Art of Oncology article, “Playing by Eye: Using Music as a Parallel to Clinical Oncology.” At the time of this recording, our guest has no disclosures. Beatrice, welcome to our podcast, and thank you for joining us. Dr. Beatrice Preti: Thank you, Lidia. It's a pleasure to be here. Dr. Lidia Schapira: So I usually start by asking our authors to tell me what they're reading, but in your case, I'd love to ask you a little bit about perhaps what you're listening to or your favorite musical pieces. Dr. Beatrice Preti: Yes, absolutely. Well, I do love music. I play three instruments myself, so I have several YouTube playlists that, as I hear a song, I'll add different ones to. So one of them is retro tunes, like '80s, '70s hits that I know mostly from my parents. And then I have Broadway hits, musical hits because I love musicals and singing. And then I have a random one that has a lot of Taylor Swift, much to the chagrin of my colleagues because I will play that in the cancer center, not around patients, but my colleagues. Dr. Lidia Schapira: That's lovely. Well, I think Taylor Swift is a global phenomenon, is all I can tell you. Has music always been a part of your life? Dr. Beatrice Preti: Yes, very much so. I think- I started piano lessons formally when I was seven. Then I taught myself guitar as a teenager. And then once I hit medical residency, actually, my treat to myself was to start teaching myself violin. And I had the opportunity to take some lessons for a few years as well, which was absolutely lovely. But growing up, my mother loves music as well. She was a Sarah Brightman fan, a British singer. And we used to have her playing and my mother would sing. So I know all of Sarah Brightman's songs from the time I was a very early child, trying to pick those out on the piano as a young child as well. Dr. Lidia Schapira: So let's talk a little bit about how you bring that wonderful part of your life into your work as a physician and as an oncologist. Do you ever sing with or to patients? Do you talk about your love of music? Do you play music during your consultations? I'm curious all of a sudden. Dr. Beatrice Preti: Yes, absolutely. So I guess one way that I do bring it in is I have a little violin pin that I wear on the lapel of my white coat. It's a conversation point with many patients because the way I approach oncology is really to try to bring in a human aspect and get to know patients, get to know what they like, who's at home with them, what are their lives like outside the cancer center. And oftentimes people who are musically inclined will point to it, and it's a conversation starter, which can actually be quite relevant when we're talking about treatment decisions and such. And then I have the opportunity as well to play and go down in a cancer center. And, yeah, patients will sing and I will sing along with them as well. Dr. Lidia Schapira: So you speak of this with so much joy. Tell me a little bit about this piano that I imagine from your description, located in the center of a large atrium in a cancer center, and people just walk by and informally connect with you and they ask you to play, when do you play and how long do you play? When did it start? Dr. Beatrice Preti: When I started off in oncology, I was extremely shy. I still am. And one of my mentors, a cellist, who plays the cello found out about my musical inclinations and said, "Well, we need to get a piano in the cancer center lobby. Essentially, I can get Beatrice down there and start getting her more comfortable in front of groups, in front of people, in front of patients." That really, I think, was the rationale, but maybe on paper it's more to have something nice for the patients to listen to. And he actually got a piano donated or, sorry, an electric keyboard donated to the cancer center. We did have a piano a number of years ago, but unfortunately it was too loud with the acoustics of the center, so we needed something with volume control. There's actually a lot of keyboard, a lot of black keyboard that's down there now. And the first time I played was probably two, two and a half years ago now with my mentor, with the cello. I was very, very nervous. All these people were staring at you and all these people were looking at you. And I actually had a bit of a meltdown just before I thought, "Well, I can't do this. There's no way I can do this." But he coached me through it and it was the first of many things that he coached me through related to oncology, relating to overcoming your fears to try to help other people. And that's really how that started. And eventually I got brave enough to go down and play on my own and chat with the people down there. Dr. Lidia Schapira: That's a beautiful story, both of service and of mentorship. And to see both of these things come together. As you say, your mentor probably had two things in mind: helping the community of patients that you serve and also helping you build confidence, as you say. So talk a little bit about this confidence and this lovely metaphor, in a way. You talk about finding the right tempo or finding the right music to play to please somebody or to help them relax, bring them joy. And then you draw some parallels to how you use communication in the consultation room, taking your cues from people and knowing perhaps when to slow down or when to change the tone or the voice. Talk a little bit about that. It's fascinating to me. Dr. Beatrice Preti: Well, I think one of the things I struggle with in oncology, and I certainly know I'm not the only one, is that sometimes you feel very helpless. Because we do have wonderful drugs, we have wonderful therapies, I'm a medical oncologist, so drug therapies, but they don't always work. And sometimes, despite your best efforts, despite the best that medicine has to offer, you feel very helpless, and the outcome is not what you or the patient wants. So trying to find something that you can offer and that you can give, that's more than just a treatment or more than just a drug, that's essentially giving of yourself, what can I, as a person, offer to a patient? And I guess superficially, the music itself is something that you can offer. To give people even just a few moments where they can escape the cancer center and they can listen to something. And when I'm down there, I'll play a lot of these tunes and these kinds of things, where maybe it triggers a memory that somebody might have of a time and place that's quite different than the one they're in right now. But also, it helps evoke that human aspect that I think we touched earlier. And as you say, Lidia, and as I say in my piece, about trying to match the tempo, trying to match the rhythm, because conversations also have tempos and rhythms. Human interactions have variations and they have moods. And it's also practice in a way. If you can connect to someone through music, perhaps you can connect to your words as well. Perhaps you can connect with your actions as well. Much the same sort of strategy. Dr. Lidia Schapira: And you bring up a very important point, I think, and that's to play, as you say, you start by saying ‘by ear', maybe no, but by eye because basically you're also taking in the visual cues that are coming from your audience. In this particular case, it's you're playing in the lobby, but in a consultation room from the patient and family and everybody who is there, and being very quick to take that into account and to redirect or make a change. And when you talk about that in the music, it's so easy to understand. And when you talk about that in the consultation room, that's such a skill. That's sort of where the art and the skill seem to go together. Can you say a little bit more about that or share with us some time or some anecdote where that really worked for you? Dr. Beatrice Preti: Honestly, I think the first thing that comes to mind is times when it didn't work. Sometimes, especially as a more junior learner, you only realize that the patient encounter isn't going well when it's really not going well. You really miss those early cues that a patient is telling you. That they're in distress, that they're not happy with what they're hearing. And it was, again with the same mentor observing me through several patient encounters and really deciphering it, saying, “Well, this is where– What did you think when they said this? And did you notice this look?” And no, I didn't notice this look. Well, he did, and maybe you can pay more attention. And I think it was actually when I was playing music that I really started to make those connections because down there, I'm playing by eye. I'm trying to watch this patient or this person - half the time, I don't know who they are - to see am I playing the tune that they want, and is it recognizable enough? Does it sound okay? Is it transporting them to that place where they're hoping to be and then bringing that into the clinic room and saying, “Okay, this is actually working. I can look at this person and I can figure out how this is going and try and adjust or redirect to really try and make this encounter the most valuable it can be for them and help them get out from what they need to get out .” Dr. Lidia Schapira: So Beatrice, what I'm hearing is an enormous sense of commitment to your patients. It's absolutely lovely. But I wonder if I can ask you a little bit about the flip side of that, and that is to reflect a little on perhaps how playing and sharing music reduces your stress or increases your sense of being well and being yourself and being more confident. Can you talk a little bit about that? Dr. Beatrice Preti: The bottom line is that when a patient encounter goes well, you also feel better because if it's not going well and people are upset, you will also be upset. So, again, very superficially, that's a good end goal to have. Dr. Lidia Schapira: That's right. Dr. Beatrice Preti: Music itself is very relaxing for me. Maybe when you're a small child and you have to play the exam pieces or you have to play what the teacher says, or what your parents say, it's not quite as much fun trying to learn everything. But now I'm at the point where if I hear a song or I see a song, I'd like to play the song, I can just do it. So it's very lovely that way. Of course, I have all my instruments at home, so even if there's a song that perhaps is not cancer center appropriate, I can just play it at home. I hope the neighbors don't complain and it's fine, but it's really fantastic, especially singing. So being able to sing with two of my instruments at least, I don't know. I'm sure there's violinists who sing. I'm not one of them. I don't have those skills. But with the other two, just go down into the basement. I have a microphone, I have a sound system and just get it all out. Get out all your frustrations, all the things that happened that day. It's very cathartic. It's a good release Dr. Lidia Schapira: Over the years, we've had a few essays in Art of Oncology that talk about music and how important music is for that particular author. And it's just so lovely to hear. So I want to end by asking you a very simple question, and that is, what is the song that is most often requested these days? Dr. Beatrice Preti: Oh, that's hard. That's hard. It really depends who it is, because I've played to different generations. I have a rendition of “Zombie” by The Cranberries that a lot of people seem to like, “Losing My Religion.” But these days it's “Flowers” by Miley Cyrus, actually, I would say. Everybody seems to know that song. Dr. Lidia Schapira: Well, it makes me feel very old because I don't. I was hoping you would say something about these ‘70s or I'll be more comfortable with ‘80s or even with Taylor Swift, but I'll have to go listen now. So thank you. I want to give you the last word in the podcast. What is the central theme of your message as an author and as somebody who's sort of bringing this forward and putting this in front of the global community of oncologists, what can music give us? Dr. Beatrice Preti: Yes. Well, I think music and writing and words, which are a form of music in a way, they can help us remember, I think, the most important thing about Oncology, which is the human aspect of it. We're dealing with people who are frustrated, scared, alone, lost, in some of the darkest points in their lives. And it's a privilege to be able to serve and help these people through their journeys, but that's not always with drugs and treatments. Sometimes that's just with what we do or what we say, and that's a gift. But it's also a skill that needs to be developed and remembered. And having music is one of the things I think that helps me do that. Dr. Lidia Schapira: That's absolutely beautiful. So thank you very much for the work you do and for sending us your essay. And to our listeners, until next time, thank you for listening to JCO Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology. Don't forget to give us a rating or review and be sure to subscribe so you never miss an episode. You can find all of the ASCO shows at asco.org/podcast. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience and conclusions. Guest statements on the podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement. Show Notes: Like, share and subscribe so you never miss an episode and leave a rating or review. Guest Bio: Dr. Beatrice Preti is an Adjunct Professor at Western University in London, Ontario, in Canada.
Dozens of people reached out to me after the objection-busting podcast series with Rachel Duffy and wanted more. So we got together and recorded an episode about entrepreneurship and parenthood... but the conversation became so much more than that. From parenthood to aliens, metaphysical stories, signs, and lots in between, this episode blossomed into a really cool deep dive I can't wait for you to experience. Listen in and discover how to handle unpredictability, shame, and all the feels as an entrepreneur, navigating good and hard times in business while maintaining your power, parenting examples and scenarios about helping your kids maintain their power, and the determining question of whether Rachel and I can work together as CEO and COO. We had a blast creating this episode, and if you know either of us, you know I'm more woo and think in 5D, whereas Rachel is not as woo and thinks more “3D.” Don't worry, we break it all down for you! PS... we have a surprise resource for you in this episode, but you'll have to listen to the entire episode to find it! We can't wait to hear what you think of this episode, and if it inspired you in some way, take a screenshot of you listening on your device and post it to your Instagram Stories, and tag us, @iambrandonlucero and @rachelduffyhere [QUIZ] Your Business Focus Generator: Find out what you should be focusing on to take your biz to the next level and get a personalized podcast playlist to help you! Take the quiz here - https://brandonlucero.com/biz-quiz
Rob's Twitter: https://x.com/rjmigliaccioiii?s=21&t=UZXAAZe_TjtHB_l6R83x8Q Patreon Podcast Offer: patreon.com/hmaewalsh Partial Transcript: Hello, beautiful people. And welcome back to the show. First, I want to give you an offer that I am posting nowhere else. I have sort of gathered all of the nutrition resources from everything I've ever made. Um, which is a lot between the gym and my own nutrition work and everything that I've done with 23 hour health. Um, there's a shit ton of these like cheat sheet, grocery lists, sample meal plan type things. And I put them all on Patrion. So that link will be in the description of the episode. There is a special offer for just you guys. Um, there is only a few of them available. You will see it. It's very obvious. It's the first pricing tier do not pay for the more expensive one. I repeat, do not pay for the more expensive onethere's a cheaper one. Do that one. So today we're talking about strength. We're going to go into what that means. I want to welcome Robert to the show. Hello, Rob. Hello? Hello? Hello. We are going to get right into it. What is strength and what does that mean for most people? . Does being muscular mean being strong. I mean it doesn't. Not mean that, but it doesn't. It does not the same. Right. . How strong does the average person need to be like, and how do they actually compare where they're at? Like, it's probably not safe for everyone to go, just test their one rep max back squat. So how do you know if you're strong enough? What does that mean for the average person who wants to be very functional in their day-to-day life? Oh, there, you have to figure out what is strength, I mean, it's the ability to create force, and force. Is what in lifestyle and every day for the average parent, what is that? . You need to be stronger than the forces that you experienced in your everyday life. So, I mean, If you trip and fall, you need to be stronger than it takes to stand back up. You should probably be strong enough that lifting the groceries and the big bag of dog food is not something you need a warm up for. She'd be like a relatively low percentage of your strength to get something from the ground to your ways your, from the ground to your shoulder, like. That that's why you would train, strengthened me on top of that. People experience a lot of pain when they're not strong because they used. Musculature, they use patterns that are not literally not stronger than gravity or not stronger than the object that they're trying to do. The other thing is just, you know, people living a life that doesn't make them stronger on a long enough time horizon. People get hurt and you get hurt living a regular life because you are, you're not stronger than the stuff you're asking your body to do. The number of people who get hurt shoveling because. How often do you twist and sort of lift? I don't know, like 10 to 40 pounds. Dozens of times you probably only do it. Three times a year. I think. Most people have experience with that. Like at some point or another, you do something stupid and you're like, why did I go shovel for five hours straight? Like my back is killing me for three days after like we've all overdone it. And I think that the whole point is really to make it harder to overdo it. You should be able to have a level of preparation that makes it, so those things don't end that way. . How do people assess where they're at? I think like anything you want to know what the goal is like, are you trying to be strong enough to go to the grocery store? Are you trying to be strong enough to like, When your exercise class. I think that a lot of people want something in between. Right. Yeah. Most people, I think most people in my audience for the very least. So let's kind of stick there. Support the show
Give us about fifteen minutes a day and we will give you all the local news, local sports, local weather, and local events you can handle. SPONSORS: Many thanks to our sponsors... Annapolis Subaru, the SPCA of Anne Arundel County, Solar Energy Services, Hospice of the Chesapeake, Scout & Molly's, and Alpha Engineering. Today... We survived Ophelia. Dozens of shots riddle an Eastport community, deaths or injuries are unknown at this time. A Pasadena man was fatally struck by an SUV on Mountain Road. The health department issued a rabies warning for Pasadena. Five local businesses are coming together for our schools. The Annapolis community is coming together to help the survivors of that triple murder in June. J. Alexanders is getting ready to open this week in the Annapolis Town Center. And the Broadneck Grill in Edgewater in getting ready to close for good. We also have pod news about Canines & Crosstreks, the Local Business Spotlight with Compass Rose Theater, and more! DAILY NEWS EMAIL LINK: https://forms.aweber.com/form/87/493412887.htm Ann Alsina from CovingtonAlsina is here with your Monday Money Report! And as usual, George from DCMDVA Weather is here with your local weather forecast! Please download their APP so you can keep on top of the local weather scene! The Eye On Annapolis Daily News Brief is produced every Monday through Friday at 6:00 am and available wherever you get your podcasts and also on our social media platforms--All Annapolis and Eye On Annapolis (FB) and @eyeonannapolis (TW) NOTE: For hearing impaired subscribers, a full transcript is available on Eye On Annapolis
The move excludes Ford, which the UAW says is making more progress in talks. We take a look at the latest developments. The Russian military company Wagner has a new leader - business school grad Dmitry Sytii. We hear more about him and what this means for the firm. And in South America, a toll on a crucial waterway has generated a growing and expensive row between Argentina and Paraguay. We look into the details. Roger Hearing discusses these and more business stories with two guests on opposite sides of the world: Jennifer Pak, China Correspondent for Marketplace, and Sergio Guzmán, Director of Colombia Risk Analysis.
We have some breaking news in the world of AI and fraud! Ross Givens joins me here to report on what I'm hearing is one of the biggest cases of corporate fraud being uncovered. Dozens of congressmen own this stock and it appears the billionaire CEO is in the middle of a pump-and-dump scheme. Today we are getting into it all, and what it means for us in the future. Highlights: “I believe we are witnessing perhaps the biggest case of corporate fraud in history. If what I'm seeing is true, this could make Enron look like a failed lemonade stand. It involves one of the biggest, most important companies in the world. It is the #1 stock in the market right now and the corruption goes all the way to the very top.” - Ross Givens “With the company's money, the Nvidia CEO is buying the stock back, but when it comes to his money, he's selling” - Ross Givens Timestamps: [00:49] The biggest case of corporate fraud in history involving Nvidia [07:55] What the Nvidia CEO is doing with his money and the company's money [12:12] Ross showing how to follow the money in the stock market Resources: Start trading like an Insider today and sign up for the free training on September 28th at 3PM EST HERE: https://turleytalksinsidertrading.com/registration/?tambid=18762 Start the 24/7 Protection of Your Home and Equity Today! Go to https://www.hometitlelock.com/turleytalks Try Liver Health Formula by going to GetLiverHelp.com/Turley and claim your 5 FREE bonus gifts. That's https://GetLiverHelp.com/Turley The Courageous Patriot Community is inviting YOU! Join the movement now and build the parallel economy at https://join.turleytalks.com/insiders-club=podcast Thank you for taking the time to listen to this episode. If you enjoyed this episode, please subscribe and/or leave a review. Sick and tired of Big Tech, censorship, and endless propaganda? Join my Insiders Club with a FREE TRIAL today at: https://insidersclub.turleytalks.com Make sure to FOLLOW me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/DrTurleyTalks BOLDLY stand up for TRUTH in Turley Merch! Browse our new designs right now at: https://store.turleytalks.com/ Do you want to be a part of the podcast and be our sponsor? Click here to partner with us and defy liberal culture! If you would like to get lots of articles on conservative trends make sure to sign-up for the 'New Conservative Age Rising' Email Alerts.
The move excludes Ford, which the UAW says is making more progress in talks. We take a look at the latest developments. The Russian military company Wagner has a new leader - business school grad Dmitry Sytii. We hear more about him and what this means for the firm. And in South America, a toll on a crucial waterway has generated a growing and expensive row between Argentina and Paraguay. We look into the details.
After beginning a strike one week ago, the United Auto Workers union has increased the number of plants affected by industrial action. Until now, workers have been striking at three sites, one each for Ford, General Motors and Stellantis. UAW leader Shawn Fain says that will be increased to 38 factories, all of them GM and Stellantis parts distribution centres. Ford has been spared of further disruption, with the union saying the company has made "important concessions".
KSL's Top Story: Governor Spencer Cox is weighing-in on the situation involving Operation Underground Railroad founder and former CEO...Tim Ballard. He's facing multiple allegations of sexual misconduct as considers a Senate run.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Dozens of robotic spacecraft have studied the worlds of the solar system from up close. They've told us a lot about those worlds, and about the birth and evolution of the entire solar system. But to really get down to the nitty-gritty, you need the nitty-gritty — samples of dust and rock to study in the lab. So far, space missions have collected samples of four worlds other than Earth: the Moon, two asteroids, and a comet. Astronauts and robots have collected almost half a ton of samples from the Moon. The samples of the others are tiny. Still, those bits are treasures. In the lab, scientists can study the samples with the most advanced equipment yet devised — stuff that could never be flown in space. Different groups can study the samples, applying different techniques to help confirm the results. And some of the samples can be stored for future scientists, who will have equipment and techniques that haven't yet even been dreamed of. The most recent samples were captured by a Japanese mission to the asteroid Ryugu. It delivered five grams of material to Earth in 2020. From those tiny bits of rock and dust, scientists have learned that Ryugu dates back to the birth of the solar system. They've also found that some minerals on the surface formed in a wet environment, and much more. Scientists are scheduled to get samples of another asteroid this weekend, when a NASA mission parachutes to Earth. Script by Damond Benningfield Support McDonald Observatory
Queenstown has declared a local state of emergency as severe weather continues to affect the South Island. Dozens of people have been evacuated and there are multiple road, business and school closures in the region today. Two evacuation centres have been set up. Kathryn speaks with Crux reporter, Lauren Pattemore, from the Memorial Hall evacuation centre and Principal of Wakatipu High School, Oded Nathan.
Dozens of firefighters are now fighting two fires in the Mackenzie district. A fire near Lake Pukaki has now burned through 165 hectares, while another large fire has been reported at Mount Gerald Station at nearby Lake Tekapo. Our reporter, Timothy Brown, and camera operator, Nathan McKinnon, are at Lake Pukaki.
Security researchers found USB-based Sogu espionage malware spreading within African operations of European and US firms. Read this story here. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dozens of Coromandel residents voiced their concerns about recent gang assaults during a public meeting Wednesday night. Over the weekend, Rebels gang members who were passing through the town were involved in multiple assaults. Three people were hospitalised. A Rebels gang leader has apologised to Coromandel locals, but some residents told the meeting they wanted a stronger response from police. Coromandel mayor Len Salt spoke to Corin Dann.
Billy Chemirmir is a Kenyan-born individual who gained notoriety in the United States due to his alleged involvement in a series of murders and attempted murders targeting elderly women, particularly in the Dallas-Fort Worth area of Texas. Chemirmir was arrested in 2018 and subsequently charged with the murder of a woman named Lu Thi Harris.His alleged modus operandi involved posing as a maintenance worker or healthcare provider to gain access to the victims' homes, where he would then suffocate or smother them before robbing them of valuables. Authorities suspect that he may have been involved in numerous other cases with similar circumstances.News is now breaking that Billy Chemirmir has been killed by his cellmate in Texas. Chemirmir was serving two life sentences. (commercial at 7:42)to contact me:email@example.com:Murderer Billy Chemirmir - who was suspected of killing DOZENS of elderly women - is killed in prison by his cellmate | Daily Mail OnlineThis 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/5080327/advertisement
In today's episode we're chatting with Scoot McNairy. Here's a storyteller who's genuinely humble and genuinely extraordinary. He's an award winning actor and a producer. He's worked on numerous award-winning films such as “Once Upon a Time… In Hollywood,” “Gone Girl,” “12 Years a Slave,” “Argo,” and “Killing Them Softly.” He's starred in critically acclaimed series such as “Narcos: Mexico,” “Godless,” and “Halt and Catch Fire.” The list of legendary directors he's worked with will blow your mind. Steve McQueen, Quentin Tarantino, and Gus Van Sant to name a few. Scoot's own story begins in Texas as a kid who was fascinated by how movies were made. Dozens of commercials, TV shows, independent projects, and major studio films later, his fascination for the process of filmmaking has only deepened. But he's also someone who admits there are things he loves doing just as much as acting and there are times when he's left the industry to explore them. He's candid about the working relationships and friendships that have impacted his career. You'll hear what Academy Award, Golden Globe, and Emmy winning actor has inspired him the most. And you'll see how everyone's process coming to the craft is unique—it's important to build your own bag of tricks. THAT ONE AUDITION'S LINKS: SLAYTEMBER WITH CASTING: Join us today (class limited to 30 students) THE BRIDGE: The Bridge for Actors TNTT ACTING MEMBERSHIP: The New Triple Threat Membership PATREON: @thatoneaudition CONSULTING: Get 1-on-1 advice for your acting career from Alyshia Ochse COACHING: Get personalized coaching from Alyshia on your next audition or role INSTAGRAM: @alyshiaochse INSTAGRAM: @thatoneaudition WEBSITE: AlyshiaOchse.com ITUNES: Subscribe to That One Audition on iTunes SPOTIFY: Subscribe to That One Audition on Spotify STITCHER: Subscribe to That One Audition on Stitcher CREDITS: Host/Producer: Alyshia Ochse WRITER: Erin McCluskey OUTREACH: Elle Powell WEBSITE & GRAPHICS: Chase Jennings SOCIAL: Imani Love
Billy Chemirmir is a Kenyan-born individual who gained notoriety in the United States due to his alleged involvement in a series of murders and attempted murders targeting elderly women, particularly in the Dallas-Fort Worth area of Texas. Chemirmir was arrested in 2018 and subsequently charged with the murder of a woman named Lu Thi Harris.His alleged modus operandi involved posing as a maintenance worker or healthcare provider to gain access to the victims' homes, where he would then suffocate or smother them before robbing them of valuables. Authorities suspect that he may have been involved in numerous other cases with similar circumstances.News is now breaking that Billy Chemirmir has been killed by his cellmate in Texas. Chemirmir was serving two life sentences. (commercial at 7:42)to contact me:firstname.lastname@example.org:Murderer Billy Chemirmir - who was suspected of killing DOZENS of elderly women - is killed in prison by his cellmate | Daily Mail OnlineThis 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/5003294/advertisement
Subscribe to Know Your Enemy on Patreon to listen to this premium episode, and all of our bonus content: https://www.patreon.com/knowyourenemyFormer president Donald Trump is currently facing 91 criminal charges in four different jurisdictions — Georgia, Florida, New York, and the District of Columbia. Two of these indictments — Special Prosecutor Jack Smith's in D.C. and District Attorney Fani Willis's Fulton County, Georgia — take up Trump's and his co-conspirators efforts to steal the 2020 election, efforts that culminated with the insurrection on January 6. In this episode, Matt and Sam try to make sense of them and weigh the possible risks and rewards of "breaking the seal" and criminally charging a former president. In particular, they give closes readings to the two January 6-related indictments and discuss what they reveal about the deranged efforts Trump and his team made to overturn the election and a Republican Party that seemed to mostly go along with it, along with some of the problems with the RICO statute Trump and others are being charged under in Georgia. And of course, these indictments came down just as we're entering presidential election season — how will Trump's legal problems effect the 2024 race?Sources:Charlie Savage and Adam Goldman, "The Trump Jan. 6 Indictment, Annotated," NYT, Aug 1, 2023Alan Feuer, et al, "The Trump Georgia Indictment, Annotated," NYT, Aug 15, 2023Charlie Savage, "The Four Trump Criminal Cases: Strengths and Weaknesses," NYT, Aug 28, 2023James Risen, "In Trump's Georgia Indictment, a Tale of Two Election Workers," The Intercept, Aug 17, 2023Rick Rojas and Sean Keenan, "Dozens of ‘Cop City' Activists Are Indicted on Racketeering Charges," NYT, Sept 5, 2023Laurence Tribe, "Anatomy of a Fraud," Just Security, Aug 8, 2023Matthew Sitman, "Will Be Wild," Dissent, Spring 2023Damon Linker, "How Do You Solve a Problem Like Trump?" Notes from the Middleground, July 18, 2022
As President, Chris Mursau leads a team of Topgrading Professionals, all of whom are the only certified Topgrading trainers. Chris has conducted over 3,500 in-depth Topgrading assessments for internal and external candidates and helped a vast array of organizations pack their teams with A Players. Dozens of case study companies transformed their teams from 26% to 85% high performers hired, enabling team members to enjoy more successful careers and bolstering company growth and profitability. Chris' client list is broad and diverse, including Fortune 500 companies, small to medium-sized businesses, and non-profit organizations.
Dozens more migrants were dropped off at the Oceanside Transit Center Friday. Local leaders are calling it a symptom of a broken immigration system. In other news, a lot of vehicles that used to only run on human power have been electrified. The offer of greater speed and ease of use from electric bikes, scooters and skateboards, has encouraged travelers and environmentalists who want to reduce our reliance on gas-powered cars. But are they safe? Plus, it's Hispanic Heritage month, and the San Diego Unified School District has a first-of-its-kind flag flying over its administration building.
President Joe Biden commented on the United Auto Workers' targeted strikes, while walking the line between his labor and economic policies. The US issued a new round of sanctions, a year after an Iranian woman died after allegedly being arrested for how she was wearing her hijab. Apple says it will update the iPhone 12's software after French officials pulled the producer over radiation concerns. Dozens of Spanish soccer players say they won't play, in the latest fall-out from the country's ex-soccer chief kissing a player without her consent. And, survivors and a Supreme Court justice honor the memories of the four little Black girls killed in a KKK bombing 60 years ago.To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
On today's show….PA manhunt updates, mile high club couples, Apple's new iPhone, Virginia delegate with a dirty side, Libyan floods are worth in Northern Africa's history, impeachment, McDonald's is doing away with soda machines, NASA releasing UFO docs, crocodiles escape Chinese farm, AI Robots at NFL games, breastfeeding couples & John Kennedy reads homoerotic books to Congress. (00:04:06) How to support the show + Some changes coming up
It's been a busy start to the week so host Raheel Ramzanali is bringing on lead producer Dina Kesbeh to breakdown the biggest stories that are impacting Houston. From a new report on hate crimes to a major expansion that could change the airport game for Houstonians, Raheel and Dina recap it all. Plus, Raheel puts Dina in the hot seat with a game of guess the fake headline. Featured stories: New hate crime report Traditional Iraqi house in Houston Pictures of the mudhif Hobby Airport expansion Texas Southern University wipes student debt New school zone signage Dozens busted in gang activity Stolen wedding dress Angler breaks fishing record Children's book in a dream Looking for more Houston news? Then sign up for our morning newsletter Hey Houston Follow us on Instagram @CityCastHouston Don't have social media? Then leave us a voicemail or text us at +1 713-489-6972 with your thoughts! Have feedback or a show idea? Let us know! Interested in advertising with City Cast? Let's Talk! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The rollout of the CBDC's, or Central Bank Digital Currency, is ramping into high gear as the Fed gets ready to remove cash from circulation. Make no mistake about it this is all about controlling everything you do. Dozens of countries have now moved out of the pilot program phase and are getting close to launching their CBDC's.
Booze, Babe, and the Little Black Dress: How Innovators of the Roaring 20s Created the Consumer Revolution by Jason Voiovich https://amzn.to/45Ljpui Epic stories from the decade that taught Americans how to vote with their wallets. "The more you read, the less you feel like a sheep in the thrall of Madison Avenue, and more like a tiny, private tycoon bending the market to your whims." What did Al Capone, Babe Ruth, and Coco Chanel all have in common? Al Capone understood that working men just wanted to enjoy a beer after a long day at work…and that working women wanted exactly the same thing. Babe Ruth understood that people wanted a show, not just a game…even if they would never see him play. Coco Chanel understood that women wanted freedom from tight corsets, flowing gowns, and complex updos…even if (especially if) that meant showing some skin. Each one understood what their customer wanted and found a way to give it to them. We've heard amazing stories like these so often over the past 100 years that they've become…well, normal. But that's only because no one alive today remembers what life was like before the so-called “Roaring 20s” – the most misunderstood decade in American history. Capone, Ruth, and Chanel were indeed unique, but they were not alone. Dozens of innovators used the same approach to systematically change every aspect of our daily lives in a 10-year orgy of societal transformation unknown before or since. The 1920s ushered in nothing short of a Consumer Revolution – one just as transformative as the Industrial Revolution that preceded it or the Information Revolution that followed. Consumer culture not only changed what we buy and how we buy it, but more important than that, it changed how we see ourselves and our role in society. We're more than healthcare patients, college students, social advocates, and citizens. We're consumers…and we demand to be treated as such. Our world – for good and for ill – would never be the same. What you can expect in this book: Fun, fast-paced, and fascinating stories about colorful characters of the 1920s. Learn the origins of everything from frozen food to diaphragms. Empower yourself to make better consumer choices...starting today. This book will help you rediscover your power to change the world! What others are saying... He's done it again. Fresh and unique insights often grow out of the intersection of two interesting topics. As with Marketer in Chief, Jason Voiovich demonstrates his mastery of U.S. History and marketing with the deeply researched but fun-to-read Booze, Babe & the Little Black Dress. Voiovich captures, with imagination and great story-telling, the impact of how the “Choice Era,” born in the Roaring Twenties, revolutionized American culture. — Steve Wehrenberg, retired advertising executive and professor of strategic communication Jason brings 1920s marketing back to life through stories told so compellingly that you want to marinate on each one. History has so much to teach us, and this book nails such a core period - while also being such a fun one to read. — Todd Caponi, Author of The Transparency Sale and The Transparent Sales Leader In “Booze, Babe, and the Little Black Dress,” Jason Voiovich glibly reveals the bones and origins of consumer culture. The colorful characters and funny anecdotes he uses to explain the tectonic plates of modern America isn't merely fascinating—it's also strangely empowering. The more you read, the less you feel like a sheep in the thrall of Madison Avenue, and more like a tiny, private tycoon bending the market to your whims. – Andrew Heaton, comedian and podcaster "He's like if Will Rogers and Mr. Spock had a baby." About the Author In a career that spans more than 25 years, Jason Voiovich has launched hundreds of new products – everything from medical devices, to virtual healthcare systems, to non-dairy consumer cheese,
A CBC News investigation found people across Canada lived with unsafe indoor temperatures this summer – often for long stretches of time with no relief. Reporter Tara Carman shares stories of people who suffered, including a man who died – after his home was close to 30 degrees for several weeks. And, environment minister Steven Guilbeault says his role in government 'is not to make friends.' In this feature interview, host Laura Lynch asks Guilbeault if Canada is falling short in its efforts to prevent heat deaths and respond to wildfires – and asks about his relationship with Alberta, as tensions mount over a planned emissions cap on the oil and gas industry.
Kate Adie introduces stories from The Gambia, Iran, the USA, Chile and Hungary. Dozens of bereaved families in the Gambia are taking legal action against an Indian drug manufacturer and Gambian health authorities, after more than 70 infants died after taking apparently toxic cough remedies. Sam Bradpiece heard their stories and traces how these medicines came to market. As Iran approaches the first anniversary of the death of Mahsa Amini, the authorities are already cracking down on signs of public dissent. She was a young woman arrested for "incorrect hijab", whose fate triggered a wave of protest across Iran. Lois Pryce speaks to some of the generation of young women who took to the streets a year ago, and now say they're ready to do so again. The Capitol riot on the 6th of January 2021 is still roiling American politics - as some high-profile Republican politicians say the people who were involved were patriots who shouldn't be punished. But the courts have issued verdict after verdict against the architects of the disorder. Mike Wendling reports from Washington DC on the sentencing of a leading figure in the chaos - Enrique Tarrio, former leader of activist group the Proud Boys. In Chile there's been heated debate over how best to mark the fifty years since General Pinochet's military takeover. These days few people deny the killings, torture and disappearances were committed during his dictatorship - but up to a third of Chileans are willing to say the coup was necessary. Jane Chambers considers the nuances of a country torn between left and right. It's been a terrible year for fruit in Hungary - so Nick Thorpe was prepared to go without his usual annual ritual of making his pear crop into homemade brandy. But as it turned out, an unexpected windfall of 200kilos of sour cherries would fuel an even more potent brew... Producer: Polly Hope Editor: Bridget Harney Production Co-Ordinator: Gemma Ashman
Kincaid saw someone stealing. Dallas' Dish. Dozens of liquor bottles found behind the drywall of a house. We sorta knew the new Dictionary.com words and terms. But Wait...There's More. The Show Wants To Know! Kincaid's mom Cheryl learns about the vent pee incident. The second But Wait with the skull at Goodwill. Kincaid's afraid Sam Hunt might hurt him, Producer Amanda's cyst pics and we're so gonna use graham crackers to make states out of. Great...There's a laxative shortage. Ace is the place for the helpful hardware folks...and a guy taking off his ankle monitor. What we learnedSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Dozens of DFL state lawmakers say they don't support a special session to repeal a new law that limits physical holds school staff can use on students. Drought, temperatures and climate change are affecting fall color timing and brilliance. This is an MPR News morning update, hosted by Cathy Wurzer. Music by Gary Meister.
French students returned to class facing yet another battle over what some Muslim girls are choosing to wear. This time it's the abaya, a long loose-fitting dress. Dozens of students were sent home after nearly 300 showed up to the first day of classes in abayas. French women have been here for a while now: head coverings, including the hijab, were first banned in public schools back in 2004. So how will this latest ban impact Muslim students and communities today? In this episode: Loubna Reguig (@loubnasays), national president of the Muslim Students of France Episode credits: This episode was produced by Sonia Bhagat, Chloe K. Li and our host Malika Bilal. Miranda Lin fact-checked this episode. Our sound designer is Alex Roldan. Our lead of audience development and engagement is Aya Elmileik. Munera AlDosari and Adam Abou-Gad are our engagement producers. Alexandra Locke is The Take's executive producer, and Ney Alvarez is Al Jazeera's head of audio. Connect with us: @AJEPodcasts on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook
We're back from summer break and ready to start planning our autumn knits! Dozens of new colors of old favorites and a handful of brand-new yarns have come out since we last recorded, and Lee and Stacey are excited to share with you the development process of a few of their favorites. There isn't just new yarn! There also are new patterns, and Stacey and Lee chat about our new tweed home collection that comes out the same day as this episode, Stay In & Knit: Tweed Patterns for Home as well as the transitional, lacey collection from earlier this summer, Nature Walk: Lace Patterns. Plus, the end of the Ice Fire KAL is discussed, and our next KAL gets teased. Can you guess what we'll be knitting together next? 00:04 Welcome to the Knit Picks Podcast! 00:50 Lee and Stacey share what they've been up to during our summer break. 08:44 The Ice Fire KAL came to an end, with not everyone finishing on time. 11:50 We can't recap summer 2023 without mentioning Barbie! 13:10 So many new things came out on our break and today, and we're starting with the background behind Swish Pops! 18:58 We've got so many new tweeds for fall, including High Desert Tweed! 22:18 Lee and Stacey discuss new colors and patterns in Brava Tweed. 26:45 That's not all the tweed! Wool of the Andes Tweed also has new colors and revisited patterns. 28:16 Andean Treasure is back on the site with more colors and a new weight classification. 30:40 Lee and Stacey quickly go over even more new yarn colors for various lines. 32:24 Over the summer, we released a transitional lace collection called Nature Walk. 39:24 Credits Swish Pops yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/swish-pops/c/5420478?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Ventisca Slipover https://www.knitpicks.com/ventisca-slipover/p/54139D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Unparalleled book https://www.knitpicks.com/unparalleled-modern-cables-collection/p/33926?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Alexis and Stacey from Knit Picks and Katelyn from crochet.com together at Our Maker Life https://www.instagram.com/p/CvAuxtYu_4e/ Fancy Tiger Crafts store https://fancytigercrafts.com/ Reynolds Top and Dress sewing pattern https://helensclosetpatterns.com/product/reynolds-top-and-dress/ Rey Belt Bag and Bucket Hat sewing pattern https://www.seamwork.com/catalog/rey Ice Fire Wrap knit-a-long finished pieces https://www.instagram.com/p/CvYvAnduI-b/?img_index=1 Swish Pops Volume I spotify playlist https://open.spotify.com/playlist/2Xd7MGZvBzgLCo2Bc2XiID Pop Hat pattern on the blog https://blog.knitpicks.com/pop-hats/?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Pop Hat pattern on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/p/CvlD2LqLNGv/?img_index=1 Podcast Episode with Michele Bernstein https://blog.knitpicks.com/episode-366---knitting-in-public-with-michele/?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 High Desert Tweed yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/high-desert-tweed/c/5420482?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 High Desert yarns https://www.knitpicks.com/high-desert?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Brava Tweed yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/brava-tweed/c/5420445?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Lee's Tweedy Trio pattern set https://www.knitpicks.com/tweedy-trio/p/54236D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Docent Afghan pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/docent-afghan/p/54207D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Wooded Cabin Pillow pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/wooded-cabin-pillow/p/54208D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Wool of the Andes Tweed yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/wool-of-the-andes-tweed-worsted/c/5420211?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Love Tangle Blanket pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/love-tangle-blanket/p/51364D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Diamondbacked Pillow pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/diamondbacked-pillow/p/52397D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 #CoolTweedFall on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/explore/tags/CoolTweedFall/ Andean Treasure yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/andean-treasure/c/5420107?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Mighty Stitch yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/mighty-stitch/c/5420287?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Wool of the Andes Superwash Worsted yarn https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/wool-of-the-andes-superwash-worsted/c/5420246?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Alpaca Cloud yarns https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/alpaca-cloud/c/30015004?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Gloss yarns https://www.knitpicks.com/yarn/gloss/c/30015023?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Transitions ebook https://www.knitpicks.com/transitions-lacy-patterns-ebook/p/75408D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Nature Walk ebook https://www.knitpicks.com/nature-walk-lace-patterns-ebook/p/75452D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Botanic ebook https://www.knitpicks.com/botanic-nature-inspired-lace-ebook/p/75451D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Honey Bee Mine Cowl pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/honey-bee-mine/p/54198D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369 Broadleaf Wrap pattern https://www.knitpicks.com/broadleaf-wrap/p/54192D?&utm_source=libsyn&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=episode369
Dozens of people are reported injured in Tel Aviv as demonstrations turned violent. Also: Ukraine's tycoon Ihor Kolomoisky detained in fraud case, and US singer-songwriter Jimmy Buffett dies aged seventy-six.
These three real estate investing tools can make you more money in less time and with less effort than ever. Just ask Mark Simpson from Boostly; he used just one of these tools to bring in over six figures in sales, save dozens of hours a week, and reach thousands of prospects instantly. But, as a small investor, will these tools help you build wealth faster? The answer is a resounding YES! In this episode, we're going over three types of real estate investing tools that have helped us scale our portfolios and businesses to new heights. And whether you own a rental portfolio, have a few properties, are still looking to buy your first, or run an entire real estate business, these tools can help ANYONE with ANY skill set, no matter what you do or how long you've been doing it. From automatically personalized video messages for prospects to a tool that will design your house for you and automations that make your team faster, many of these tools are free or cost FAR less than traditional methods. Now you can reach out to sellers, redesign a rental, and have tasks automatically assigned at the SAME time while you focus on building your business. In This Episode We Cover How AI (artificial intelligence) is changing the way real estate investors do deals How Mark from Boostly made six figures by sending this “personalized” video to prospects The “scraper” tool that can save you dozens of hours by automatically grabbing property information Remodeling and redesigning a rental in MINUTES (even if you have ZERO experience) What to do when/if AI takes over and how to set yourself apart from the “lazy” investors And So Much More! Links from the Show Find an Agent Find a Lender BiggerPockets Youtube Channel BiggerPockets Forums BiggerPockets Pro Membership BiggerPockets Bookstore BiggerPockets Bootcamps BiggerPockets Podcast BiggerPockets Merch Listen to All Your Favorite BiggerPockets Podcasts in One Place Learn About Real Estate, The Housing Market, and Money Management with The BiggerPockets Podcasts Get More Deals Done with The BiggerPockets Investing Tools Find a BiggerPockets Real Estate Meetup in Your Area Dave's BiggerPockets Profile Dave's Instagram Rob's BiggerPockets Profile Rob's Instagram Rob's TikTok Rob's Twitter Rob's YouTube Catch Mark at BPCon 2023 Hear Mark's Past Episode on Direct Bookings Brivity Cody REImagineHome Remodeled.ai Tavus BiggerPockets Podcast with Alex Hormozi Jesse Vasquez on Airbnb Robuilt on ChatGPT Connect with Mark: Boostly Website Email for Prompt List Click here to listen to the full episode: https://www.biggerpockets.com/blog/real-estate-811 Interested in learning more about today's sponsors or becoming a BiggerPockets partner yourself? Email email@example.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
President Biden extends his vacation at Lake Tahoe. Joe Biden is still into male biceps. Here comes a new COVID vaccine! Here's the president's economic plan. Why were the border gates opened by the federal government? New York isn't enjoying the benefits of mass immigration. Democrats like John Kerry and Kamala Harris continue to gaslight Republicans. Dozens of arsonists have been arrested for starting wildfires. Bob Barker passed away over the weekend. Trans fallout for musician Carlos Santana. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices