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Laura Lee Smith is the MTSS/PBIS Behavior Coach for the Pioneer School District, as well as a Brain-Aligned Social Emotional Learning Consultant. She teaches the Applied Educational Neuroscience framework to help schools and districts best serve all students, including neurodiverse learners. Resources: Connect to Floreo, the Virtual Reality platform that delivers behavioral therapy and helps teach social skills for individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD). Reach out to Laura Lee Smith at Laura Lee Smith Educational Consulting: Brain Aligned Behavior Response Discover Universal Design for Learning The Out of Sync Child by Carol Stock Kranowitz What Happened to You? by Bruce Perry and Oprah Winfrey Episode Transcript (electronically generated): Floreo: [00:00:00] Today's episode of The EdCuration podcast is sponsored by Floreo. Floreo's virtual reality, platform, delivers behavioral therapy and helps teach social and communication skills. For individuals with autism spectrum disorder, their research. Backed evidence. Based learning program is used in classrooms across the country as well as other prestigious organizations, like the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia. The flexible VR technology. It can be used in and outside the classroom, Floreo's research is supported by the National Institutes of mental health, small business, technology, transfer program. Visit education.com to find Floreo and learn more about their immersive lessons. INTRO Kristi Hemingway: [00:01:46] This Kristi your host and that Today's guest, Laura Lee Smith. Laura Lee has spent 15 years as an educator exploring the growing field of Neuroscience and its impact on classroom practices leading her students in reflection and connection during the last 10 years. She led the North Mason School District in creating systems for proactive Behavior Support, and she currently serves as the MTS, spb is behavior coach for the Pioneer School District. Her role includes leading trauma-informed, practices and designing multi-tiered systems of support as a brain aligned, social emotional learning consultant. She teaches Educators to use the applied educational Neuroscience framework to create authentic regulation and Readiness for learning by designing. Sensory friendly learning environments and experiences. That is a whole lot of big words and titles, which were going to unpack together. But first back to Laura Lee's childhood dream of being a teacher. Laura Lee Smith: [00:02:54] I remember being a kid setting up each of my rooms in my house as different subjects and when you came to my house to play, we played school and it coincidental totally of course, it kind of makes this whole full loop. I remember at the beginning of this pandemic. I was like this feels like I'm going back to my childhood again as I'm setting up This learning experience for my seven-year-old daughter at home. Kristi Hemingway: [00:03:15] That is hilarious that you put content areas in the different rooms of your house. It's always lovely to Hear that someone went into the teaching profession because they had such good teachers. Laura Lee Smith: [00:03:29] I've had the gift of 15 years in a classroom and every single one of those students have made an impact on me, and I'm grateful for that. And I hope that I've made the same impact for them. Kristi Hemingway: [00:03:39] Laura Lee Eventually became an instructional coach in order to help other teachers create that same kind of learning environment. She now draws on that coaching experience as a consultant helping teachers and districts move toward more. More inclusionary practices. This drive and passion was born out of 2 key life experiences. Laura Lee Smith: [00:04:01] I was in a traumatic car accident. When I was 20 years old, I suffered a traumatic brain injury and I had to experience what it was like to relearn how to learn and I did not know that there was more than one way to learn. I always thought that my effort was what equated my success in school until I learned that what I was doing before my traumatic brain injury was no longer working. I was in my freshman year of college when that happened and that just gave me more drive to be a better educator. I wanted to be able to lean into at that time What I thought was neurodiversity Kristi Hemingway: [00:04:43] Laura Lee focused her master's thesis on learning for all Learners multiple intelligences, learning styles and integrative experience has her biggest motivation to move this field forward came in 2013. Laura Lee Smith: [00:04:58] I had my beautiful daughter and she was diagnosed with sensory processing disorder. So the door opened again of how much I didn't know. So I've also very much learned as an educator as I started to apply some of her accommodations that she needed in my own classroom and saw the radical change of more regulated learners. More self-aware and supportive students. I was just like, okay, Kristi Hemingway: [00:05:28] So I'm curious if you can make it more explicit for me and for our listeners, what those kinds of accommodations look like. And what neurodiverse, learning, what, what differentiates, it. I mean, right now there's a lot of focus on trauma. Informed instruction and social-emotional learning. How does this act or overlay those practices? Laura Lee Smith: [00:05:56] I think it's really important for us as humans. Not just Educators to really understand that term neurodiversity. And so, I want to start with just finding a neurotypical. That might be a starting point for that. And neurotypical is typically an individual who's not affected by a developmental disorder and Exhibits, typical neurological development. And as Educators, we can often name this as that. At midline in our data points, where we feel that. Okay. This is where most of my students seem to fall. And now to Define neurodiversity, which is much more. It's a rich definition. There's so many things that are still unfolding for this because it's still a new Neuroscience terminology. And so the basic definition of neurodiversity is the variation in brain functioning within the human. And so there's a beautiful statement that I have written here. What's really valuable to me is different people think differently and it's not just because of their differences in culture or life experiences, but it's because their brains are wired to work differently. And so it is a word that Embraces all of the neurological uniqueness, all rhythms of neurodevelopment and all the forms by which humans can express themselves and contribute to the world. Kristi Hemingway: [00:07:22] Would it be that there's a spectrum like the autism spectrum that there's also a neurodiversity or neurodivergent spectrum that students are on and can we assume that we probably have a lot more neurodiverse or neurodivergent Learners in our classrooms. Then we recognize or then have been labeled or identified. Laura Lee Smith: [00:07:47] Oh, that's beautiful. I would say, I think that's a great conclusion in this. That's what I hear when you say this also, it's kind of like the onion in a sense. I want to think about layers to this too because you asked the question about trauma-informed and all of the different kinds of systems in the things that we're getting to know about our students and selves, and so, I truly feel like it's layers. And again, if That's what makes it complex. But the more that we can understand what those layers are in itself. The more I feel it will be like a blanket of support rather than a stressor of identifiers. Kristi Hemingway: [00:08:30] You talked about this idea that we all learn differently and we all need different modalities. So, is that what neurodiverse instruction looks like is just providing multiple modalities for students? Laura Lee Smith: [00:08:46] I love that question because it leads me directly to thinking about how Universal Design for Learning is a framework that will help identify those different modalities and those different needs Universal Design for Learning. It's a neuroscience approach that really helps us with just the structure in the framework and itself, it creates accessibility and being able to create those different modalities. And what that looks like to me is, is it? In a learning experience, some of us prefer to sit in a nice comfy chair. Some of us prefer to stand to process its base, you know, think about how you process your learning. What helps you be most engaged and engagement may look like. Again, like I'm just saying going back to standing and writing or the sitting crisscross and you know, having a clipboard or whatever. That looks like. It is adaptable to what brings them most engagement. And so I think of my daughter here for a moment and her neurodiversity if she has to sit in a chair and sit and get she doesn't hear the words. The teacher is saying because her nervous system is paying attention to the fact that she has to stay still and when she stands up, this is one of her accommodations when she stands up and is able to even walk in circles, when she's explaining something in front of the class. She can tell you the most rich and dense story and summary to all of her learning. It's such a beautiful thing. And in my mind, I'm thinking, of course, we go to the traditional classroom and think what are the other kids going to think about that? What are the other? How are the other kids going to process what's happening for her, but this is where I think there's that beauty and having that shared understanding of what diversity looks like, in a new way, is to say the kids are going to go. She's processing her learning. She's using her thinking. It's not that. What is she doing? Oh, my gosh. Why is she walking in circles? So just to change that Dynamic and itself in recognizing that we all have different needs. As we are processing or information representing our learning. And again, I want to go back to the fact that I think udl is the beautiful framework that can create that for our Educators. Kristi Hemingway: [00:11:09] So, how did that look in your classroom? What were some of the things that You did to accommodate all of those different kinds of Learners in your classroom. Laura Lee Smith: [00:11:21] Oh my gosh, and that's the evolution of education and evolution of instruction because truly, an absolutely each group of students got had a different makeup of what that looks like this. So I'm going to go back to my last and most recent non virtual classroom, and it looked in the sense that the first Of universal strategy that I had was to have a conversation. I made sure that we as a class understood Nervous System Dynamics. I made sure that we had lessons on brain science and so that we were able to identify the behaviors and accommodations that were needed for each as being that and not as an entitlement or a distraction. And so we definitely absolutely had a menu of options. We use the zones of Regulation. That sounds of Regulation. Where is a really good color Dynamic for us to be able to refer to its again? Using that self-awareness of like I'm noticing that I'm fidgeting with my pen and I'm not doing my work. Maybe I need to stand up and just you know, give me they gave me like a I think it was the 3 nonverbal signal of. I'm eating a brain break or a breath break. And so when they did that, if they walked around the classroom and didn't disrupt any of the other learning experiences and they came back to their learning. They have a successful accommodation for themselves and it took exploration. It took experimentation, but setting that precedents in that if this is not interrupting other Learners, if this is helping you focus, then you are choosing to use the right tool for you to be able to be successful. That was our beautiful community. Kristi Hemingway: [00:13:09] For those listeners unfamiliar with the zones of Regulation. It's a framework and curriculum developed by occupational Therapist, Leah Kypers, it helps students. Develop awareness of internal States and to identify emotions. They learn to use a variety of strategies and tools for regulations, self-care, pro-social skills and overall wellness. It's pretty much what all of us in our 30s, 40s, 50s and 60s are working on in therapy. Each of the zones is color-coded. Laura Lee Smith: [00:13:39] The green zone is really where you want to be and that green zone represents your regulated. You're ready to learn. You're comfortable. You're rested your Well, like, I'll in everyone's green box kind of can be described in a different way. You know, when you're in your flow. Kristi Hemingway: [00:13:55] It's for you to figure out which zone you're in based on the descriptors. Laura Lee Smith: [00:13:59] Yeah. Okay. Absolutely. Thank you for that clarification. Because absolutely. Yes, I can't say. I can't look at you right now and go. You're in the green zone. Kristi Hemingway: [00:14:06] Yeah. Because you can see I Laura Lee Smith: [00:14:08] Because you can see I mean Of course, behaviors can demonstrate that? You know, my Kristi Hemingway: [00:14:11] order time in? Okay, Laura Lee Smith: [00:14:14] and with the green zone, there's the variances. Of course. The Blue zone is when you're kind of more tired and you're just need a little bit more of a, you know, kind of an ump to get you into the green zone. And the yellow zone is like, you're starting to kind of escalate your kind of feeling like you're agitated or your irritated, where the red zone is the zone that you want to visit the least. We don't want to act like there is Red Zone, but we want to make sure that you know, you visited the least and you are actively trying to get back to the green zone and the red zone as you can probably guess is the Zone where you're angry or you're frustrated, you're feeling out of control of your behavior a little bit more and you need to try to gain that Center of control. So that's sums up Regulation. Kristi Hemingway: [00:14:57] Yeah, so that's helpful and it gives students words around what they're experiencing and it normalizes it for them. Like we're all in the Red Zone sometimes. And it's Okay, you talk about helping students and supporting Learners to get to their cortex. What do you mean by that? Laura Lee Smith: [00:15:18] So, you know, when you get in the flow, this is kind of a great connection to the green zone that we're talking about here. So I guess think about in that green zone again. So when you know, when you get in your flow, and you could be when you're reading a book, you're just focusing on that one thing and you're just caught in that mix and you're just getting so much joy from it. What created that for you? Where you rested? Were you comfortable? were you feeling regulated connected to What you're doing? You zone out all the sensory triggers around. You like, you don't hear your dog barking behind you or you don't hear anything and that is because you have your highway to your cortex. You have access to your learning and your reasoning brain because you're not emotionally triggered. Your basic needs are Met. And so we want to, I want to support Learners get to their cortex feel those fields of Engagement authentically regularly and when they need it most and the way that I explain this kind of it matches with Bruce Parry, he is a researcher behind what he calls the neuro sequential model and it explores how our brain communicates from the bottom up. So, our reasoning part of our brain is actually the last place of our brain to get the information, your brain stem, which is the bottom of our brain, that's linked to our nervous system. It actually gets its input of information from our sensory systems and because of that, it's critical to understand how our senses are providing input to our nervous system and brain. So we can have, I want to say, control over it or awareness over it so that we can again, create the Highways, and not have these barriers because these sensory stimulus or sensory triggers are getting in the way of that. And so essentially getting to the cortex is about teaching the brain and teaching about the brain and interweaving that knowledge and our Reflections and our interactions and our engagement. Kristi Hemingway: [00:17:29] So it's really about each learner figuring out what they need and their own ways of learning best and their own ways of being comfortable. And being able to maximize their own learning. Laura Lee Smith: [00:17:43] Absolutely. And I think that all of us want to build that resiliency and lifelong learners ness and that capacity to take on adversity and challenged by the like on their own. That's our investment as Educators for our students Floreo: [00:17:50] Helping students find ways to maximize their own learning, sometimes, requires Innovative tools like the virtual reality platform from Floreo creative for students with autism spectrum disorder. This is Vijay. I'm a father of a child with ASD and the founder of Floreo. A virtual reality platform for teaching social communication and independent living skills. We're proud to sponsor this episode of The EdCuration podcast at Floreo. We Empower neuro-diverse students that giving them an environment that is safe, controllable, repeatable and dignified in which to practice the skills that will make their lives more fulfilling and enriched. You'll find Floreo this highly effective and easy to implement tool at EdCuration.com. Kristi Hemingway: [00:18:37] One of the neuro-diverse challenges that we will see, probably in our students, is the challenge that your daughter has, which is the sensory processing disorder, which seems to me like, this is a fairly recent diagnosis. It's not something that I learned about or that we talked about when I was actually going through teacher training. it was not one of the things that we accommodated for it wasn't something that we really had a label for or understood. I don't think maybe you can correct me on how long we've known about sensory processing disorders, but it impacts learning and I'm curious how it impacts learning and how to create a more friendly environment for students with that particular Challenge. Laura Lee Smith: [00:19:35] And I have to say that this is I feel like sensory Processing is a very new science, very new descriptive and I did not learn about it in any of my schooling at this. The knowledge that I've gained in application in my educational career has come from seeking to understand how to best support my child as well. And as an avid researcher, it just the alignment is just so beautiful and support to all Learners from any age, really, so, I'm advocating strongly for to somehow be a monk. It's the training for teachers as General Ed teachers as well. You know, you get that book. The things that they didn't teach you in college. Yeah kind of one of those lessons that I feel like the things that they didn't teach you in college. Kristi Hemingway: [00:20:20] Well, and I'm way older than you but I'm not sure. Anybody knew about it when I was in college or they just didn't have a name for it. Laura Lee Smith: [00:20:28] And Neuroscience is such a growing again and growing science and it's just the way my mind. So to better describe. What sensory processing is a kind of in connection to that whole getting to the cortex idea is, again, that understanding that really, our brain stem is using our sensory organs, which is our eyes, our ears, our nose, and our taste to really process the level of danger and safety around us. That's like an automatic and automatic system that's going in process. And so to know that our senses are what's creating that chemical response in ourbody is to help us be more aware. It helps us be more aware of our environment and experiences like as humans and adults when our, when our blood pressure starts to rise or like a heartbeat starts to go a little faster. It's that whole like wait a minute. What's creating that for me right now. Is it that loud noise over here? Is it My dog barking over here? Like recognizing that It's actually what we hear see taste and feel is what's creating that response for us. I think is foundational and We could teach our kids that stuff. Kristi Hemingway: [00:21:40] You know, I know you weren't taught that way. I mean, we had to realize that as adults, that when we're starting to feel triggered to be able to stop and say, what what is happening for me right now. Why is it happening? Where is it coming from? Give myself permission to sit for a minute and think and breathe. I'm telling you, laura Lee These are things that I have learned maybe in the past decade, right? Right, we were taught this and it wasn't modeled for us. So it's are learning as well. Laura Lee Smith: [00:22:14] I love what you say there because there's a reality, you just were very clear about a true reality of There's a lot of unlearning. There's a lot of unlearning for us that are leading the way. And that's really vulnerable for us as Educators because we have to unlearn it while we're also teaching it. And we're doing that in many areas and education, but that's also a benefit to us. As we are teaching these skills to them. It's also helping us become and grow, you know, into a better human being. Kristi Hemingway: [00:22:48] So get really concrete with me for a minute and describe a sensory friendly learning environment. I mean, physically, Laura Lee Smith: [00:22:57] so there is a beautiful description that starts with our awareness to be able to figure out what to do to create the sensory friendly learning environment as well as getting to know our students. And so when you go to a professional development session, what are you looking for to be authentically engaged? What do you do? Do you have your water bottle next to you? Do you have you know, are you sitting crisscross applesauce? Do you have your slippers on now, like our professional development sensory friendly environment for our engagement? Because again, it's for our engagement. We do different things that create sensory input that helps us be centered. And so in order to do this. For our students. I think it is very important for us to recognize like literally tomorrow or today when you walk into your classroom just look around and looking around to see putting yourself in that. The student situation of going are am I providing options for them to feel comfortable or sensory centered so that they are able to engage in their learning. And some of the look fors could be the lighting,The modality again, like you spoke of, are you only asking them to use a pencil at all times? Because sometimes having markers and sometimes having the dry erase markers or the pens, help them process and apply their learning. What am I asking them to do when they sit? Am I giving them variable options? And so when you walk into your classroom, think about, am I providing an environment for engagement based off of this sensory input for my children. Kristi Hemingway: [00:24:41] That's a challenge. I mean, when you think about the average high school, there's nothing comfortable. Fluorescent lights. The rooms are cold or hot. The chairs are horrible. And most of the time students are asked to just sit for long periods of time. I mean, I think we're giving, we're being a little bit more intentional and were evolving and how we Design schools and learning spaces, but just economically, it's not that. You can rebuild every school and make it a friendly learning environment. And there's a lot of old school's out there and they're just not ,just so uncomfortable. You don't feel good when you walk in. Laura Lee Smith: [00:25:24] No, and the unfortunate reality is, as it seems that if a teacher really wants to provide, shall we say flexible seating? It's at the cost of the teacher. It's not at the cost of the school and that's where again, I feel like In batting this approach needs to be developed within the system of support and if udl or the Universal Design for Learning is going to be as a core framework for a school district, as ours is becoming is it's really important to also say, well this cannot be this doesn't look the same as what the environment is designed for in this space. And so I want some, we need support for adaptability to that. Because again, it needs to be enhanced designed and not streamlined. Yeah, I think that it's streamlined right now. Kristi Hemingway: [00:26:18] So Universal Design for Learning, say more about that, Laura Lee Smith: [00:26:21] Universal Design for Learning is to create accessibility for Learners based off of Engagement ,representation and action and expression. And so it's how they process their learning how they show their learning. And how they are engaged with their learning. And the process of that is, is you get to know the standard and you get to know the standard of the students are going for and you provide the variability for them to be able to meet that standard. So let's just say a social studies standard and they can choose to do a written report on it. A presentation. They could do a performance just in different ways for them to demonstrate their learning and of course and the educator mind you go. Okay. How does, how do I create that? I would love to have that kind of idea, but that's where the focus is getting to know your standard as well as providing clear assessment rubrics to go along with that. And from there, having those two pieces. You can be able to create opportunity for your children, or your students, to be able to perform and meet that standard. So the whole idea of teaching has been in metaphorical comparison. Is, you don't want to go to a dinner party That's just serving tuna casserole. Because this casserole because tuna casserole will only maybe make a couple people Happy people will still come but their enjoyment level are there actual engagement and take away. They're going to go home and stop, you know, stop along the way on the way home. Katie Novak explains that she's a key person in this whole process. That she says that instead of doing a tuna casserole, you do a buffet of Of options. And so, you know, you have a pasta bar and you have the different kinds of pastas, you know, whole wheat pasta, you know, this and have that option of being able to select to create your own experience. That's Universal Design for Learning. Kristi Hemingway: [00:28:25] Thank you for clarifying that I think that'll be helpful. It's not something I knew much about. So can you talk about what kind of training and resources? Does a teacher need to be? Successful with neurodiverse Learners who maybe hasn't had the training and been able to do the amount of research that you've done, where can a teacher start? Laura Lee Smith: [00:28:49] Well, I think the first place to start is the knowledge within your building and I say this because often times you do not get to learn from or intentionally collaborate with the special ed teachers. The occupational Therapist knows a lot of great things that can help generate. Neural Educators as well as the SLP this speech language pathologist. And so, my first thought is again, a systematic approach of intentionally planning for or in the schedule have that time in collaboration with those Specialists and not just with an IEP at the center of the meeting, just to create those again, Universal practices and choices for students. So that's my first thought, because they are rich with knowledge. I did a case study with some neurodivergent Learners and their parents, and I asked what their Edge, what they would want Educators to know as well. So asking within their like really collaborating with the students and the parents and families, because it's amazing what that they'll share. So, listen to the parents, because they are just like, myself engaged in wanting to give the best to there kiddos. Kristi Hemingway: [00:30:06] I can imagine that it would be really a firming to any occupational therapist in any building to have a teacher come and say, hey, could you just come in my classroom? Give me a couple tips recommendations. What can I tweak? What can I fix to Just make it a more nurturing learning environment. For for all of my learner's, not only my neurodiverse ones that what's good for special needs kids is good for every kid. In addition to those tips, laura Lee offered some book recommendations. First on her list is the out of sync child By Carol crown of wits, it's full of tools, exercises, and intentional supports. Another is what happened to you by, Bruce parry and Oprah Winfrey. It's a conversation of trauma and resilience through Understanding of the nervous system. You'll find links to both of these books in the episode notes. I'm wondering if you can share a success story either from a student in your classroom, or maybe a teacher that you've worked with as a consultant. Laura Lee Smith: [00:31:08] I have a story about a student that I had in my classroom, that forever changed me because I was able to see the progression of my practice and my evolution of implementation, so I'm going to do my best to explain the story without getting choked up. Kristi Hemingway: [00:31:23] Honestly, I have teachers all the time who get really emotional sharing stories about their students and it's a reflection of how much we love them. Oh, feel free to cry. Laura Lee Smith: [00:31:34] It's our heart work, isn't it? Not, we're definitely doing hard work, but there's definitely some heart In our work. Oh, so this dear child, she had developmental trauma. And so is this a fourth grade student And so she had learned to function with just the unfortunate stress response system. So what that looks like was, is that she would have unpredictable intense behavior, meltdowns in my classroom, like, everything would seemingly be fine and dandy and then All of a sudden it was throwing of chairs ,flipping of desks yelling and screaming and it just became obviously impacted the whole classroom environment and learning. Kristi Hemingway: [00:32:20] And how often did this happen? Laura Lee Smith: [00:32:22] Almost every day. And of course, following the behavior response plan and the disciplinary practices were not changing the behavior. And it was only making it worse. And the thing that was really complex is that I felt that it was impacting my Rapport and relationship with her because I was always the one who was having to follow that plan and during this time while she was in my class was also, when I was learning about what my daughter was diagnosed with. And so I'd have the intensity of this behavior in my classroom and then come home and have the behavior intensity in my home of very similar behaviors, and I'm like, my child does not have developmental trauma and she does. And these behaviors are very similar. And so I've had to figure out what that commonality was of creating the same similar behaviors in two different circumstances and for two very different reasons. And so I began to experiment with a very well-rounded counselor. That worked with me as a nervous system navigation protocol instead. Our Behavior response plan and so we developed these periodic check-ins where it wasn't intrusive. It wasn't, I guess she didn't have to elaborate, she could just give a nonverbal, we use the zones of Regulation. Like I spoke of earlier at the very beginning of the day, she checked in as what color she was in. I could give her a thumbs-up or I could just come check in with her and see how she was doing. So we moved into Proactive move. And we did. We created a tiered response system to this. So our Tier 1 and then we created a calm down Corner started with her design of like, she experimented, you know, if it was a stress ball shoes, squeeze something. Or if it was something that she needed to feel like pet, like have a blanket or if it was a weighted blanket. Like she had to experience, what was bringing her the most calm. And so in class she would just look at me and just give me a five and that would just be her singal giving her five minutes to just kind of reset and return. And of course, this took a little bit of training and feeling and growing Kristi Hemingway: [00:34:46] and how old was this child? Laura Lee Smith: [00:34:47] fourth grade? So she was nine. Okay. And from there, we were just able to it was such a beautiful end of the year. I cried. I think the whole last week of her being in my classroom because it was that whole transferring on the transferable. You got this, you got this, right? You've been showing me, you got this, you can do this because by the end End of like literally a month within. We had turned it into a community thing where the universal supports in the check-in system became a classroom protocol. It became a nervous system navigation, classroom practice. And so, because she was not the only one dealing with the hard things, other people had learned to also masks that they were doing the hard that going through something hard. And so it was a beautiful community and it was So impactful to see how when we develop that common language of that behavior is actually communicating something and to learn maybe what that something is created resolution and community. Kristi Hemingway: [00:35:52] So, you know, it's comforting to hear you talk about this is that So I ask you this question at the beginning of how does this correspond or overlay trauma-informed Practices and good solid Social emotional learning practices and And they're almost all the same. These are the same things. It's the creating the space. It's having the conversations. It's allowing students to have voice and agency in their own learning. Those are the things that I'm hearing from from trauma-informed experts, and social-emotional learning, experts and coordinators. That these are not, it's not one more thing. It's all the same. Laura Lee Smith: [00:36:34] Exactly. You just said it right there. Kristi Hemingway: [00:36:37] Yeah, so and I think that that is comforting to teachers to because they're being asked to attend to so many different standards and so many different objectives when they come into a classroom Beyond just their content, right? So they have like a social, emotional learning objective and then they have 10 kids who need accommodations in their classroom. And these kinds of practices are an umbrella. They're just going to nurture everyone. Laura Lee Smith: [00:37:04] I think it's a beautiful thing of what you just said, right there are In a body connection is going to be the center point to being able to meet all of the systems that you are growing in As Educators. Kristi Hemingway and Floreo: [00:37:15] You can find Laura Lee at Laura, Lee Smith Consulting, linked in the episode notes. Along with our social media feeds and all the resources and books mentioned. In this episode. Her website is a banquet of resources, including her podcast, her blog, a sensory systems checklist to use with students. And her online courses and Consulting opportunities. If you'd like to know more about how to use foundational nervous system knowledge to develop authentic regulation and sensory awareness Laura Lee is happy to work with your school or district. And while you're thinking about adaptations and accommodations for diverse Learners, you're going to want to check out. Today's sponsor Floreo virtual reality for students with autism spectrum Disorder KellyHargreaves, special education teacher at Staley Middle School in Texas said I have never had students. So excited about learning before introducing them to Floreo Now. My students can't wait to come to my class because of this awesome program. It brought tears, to my eyes. Just seeing how much excitement they had to continue their learning even during their summer break. I absolutely love Floreo because it allows the kids to experience Hands-On different learning environments, which really helps them to generalize the information. You can find Floreo at Ed creation.com. And while you're there check out. Our upcoming webinars, are certified at trustee program that allows you to try before you buy our micro professional learning, Explorations our blog and all of our other podcast episodes. If you liked this episode, please follow or subscribe to the podcast on your platform of choice. Rate us , review us and as always, we value your comments and we hope you'll join us again next week on the EdCuration podcast.
John the Baptist doubted. And Jesus reacted in kindness. Our prayer is that as we study Luke 7:18-35 and Matthew 11:1-19, you will be empowered to go to God with every question and doubt.
In the early 2000s, AFAR contributing writer Emma John—a classically trained British violinist—fell for the Americana-inspired music of bands like the Avett Brothers and Mumford & Sons. She desperately wanted to recreate that bluegrassy sound, but her attempts at home didn't go so well. So she bought a ticket to North Carolina with the vague idea of figuring things out. Fate brought her Fred, a banjo player who opened the door to the world of bluegrass—and his home—to her. Here's what happened when Emma walked through. Read Emma's book about bluegrass, Wayfaring Stranger: A Musical Journey in the American South Or her memoir, Self-Contained: Scenes from a Single Life And subscribe to her podcasts, The Spin, a Guardian podcast about cricket, and The Breakdown, her bluegrass effort.
Lisa Comfort the founder of Sew Over It decided she wanted to feature SewOver50 sewists, recognising their support by Sew Over It and ensuring representation of sewists over 50 in their social media and on their newly designed pattern covers. Sew Over It is the very first sewing company to embrace SewOver50 in their social media and also on the cover of their sewing patterns. At Sew Over It they are all about stylish sewing patterns, gorgeous fabrics, easy-to-follow classes on Stitch School, a comprehensive online learning platform, and expert advice to help people learn to sew one make at a time. Their mission is simple. They want to inspire and teach as many people as possible to learn to sew and join our sewing community. These values are aligned to the SewOver50 community to encourage people to inspire and encourage each other to sew. This is an exciting milestone for the Sewover50 community. Please take the opportunity to visit @SewOverItLondon and see the sewists who represented SewOver50 on their grid: Nandita; Lena; Suzy; Ellen; Jen; and Allison. There's also our very own SewOver50 model Janene @Ooobop on several pattern covers. Many more SewOver50 were featured in SOI stories. Sew Over It uses a diverse group on their grid and pattern covers. Sew Over It patterns produced since March 2020 are UK 6-30, and older popular patterns are being continually updated….perfect for the #SewingCPD @CurvyPatternDatabase challenge (sewing a size inclusive pattern).
Merck: COVID pill cut risk of hospitalization & death by 50%; COVID cases & hospitalizations drop in U. S. as vaccinations rise; FDA vaccine advisers meet this week to discuss booster shots from Moderna, Johnson & Johnson; Dr. Fauci: “go out there” and enjoy Halloween; GOP candidate for governor in Texas: COVID vaccine is a “dangerous shot”; Pushes for more antibody treatments; Labor dept: heath care industry lost more than 500,000 employees since February 2020; Trump allies get subpoenaed, as committee threatens to pursue criminal charges for those who don't comply; Capitol police whistleblower alleges leadership failures on Jan 6; No. 2 house republican dodges on whether 2020 election “stolen”; Cheney calls out Scalise for refusing to say Biden won election; Trump sends birthday video demanding “justice” for capitol rioter Ashli Babbitt over 1/6 death; Grassley embraces Trump's support as former pres. spreads lies; Taliban preaches gentler approach; but violence, oppression are reality; CNN on the ground in Taliban controlled Afghanistan; Afghan says Taliban “were enjoying beating me”; FBI: couple tried to sell nuclear intel hidden in sandwich; Southwest cancels hundreds of flights for fourth straight day; Southwest blames air traffic control problems, staff shortages and weather for cancellations; Passengers stranded as Southwest cancels thousands of flights; To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
Every two weeks... we explore the history and traditions of the Island's Acadian communities... the connections they have with each other... and with the wider Acadian community in the Maritimes. Ronald Labelle, former Associate Professor of French and Acadian Studies at CBU, is our guide.
Guests: Enes Kanter, Andy Slavitt, Rick Hasen, Rep. John Yarmuth, Linda Chavez, Michelle Goldberg Tonight: The NBA faces the same problem as the Biden administration, struggling to get 100% of people vaccinated. Then, election law expert Rick Hasen on why he is ringing a new alarm over the future of democracy. Plus, what we know about the fate of the Biden agenda in Congress on what could be a fateful week. And from the racist venom of Charlottesville to primetime talking points, how the Republican Party is now embracing the so-called "replacement theory" by name.
Welcome to another episode of Action and Ambition. Today, we invited Ally Pintucci, a freelance commercial photographer, consultant, and social media manager. She is also the host of The Unfiltered Podcast. Ally started her career in sales for eight years and became the Director of Sales and Operation at 25, which set the foundation for becoming an entrepreneur. Ally worked with various clients ranging from small businesses to TV Giants like ABC Network and even TV shows such as A Million Little Things, The Good Doctor, and $100,000 Pyramid as a freelancer! Listen to this exciting episode as Ally shares her experiences working as a freelancer. Don't miss this exciting episode!
Read a transcript of this episode on FT.comhttps://www.ft.com/content/c2d3fe11-799d-4f66-be2c-806dda7a9f87At least two Chinese cities are seizing presale revenues from indebted property developer Evergrande in order to block potential misuse of funds, and the SPAC bubble appears to be deflating as investors pull cash out of special purpose acquisition vehicles at increasingly higher rates; more than 150 US economists and researchers have weighed in on how women will be affected economically if US states add new restrictions on abortion access, polls in Germany closed last night with the two leading parties neck and neck, and the FT's US banking editor Joshua Franklin discusses shrinking CEO tenure among US finance companies and the “Forever CEOs” who are bucking that trend. Join FT journalists on October 4 for a subscriber-only webinar on the outcome of Germany's historic election and its implications for Germany, Europe and the rest of the world. Register free at ft.com/germanwebinarChinese cities seize Evergrande presales to block potential misuse of fundshttps://www.ft.com/content/595c3f50-755d-4dcc-afc3-4c993e50a936Soaring Spac redemptions signal their fall from favourhttps://www.ft.com/content/1a9be04e-a298-49bb-a3d8-2efee22bca01Lack of abortion access will set US women back, economists warn - with Claire Bushey https://www.ft.com/content/61251b31-0041-461c-bd33-aacf2f13fe10In era of quick-fire bosses, Wall Street embraces the ‘Forever CEO' - with Joshua Franklinhttps://www.ft.com/content/4814a8ca-57a2-43f1-a6da-f126a4254f6dGerman election likely to extend Merkel's long goodbyehttps://www.ft.com/content/f30df070-5415-4bd7-b4b4-0bdd4dff3b3cThe FT News Briefing is produced by Fiona Symon and Marc Filippino. The show's editor is Jess Smith. Additional help by Peter Barber, Gavin Kallmann, Michael Bruning, and Persis Love. The show's theme song is by Metaphor Music. The FT's global head of audio is Cheryl Brumley. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The Left is fully embracing the use of propaganda to push its partisan narrative. As if that wasn't already bad, the arguments they're using are so stupid that it's difficult to take any of it seriously. Do they really believe inundating the public with this idiocy is actually going to help their cause? Apparently, inclusivity has branched out to include people who are brain-dead. President Biden says the Border Patrol agents protecting America are “an embarrassment” and promises there will be consequences. In the meantime, Hunter Biden's finger paintings are set to fetch up to $500,000 apiece. Which of these acts is really embarrassing? According to the Left, it's the former situation. In a New York Times article, Shelley Ross accused CNN anchor Chris Cuomo of sexual harassment in 2005. Don't worry, like his brother Andrew, Chris didn't harass anyone, he's just Italian. Two hosts of "The View" were pulled off the set after finding out they'd tested positive for COVID. Why were they on the set before finding out the results of their test? Surely it wasn't because they wanted to use the stunt as a way to support their narrative while virtue-signaling to their audience. They would never do something like that. With the U.S. changing rapidly and the American value system under attack, protecting your family and what matters most is mission-critical. Join Safety Net Club and get a $10k AD&D insurance policy at no cost when you join. We are members and love the product recommendations, advice and offers. Go to https://www.safetynet.club to step up protecting you and your family today. Subscribe to You Are Here YouTube: https://bit.ly/2XNLhQw Watch MORE You Are Here on BlazeTV: https://bit.ly/38WB2vw Check out Elijah Schaffer's YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/3C0yWH8 Check out Sydney Watson's YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2YIedK5 Follow Sydney Watson on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SydneyLWatson Follow Elijah Schaffer on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ElijahSchaffer Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
A podcast reflection by Jamie Howison on the occasion of the 75th anniversary vow renewal of Fr. Kilian McDonnell, OSB on the Feast of Saint Benedict, July 11, 2021, at St John's Abbey in Collegeville, Minnesota. Fr. Kilian marked his 100th birthday on September 16, 2021. Kilian McDonnell has enjoyed a multi-faceted vocation as a monk, priest, theologian, faculty member of the St. John's School of Theology, ecumenist, founder of the Collegeville Institute, and - beginning at the age of 75 - a published poet. His books of poetry and several of his theological works are available from the Liturgical Press.Head to the podcast post to view a video of Fr. Kilian's vow renewal and access other material related to his life and work. Subscribe to the show wherever you listen to audio and recommend this episode to your friends. We invite you to rate us or write a review of what we are doing on Apple Podcasts. Reviews help others join the conversation. You might also consider offering a bit of support for our online ministry, which you can do through the Donate page on our website.* * *This podcast is created at saint benedict's table, a congregation of the Anglican Church of Canada in Winnipeg, where we've been making great audio since 2006. Listen to other recent episodes on our website and see our entire catalogue of well over 500 shows on our hosting page.Our MissionTo provide rich and stimulating audio resources to the wider church and engage topics and issues relevant to the concerns and questions of the larger culture in which we live.
RUSH: Ladies and gentlemen, there's so much out there that seems on the surface to be inexplicable. The problem in this country, as a majority of people recognize, I mean, look at this poll here. Look at this. It is a poll from the Pew Research Center. The bottom line: 81% of the people in this country are dissatisfied. Eighty-one percent are dissatisfied. Do you think they're dissatisfied with Ted Cruz? Do you think they're dissatisfied with the Tea Party? Do you think they're dissatisfied with the opposition to Barack Obama? The Republican Party obviously thinks so, but that is tantamount insanity. “A new poll shows more frustration with Washington over the government shutdown and risk of default, with the number of people satisfied with the state of the country plummeting to the lowest level since the 2008 financial crisis. Only 14 percent of Americans said they were satisfied with the way things are going in the US. … The survey also picked up a strong ‘throw the bums out' sentiment.” https://www.rushlimbaugh.com/daily/2013/10/16/the_republican_party_embraces_irrelevance/ Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
This week's guest on SouthBound is Adia Victoria, a singer from Nashville by way of South Carolina. She explores a spooky, moody brand of roots music on her new album, “A Southern Gothic.”
Joe Biden has crossed the line. The vaccine mandate he is pushing is condemned to fail. In this episode I address the reasons why. News Picks: Joe Biden demands you get a vaccine unless you're in the USPS. Texas hospital bans Ivermectin for covid patients. Inflation is running wild. White House Chief of Staff undermines the Biden vaccine mandates with one tweet. Copyright Bongino Inc All Rights Reserved
Robin Champ is the Chief of the Enterprise Strategy Division at the United States Secret Service (USSS), where she leads both foresight and strategic planning for the organization. Prior to joining USSS, Ms. Champ was the Chief of the Global Futures Office at the Defense Threat Reduction Agency (DTRA). Prior to joining DTRA, Ms. Champ worked at the Defense Logistics Agency (DLA), Office of Strategic Planning and Enterprise Transformation (J-5), where she was the DLA Lead for the 2010 Quadrennial Defense Review. In addition to her official positions, Ms. Champ Co-Leads the Federal Foresight Community of Interest (see links below). She also is a guest lecturer on foresight at George Washington University’s “Mastering Strategy for the Public Sector” course. In today’s podcast, Ms. Champ discusses women leading in national security, empowering diversity to think about the future, and how emerging technologies and trends will affect Secret Service missions. The following bullet points highlight key insights from our interview: Planning for the future involves analyzing trends and considering multiple alternate trajectories. Clearly communicating findings to leaders is essential to create actionable change, and particularly important when government agencies are tasked with ‘no fail missions.’ Generating foresight and creating strategy plans require the Government to fully leverage the nation’s diversity and talent. Recruiting and maintaining this workforce should be a priority for government agencies. The Secret Service has a robust foresight program, providing newsletters, speaker series, and strategic plans to its members. This program enables the Secret Service to identify and mitigate its weaknesses that could be taken advantage of during critical decisive moments. Readers and listeners can connect with the Federal Foresight Community of Interest at org and on their LinkedIn page. Trends considered in futures forecasting are constantly in flux, necessitating that agencies prepare for multiple possible futures Embracing endless possibilities and establishing networks of partners at home and abroad will allow the United States to prepare a resilient long term defense strategy. Though typically associated with the protection of the President, the Secret Service is also mandated with the protection of U.S. currency from counterfeiters. This task has gotten increasingly challenging in the era of cryptocurrency, as criminal methods capitalize on this novel technology. However, new technologies have also provided the Secret Service with new techniques to trace financial flows and protect the U.S. currency. Stay tuned to the Mad Scientist Laboratory for our next episode of
In this episode I look at the similarities of what Judah went through and what the USA is going through now. God sent his chastisement on the people of Judah with another country, the Chaldeans. Is God chastising Americans for our part in abortions, sodomy and human trafficking? Something to consider. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/joshuaministries/support
Alfonso Albaisa is the Senior VP of Design at Nissan. He talks about how he had his team design the new Nissan Z sports car, incorporating new technology yet retaining the classic lines of its predecessors.
Alfonso Albaisa is the Senior VP of Design at Nissan. He talks about how he had his team design the new Nissan Z sports car, incorporating new technology yet retaining the classic lines of its predecessors.
Science is now proving the power of Human Consciousness, Human Faith, over matter. Listen as I talk about six astonishing scientific studies that show the amazing powers of the Human Mind.
Recorded on Sunday, August 8, 2021. Scripture cited: Genesis 12:1-3; John 4:3-26; Ephesians 4:3-6.Support the show (https://www.eservicepayments.com/cgi-bin/Vanco_ver3.vps?appver3=wWsk24ZWJSTZKsGd1RMKlg0BDvsSG3VIWQCPJNNxD8upkiY7JlDavDsozUE7KG0nFx2NSo8LdUKGuGuF396vbSw-R2mhrvfe_HJOXvFcrh-XHubq5Z7ap5JVmPErc4ZeYHCKCZhESjGNQmZ5B-6dx0MW8b85t8s_s5fNKictIkY=&ver=3)
In this segment of By Any Means Necessary, hosts Sean Blackmon and Jacquie Luqman are joined by Jason Dzubow, an immigration attorney, partner at Dzubow & Pilcher, PLLC and blogger at www.asylumist.com, and author of “Asylumist: How to Seek Asylum in the United States and Keep Your Sanity.” They discuss the Biden-Harris administration's supposed new strategy to address the “root causes” of immigration in Latin America, the real-life consequences of the geopolitical “games” played by Washington in a region US lawmakers have long seen as their backyard, and Biden's embrace of the widely-condemned “expedited removal” process for removing asylum seekers.
Summary: A retired dad now anthropology student returns with an update three months after our second chat regarding his efforts to reach his well-intentioned wife who is homeschooling their kids using Young Earth Creationist curricula. Watch video here: https://youtu.be/eXTAKC9LW5c I have the utmost respect for both this man and his wife. Should she ever one day stumble across this video series, I hope she does not feel that she was blindsided, that we were making fun of her, or anything disrespectful like that. In my view, these interactions was far too valuable to not share publicly. I hope they both feel the same way. Perhaps we can show our appreciation for their candor and honesty by offering them both some constructive guidance in the video comments below. per·me·ate /ˈpərmēˌāt/ verb 1. spread throughout (something); pervade. Actor used to re-create original voice. Please stick with it. Location: San Antonio, Texas Recorded: 27 February 2020 Released: 29 July 2021 Anthony's Social Media: https://linktr.ee/magnabosco Street Epistemology Resources: https://tinyurl.com/abm-se-resources Street Epistemology Communities: https://tinyurl.com/abm-se-community Street Epistemology Discord Server: https://discord.gg/sKap3zM (recommended) Street Epistemology Survey: https://se-survey.web.app/en Skip ahead to a desired point in the talk: -- Teaser: 00:01 Skate or Die: 06:43 Start: 01:31 LDS Missionaries: 01:54 Manipulation: 02:35 Progress: 03:31 CPAC: 04:14 Diamond in the Rough: 05:29, 08:06 Biz Cards: 04:46, 05:59 Socratic Professor: 06:12 Mortuary Cannibals: 06:48 Disgust: 07:46 End Screen: 08:42 Bonus Footage: 09:04 -- Note: Add 35 seconds to these timestamps if listening to the podcast version of this talk. Audio correction provided by Philipp Grzemba. Voiceover acting provided by fledeliusvoices. Intro and Outro Music 'Take Me Down To The Fashion Show' by NoMBe, provided by YouTube. Music provided by Jim Rhodes, with Dan Harris on lap steel. Links to References in Video: Watch 1st Talk Here (10-22-2019): https://youtu.be/NMBiD1eCPGY Watch 2nd Talk Here (11-19-2019): https://youtu.be/j2EZaQx6VcA Watch 3rd Talk Here (02-27-2020): https://youtu.be/eXTAKC9LW5c (this video) Watch talk w/Truth-Seeking Students: https://youtu.be/MEcSB04qXlY Watch talk w/LDS Missionaries: https://youtu.be/uHAjeaxwBUk Watch talks from CPAC: https://www.twitch.tv/collections/wTy5YwFTlhZcuw Street Epistemology "Handbook": https://streetepistemology.com/resources Street Epistemology Using Street Epistemology With Loved Ones (blog post): https://streetepistemology.com/blog/using-street-epistemology-with-loved-ones How to Have Impossible Conversations: https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/43885240-how-to-have-impossible-conversations Mistakes: Please let me know if you spot any. Recorded w/Go-Pro. Edited w/PowerDirector (AI Style Plugin, Impressionist Painting 1, Keep original color). The views addressed here are mine and mine alone, and are not necessarily shared by members of my family and friends. The intro and outro of this episode was narrated by AZ.
This week our heroes are hitting the road for some high quality audio content that you most definitely won't be able to tell was recorded from the inside of Alex's new mom van! The boys are heading to Wrestling Against Hunger to deliver a seminar on promo etiquette while simultaneously pontificating such deep thoughts at tiny homes and road rage.
The Biden administration grows more radical as it seeks to promote an alleged former eco-terrorist to high office, cram through a massive budget bill, and remask Americans. Check out Debunked. Where Ben Shapiro exposes leftist fallacies in 15 minutes or less. Watch the full season available only on The Daily Wire: utm.io/uc9er My new book, 'The Authoritarian Moment: How the Left Weaponized America's Institutions Against Dissent,' is available now for pre-order! Secure your copy today before it releases on July 27th. Click here: https://utm.io/udsnA Subscribe to Morning Wire, Daily Wire's new morning news podcast, and get the facts first on the news you need to know: https://utm.io/udyIF
Science has come a remarkably long way, especially since sequencing the human genome, but has it come far enough for everyone? A focus of TGen research has always been finding a path to the clinic and ensuring the work is relevant to all ethnicities, ages and genders. But that's not always easy. "Right now, precision medicine is not precise for every American, and especially it's not precise for those that are of non-European ancestry," says Jeffrey Trent Ph.D., F.A.C.M.G., TGen's Founding President and Research Director, on episode 39 of TGen Talks, who discusses a new project that comes at a time where the focus on diversity in our population should be represented more significantly in our research and healthcare system. He also explains how investigators at TGen headquarters continued their research into various cancers and other diseases without missing a beat while most of the world was on COVID lockdown, and shares his views on the value of having summer interns. All this and more on TGen Talks.
What we know about Britney Spears' new lawyer and what's next in her on-going conservatorship case. Plus, RHOBH's Erika Girardi opens up about her divorce and husband's legal drama, and 'Tiger King' Joe Exotic gets some good news about his prison sentence. Then, legendary singer and soul food queen Patti LaBelle shares her favorite recipes (and the two things she brings to every barbecue). Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Having Borderline Personality Disorder often means going back to the drawing board to recreate a stable identity. This week's episode focuses on a South African tribe that honors each individual child through song. In addition, I answer an individual's question about CPTSD and hypervigilance. Borderline Personality Disorder recovery work is often painful and difficult. Listen in today to hear a message of hope and encouragement and to add being honorable to your moral compass! Remember to spread the word that BPD/CPTSD/EUPD are all disorders that hurt, though that we can recover from with tenacity, patient endurance, and hard work! Contact us today at 1-844-9-THRIVE. Jay@skeetersstrength.com OR Rose@skeetersstrength.com. Schedule a mindset coaching session today here: https://www.skeetersstrength.com/product/individual-sessions/ Get your gear here: https://thrive-merchandise.creator-spring.com/? --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/rose-skeeters/support
In this episode of “Authors Who Lead,” Sarah joins me for a conversation about how, as an entrepreneur, your company will reflect who you are as a leader, and the inspiration behind her book, “Conscious Leadership: A Journey From Ego to Heart.” This conscious leadership that Sarah adopted is all about self-awareness — understanding who you are in the world and how you show up. After all, how you lead is no different from who you are. What We Discuss with Sarah Hawley: Why a book on conscious leadership Conscious leadership, defined The first next step How does your company feel today? Putting the book into the world Does the size of the business matter in conscious leadership? Advice to leaders who are aspiring writers To view full show notes, Click Here! Like this show? Please leave us a review here -- even one sentence helps! Consider including your Twitter handle so we can thank you personally!
On a new TAGSPODCAST, Host, Steve V. and Co-hosts Lincoln and special guest Kodi Maurice Doggette (TAGSLIVE) discuss two old guys getting caught naked having sex outdoors while we share do's and don'ts of outdoor sex, more and more celebrities are embracing being a 'power bottom', advice for a Bi listener who wants to know about intimacy plus Naked Sword's new dvd that shows all bodies having sex in EveryBODY. Follow us @TAGSPODCAST
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. CBS Eye on the World with John Batchelor CBS Audio Network @Batchelorshow Nike embraces the Gulag of the PRC. @AlanTonelson @GordonGChang, Gatestone, Newsweek, The Hill Alan Tonelson, independent economic policy analyst who blogs at RealityChek and tweets at @AlanTonelson, on this: https://www.foxbusiness.com/markets/nike-brand-of-china-ceo-says
In this week’s “Throwback Thursday / Where are they now?” segment, we hear from an Irish travel blogger with type 1 diabetes. She’s recently moved to YouTube—and into a tiny home on wheels. Side Hustle School features a new episode EVERY DAY, featuring detailed case studies of people who earn extra money without quitting their job. This year, the show includes free guided lessons and listener Q&A several days each week.