Island of the Lesser Sunda Islands in Maritime Southeast Asia
En Ivoox puedes encontrar sólo algunos de los audios de Mindalia. Para escuchar las 4 grabaciones diarias que publicamos entra en https://www.mindaliatelevision.com. Si deseas ver el vídeo perteneciente a este audio, pincha aquí: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TVtmUPBNc5c Entrevista realizada en agosto de 2023. El Ho'oponopono nos enseña que no existen culpas ni culpables; sino que debemos hacernos cargo de nuestra propia existencia, tomando cualquier experiencia vivida como una oportunidad de responsabilizarnos de su creación y concederle el permiso a nuestra parte Divina, para que nos dé la luz que necesitamos en cada momento. Patricia Buchhalter nos ayudará a entender la responsabilidad vista desde los ojos de esta técnica milenaria. PATRICIA BUCHHALTER Instructora oficial, autorizada para la enseñanza del proceso completo de Ho'oponopono y Auto Identidad a través de Ho'oponopono. Terapeuta de Flores de Bach y maestra de meditación. #PatriciaBuchhalter #Hooponopono #Responsabilidad #Espiritualidad -----------INFORMACIÓN SOBRE MINDALIA--------- Mindalia.com es una ONG internacional sin ánimo de lucro. Nuestra misión es la difusión universal de contenidos para la mejora de la consciencia espiritual, mental y física. -Apóyanos con tu donación en este enlace: https://streamelements.com/mindaliapl... -Colabora con el mundo suscribiéndote a este canal, dejándonos un comentario de energía positiva en nuestros vídeos y compartiéndolos. De esta forma, este conocimiento llegará a mucha más gente. - Sitio web: https://www.mindalia.com - Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mindalia.ayuda/ - Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mindalia_com/ - Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/mindaliacom - Vaughn: https://vaughn.live/mindalia - Odysee: https://odysee.com/@Mindalia.com *Mindalia.com no se hace responsable de las opiniones vertidas en este vídeo, ni necesariamente participa de ellas. *Mindalia.com no se responsabiliza de la fiabilidad de las informaciones de este vídeo, cualquiera sea su origen. *Este vídeo es exclusivamente informativo.
Publicado primeiro nos podcasts: shows.acast.com/comentario - GooglePodcast ApplePodcasts Deezer iHeartRadio Stitcher ListenNotes Player.fm Podtail Podbean MyTuner-Radio Castbox iVoox Chartable HubHopper Spotify Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Hour 2 After 20 years of holding a grudge, Leroy finds out he was wrong this entire time Turns out our infamous Charles Davis clip slandering Leroy is actually Ron Pitts We're completley blown away by this revelation and refuse to accept the truth We nominate this for a Hall of fame "Damage is Done" consideration Tua gets choked up when discussing the pride he has in Austin Jackson The Lefty QB praises Austin's journey to this extension This gives Tua a bit of PTSD form the Flores days as he throws a bit of shade at his former Head man We reflect on Tua's tenure with Brian Flores We attempt to Tickle Leroy's Fancy with this weekends sleight of NFL games
Paige and Erin are joined by Dr. Dennis Flores of Penn Medicine Nursing to talk to parents about the changed parental landscape for both LGBTQ parents and parents of straight, heteronormative children. Dr. Flores' research is focused on articulating the family's role as a proximal sexuality and mental health resource for adolescents who identify as LGBTQ+.FOLLOW UShttps://www.facebook.com/YOUthPositivelySpeakinghttps://www.instagram.com/youth_positively_speaking/ YOUth Positively SpeakingPositive YOUth is an initiative focused on building county wide capacity to reduce substance misuse among youth 9-20 years old. In this monthly podcast the team speaks to youth about what is going on in their lives and ways to better help youth.Positive YOUth Podcast STAFFProgram Coordinator - Erin CohenMulti-media Specialist - Paige Ewing
Rapid Fire topics include: * The possibility of Wisconsin's Mike Brown becoming Notre Dame's next wide receiver coach. * Marcus Freeman addresses firing Chansi Stuckey as well as Chris Tyree and Rico Flores, Jr transferring and we react. * Florida State getting left out of the College Football Playoff field. * After Friday's Pac-12 Championship Game Robert Griffin III Tweeted...”If we are being real, both Washington and Oregon should be in the playoff.” Do you Buy or Sell it? * Thoughts on what a 12-team playoff would look like this year. * Fill-in the blank...What happened to Florida State makes you feel BLANK about Notre Dame ever being in a conference. * Thoughts on new Indiana head coach Curt Cignetti's opening salvo after being hired. * What the San Francisco 49ers beat down of the Philadelphia Eagles means. Shop for Irish Breakdown gear at our online store: https://ibstore.irishbreakdown.com/ Join the Irish Breakdown premium message board: https://boards.irishbreakdown.com Stay locked into Irish Breakdown for all the latest news and analysis about Notre Dame: https://www.irishbreakdown.com Subscribe to the Irish Breakdown podcast on iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/irish-breakdown/id1485286986 Like and follow Irish Breakdown on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/irishbreakdown Sign up for the FREE Irish Breakdown daily newsletter: https://www.subscribepage.com/irish-breakdown-newsletter Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
En este episodio hablo sobre el ridículo acceso que tenemos a la vida de otras personas, hablo sobre la proyección que todos hacemos en nuestras redes sociales por proyectar cierta imagen, cómo eso ha impactado en nuestras relaciones interpersonales y el daño que nos hace ver los éxitos de los demás cómo si fuera lo único que sucede en sus vidas. Comparte este episodio si te gusta :)Amor,DanielaLINKS:Contacto: firstname.lastname@example.orgEscucha mis audiolibros aqui:El poder de la quietudhttps://beek.app.link/D7CamEFFrxbFlores de concretohttps://beek.app.link/5TOAsgqFrxbMi diario de gratitudhttps://danielaguerrero.net/products/la-gratitud-como-ciertas-flores?variant=13142968434739Mi diario de amor propiohttps://www.amazon.com.mx/crec%C3%ADa-jard%C3%ADn-dentro-ella-Spanish/dp/B09ZCQPNRQ/ref=sr_1_1?keywords=y+crecia+un+jardin+dentro+de+ella&qid=1676486162&sprefix=y+crec%2Caps%2C181&sr=8-1Mi libro Flores de concretohttps://www.amazon.com.mx/Flores-concreto-Spanish-Daniela-Guerrero/dp/B0BM3Y5S6MPlaylist Flores de concretohttps://open.spotify.com/playlist/46fvmDuRXNkbV9Vrsv89dy?si=6af0656b845b412cRedes socialesInstagramhttps://www.instagram.com/danielaguerrero/TikTokhttps://www.tiktok.com/@danyguerrero Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Más de 15.000 personas, cerca de la mitad niños y niñas, han muerto en Gaza en casi dos meses de bombardeos indiscriminados de Israel tras el brutal ataque perpetrada por Hamás el 7 de octubre, que dejó cerca de 1.200 muertos y más de 200 rehenes. Fue el peor ataque sufrido por Israel en los últimos años y dejó al país en estado de shock. La respuesta ha sido sitiar y arrasar la Franja. Es una guerra que será larga, advierte el primer ministro israelí, Benjamin Netanyahu, y que dibuja una panorama muy incierto en Oriente Medio. En el podcast de este mes contamos las 5W de la guerra en Gaza con Mikel Ayestaran, periodista y fundador de 5W; Issa Kassis, alcalde de Ramallah; Lurdes Vidal, profesora de política árabe en Blanquerna-Universitat Ramon Llull, y Pere Vilanova, catedrático emérito de Ciencia Política y de la Administración de la facultad de Derecho de la Universidad de Barcelona. Como siempre, un podcast de Raül Flores y Núria Jar. El montaje musical es de ROAD AUDIO.
Pat Mullin, Robert Winfree and Mark Radulich provide live commentary for this latest PBC on FOX event!In November 2018, PBC and FOX announced that Santa Cruz would defend his WBA title against Miguel Flores on 16 February 2019. A month later, the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles was confirmed as the venue. However, Flores was forced to withdraw from the fight after suffering an ankle injury in camp. Rafael Rivera was confirmed as the replacement on 24 January. Rafael Rivera was ranked #11 by the WBA at featherweight. Santa Cruz won the bout via unanimous decision, with all three judges scoring it 119–109.Disclaimer: The following may contain offensive language, adult humor, and/or content that some viewers may find offensive – The views and opinions expressed by any one speaker does not explicitly or necessarily reflect or represent those of Mark Radulich or W2M Network.Mark Radulich and his wacky podcast on all the things:https://linktr.ee/markkind76alsoFB Messenger: Mark Radulich LCSWTiktok: @markradulichtwitter: @MarkRadulich
What Minnesota Vikings should want in a QB; Does he want a game manger type in Nick Mullens; Why Jaren Hall should start out of the bye; What does Justin Jefferson want in a next QB; Brian Flores as the next Patriots head coach who could replace Flores if he leaves the Vikings. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Instituciones advierten que la salud y el bienestar de los jóvenes australianos están en declive. Te explicamos por qué. Además, entrevista con el músico chileno Hernán Flores sobre el concierto que prepara para este fin de semana en Sídney. Escucha estas y otras historias en el programa del jueves 30 de noviembre de 2023.
This episode was voted on by our Patrons!Although tapirs are often docile animals, there are a handful of cases of them seriously attacking humans. Join us on this episode as we recount every attack on a human that we could find, and discuss why these attacks may have happened.Studies mentioned in episode:Jaguar's Predation and Human Shield, a Tapir Story by Flores et. alCrop-raiding Baird's Tapir Provoke Diverse Reactions from Subsistence Farmers in Belize by Sian WatersYou can go here to learn more about the Baird's Tapir Survival Alliance and learn how you can get more involved in tapir conservation.Support the showSupport the show by shopping at www.getoutalivepodcast.com/shopFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, Tiktok, check out our website GetOutAlivePodcast.com and join us on Patreon (where you can now follow us for free)!You can find Ashley @TheAngryOlogist on Twitter
Pide a los jóvenes informarse sobre las propuestas de los candidatos, y que la inseguridad es más importante : Xóchitl Gálvez Un accidente de camioneta en la carretera Mapastepec Pijijiapan en Chiapas deja 18 migrantes lesionados Fue inaugurado el Festival de Flores de Nochebuena sobre Paseo de la ReformaMás información en nuestro podcast
Paige and Erin are joined by Dr. Dennis Flores of Penn Medicine Nursing to talk to parents about the importance of preventative health for LGBTQ+. youth. Dr. Flores' research is focused on articulating the family's role as a proximal sexuality and mental health resource for adolescents who identify as LGBTQ+.FOLLOW UShttps://www.facebook.com/YOUthPositivelySpeakinghttps://www.instagram.com/youth_positively_speaking/ YOUth Positively SpeakingPositive YOUth is an initiative focused on building county wide capacity to reduce substance misuse among youth 9-20 years old. In this monthly podcast the team speaks to youth about what is going on in their lives and ways to better help youth.Positive YOUth Podcast STAFFProgram Coordinator - Erin CohenMulti-media Specialist - Paige Ewing
Jay Flores, founder of Invent the Change, joins us live at the WE23 Podcast Studio to discuss his mission to engage more students in STEM. Interviewed by FY24 SWE President Elect Karen Roth, Flores shares the moments that propelled him into the world of STEM outreach and advocacy. Hear about his experience on NBC's American Ninja Warrior, his vision for empowering the next generation of engineers, and the “It's Not Magic, It's Science” program that Flores brought to SWE's Invent It. Build It. event at WE23.
Today on One Life Radio, Bernadette covers Top News and Views of the Week from The Defender Newsletter and the Children's Health Defense with Ray Flores. Flores is a leading health freedom attorney. After graduating from UCLA in the 1980s, he found his 1st calling in the natural products business. He became an attorney in 2004 to protect health from being attacked by regulatory agencies. He NOW serves as senior outside counsel and represents Children's Health Defense in several groundbreaking lawsuits. Read the articles they discuss on the Children's Health Defense website, or get ahead of the game by signing up for the Defender newsletter. Here are just a few of the stories they talk about:New Report: Young People Dying of Cancer at ‘Explosive' Rates, UK Government Data ShowDeath of 12-Year-Old Boy in France Following HPV Vaccination Triggers Probe Into Gardasil Safety and School Vaccine CampaignsA Decade Later, Snowden's Worst Fears Have Come TrueHere are more episodes with Ray Flores :Ray Flores - Children's Health Defense Most Read News and Views of the Week #3015Ray Flores - Children's Health Defense Most Read News and Views of the Week #3010Ray Flores - Children's Health Defense Most Read News and Views of the Week #3000Thank you to our sponsors!Enviromedica – Rewild your gut with spore-based probiotics and wild-harvested prebiotics designed to support a healthy and diverse microbiome.Cardio Miracle - A comprehensive heart and health supplement utilizing over 50 ingredients. Visit cardiomiracle.com today for an automatic 15% OFF your order! Children's Health Defense - Listen every Monday as we cover the top stories from the CHD‘s Defender NewsletterSunwarrior - Use the code OLR for 20% off your purchase!Well Being Journal - For nutritional, mental, emotional, social, and spiritual health.Thorne - Get 20% off your order and free shipping!
En este episodio te platico sobre cómo he podido enfrentar temas de salud que me preocuparon en su momento, hablo sobre el peso de recibir un diagnóstico que nos da miedo y cómo afrontarlo, la importancia de llorar y la importancia de decirte que existe luz al final del tunel. Si te gusta este episodio compártelo con tus seres queridos :)Amor,DanielaLINKS:Contacto: email@example.comEscucha mis audiolibros aqui:El poder de la quietudhttps://beek.app.link/D7CamEFFrxbFlores de concretohttps://beek.app.link/5TOAsgqFrxbMi diario de gratitudhttps://danielaguerrero.net/products/la-gratitud-como-ciertas-flores?variant=13142968434739Mi diario de amor propiohttps://www.amazon.com.mx/crec%C3%ADa-jard%C3%ADn-dentro-ella-Spanish/dp/B09ZCQPNRQ/ref=sr_1_1?keywords=y+crecia+un+jardin+dentro+de+ella&qid=1676486162&sprefix=y+crec%2Caps%2C181&sr=8-1Mi libro Flores de concretohttps://www.amazon.com.mx/Flores-concreto-Spanish-Daniela-Guerrero/dp/B0BM3Y5S6MPlaylist Flores de concretohttps://open.spotify.com/playlist/46fvmDuRXNkbV9Vrsv89dy?si=6af0656b845b412cRedes socialesInstagramhttps://www.instagram.com/danielaguerrero/TikTokhttps://www.tiktok.com/@danyguerrero Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
On today's episode of the JKR Podcast, host Jayce Riegling sits down with Five Star Great Lakes RHP and 2025 Cincinnati Commit Joshua Flores. They discuss his experience with the Cubs Scout Team, pitching repertoire, choosing Cincinnati, and much more! https://jkrpodcast.com Build A Legacy | Blue Collar Mentality | White Collar Industry | Embrace The Personality | Continuously Evolve Follow The JKR Podcast on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn for more updates and fan engagement!
In episode 409 I chat with Olivia Bamber, Mairéad Ruane, and Shaun Flores. This conversation was recorded live at The OCD Action conference. You will hear the OCD Action CEO Leigh Wallbank at the start introducing the panel. Thank you to Leigh, Cara, Eden and the rest of the OCD Action team for making it possible. I ask my panel guests about road blocks to recovery, dealing with the highs and lows of recovery, what made their therapy effective, how they found the strength to keep trying with therapy, advice for those feeling unsure or undeserving of treatment, and much more. Hope it helps. Show notes: https://theocdstories.com/episode/ocd-action-409 The podcast is made possible by NOCD. NOCD offers effective, convenient therapy available in the US and outside the US. To find out more about NOCD, their therapy plans and if they currently take your insurance head over to https://go.treatmyocd.com/theocdstories Thanks to all our patrons for supporting our work. To sign up to our Patreon and to check out the benefits you'll receive as a Patron, visit: https://www.patreon.com/theocdstoriespodcast
Last year, once the SF Giants' deal with Carlos Correa fell apart over medical concerns, the Giants were essentially left with a barren free-agent market because most of the best players had already signed. This year, the San Francisco Giants are reportedly going to put a full-court press on Shohei Ohtani. Both situations seem to suggest that this winter, the Giants should be aggressive in trying to make upgrades before Ohtani makes a decision, because it's hard to imagine him being too intrigued by the SF Giants' current roster. Other questions answered on today's mailbag edition of Locked On Giants include: Would the Giants trade for Mike Trout? What would a trade package look like for Juan Soto, Pete Alonso, or Mike Trout? Who would be the best fit for the SF Giants, and who is your preference? Will Farhan Zaidi break character and sign a pitcher for more than three years? How many extra wins would Shohei Ohtani add to the San Francisco Giants? Would he alone make the Giants a 90-92 win team? Compare his first year as a full-time DH vs. being a two-way player. Given the influx of third base options (J.D. Davis, Wilmer Flores, Casey Schmitt, Marco Luciano(?)) and a potential signing of Matt Chapman, does it make sense to trade Flores now while his value is high? Maybe for some bullpen and middle infield depth? And could they also package Michael Conforto/Mitch Haniger in there too? In a more general sense, can you explain how two defensive measuring systems like Defensive Runs Saved and Statcast Outs Above Average can differ so much on players like Pete Alonso? And when they do differ, which one do clubs favor? Find and follow Locked On Giants on your favorite podcast platforms:
About The Guest(s): Bethany Flores: Former professional CrossFit athlete with a background in gymnastics and a passion for fitness and overcoming injuries. Randy Flores: Strength and conditioning coach for the Los Angeles Lakers with a background in sports and a passion for training and helping athletes reach their full potential. Summary: Bethany and Randy Flores, a power couple in the fitness and sports industry, share their backgrounds and how they met. Bethany, a former professional CrossFit athlete, overcame a back injury and pursued various sports and fitness activities. Randy, a strength and conditioning coach for the Los Angeles Lakers, developed a passion for training and helping athletes while growing up. They emphasize the importance of working together and staying connected in their relationship, even amidst their busy schedules. Key Takeaways: Bethany's journey from competitive gymnastics to becoming a professional CrossFit athlete. Randy's introduction to sports and his passion for training and helping athletes. The couple's commitment to working together and staying connected in their relationship. Quotes: "I grew up doing gymnastics competitively... I now have been a professional CrossFit athlete the last seven years." - Bethany Flores "I grew passionate for just gaining an understanding on how the human body worked, how it adapted to exercise, and how I could maybe train others to adapt in a positive way, too." - Randy Flores "Our goal when we got together was to do as much work with each other as possible... we're celebrating every day, once a week, so it adds up really quickly." - Bethany Flores "It keeps us continually learning about each other and accountable." - Randy Flores
In hour four, we run through the player props for tonight's MNF game. Then, with how great Tua has been this season, we still can't believe Flores hired washed up Chan Gailey to limit Tua's growth as a rookie.
Sometimes, I like to do things a little bit differently and that is what this episode is! I've wanted to see how well ChatGPT could put together a script for an episode, so I finally tried it out. This week's shorter episode is just a script from ChatGPT about purpose and intentionality. I was going to include some personal insights and stories but I decided to leave it verbatim to see what it would output. I think it brought up some interesting thoughts that maybe I can use for inspiration for future episodes, but what did you think? Let me know your thoughts on how well it broke it down. Connect with me on the socials @Flores.Run Instagram - www.instagram.com/Flores.Run Podcast details at www.flores.run/runwithpurpose --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/runwithpurpose/message
Diana Flores wants the world to know that football isn't just a man's game. The captain and quarterback of the Mexican flag football national team and world champion is making waves — showing young women everywhere that there's room for them on the field and beyond. An ambassador for the NFL, Flores made headlines last year during Super Bowl LVII in the commercial Run With it, promoting flag football as an Olympic sport in 2028. And now? It's officially in the Los Angeles Games. In today's episode, she talks about why she chose to invest herself in this particular sport from a young age, how it feels to be working with some of her childhood idols, and how she feels about breaking records while inspiring a generation of young girls. SOCIAL @dianaflres33 @emilyabbate @hurdlepodcast OFFERS LMNT | Head to DrinkLMNT.com/Hurdle to get a free sample pack JOIN: THE *Secret* FACEBOOK GROUP SIGN UP: Weekly Hurdle Newsletter ASK ME A QUESTION: Leave me a voice message, ask me a question, and it could be featured in an upcoming episode! --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/hurdle/message
Thirty years ago today, President Bill Clinton signed the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA) into law. It was a monumental event in religious liberty law at the time, and it remains part of an even more complex legal landscape of religious exemptions today. Amanda Tyler and Holly Hollman look at the standard set by RFRA and discuss how the law has been used in cases dealing with issues ranging from sacramental drug use to application of health insurance regulations. They discuss the non-controversial applications of RFRA, too, and the search for win-win solutions to complicated situations that arise in a religiously pluralistic society. SHOW NOTES Segment 1 (starting at 00:38): The need for and passage of RFRA Learn more about the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA) on BJC's website: BJConline.org/RFRA Holly wrote a column on RFRA for Word&Way's “A Public Witness” newsletter, and you can read it here: Revisiting RFRA 30 years later Read the text of the federal Religious Freedom Restoration Act at this link. Amanda mentioned these two “high water mark” cases in the period before 1990: Sherbert v. Verner (1963) and Wisconsin v. Yoder (1972). The 1990 Employment Division v. Smith is the case often known as the “peyote case.” We played audio from Justice Antonin Scalia reading the opinion of the Court from the bench, which you can listen to and read at this link. Watch the signing ceremony for RFRA on November 16, 1993, at this link on the YouTube channel of the William J. Clinton Presidential Library. Holly mentioned this printed resource available on our website, produced for the 20th anniversary of RFRA. Segment 2 (starting at 14:16): Twists and turns of RFRA over 30 years Amanda mentioned the 1997 case that struck down RFRA as applied to the states: City of Boerne v. Flores. The Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Persons Act of 2000 (RLUIPA) has the same standard as RFRA, but it has not been the subject of so many controversies. Holly and Amanda mentioned three other RFRA cases: Gonzales v. O Centro Espírita Beneficente União do Vegetal in 2006 (also known as the “UDV” case), Tanzin v. Tanvir in 2020, and Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores in 2014. Holly wrote about the application of RFRA to corporations in light of the Hobby Lobby decision in 2014: Examining RFRA in light of Hobby Lobby J. Brent Walker, former executive director of BJC at the time, wrote about the Hobby Lobby decision in 2014: Exploring Hobby Lobby's narrow victory Segment 3 (starting at 32:28): The state of RFRA today Here are additional resources from BJC providing more context on the application of the Religious Freedom Restoration Act: Podcasts: S1, Ep. 06: Stay-at-home orders, religious freedom and RFRA (2020) S1, Ep. 12: Not a charm: Contraceptive mandate returns to the Supreme Court for the third time (2020) S3, Ep. 03: What's going on with religious exemptions to COVID-19 vaccine mandates? (2021) Video: Watch this video of former BJC General Counsel Oliver “Buzz” Thomas discussing the origins of RFRA Resources from BJC on cases: Zubik v. Burwell (2016) Tanzin v. Tanvir (2020) Additional reading: Do states need religious freedom legislation? By J. Brent Walker, 2015 Contraceptive mandate oral arguments shed light on underreported issues by Holly Hollman, 2014 RFRA's constitutionality called into question by J. Brent Walker, 2014 RFRA at 20: A retrospective by Holly Hollman, 2013 Remembering the origins of RFRA by J. Brent Walker, 2013 Respecting Religion is made possible by BJC's generous donors. You can support these conversations with a gift to BJC.
Pastor John Pérez nos comparte: FLORES EN EL DESIERTO -SHALOM (PT3) Estas en estrés, frustración, depresión, tormentas, y adversidades que están llenando tu vida de CAOS… Pues, [ S H A L O M ! ]¡SHALOM! Es más que un saludo… es la Paz de Dios llegando a tu Alama. No es la Falta de problemas, es que en medio de los problemas y “Caos” de la vida, Dios de brinda y te extiende su S H A L O M para que estes completo, solido, bien, y en perfecta paz. Recibe, Respira, y Experimenta [Su] Paz.Oramos que sea de mucha edificación y bendición para sus vidas. !Gracias Por Su Apoyo! www.CorderoReno.com Para alcanzar y edificar personas por medio de este ministerio necesitamos de tu apoyo financieramente. Si has sido edificado por favor contribuye a este ministerio para que la Palabra de Dios siga trasformando y edificando vidas. ¡EL DAR NUNCA HA SIDO TAN FÁCIL! Puedes ir a NUESTRO SITIO WEB https://www.corderoreno.com/donations ¡Esta súper, súper fácil! 100% seguro! ¡Experiméntalo Hoy! Si tienes alguna pregunta por favor déjanos saber. ¡Por favor ayúdanos a pasar la voz! Support the show
A daily news briefing from Catholic News Agency, powered by artificial intelligence. Ask your smart speaker to play “Catholic News,” or listen every morning wherever you get podcasts. www.catholicnewsagency.com - The US bishops voted Tuesday to advance the cause of beatification and canonization of Servant of God Isaac Thomas Hecker, a 19th-century American priest who founded the Missionary Society of Saint Paul the Apostle, today known as the Paulist Fathers. Hecker's cause for canonization was formally opened in 2008, at which time he received the title “Servant of God.” The next step in the process is to publicize the cause for canonization in the Archdiocese of New York, where the Paulists are headquartered. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/news/256020/us-bishops-vote-to-advance-the-cause-of-canonization-for-american-priest-isaac-hecker The Vatican Dicastery for the Doctrine of the Faith released a document on Wednesday reaffirming that Catholics are forbidden from becoming Freemasons. The new document signed by Pope Francis and DDF Prefect Cardinal Victor Fernández was written in response to a bishop from the Philippines who had expressed concern at the growing number of Catholics in his diocese who are taking part in Freemasonry and asked for suggestions for how to respond pastorally. The Freemasons are the largest worldwide oath-bound secret society. Freemasonry promotes ideas and rituals incompatible with the Catholic faith, including indifferentism, or the position that a person can be equally pleasing to God while remaining in any religion, and a deistic concept of a “Great Architect of the Universe.” The Catholic Church's prohibition on Freemasonry dates back to Pope Clement XII, who formally condemned it in a papal bull in 1738. Catholics who enroll in Masonic associations “are in a state of grave sin and may not receive holy Communion.” https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/news/256014/vatican-doctrine-office-reaffirms-that-catholics-cannot-be-freemasons US bishops are hoping for further guidance from the Vatican before they formulate concrete plans to prepare for the final stage of the Synod on Synodality next fall. At the conclusion of the synod's first assembly that took place at the Vatican between October 4–29, delegates approved a 42-page synthesis document titled “A Synodal Church in Mission” containing more than 80 proposals, including recommendations aimed at giving lay Catholics a greater role in decision-making. The preliminary document did not, however, specify the next steps that dioceses and episcopal conferences should take during the interim period before the synod reconvenes in October 2024. Flores agreed that the USCCB might have to produce its own summary if the Vatican doesn't provide one soon. Asked if there was a timeline for when additional steps need to be taken, he said it was premature to formulate a schedule. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/news/256019/synod-s-next-steps-us-bishops-look-to-rome-for-guidance-say-priests-and-poor-need-a-voice Today, the Church celebrates Saint Joseph Moscati, the first modern medical doctor to be canonized. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint/st-joseph-moscati-55 The Church also celebrates Saint Margaret, Queen of Scotland. Margaret worked tirelessly to bring justice and relief to the poor of Scotland. She also built churches and encouraged practices of religious devotion. In her private life, she exhibited great prayerfulness and piety. Her influence was seen not only in her husband's life, but throughout all of Scotland. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint/st-margaret-of-scotland-657 Finally, the Church celebrates Saint Gertrude the Great, a distinguished medieval nun and writer in the Benedictine monastic tradition. One of the most esteemed woman saints of the Christian West, she was a notable early devotee of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/saint/st-gertrude-the-great-715
Victoria is a classically trained MD who left her OBGYN residency after learning everything she felt was needed to provide patient-centered care as a community birth worker. And you know what? She nailed it. She now serves the Southern California community as a home birth attendant. In this candid conversation (on a beach in Oceanside, CA), we discuss the pros and cons of our unorthodox path out of the conventional maternity care system and into the homes of women who are determined to have an autonomous birth. We also discuss some other less common aspects of Victoria's life story that led her to the “light” side of medicine. You're going to love this one!Visit the show notes for more.Connect with the guest:Website InstagramOther references from the show:Pre-register for the 2024 Born Free Twins Breech Conference in Louisville, KY, on August 8-12, 2024! (Save mucho $$$)Connect with Nathan:Instagram | Twitter | YoutubeMidwife in need of collaboration?Want to consult with Nathan?My courses:Born Free Method: Pregnancy and Postpartum SupportClear + Free:Your Holistic Solution to Persistent HPVThis episode was made possible by:WeNatal - Free bottle of fish oil with purchase of Him + Her prenatalsMedical Disclaimer: The Holistic OBGYN Podcast is an educational program. No information conveyed through this podcast should be construed as medical advice. These conversations are available to the public for educational and entertainment purposes only.Music provided by EdvardGaresPremium / Pond5Send me a voice message.
Alison, Liz, and Rebecca are joined by Professor Marci Hamilton, legal icon and leading expert on the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA) and extreme religious liberty. Professor Hamilton explains the origin story of RFRA, how it has led us to the emerging theocracy we face, and what Americans can do to reclaim true religious liberty before it's too late. Submit a question for the holiday mailbag episode here! Background Professor Marci Hamilton's bio CHILD USA, Prof. Hamilton's think tank FFRF's FAQ on RFRA Congressional Research Service primer on RFRA Cases City of Boerne v. Flores (1997) Employment Division v. Smith (1990) Tanzin v. Tanvir (2020) FFRF's amicus brief, written by Marci Hamilton American Atheists and Center For Inquiry's amicus brief 303 Creative LLC v. Elenis (2023) U.S. Pastor Council (Braidwood Management) v. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (2023) Hosanna-Tabor Evangelical Lutheran Church and School v. EEOC (2012) Check us out on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter. Our website, we-dissent.org, has more information as well as episode transcripts.
Join us as we draw back the curtain on the life of Terese Flores, a beacon of support and knowledge for new mothers navigating the intricate, challenging, and rewarding journey of postpartum. As the founder of Fika Newborn and a dedicated postpartum doula, newborn care specialist, and educator, Terese is no stranger to the complexities of new parenthood. Her own journey, marked by fostering and adoption, and marked by profound loss, has shaped her mission to provide critical care, education, and most importantly, empathy to families in their most vulnerable times. Discover how Therese's personal and professional experiences have led her to develop essential online education courses and virtual support systems for families grappling with the trials of postpartum and loss. Hear her insights on sibling integration and postpartum recovery, and her advocacy for the importance of memorializing loss. As you listen, you'll be moved by her courage and inspired by her dedication to supporting new mothers, soothing newborns, and guiding families on the path of healing and growth.To connect with Terese - FikanewbornSee the Youtube interview with Terese KeepOnSharingReferal code - KOSSupport the showwww.CoachMikkiandFriends.com
"I didn't respect the plant, and when I finally learned to respect it and appreciate it, I was then able to find love and appreciation in myself to feel better and become a better version of me." - Kim FloresEveryone needs a minute, even if you're one of the top cannabis influencers. In this episode, Kim Flore shares how she started making treats for herself and her neighbors to founding The Hemp Housewife. She discusses the differences between marketing and advertising alcohol and cannabis, the need for regulation when it comes to cannabis, navigating social media platforms while trying to market it, and the importance of building relationships with customers. This conversation also touches on the effects of alcohol and how cannabis can be a better alternative, as well as the challenges content creators face when trying to build an audience. With inspiring stories and valuable insights, this podcast episode will surely provide listeners with an invaluable look into the cannabis world - so tune in now![00:00 - 15:27] How Cannabis Helped Kim Find Love and Appreciation in Herself[15:28 - 26:19] Alcohol and Cannabis: Experiences, Perspectives, and Tips[26:20 - 35:16] Tips and Tricks to Avoid Flagging and Demonization on Social Media[35:17 - 39:17] Texas Cannabis Meetup at MJBizCon[39:17 - 47:07] Exploring the Possibilities of Canada's Beverage Industry and Texas CannabisGuest bioHey Y'all! My name is Kim; however, I'm known by many as the Hemp Housewife, and you might recognize me from my catchy tagline, 'Mamma Needs a Minute,' which has evolved into a cannabis brand tailored explicitly to uplift and empower women.With a community of over 75,000 'Canna-besties' following my journey on social media, I aim to be more than just an influencer in the cannabis sphere. My features on Yahoo Finance in the past year for outstanding brand partnerships are testaments to that. My role, however, isn't limited to partnerships and collaborations. As a cannabis marketing expert, I've poured my heart into creating iconic content for top-tier cannabis brands and events. My driving force? Breaking down the barriers and negative perceptions that surround women who find solace and wellness in cannabis.Website: https://www.thehemphousewife.com
The champ is here! Tire changer on the No. 12 Cup Series championship winning team Ryan "Skip" Flores joins Davey Segal (6:15) to discuss the title winning afternoon the squad had on pit road, including the money stop, the pressure associated with performing in the Championship 4 and what it now feels like to officially be a champion. Skip also compares what it's like to win a Daytona 500 as a tire changer compared to a championship, how journey to get to this point as a veteran changer in the Cup Series, from getting fired in the middle of the Daytona 500 to being doubted by countless people along the way. He also shares how he used those haters as motivation, what he's planning for the banquet in Nashville and more. Davey also discusses all three national series' finales, including Corey Heim and Carson Hocevar's run-in, Ben Rhodes' second title, Cole Custer's triumph, Blaney's hot streak culminating in his first career championship and Papa Segal also pays homage to Fonty Flock.
When things get hard, it's really quite difficult to find a reason to keep going. Today, we have an incredible guest, Shaun Flores, talking about what keeps us going. This was a complete impromptu conversation. We had come on to record a podcast on a completely different topic. However, quickly after getting chatting, it became so apparent that this was the conversation we both desperately wanted to have. And so, we jumped in and talked about what it's like in the moments when things are really difficult, when we're feeling like giving up, we are hopeless, we're not sure what the next step is. We wanted to talk about what does keep us going. This is, again, a conversation that was very raw. We both talked about our own struggles with finding meaning, moving forward, and struggling with what keeps us going. I hope you find it as beautiful a conversation as I did. My heart was full for days after recording this, and I'm so honored that Sean came on and was so vulnerable and talked so beautifully about the process of finding a point and finding a reason to keep going. I hope you enjoy it just as much as I did. Shaun: Thank you so much for being able to have this conversation. Kimberley: Can you tell us just a little background on you and what your personal, just general mental health journey has looked like? Shaun: Yeah. My own journey of mental health has been a tumultuous one, to say the very least. For around five to six years ago, I would say I was living with really bad health anxiety to the point where I obsessed. I constantly had an STI or an STD. I'd go to the clinic backward and forward, get tested to make sure I didn't have anything. But the results never proved to be in any way, shape, or form sufficient enough for me to be like, “Okay, cool. I don't have anything.” I kept going back and forward. How I knew that became the worst possible thing. I paid 300 pounds for the same-day test results. Just to give people's perspective, 300 pounds is a lot. That's when I was like, “There's something wrong. I just don't know what it is.” But in some ways, I thought I was being a diligent citizen in society, doing what I needed to do to make sure I take care of myself and to practice what was safe sex. But then that fear migrated onto this sudden overnight change where I woke up and I thought, “What if I was gay?” overnight. I just quite literally woke up. I had a dream of a white guy in boxes, and I woke up with the most irrational thought that I had suddenly become gay. I felt my identity had come collapsing. I felt everything in my world had shaken overnight. I threw up in the toilet that morning, and at that time I was in the modeling industry. Looking back now, I was going through disordered eating, and I'm very careful with using the word “eating disorder.” That's why I call it “disordered eating.” I was never formally diagnosed, but I used to starve myself. I took diuretics to maintain a certain cheekbone structure. Because in the industry that I was in, I was comparing myself to a lot of the young men that were there, believing that I needed to look a certain kind of way. When I look back at my photos now, I was very gaunt-looking. I was being positively affirmed by all the people around me. I hated how round my face was. If I woke up in the morning and my face was round, I would drink about four liters of water with cleavers tincture. I took dandelion extracts. Those are some of the things that I took to drain my lymphatic system. I went on this quest for a model face. And then eventually, I left the industry because it just wasn't healthy for me in any way, shape, or form. I was still living with this fear that I was gay. If I went to the sauna and steam room in the gym, I would just obsess 24/7 that if I could notice the guy's got a good-looking body, or if he's good-looking, this meant I'm gay. It was just constant, 24/7. From the minute I slept to the minute I woke up, it was always there. Then that fear moved on to sexual assault. I had a really big panic attack where I was terrified. I asked one of my friends, “Are you sure I haven't done anything? Are you sure I haven't done anything?” I kept asking her over and over. I screamed at her to leave because I was so scared. I must've been hearing voices, and I was terrified that I could potentially hurt her. I tried to go to sleep that night, and there were suicide images in my head, blood, and I was like, “There's something up.” I just didn't know what was going on. I had no scooby, nothing. That night, I went to the hospital, and the mental health team said that they probably would suggest I get therapy. I said, “It's cool. I'll go and find my own therapist.” I started therapy, and the therapy made me a hundred times worse. I was doing talk therapy. We were trying to get to the root of all my thoughts. We were trying to figure out my childhood. Don't get me wrong, there's relevance to that. By that time, it was not what I needed. And then last year, this is when everything was happening in regards to the breakdown that I had as well. I got to such a bad point with my mental health that I no longer wanted to be alive. I wanted time to swallow me up. I couldn't understand the thoughts I was having. I was out in front of my friends, and I had really bad suicidal thoughts. I believed I was suicidal right off the bat. I got into an Uber, called all my friends, and just told them I'm depressed and I no longer want to be alive. I'm the kind of guy in the friendship group everyone looks up to, almost in some ways, as a leader, so people didn't really know what to do. That's me saying as a self-elected leader. That's me being reflective about my friendship group. But I woke up one day, and it was a Saturday, the 4th of June, and I just said, “I can't do this anymore.” I said, “I can't do this.” I was prepared to probably take my life, potentially. I reached out to hundreds of people via Instagram, LinkedIn, WhatsApp, email, wherever it was, begging for help because I looked on the internet and was trying to figure out what was it that was going on with me. I was like, “Why am I having certain thoughts, but I don't want to act on them?” And OCD popped up, so I believed I had OCD. When I found this lady called Emma Garrick (The Anxiety Whisperer) on Saturday, the 4th of June, I just pleaded with her for a phone call. She picked up the phone, and I just burst out in tears. I said, “What's wrong with me?” I said, “I don't want to hurt anyone. Why am I having the thoughts I'm having?” And she said, “Shaun, you have OCD.” From there on, my life changed dramatically. We began therapy on Monday. I would cry for about two hours in a session. I couldn't cope. I lost my job. There were so many different things that happened that year. In that same year, obviously, I had OCD. I tore my knee ligaments in my right knee. Then I ended up in the hospital with pneumonia. Then my auntie died. Then my cousin was unfortunately murdered. Then my half-brother died. Then my auntie—it's one of my aunties that helped to raise me when my dad died on Christmas day when I was six—her cancer spread from the pancreas to the liver. Then fast-forward it to this year, about a couple of months ago, that same auntie, the cancer became terminal and spread from the liver to the spleen. I watched her die, and that was tough. Then I had my surgery on August the 14th. But I'm still paying my way through debt. It was an incredibly tough journey. I'm still doing the rehab for my knee, still doing the rehab for OCD. That's my journey. I'm still thinking about it to this day. Me and my therapist talk about this, and he has lived experience of OCD. I still don't even know what's kept me alive at this point, but that's the best way to describe my story. That's a shortened, more condensed version for people listening. Kimberley: Can I ask, what does keep you going? Shaun: What keeps me going? If I'm being very honest, I don't know sometimes. There are days when I've really struggled with darkness, sadness, and a sense of hopelessness sometimes. I ride it out. I try not to give in to those suicidal thoughts that pop up. And then I remember I've got a community that I've been able to create, a community that I'm able to help and inspire other people. I think I keep going on my worst days because the people around me need someone to keep inspiring them. What I mean by that is some of the messages I've got on the internet, some of them have made me cry. Some of them have made me absolutely break down from some people who have opened up to me and shared their entire story. They look up to me, and I'm just like, “Wow, I can't give up now. This isn't the end.” I've had really dark moments, and I think a lot of people look at my story and perhaps look at my social media, and they think I'm healed and I've fully recovered. But my therapist has seen me at my worst, and they see me at my absolute best. I think I stay here. What keeps me pushing is to help other people, to give other people a chance, and to let them know that you can live a life with OCD, anxiety. Depression I'm not sure if I fully align with. Maybe to some degree, but to let them know they can live a life in spite of that. I don't know. Again, I keep saying this to my therapist. There's something in me that just refuses to quit. I don't know what it is. I can't put it into words sometimes. I don't know. Maybe it's to leave the world in a better place than I found it. I really do not know. Kimberley: I think I'm so intrigued. I'm so curious here. I think that this is such a conversation for everyone to have. I will tell you that it's interesting, Shaun, because I'm so grateful for you, number one, that we're having this conversation, and it's so raw. Somebody a few months ago asked me, what's the actual point of all this? It was her asking me to do a podcast on the point, what's the point of all this? I wrote it down and started scripting out some ideas, and I just couldn't do the episode because I don't know the answer either. I don't know what the point is. But I love this idea that we're talking about of what keeps us going when things are so hard. Because I said you're obviously resilient, and you're like, “No, that's not it.” But you are. I mean, so clearly you are. It's one of your qualities. But I love this idea of what keeps you going. In the day, in the moment to moment, what goes through your mind that keeps you moving towards? You're obviously getting treatment; you're obviously trying to reduce compulsions, stop rumination, or whatever that might be. What does that sound like in your brain that keeps you going? Shaun: Before I answer that, I think I've realized what my answer would be for what keeps me going. I think it's hope because it makes me feel a bit emotional. When I was at my absolute worst, I had lost hope, lost everything. I lost my job. I end up in mountains of debt that I'm still paying off. It's to give hope to other people that your life can get better. I would say it has to be hope. In those day-to-day moments, one of my really close friends, Dave, has again seen me at my worst and my best. Those day-to-day moments are incredibly tough. I've had to learn to do things even when I don't want to do them. I've had to learn to eat when I don't always want to eat, to stick to the discipline, to stick to the process, to get out of bed, and to keep pushing that something has to change. These hard times cannot last forever. But those day-to-day moments can be incredibly tough when my themes change, when I mourn my old life with OCD in the sense that I never thought consciously about a lot of my decisions. Whereas now, I think a lot more about what I do, the impact I have on the world, and the repercussions of certain decisions that I make. I would say a lot of my day-to-day, those moment-to-moments, is a bit more trepidation. I think that would be the best way to describe my day-to-day moments. I was just going to say, I was even saying to my friend that I can't wait to do something as simple as saving money again. I'm trying to clear off everything to restart and just the simple things of being able to actually just save again, to be able to get into a stable job to prove to myself that I can get my life back. Kimberley: To me, the reason that I'm so, again, grateful that we're here talking about this is it really pulls on all of the themes that we get trained in in psychology in terms of taking one step at a time. They talk about this idea of grit, like you keep getting up even though you get knocked down. I don't think we talk about that enough. Also, the fact that most people who have OCD or a mental health issue are also handling financial stresses and, like you said, medical conditions, grief, and all of these things. You're living proof of these concepts and you're here telling us about them. How does that land for you? Or do you want to maybe speak to that a little more? Shaun: I was reading a book on grits. I was listening to it, and they were talking about how some people are just grittier than other people. Some people may not be as intelligent or may not be as “naturally gifted,” but some people are grittier than other people. A lot of people who live with chronic conditions such as OCD or whatever else, you have to be gritty. That's probably a quality you really have to have every single day without realizing it. To speak to that, even on the days when I have really struggled, as I said, I don't know what always gets me up. There's something inside. I look around at the other people around me who've shown grit as well—other people around me who have worked through it. The therapist I have, he's a really good therapist. I listen to his story, Johnny Say, and he talks about something called gentle relentlessness, the idea that you just keep being relentless very gently. You know that one step-a-day kind of mentality that, “Okay, cool, I'm having these thoughts today. I'm going to show myself some compassion, but I'm going to keep moving.” For me, when I speak to him, I tell him he inspires me massively because he's perfected and honed his skills so much of OCD that he's able to do the job that he does. He's able to help other people, and that inspires me. When I look at the other people around me, I'm inspired by other people's grit and perseverance as well. That really speaks to what I need to be able to have. I think it's modeled a lot for me. Even in my own personal life with my mom, there's a lot of things that we've gone through—my father, who died on Christmas Day when I was six—and she had to be gritty in her own way to raise a single boy in the UK when she was in a country she didn't want to be in because of my granddad. I think grit has been modeled for me. I think it really has been role-modeled for me in so many different ways. When people say, “Just get up and keep going,” I think it's such a false notion that people really don't understand the complexity of human emotions and don't understand that, as humans, we go up and we go down. A very long time ago, I used to be that kind of human where I was like, “Just get out, man. Suck it up. Just keep going, bro. You can do this. You've got this.” I think going through my own stuff has made me realize sometimes we don't always feel like we've got it. We have to follow the plan, not the mood sometimes. But I honestly have to say, I think grit has been role-modeled a lot for me. Kimberley: Yeah. It's funny, as you were talking, I was thinking too. I think so often—you talked about this idea of hope—we need to know that somebody else has achieved what we want to achieve. If we have that modeled to us, even if it's not the exact thing, that's another thing that keeps us going. You've got a mentor, you've got a therapist. Or for those of you who don't have a mentor or therapist, it might be listening to somebody on a podcast and being like, “Well, if they can do it, there has to be hope for me.” I think sometimes if we haven't got those people in our lives, we maybe want to look for people to inspire and model grit and keep going for us, would you say? Shaun: Absolutely. Funnily enough, when I was going through depression as a compulsion, my friend sent me your podcast about depression as a compulsion. The idea is that you feel this depressive feeling, you start investigating it, trying to figure out if you're depressed, and then it becomes a compulsion. And then, after that compulsion happens, you stay in this spiral with depression or whatever it might be. That's something else I realized—that having your podcast and listening to talking about being kind, self-criticism, and self-compassion was role modeled a lot for me because, again, growing up, I didn't have self-compassion. It's not something we practice in the household or the culture I'm from. But having it role-modeled for me was so big. It is huge. I cannot even put into words how important it is to have people around you who still live with something you live with, and they keep going, because it almost reminds you that it's not time to give up. Sadly, I've lost friends to suicide. I found out that someone had died in 2021 at what I thought he had died. We met at a modeling agency when I was modeling. We met at the Black Lives Matter march as well, regardless of whatever your political opinions are for anyone listening. I found that he had died. I remember I messaged some of the friends we had in common. I was like, “What happened?” And nobody knew. A couple of weeks ago, I just typed in his name. Out of nowhere, I just typed, and I was like, “What happened to him?” I found that he had taken his life when he was in university halls. I was just like, "You really don't know what people are going through." Some people have messaged me and said what I talk about has kept them going. I'm just sitting there like, “Wow, other people have kept me going.” I think that becomes a role-modeled community almost in some ways. Kimberley: For sure. It's funny you mention that. I too have lost some very close people to me from suicide. I think the role model thing goes both directions in that it can also be hard sometimes when people you really love and respect have lost their lives to suicide. I think that we do return to hope, though. I think for every part of me that's pained by the grief that I feel, hope fuels me back into, how can I help? Maybe I could save one person's life. Actually, sometimes helping just gets me through a hard day as well. I can totally resonate. I think you're right. There is a web of inspiration. You inspire somebody else. They inspire you. They've been inspired by somebody. It's like a ladder. Shaun: Absolutely. I once heard someone say, the best way to lose yourself is in the service of others. One of the things that really got me through depression when I was at the thickest of my OCD was when I said, "How am I going to go and serve other people? How am I going to go and help other people?" When I asked my first therapist, I said, “Why are you so kind to me? Why do you believe in me?” she told me something that really sat with me. She said, “I believe you're going to go on to help so many other people.” When I released my first story on August the 14th, and I had so many people reach out to me that I knew, people I didn't know speaking about OCD, I was like, “This is where it begins. That in the suffering, there is hope. In the suffering, I can live. In the suffering, I can find purpose. In the suffering, I can use that to propel me out of pain.” But you are right. This conversation has really made me think a lot about how I keep going, like how I've been able to just keep pushing because my friends are, again, around me. My therapist knows that there are days when I don't want to do my therapy. I've gone to my physiotherapist, and I've said, “You have no idea what I've gone through.” I said, “I'm not feeling to do anything. I just want to give up right now.” I said, “I'm tired of this.” I said, “Why is life so hard on me?” Death is one thing. Physical injury is another thing. OCD is another thing. Chasing money is another thing. Everything is a constant uphill battle. It really has made me think a lot about life. It's made me think a lot about my friends who have opened up to me about their struggles. Very similar to you, Kimberley, I want to go on to, at some point, become a therapist and change people's lives. When people reach out to me, I would love to be able to say to someone, if someone said, “I can't afford a therapist,” I'd be like, “Let me try and help you and see what I can do on my part.” That kind of kindness or that kind of empathy, that kind of lived experience, that understanding—it's something I really want to give back to other people. It's hope. Hope is everything. Kimberley: Yeah. It's ever-changing, too. Some days you need one thing, and the next day you need others. For me, sometimes it's hope. Sometimes it's, like you said, day-to-day grit. Sometimes it's stubbornness, like I'm just straight-up stubborn. You know what I mean? Shaun: It's funny you say that. Kimberley: We can draw on any quality to get us through these hard things that keep us going. My husband always says too, and now that we're exploring it and I'm thinking about it, because you and I did not prepare for this, we are really just riffing here—my husband always says when I've had a really hard time, which in the moment sounds so silly and so insignificant, but it has also helped, amongst these other things, “Put on the calendar something you're really looking forward to and remind yourself of that thing you're going towards every day. It doesn't even have to be huge, but something that brings you joy, even if it's got nothing to do with the hard thing you're going through.” I've also found that to be somewhat beneficial, even if it's a dinner with friends or a concert or an afternoon off to yourself, off work. That has also been really beneficial to me. Shaun: Yeah. Taking aim at things in the future can give you things to really look forward to. In the thickest of my OCD, I had nothing to look forward to sometimes. I remember I turned down modeling jobs because of my anxiety. The only thing I could look forward to was my therapist, and that was my silver lining in many, many ways. I remember I would say to her, “I've been waiting for this session the whole week. I've needed this.” Another thing you touched on that I think made me laugh is stubbornness. There is a refusal. There's a refusal to lay down. For example, I make jokes about this. I go to the gym sometimes, and I'll say to the guys, “I've had a knee injury. Why are my legs bigger than yours?” That small little bit of fun and a little bit of gest, a bit of banter, as we would say. I'll go to them, and I'll be like, “I need to show these guys that my legs are still bigger than theirs and I've got an injury. I'm not supposed to be training legs.” Just small things like that have really given me things to look forward to. Something as silly as male ego has been-- I say this to everyone—male, female, anyone. I'm like, “How dare I get sexy? How dare I be mentally unwell but still sexy?” There is an audacity to it. There's a temerity, a gumption, a goal. There is a stubbornness to go out there into the world and to really show people that, again, you can live with it. When I delivered my TEDx talk in 2022 at Sheffield Hallam University about masculinity, I remember a lady came up to me afterwards. This is when I was doing something called German Volume Training. It was heavy, very intense training. I put on a lot of muscle in that short space of time. She came up to me and said, “You do not look like a guy who suffered with his mental health at all.” She said, “You look like the complete opposite.” Because people have this idea that people who live with illness are—there's this archetype in people's heads—timid, maybe a bit unkempt. They don't look after themselves. It really said a lot to me that there really is no one image of how people look. Even where I live, unfortunately, there's a lady who screams at people. She shaves her hair. She just sits down there. A very long time ago, I would look at people and judge them. One thing I've really learned from living with illness has been we never know what's happened in people's lives that has pushed them to the place of where they are. There was also another older gentleman, and he smelt very strongly of urine and alcohol. I was on the train with him, and the train was packed. You could just see he was minding his own business. He had a bag on him, and clearly he had alcohol in it. There were two girls that were looking at him with such disgust, contempt, and disdain. It really got to me. It really irked me about the way people looked at him because, in my head, I'm like, “You don't know what that guy's gone through. You just have no idea what led him to become clearly an alcoholic. He probably is potentially homeless as well.” I got off that train, and I just felt my views on things had really changed, really changed in life. Dealing with people just-- I don't know. I've gone off on a tangent, but it's just really sat with me in the sense of looking forward to things—how I look forward to how my views are evolving and how my views on life are changing. Kimberley: Yeah. I'm sort of taking from what you're saying. You bring up another way in which you keep going, which is humor, and I've heard a lot of people say that. A lot of people say humor gets me through the hardest times. You say you make jokes, and that, I think, is another way we can keep going. Shaun: Yeah, you are correct. When I go to the gym and I banter all the guys, I'm laughing at them, and typical male ego—that has really helped me on many, many occasions. Even people around me who we have sit down and we have a laugh. There's times when I quite honestly say to people, my life is a Hollywood movie at this point. I need a book. I need a series of unfortunate events, a trilogy, whatever it might be at this point, because it's almost as if it can't be real. Humor has been a propelling agent in me helping to get better, but it's also been an agent in everything that I do. My first therapist, Emma, said to me, “OCD leaves you with a really messed-up sense of humor because you've got to learn how to laugh at the thoughts. You've got to learn how to not take everything seriously.” I have had some of the most ludicrous thoughts I could imagine. I told my friend, and she started cracking up at me. She started laughing. She's like, “Do you know how ludicrous this is?” And I said to her, “I know.” Or, for example, again, at my absolute worst, I couldn't even watch MMA, UFC, or boxing because guys were half naked. I couldn't be around guys who were half naked because of how my sexual orientation OCD used to really play with my head. There were so many ridiculous situations. I would walk outside and I'd have a thought, “Kill the dog,” and I'd be like, “Oh, well, this is bloody fantastic now, isn't it?” I've had images of all sorts in my head. I told my friend, and he started laughing. I was like, “Bro, why are you laughing?” But it made me laugh because it took the seriousness out of what was going on. It really did. Humor—it's been huge. It's funny how that can even maneuver into the concept of cancel culture because there was a comedian who has OCD, and he said, “When was being clean really a bad thing?” I know, obviously, we know the way people see OCD, but he drew light on the fact that he has quite severe OCD himself. He's using humor clearly to help him get better. But humor has been another thing. Humor, stubbornness, grit, resilience—all these things in my life experience have really helped me to still be here. I still say that as a guy who hasn't been paid this month from work. I'm on sick leave. I'm still trying to find ways to make money. I'm still trying to train to become a therapist. I'm applying for courses. I've applied for a hundred jobs within the National Health Service over here in the UK. That's just to put it into perspective. Again, as my therapist would say, a gentle relentlessness to keep pushing humor to find some of the joy and some of the sadness that happens. Kimberley: I cannot tell you how grateful I am that you have allowed us to go here today. I think this is the conversation that we needed to have today, both of us. My heart is so full. Can people hear more about where they can get in touch with you, hear more about you? You've talked so beautifully about the real hard times and what's gotten you through. Where might people get ahold of you? Shaun: I say to people, you can reach out to me on Instagram, TikTok, wherever you want. I say to people, just reach out, and please feel free to message me. I don't know whether this has happened to you, Kimberley. Some people reach out to me when they're really struggling with their OCD, and then some people I never hear from again. Some people don't turn up to phone calls. I think for a lot of people, there's a big fear that if they reach out to me, I'm going to hear something that I've never heard. I can honestly say to people, I've had every thought you could imagine. I've had the most ludicrous thoughts. I've had pretty much every single theme at this point. I really want, and I really encourage people to please reach out and have a conversation with me. You can find me anywhere on social media. Kimberley: I have so enjoyed this conversation. Are there any final statements you want to make to finish this off? Shaun: If you give up now, you'll never see what life would look like on the other side. That's the one thing I think I have to really say. Kimberley: It's amazing. Thank you.
Rich sits down with Ivan Flores - Restaurant Entrepreneur, Podcast Host, and CEO & Founder of Encinal Brands, home to several Mexican franchise restaurants including The Buffalo Spot, Blue Burro, and Taco Masa. Ivan grew up in Tijuana, Mexico and in 2013, he opened his first restaurant in Long Beach, California. Encinal Brands now has more than 50 restaurants across the United States and is on track to open 150 more in the next 5 years.Rich and Ivan start off by analyzing what the drug dealing and smuggling space looked like during Ivan's childhood in Tijuana. Rich and Ivan then discuss how Ivan got into the restaurant industry, the adrenaline working in a restaurant induces, Ivan's key to successfully starting a restaurant, how to delight guests during their experience, following the In-N-Out model, soft launching restaurants and businesses, the success that social media creates, how important location is to opening a restaurant, Limited Time Offers (LTOs), the most profitable food at a restaurant, and the timeline to accessing a liquor license.They also reflect on the restaurant franchise model, ensuring franchisees reach success, how the Chick-fil-a model of franchising works, the cost of opening a new location, the typical gross revenue for a restaurant, what could go wrong with the franchise model, the biggest marketing lever for restaurants, how uber eats can be a marketing tool, and the minimum wage in California.Lastly, Rich and Ivan talk about consumer being less price sensitive towards food, the current market slowdowns in the restaurant industry, why Ivan and Rich invest their time in social media, the value of mentorship in the real estate and restaurant industry, the type of person that should open a restaurant, and what Ivan recommends doing in order to start a franchise.Connect with Ivan on Instagram: @mr.ivanflores --Connect with Rich on Instagram: @rich_somersInterested in investing with Somers Capital? Visit www.somerscapital.com/invest to learn more. Interested in joining our Boutique Hotel Mastermind? Visit www.somerscapital.com/mastermind to book a free call. Interested in STR/Boutique Hotel Management? Visit www.excelsiorstays.com/management to book a free call.
Holmberg's Morning Sickness - Comedian Ken Flores (@KenFlores300), at The Tempe Improv (@TempeImprov), In Studio - Thursday November 9, 2023. For Tickets/Info call 480.921.9877 or click to www.tempeimprov.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Mamileiros e mamiletes, no Mamilos Cultura de hoje, Cris Bartis recebe o roteirista Francisco Alencar para falar do filme “Assassinos da Lua das Flores”, que está em cartaz nos cinemas. Assassinos da Lua das Flores, filme do diretor Martin Scorsese, é inspirado no best-seller homônimo do escritor David Grann e também baseado em uma história real. O ano é 1920, na região norte-americana de Oklahoma e misteriosos assassinatos acontecem na tribo indígena de Osage, uma terra rica em petróleo. O caso foi investigado pelo FBI, agência que tinha acabado de ser criada na época. Dá o play e vem com a gente! _____ DORFLEX Sabe aquele tipo de pessoa pra quem não tem tempo ruim? Que sempre arruma uma solução criativa pros problemas que vão aparecendo? Esse é a Mayara. No episódio dessa semana, a gente contou a história dela, que chegou até Dorflex e foi a inspiração pra um dos vídeos da campanha “Deixa Comigo”. A campanha conta histórias de brasileiros reais e como seus corres não podem ser atrapalhados pela dor. DORFLEX® (dipirona monoidratada, citrato de orfenadrina, cafeína anidra). Indicações: no alívio da dor associada a contraturas musculares, incluindo cefaleia tensional. MS: 1.8326.0354. O USO DO MEDICAMENTO PODE TRAZER ALGUNS RISCOS. Leia atentamente a bula. SE PERSISTIREM OS SINTOMAS, O MÉDICO DEVERÁ SER CONSULTADO. Referências: 1 - Bula de Dorflex. SET/2023 – MAT-BR-2304952. _____ FALE CONOSCO . Email: firstname.lastname@example.org _____ CONTRIBUA COM O MAMILOS Quem apoia o Mamilos ajuda a manter o podcast no ar e ainda participa do nosso grupo especial no Telegram. É só R$9,90 por mês! Quem assina não abre mão. https://www.catarse.me/mamilos _____ Equipe Mamilos Mamilos é uma produção do B9 A apresentação é de Cris Bartis e Ju Wallauer. Pra ouvir todos episódios, assine nosso feed ou acesse mamilos.b9.com.br Quem coordenou essa produção foi Beatriz Souza. Com a estrutura de pauta e roteiro escrito por Cris Bartis e Ju Wallauer. A edição foi de Mariana Leão e as trilhas sonoras, de Angie Lopez. A coordenação digital é feita por Agê Barros. O B9 tem direção executiva de Cris Bartis, Ju Wallauer e Carlos Merigo. O atendimento e negócios é feito por Telma Zennaro.
With El Chapo finally captured, the Flores twins can now be sentenced. They are brought together for the first time in five years to discover their fate. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.