Podcasts about Ge

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Share on LinkedIn
Copy link to clipboard
  • 4,135PODCASTS
  • 8,758EPISODES
  • 38mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 12, 2022LATEST

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about Ge

Show all podcasts related to ge

Latest podcast episodes about Ge

Pretending to be People
S2E6 - Evil Itself Was Extinguished

Pretending to be People

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 56:45


The CAN Crew takes Gottle's Gate to Grover's Gorge, interviews an eager GE, and discovers a wild wild animal. Support the show on Patreon. Buy some merch at the Contention General Store. Follow along on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook. Find other listeners on Discord and Reddit. Soundtrack by WAAAVV. Wolf played "My Life is Great and It's All My Fault" by Altar Girl.

Spanarna
Att ge sig tid – vår nya lyx! Spanarna från 2006 med Göran Everdahl, Sissela Kyle och Jonas Hallberg

Spanarna

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 35:20


När Spanarna samlas för en första framtidsskådande sittning i januari 2006 bjuds det på både dystopi och utopi. Jonas Hallberg tror på en framtid med monumentalt dyster turism. Sissela Kyle spanar om tid som inte går att spara och Göran Everdahl passar på att lyfta ett ganska ovanligt spanarämne nämligen den konceptuella konsten. Programledare: Ingvar Storm. Spanarna ur arkivet från 2006-01-06 med Jonas Hallberg Sissela Kyle och Göran EverdahlJonas Hallberg: Fler murar byggs i en tid som ska vara gränslös.Jonas Hallberg inleder med att berätta om en trend som han tycker sig ha sätt som går ut på vår ovana att skilja på vi och dem. Denna trend enligt Jonas uttrycker sig genom att vi i tid och otid tycks vilja sätta upp staket, murar, tullar och andra hinder för att nå varandra. Dessa dystopiska monument kommer tyvärr inte att försvinna - däremot kommer det i framtiden att leda till en dyster turistverksamhet.Sissela Kyle: Att ge sig tid - vår nya lyx.När Sissela Kyle tar vid i sin spaning blir det möjligtvis lite mer muntert. Det handlar om både lasagne och brevskrivande och vad vi kan lära oss av hur det möjligtvis var bättre förr när man tillagade lasagne utan förkokta plattor och när man kunde ångra sig på väg till brevlådan när man hade skrivit ett argt brev till skillnad från nu där mejl och sms är i princip omöjliga att återkalla.Göran Everdahl: Scarface, en trendsätter 2006.Slutligen så har Göran Everdahl hittat tydliga exempel i både djurens och filmens värld på att Scarface kommer att bli årets trendsätter 2006.Programledare Ingvar Storm.Redaktör: Ronnie RitterlandMusik i programmet: Buddy DeFranco - Show EyesSpanarnas SommarbonusUnder Spanarnas sommaruppehåll bjuder vi på tidigare program ur Spanarnas arkiv. I poddarna som vi kallar för "Spanarnas Sommarbonus" kan du lyssna på nypublicerade avsnitt från vårt arkiv. Det vill säga program som inte funnits tillgängliga i vår app Sveriges Radio Play först nu! "Vanliga" direktsända Spanarna är tillbaka i slutet av augusti igen.

Business Savvy
015: Thriving as a Mom CEO with Suzi Whitford

Business Savvy

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 38:02


If you're a mom and a business owner then today's episode is for you!I'm chatting with Suzi Whitford from startamomblog.comThis conversation is like sitting down with a good friend over a cup of coffee. Let's be honest, If you're a mom and business owner you probably need that right now!It can be a bit lonely and you can feel like you're struggling through that balance between mom life and business life. In today's episode, we talk about:Retiring your husband.The transition from corporate life to mom life.Season of your business and life with your kids.Suzi is a gem, she is so full of information! She has worked with Fortune 100 companies like GE and Disney working on systems. A blogger herself Suzi has led over 100k students through her courses and programs. I know you're going to love this conversation. If you're ready to learn a lot today, the press play on today's episode!Resources:For show notes and free resources: www.businesssavvyshow.comFollow:www.instagram.com/hellosavvycowww.facebook.com/hellosavvycoConnect With Suzi:https://www.startamomblog.comInstagram: @startamomblogHelloSavvy is a new freelancer marketplace that is changing the way hiring happens online. HelloSavvy helps you find freelancers that will align with your company's mission and vision. You can even filter freelancers by personality type and the specific tools you use in your business! Ready to scale your business by hiring the right people? Head over to Hellosavvy.com to learn more.

Imagen Empresarial
Imagen Empresarial 10AGO22

Imagen Empresarial

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 47:54


Podcast del programa Imagen Empresarial transmitido originalmente el 10 de agosto de 2022. Conduce Rodrigo Pacheco. Los entrevistados de hoy: Entrevista: Jesús Carrillo, director de economía del IMCO. Tema: Inflación y afectación en los hogares. Entrevista: Vladimiro de la Mora, director general de GE México. Tema: Actualidad de GE en nuestro país.

The Intrazone by Microsoft
OneDrive turns 15!

The Intrazone by Microsoft

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 41:32


It's OneDrive's 15th birthday, and all the presents are for you. On this episode, Ankita Kirti and Mark Kashman chat with Arwa Tyebkhan (Principal GPM | OneDrive) and Steven Bailey (CVP OneDrive and SharePoint engineering) to celebrate both OneDrive's 15th lap around the sun AND to hear more about the new OneDrive Home experience. We first go into the way-back machine to learn about the evolution from Windows Live Mesh, Grove.exe and SharePoint Workspaces, into SkyDrive and SkyDrive Pro, and land on OneDrive as we know it today. We also discover that it's not only OneDrive's birthday… the team has been hard at work redesigning the OneDrive Home experience to help you easily resume your work and catch up on what you missed while you were away – everything at-a-glance and easy to prioritize where to start working. Click here for this episode's corresponding blog post. Steven Bailey (CVP OneDrive and SharePoint engineering lead) | LinkedIn Arwa Tyebkhan  (Principal GPM - OneDrive) | LinkedIn  Mark Kashman |@mkashman [co-host] Ankita Kirti | @Ankita_Kirti21 [co-host] OneDrive | @OneDrive | OneDrive community blog | Provide feedback SharePoint | @SharePoint | SharePoint community blog | Provide feedback Resources: "OneDrive turns 15!" - A brief history and introducing a new OneDrive Home experience | by Ankita Kirti (blog, customer video, podcast) Short "OneDrive turns 15!" video + screenshots of new OneDrive home experience Microsoft Docs - The home for Microsoft documentation for end users, developers, and IT professionals.  Microsoft Tech Community Home Stay on top of Office 365 changes Discover and follow other Microsoft podcasts at aka.ms/microsoft/podcasts Upcoming Events: 365 EduCon - Dallas (Aug. 8-12, 2022; Dallas, TX) HR Tech (Sept.13-16.2022; Mandalay Bay - Las Vegas, NV) Microsoft Power Platform Conference (Sept.20-22.2022; Orlando, FL) European Cloud Summit (Sept.26-28; Mainz, GE) 365 EduCon - Chicago (Sept.26-30; Chicago, IL) Microsoft Ignite (Oct.12-14; Hybrid) + FAQs + follow @MS_Ignite  Microsoft Lists workshop [On-demand]   Follow The Intrazone at aka.ms/TheIntrazone  

De Fietsvakantie Podcast: Het Geluid van Fietskriebels

Geïnspireerd door de podcast over de het Olavspad ging Bart Klingele uit België routes middendoor Noorwegen maken. Hij fietste in juli jl. op zijn E-bike zo'n 1.700 km met veel hoogtemeters (22.000 hm). Het was een avontuurlijke tocht, met helaas ook pech. Zo viel zijn GSM en ging zijn fietsriem kapot. Maar Bart bleef positief en kon ook van het vele natuurschoon genieten.   Veel inspiratie en luisterplezier! Kijk ook eens op https://linktr.ee/Fietskriebelskos --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/henrik-kos/message

HABER DİNLE
8 Ağustos 2022 Podcast Sabah Haberleri

HABER DİNLE

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 3:41


Cumhurbaşkanı Erdoğan Somali Cumhurbaşkanı Şeyh Mahmud İle Görüştü, Giresun'da Sağanak Heyelan Ve Su Taşkınlarına Yol Açtı, İsrail 3 Gündür Gazze'ye Saldırıyor, Tahıl Sevkiyatı Sürüyor: Gemiler İstanbul Boğazı'ndan Geçti, Zelenskiy Donetsk Cephesindeki Durumun Hala Ağır Olduğunu Söyledi, Rusya: 45 Ton Mühimmat İle Cephaneyi Yok Ettik, İstanbul'da Da Görülen Vampir Kelebek Vatandaşları Rahatsız Ediyor, Birlik Ve Beraberliğin Simgesi Aşure Günü Bugün İdrak Edilecek --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/haluk-kurtuncuoglu/message

SBS Turkish - SBS Türkçe
Şampiyon yeni sezona iyi başladı

SBS Turkish - SBS Türkçe

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 1:50


SBS Türkçe'den hafta sonundaki spor gelişmeleri: Geçen yılın Süper Lig şampiyonu Trabzonspor lige iyi başladı. Deplasmanda İstanbulspor'u 2-0 yendi.

Verstehe deine Katze Podcast, Katzenverhalten verstehen, Katzenpsychologin Katrin Knispel

096: Aktuell sitzen im Tierheim in Gelsenkirchen mehrere Bengal-Katzen... Das ist leider absolut keine Ausnahme oder Seltenheit Im Gegenteil. Immer wieder und (aus meiner Sicht) immer häufiger, endet der begeisterte Kauf dieser stark in Mode gekommenen Hybrid-Rasse im Tierschutz. Leider kann ich nicht behaupten, dass mich das wundert! Bengalen sind anspruchsvoll in der Haltung noch eine deutliche Schippe anspruchsvoller als "normale" Hauskatzen Bengalen sind überaus aktiv und wollen nicht nur, sie MÜSSEN entsprechend ausgelastet werden Bengalen zeigen auf Grund ihrer hohen Ansprüche an Haltung und Hüter häufig und recht schnell Verhaltensauffälligkeiten! Das ist NICHT das Problem der Katzen! Das ist nur eine logische Konsequenz aus der nicht ihnen entsprechenden Haltungsbedingungen! Für die Mitarbeitenden im Tierschutz sind solche Tiere eine besondere Herausforderung! Ganz besonders wenn es um die Vermittlung geht! Allzu viele sind schnell begeistert und interessiert Es muss sehr genau geschaut werden, ob potenzielle Hüter WIRKLICH passen können! Oft müssen überproportional viele Anfragen bearbeitet werden und nicht selten sind Interessenten nicht sehr "begeistert" von den genauen Nachfragen und den "hohen Hürden" Diese speziellen Ansprüche an mögliche Adoptanten sind mehr als berechtigt, denn diese Tiere sollen ein absolut passendes FOR EVER HOME bekommen und nicht wieder abgegeben werden, weil es eben doch zu viel ist. Falls du Interesse an Bengalen im allgemeinen oder den Tieren aus Gelsenkirchen im besonderen hast, möchte ich dich bitten, dir diesen Text von FRAU CLICKERLÖWE durchzulesen https://www.facebook.com/media/set?vanity=TSV.GE.uU.eV.1880&set=a.5467122569998356

Let’s Talk Medtech
How GE Healthcare Is Fighting Data Overload

Let’s Talk Medtech

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 29:20


One of the current trends in the medtech industry involves companies expanding digital solutions. While digital innovation can be slow to progress in regulated industries like healthcare, GE Healthcare is changing the game with Edison Digital Health Platform, a vendor-agnostic hosting and data aggregation platform with an integrated artificial intelligence (AI) engine.   https://protect-us.mimecast.com/s/hOpUC0R296fkxwzJVUwANnt?domain=linkedin.com/ (Vignesh Shetty), Senior VP & General Manager of Edison AI And Platform at GE Healthcare, discusses why the digital platform is a difference maker.

Haberler.com Haber Bülteni
8 Ağustos 2022 Sabah Haberleri

Haberler.com Haber Bülteni

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 3:52


Cumhurbaşkanı Erdoğan Somali Cumhurbaşkanı Şeyh Mahmud İle Görüştü, Giresun'da Sağanak Heyelan Ve Su Taşkınlarına Yol Açtı, İsrail 3 Gündür Gazze'ye Saldırıyor, Tahıl Sevkiyatı Sürüyor: Gemiler İstanbul Boğazı'ndan Geçti, Zelenskiy Donetsk Cephesindeki Durumun Hala Ağır Olduğunu Söyledi, Rusya: 45 Ton Mühimmat İle Cephaneyi Yok Ettik, İstanbul'da Da Görülen Vampir Kelebek Vatandaşları Rahatsız Ediyor, Birlik Ve Beraberliğin Simgesi Aşure Günü Bugün İdrak Edilecek

Les Nuits de France Culture
Nuits du cinéma japonais (2/4) : De l'après-guerre aux années 1950 : le second âge d'or du cinéma japonais

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 42:59


durée : 00:42:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - Nuits du cinéma japonais (2/4) : De l'après-guerre aux années 1950 : le second âge d'or du cinéma japonais

RikaTillsammans | En podd om privatekonomi
#262 - Värdet och marginalnyttan av pengar minskar med åldern | Del 2 av 2 om "Die with zero"

RikaTillsammans | En podd om privatekonomi

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 79:51


Guldkornen i dagens avsnitt är: - Om du avser ge dina barn ett arv, gör det gärna när de är i 25 - 35 års åldern - Försök fånga de omedvetna valen som ofta görs på autopilot - Marginalnyttan och värdet på pengar tenderar minska med åldern - Tänk på ditt liv som att det består av olika perioder (eng: seasons) - Växla mellan resurserna tid, pengar och hälsa - Optimal konsumtion / spendering av pengar är kring 50 år - Tänk på din finansiella peak som ett datum istället för belopp Precis som förra veckan pratar vi om idéerna och innehållet i Bill Perkins bok "Die with zero". Baserat på diskussionerna i forumet kan jag konstatera att det var ett polariserande avsnitt. Vissa köpte idéerna rakt av och andra kunde inte relatera överhuvudtaget. Mycket intressant - särskilt som jag själv upplevde det som inspirerande och inte alls som ett provocerande tankespjärn. Jag tror att vi inom kort kommer göra en uppföljning baserat på alla kommentarer. Något som vi kanske inte var tillräckligt tydliga med att förklara är t.ex. att det handlar INTE om att: - dyra upplevelser är bättre än andra - värdera minnen - maxa konsumtionen - detta är på kollisionskurs mot FIRE - minska ens trygghet genom att minska pengarna - leva varje dag som om den vore sista snarare TVÄRTOM faktiskt. Det som jag tänker att det bl.a. istället handlar om att: - öka "rikedomen" i sitt liv genom att ta mer medvetna beslut (och minska slöseri) - fundera på vad som är viktigt i förväg och matcha in det i livets olika "tidsfönster" - påminna mig själv om att jag inte kommer att leva för alltid och njuta mer i stunden - ta lite annorlunda beslut i vardagen - våga använda lite mer av mina pengar idag Om jag skulle sammanfatta allting i ett enda ord så skulle det nog bli "balans". När vi spelade in dagens avsnitt var vi omedvetna om kommentarerna så vi ber om ursäkt om det kan upplevas lite som tondövt - utan vi återkommer med en sådan diskussion. Som sagt så går vi genom den andra halvan av boken och diskuterar några av koncepten. Det som jag stack ut mest för mig var "nyttan av pengar minskar med åldern". Då handlar det inte om inflation, utan vad man faktiskt kan göra för pengarna och upplevelsen av dem. Jag gillade verkligen hur han sedan översatte det till att överväga att ge barnen ett eventuellt arv i 25 - 35 års åldern. Då är man ju ofta mycket "fattigare" än när man är 60 år som är den vanliga åldern för att få arv. Men framförallt har man ofta mer behov (t.ex. kontantinsats till boende, barn, starta eget etc.) och fler möjligheter att använda dem än vad man har när man är äldre. Kan säkert uppfattas som superkontroversiellt även om jag tycker det är ganska logiskt. Notera nu att det här inte är ett felgörande, utan snarare ett tankespjärn. Det finns inget som är rätt, fel, bra eller dåligt. Som sagt, kommentera gärna (särskilt i forumet) så kommer vi sammanställa det i ett avsnitt om två veckor eller så. Hälsningar, Jan och Caroline Länkar ==== Patreon-communityn (="en struktur för bättre ekonomi" + "mer av RikaTillsammans") https://www.patreon.com/rikatillsammans Forumet (=där många av oss hänger på dagarna) https://rikatillsammans.se/forum/ Artikel: https://bit.ly/rt262 Innehållsförteckning 00:00:00 Intro 00:04:54 Vår Patreon-community 00:08:21 Maximera nyttan av ditt arv 00:11:44 Ge bort arvet tidigare 00:14:06 Vem du är och vad du gör hänger ihop 00:18:29 Om inte pengar gör dig lycklig så spenderar du dem fel 00:20:45 Ska man jobba mycket för barnens skull? 00:24:39 Fatta medvetna beslut 00:29:49 Nyttan av pengar minskar med åldern 00:34:02 Fabeln om myran och gräshoppan 00:39:37 Managera de tre resurserna, pengar, tid och hälsa 00:45:18 De viktigaste nyckeltalen 00:51:31 Hälsa är viktigare än pengar 00:54:38 Se resurser som utbytbara 00:59:24 Livets fyra årstider 01:04:01 Time buckets 01:09:41 Räkna ut när din förmögenhet kommer pika 01:13:44 De flesta bör börja använda sitt sparande tidigare 01:15:55 Dö med pengar på kontot?

Capital City Church
Saving Many - Genesis 37-50

Capital City Church

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 52:59


Genesis 50:19-2019 But Joseph said to them, “Do not be afraid, for am I in God's place?20 “As for you, you meant evil against me, but God meant it for good in order to bring about this present result, to preserve many people alive.New American Standard Bible: 1995 Update (La Habra, CA: The Lockman Foundation, 1995), Ge 50:19–20.

Stjärnbaneret - Historiepodden om USA:s historia
151 Översikt del 68: Koreakriget och kalla kriget i Asien

Stjärnbaneret - Historiepodden om USA:s historia

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 37:02


Översiktsserien fortsätter. Det kommer att handla om Koreakriget, Kinas fall till kommunismen, skapandet av försvarsdepartementet, NSC och CIA, Ockupation och uppbyggnad av Japan, Sovjetunionens atombombstest, NSC-68, och Trumans konflikt med general MacArthur.    Glöm inte att prenumerera på podcasten! Ge den gärna betyg på iTunes! Följ podden på Facebook (facebook.com/stjarnbaneret), twitter (@stjarnbaneret) eller Instagram (@stjarnbaneret) Kontakt: stjarnbaneret@gmail.com

KURIER daily
Taiwan: Wie wahrscheinlich ist ein Angriff durch China?

KURIER daily

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 21:37


Die US-Spitzenpolitikerin Nancy Pelosi stattete diese Woche der Region Taiwan einen Besuch ab. Für China stellt das eine massive Beleidung dar. Als Reaktion haben sie jetzt verkündet, nicht mehr mit den USA in Klimafragen und bei der Bekämpfung von illegaler Migration und Drogenhandel zusammenzuarbeiten. Seit dem Besuch führt China außerdem Militärübungen im Meer und Luftraum rund um Taiwan durch. Geübt wird vor allem eine Blockade der See- und Handelswege. Aber wie wahrscheinlich ist ein Angriff durch China? Warum fühlt sich China durch den Besuch so stark provoziert? Und wie dramatisch wären die wirtschaftlichen Konsequenzen, wenn China Taiwan angreift? Konrad Kramar, KURIER Außenpolitik-Redakteur analysiert die aktuelle Lage in Taiwan. Dieser Podcast entsteht mit freundlicher Unterstützung von A1. Abonniert unseren Podcast auch auf Apple Podcasts, Spotify oder Google Podcasts und hinterlasst uns eine Bewertung, wenn euch der Podcast gefällt. Mehr Podcasts gibt es unter kurier.at/podcasts

Politik Merkez - Robot Okuyucu Yayını
Rusya’nın Yeni Deniz Doktrini Üzerine

Politik Merkez - Robot Okuyucu Yayını

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022


Geçtiğimiz hafta Devlet Başkanı Vladimir Putin'in de katılımıyla gerçekleştirilen St Petersburg'da Rus Donanması Günü sonrasında imzaladığı Yeni Rus Deniz Doktrini ne getirir ne götürür, etkileri neler olur, bu ne anlama geliyor, bu hususu inceleyelim. Putin'in St Petersburg'da imzaladığı 55 sayfalık Yeni Deniz Doktrini'ni kaleme alan isim Rus Donanması Başkomutanı Nikolay Evmenov'dir. Putin, burada yaptığı konuşmada, Rusya'nın ulusal çıkarlarının sınırları ile bölgelerini belirlediklerini kaydederek "Bunların arasında öncelikle Arktik sularımız, Karadeniz, Ohotsk Denizi ve Bering Denizi'nin suları, Baltık ve Kuril boğazları bulunuyor. Bunları sıkı şekilde ve tüm araçlarla koruyacağız," dedi.

BFM :: General
Road to GE #1 - Vote Where You Live or In Your Hometown?

BFM :: General

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 41:16


Road to GE is a show that explores your power in deciding who serves you in government. On our first episode, we discuss the whole idea of going back to your hometown to vote for elections. Every time there's an election in Malaysia, there's talk of needing to take a couple of days off from work, traffic jams and increase in prices of flight tickets, as people rush to make it back to their hometowns to vote. This is something very normal here, something we're all accustomed to. But what if this practice could be hurting democracy a little bit. Danesh Prakash Chacko, Director, Tindak Malaysia, joins us to discuss. Image credit: Shutterstock / Djohan Shahrin

BTC Cast
BK e Mubadala, GE Wind, dr. consulta, RD, Pague Menos e Uber gerando caixa | BTC Journal 04/08/22

BTC Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 57:23


Desconto nos produtos INSIDER STORE: Utilize o cupom BTC12 e tenha 12% de desconto. Acesse: https://bit.ly/InsiderStore_BTCJournalPainel semanal de notícias de negócios e empresas, comentadas e analisadas pela Business Training Company!Analise notícias de negócios como os instrutores da Business Training Company.Conheça o General Business Program: https://bit.ly/3oXH5bwParticipe do grupo exclusivo BTC e acesse cupons de desconto especiais para nossos cursos e também vagas e oportunidades nas áreas mais desejadas: https://bit.ly/GrupoExclusivoBTCTEMAS COMENTADOS:Automotivo e Mobilidade- Depois de ganhar escala, Movida foca em geração de valor- Uber tem fluxo de caixa positivo pela 1ª vez e ações sobem- Ferrari não vê crise pela frente e acelera vendasSaúde- Com aporte de R$ 170 milhões, dr. consulta ganha "mais saúde" para conquistar mercado- Com Extrafarma, Pague Menos espera ganhos de sinergias de até R$ 275 milhões- Supermercados não têm "ambiente" para vender remédio, diz Raia Drogasil- A Axenya monitora doenças crônicas. Esse M&A vai colocá-la em planos empresariaisAções e Resultados- GE vai parar de vender turbinas eólicas no Brasil- Dona do Burger King Brasil (BKBR3) recebe proposta do Mubadala e ação salta 18,8%, mas operação vai prosperar?Se você gostou, INSCREVA-SE em nosso canal e curta o nosso vídeo! Quer receber nossos conteúdos gratuitos? Assine nossa newsletter e receba as notícias de negócios comentadas pela equipe da BTC: https://bit.ly/btccastnews----------------------------------------------------Siga a Business Training Company nas redes sociais!Facebook: https://bit.ly/face-btcInstagram: https://bit.ly/insta-btcLinkedIn: https://bit.ly/linkedin-btc----------------------------------------------------Assista ao Vídeo: https://youtu.be/fMJnboMuHgI

Actualidade - Renascença V+ - Videocast
Geóloga portuguesa esteve a um metro do vulcão na Islândia

Actualidade - Renascença V+ - Videocast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 1:35


Geóloga portuguesa esteve a um metro do vulcão na Islândiabc5cb949-2314-ed11-bd6e-2

PCTY Talks
HR as the Master Strategic Influencer with Vivian Blade

PCTY Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 17:04


The HR function is often seen as the reinforcer of rules and regulations. However, in recent years, the HR profession has pushed to shift that mentality. With the new candidate-driven labor market, businesses have had to pivot to see the importance of their human capital. Tune in to hear how Vivian Blade and host Shari Simpson share tips on how HR can become a strategic business partner.   Guest: Vivian Blade, Resilience & Inclusive Leadership Expert, #1 Best Selling Author, Top 100 HR Influencer-2021 Vivian is a recognized leadership expert and thought leader. She works with the world's top brands, equipping leaders with the resilience that inspires teams to recover quickly in the face of ongoing disruption and thrive in spite of insurmountable odds. Her impact is felt as a frequent speaker for association conferences, and in delivering transformative leadership development programs, executive coaching, and consulting for corporations. In the face of her own crisis following a successful 20-year corporate career with Fortune 100 companies, Humana and GE, Vivian launched her current leadership consulting practice, applying her extensive business, finance and leadership experience to coach and develop aspiring and established leaders in building high-performance, high-quality and high-service level organizations. She also works in academia as Adjunct Faculty for the University of Louisville College of Business. Vivian is the author of four books. Her #1 best-selling book 'Resilience Ready: The Leader's Guide to Thriving Through Unrelenting Crises' and accompanying workbook, 'Resilience Ready: The Leader's Guide Workbook', reveal the keys to living and leading with resilience. Her newest book, 'Influence in Talent Development', unpacks how to SCALE this essential skill for greater impact. 'FuelForward: Discover Proven Practices to Fuel Your Career Forward' reveals the inside secrets of career success. She is a contributor to two books published by the Association for Talent Development, 'Find Your Fit: A Practical  

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast
Episode 91: Reimagine Training

Augmented - the industry 4.0 podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 23:54


Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. In episode 3 of the podcast, the topic is: Re-imagining workforce training. Our guest is Sarah Boisvert, Founder and CEO Fab Lab Hub, LLC and the non-profit New Collar Network.In this conversation, we talk about re-imagining workforce training, industry 4.0., what do you mean by “New Collar” jobs? We discuss the mushrooming of Fab Labs. What skills are needed? How can they be taught? How can the credentials be recognized? .What has the impact been? Where do we go from here.After listening to this episode, check out Sarah Boisvert's online profile as well as the New Collar Network: Sarah Boisvert https://www.linkedin.com/in/sarah-boisvert-3a965031/ The New Collar Network (@NewCollarNetwrk): http://newcollarnetwork.com/Fab Lab Hub (@FabLabHub): http://fablabhub.org/Augmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Our intro and outro music is The Arrival by Evgeny Bardyuzha (@evgenybardyuzha), licensed by @Art_list_io. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at Augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars on Apple Podcasts. To nominate guests, to suggest exciting episode topics or give feedback, follow us on LinkedIn, looking out for live episodes, message us on Twitter @augmentedpod or our website's contact form. If you liked this episode, you might also like episode 3: How to Train Augmented Workers. Augmented--the industry 4.0 podcast. Transcript: TROND: Augmented reveals the stories behind the new era of industrial operations, where technology will restore the agility of frontline workers. Technology is changing rapidly. What's next in the digital factory? Who's leading the change, and what are the key skills to learn? How to stay up to date on manufacturing and industry 4.0. Augmented is a podcast for leaders in the manufacturing industry, hosted by futurist Trond Arne Undheim, presented by Tulip.co, the manufacturing app platform, and associated with MFG.works, that is M-F-G.works, the open learning community launched at the World Economic Forum. Each episode dives deep into a contemporary topic of concern across the industry and airs at 9:00 a.m. U.S. Eastern, every Wednesday. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. In episode 3 of the podcast, the topic is Reimagining Workforce Training. Our guest is Sarah Boisvert, Founder and CEO of Fab Lab Hub and the non-profit New Collar Network. In this conversation, we talk about reimagining workforce training, industry 4.0, and what do you mean by new collar jobs? Fab Labs, what skills are needed? How can they be taught? How can the credentials be recognized? What has the impact been, and where do we go from here? Sarah, how are you doing today? SARAH: I'm doing well. How are you? TROND: I'm doing fine. I'm excited to talk about reimagining workforce training, which seems to be an issue on your mind, Sarah. You are a founder yourself. You have been actively involved in advanced manufacturing. I understand part of your story is that your company manufactured and sold the Lasik eye surgery back in 1999. So you've been involved in manufacturing for a while. We're here to talk about something very exciting. You say new-collar jobs is the big focus. I know you didn't invent the term. Can you give me a sense of what new-collar jobs refers to, first of all? SARAH: Sure. It is a term that was coined by Ginni Rometty, who was then the CEO of IBM. She's now the executive chair. And it refers to blue-collar jobs that have now become digital. And so many of our jobs...if you just think about your UPS man who now everything's not on paper, it's all in a handheld tool that he takes around on his deliveries. And all jobs are becoming digital. And so I thought that Ginny's term encapsulated exactly what's happening, and the technologies that we used to use just in manufacturing are now ubiquitous across industries. TROND: You have also been instrumental in the MIT spinout project called Fab Labs. Just give us a quick sense, Sarah; what are Fab Labs? Not everybody is aware of this. SARAH: Fab Labs are workshops and studios that incorporate many different kinds of digital fabrication. So we are taking the ones and zeros, the bits of CAD designs, and turning them into things that you can hold in your hand. And it covers topics like 3D printing, and laser cutting, and CNC machining. But Neil Gershenfeld, who founded the international Fab Lab Network, likes to say the power of digital fabrication is social, not technical. TROND: You know, this brings me to my next question, what skills are needed? So when we talk about new-collar jobs and the skills and the workforce training, what exact skills is it that we need to now be more aware of? So you talked about some of them. I guess digital fabrication, broadly, is another. Can you go a little bit more into what kind of skills you have been involved in training people for? SARAH: Well, when I first started this project, I had always been interested in workforce training, obviously, because I had a manufacturing company, and I needed to hire people. And we had worked with the community college near our factory to develop a two-year curriculum for digital manufacturing. But I had in mind exactly what I needed for my own company and the kinds of skills that I was looking for. And so a lot of Fab Labs, because we have about 2,000 Fab Labs around the world, heard about this program and started asking me, "Could you make a curriculum for us?" And there were so many of them that I thought I needed to come up with something that is going to fit most of the Fab Labs. And so I interviewed 200 manufacturers in all kinds of industries and from startups to Fortune 10 and so companies like GE, and Boeing, and Apple, and Ford, as well as companies in the medical device space. What they all told me they wanted was...the number one skill they were looking for was problem-solving. And that's even more important today because we're getting all these new technologies, and you haven't got some guy in the back of the machine shop who has done this before. And we're getting machines that are being built that have never been built before. And it's a whole new space. And the second thing they were looking for was hands-on skills. And I was particularly looking at operators and technicians. They were also looking for technical skills like CAD design, AI. Predictive analytics was probably the number one skill that the international manufacturers' CEOs were looking for. And I got done, and I thought, well, this is all the stuff we do in Fab Labs. This is exactly what we do. We teach people how to solve problems. And so many of our labs, particularly in places like Asia or Africa where there was tremendous need and not enough resources, necessity is the mother of invention. And so many of our Fab Labs invent amazing things to help their communities. And I thought, well, we don't need a two-year curriculum because the need for the employers was so extreme. I thought we need something more like what we do in Fab Labs. TROND: And how can these skills be taught? What are the methodologies that you're using to teach these skills that aren't necessarily, you know, you don't need to go to university, as you pointed out, for them? But they have to be taught somehow. What are the methods you're using? SARAH: Well, I did a lot of research trying to nail that down when I got done figuring out what it was people needed in the factories. And it seemed like digital badges were the fastest, easiest, most affordable way to certify the ability of a badge earner to work with a particular skill set. And they were developed by IBM and Mozilla probably decades ago now and are used by many organizations to verify skills. And it's a credential that is portable and that you can put on your digital resume and verify. There is an underlying standard that you have to adhere to; an international standards body monitors it. And there's a certain level of certainty that the person who says they have the skill actually has it. TROND: That's a good point because, in this modern day and age, a lot of people can say that they have gone through some sort of training, and it's hard to verify. So these things are also called micro certifications. How recent is this idea to certify a skill in that digital way? SARAH: I think that these particular badges have been around for decades, and people like Cisco, and IBM, and Autodesk have been using them for quite a long time, as well as many colleges, including Michigan State, is one that comes to mind that has a big program. And they can be stacked into a credential or into a higher-level course. So we stack our badges, for example, into a master badge. And that combines a number of skills into something that allows someone to have a job description kind of certification. So, for example, our badges will combine into a master badge for an operator. And so it's not just someone who knows CAD. They know CAD. They know how to run a machine. They know how to troubleshoot a machine. TROND: So we touched a little bit on how these things can be taught. But is this a very practical type of teaching that you are engaged in? I mean, Fab Labs, so they are physically present, or was that kind of in the old, pre-COVID era? SARAH: Well, yes, we were typically physically present with COVID. This past summer, I spent a lot of time piloting more online programs. And so, for our design classes, we can still have people online. And our interns 3D-print their designs, and then they can look at them via photography or video, if it's a functional design, and see how the design needs to be iterated to the next step. Because, as you know, it never comes out right the first time; it takes a number of iterations before it works. And we just recently, this week, actually completed an agreement with MatterHackers, who are a distributor of tabletop 3D printers, to bundle their 3D printers with our badges. And so someone can then have a printer at home. And so, if you have a family and you're trying to educate a number of children, it's actually a pretty economical proposition. And they offer two printers that are under $1,000 for people who are, for example, wanting to upskill and change careers. They also offer the Ultimaker 3D printer that we use pretty heavily in our lab. And it's a higher level with added expense. But if you're looking at a career change, it's certainly cheaper than going back to college [laughs] instead. TROND: So I'm curious about the impact. I know that you started out this endeavor interviewing some 200 U.S. manufacturers to see that there was...I think you told me there was like a paradigm shift needed really to bring back well-paying, engaging manufacturing careers back to middle-class Americans. And that's again, I guess, pointing to this new-collar workforce. What has the impact been? I mean, I'm sitting here, and I see you have the book, too, but you generously gave me this. So I've been browsing some of the impacts and some of the description of what you have been achieving over the past few years. What has the impact been? How many people have you been able to train? And what happened to the people who were trained? SARAH: We've only been doing it a couple of years. And in our pilot, we probably have trained 2,3,400 people, something on that. And it's been a mix of people who come to us. Because we teach project-based learning, we can have classes that have varying levels of experience. So we have people who are PhDs from the Los Alamos National Lab who drive the 45 minutes over to us, and they're typically upskilling. They're typically engineers who went to school before 3D printing was in the curriculum. And they are adding that to their existing work. But we get such a wide range of people from artists. We're an artist colony here. And we get jewelers, and sculptors, and a wide range of people who have never done anything technical but are looking to automate their processes. And so my necklace is the Taos Pueblo. And it was designed by a woman...and her story is in the book. So I should add that the book you're referring to has augmented reality links to the stories of people. And she just was determined. She, I think, has never graduated from high school and is an immigrant to the United States. And she just was determined to learn this. And she worked with us, and now she designs in CAD, and we 3D-print the molds. And her husband has a casting company, and then he has it cast in sterling. TROND: I find that fascinating, Sarah because you said...so it goes from people who haven't completed high school to kind of not so recent PhDs. That is a fascinating range. And it brings, I guess, this idea of the difficulty level of contemporary technologies isn't necessarily what it was years ago. It's not like these technologies take years to learn, necessarily at the level where you can actually apply them in your hobbies or in the workplace. Why is that, do you think? Have we gotten better at developing technologies? Or have companies gotten better to tweak them, or have we gotten faster at learning them? Or is the discrepancy...like, this could be surprising for a lot of people that it's not that hard to take a course and apply it right afterwards. SARAH: Learning anything comes down to are you interested? It comes down to your level of motivation and determination. A couple of things, I think the programs, the technical programs, and the machines have become much easier. When I started in the laser business, every time that I wanted to make a hole, I would have to redesign the optical train. And so I'd have to do all the math, so I'd have to do all the advanced math. I would have to put it together on my bench, and hopefully, it worked, and tweak it until I got the size hole I needed in the material I needed. Today, there's autofocus. It's just like your camera. You press a button; you dial in the size hole you want, and away you go. And it's interesting because many of the newer employees at our company Potomac Photonics really don't have the technical understanding that I developed because they just press the button. But it moves much faster, and we have more throughput; we have a greater consistency. So the machines have definitely improved tremendously in recent years. But I also think that people are more used to dealing with technology. It's very rare to run into somebody who doesn't have email or somebody who isn't surfing the web to find information. And for the young people, they're digital natives. So they don't even know what it's like not to have a digital option. I think that a number of things have come together to make that feasible. TROND: Sarah, let me ask you then this hard question. I mean, it's a big promise to say that you can save the middle class essentially. Is it that easy? Is it just taking one or two courses with this kind of Fab Lab-type approach, and you're all set? Can you literally take someone who feels...or maybe are laid off or feels at least not skilled really for the jobs they had, the jobs they want, and you can really turn them into highly employable in a matter of one course? Has that really happened? SARAH: In one course or one digital badge, it is possible to get some jobs, but it probably takes a combination of courses in order to have the right skill set because it's typically not one skill you need. It's typically a combination of skills. So to run the 3D printers, for example, you need CAD design. You need to understand design for 3D printing. And then you have to understand how to run the machines and fix them when they break. So it's probably still a more focused and condensed process. So you could do our master badge, which comprises five or six badges, and get a job in six months for about $2,000. With one class, you could get a job part-time and continue the other badges and be paying for school while you're working in a field that is paying a substantial increase over working at McDonald's. TROND: So give me a sense. So this is happening, in your case, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Where do we go from here? Is this going on anywhere else? What are the numbers? How many people are being trained this way? How many people could be trained this way? How easy is the approach you're taking to integrate and scale up? And is it happening anywhere else? SARAH: Our non-profit, which is the organization that issues the badges, has, right now, I think, 12 or 13 members, and they were part of our pilot, and they are all over the country. So in my team, Lemelson, the Fab Lab in El Paso, the Fab Lab in Tulsa, MakerspaceCT in Hartford, Connecticut. And so we have a group that just started this year was when I started the scaling after, I was really pretty confident that it was going to work. If it worked in Santa Fe, which is a small town and in a very rural, very poor state, I really thought if I could make it work here, we could make it work anywhere because there are a lot of challenges in our state. So we started scaling this year, and each of our pilot sites is probably putting through their first cohort of 4, 5, or 6 badges, and they each have about 10 in that first cohort. We have a lot of requests for people to join our group and start issuing the badges. I've really come to see the success of our online program. And so, our online program is instructor-led at this point. And I'm working to create a self-directed program that people could do online with a tabletop printer at home. But we will still continue to scale the New Collar Network that actually disseminates the badges. And I really see enormous interest. As you know, college enrollment has been declining for the last ten years. There has been an 11% decline in college enrollment. And people are looking for alternatives. And I think that I've had requests from school systems. I had a request from a school system back East that has 45,000 students that they want to get badges. We have had a request from a school system in the Midwest where they get a lot of teachers who are getting 3D printers, and they don't know what to do with them. And they'd like for us to train the teachers. So I really see a huge opportunity. And these tools that we're using are not just being used in manufacturing. One of the people that we worked with on the HR side in research was Walmart. And their big worry is now they're putting in these janitorial robots. And their big dilemma is who's going to program them, and who is going to fix the robots when they're not working? And it's everywhere. It's not just am I going to get a job at that manufacturing company? It's also your local retail store. TROND: Fantastic. This is very inspiring. I thank you so much for sharing this with us. And I hope that others are listening to this and either join a course like that or get engaged in the Fab Lab type Network and start training others. So thanks again for sharing this. SARAH: Oh, it's a pleasure. It's a real mission, I think. [laughs] TROND: Sounds like it. Have a wonderful rest of your day. SARAH: Thank you. TROND: You have just listened to Episode 3 of the Augmented Podcast with host Trond Arne Undheim. The topic was Reimagining Workforce Training. Our guest was Sarah Boisvert, Founder, and CEO of Fab Lab Hub and the non-profit New Collar Network. In this conversation, we talked about reimagining workforce training, industry 4.0, and what you mean by new-collar jobs and Fab Labs; what skills are needed? How can they be taught, and how can the credentials be recognized? What has the impact been, and where do we go from here? My takeaway is that reimagining workforce training is more needed than ever before. The good news is that training new generations of workers might be simpler than it seems. Practical skills in robotics, 3D scanning, digital fabrication, even AR and VR can be taught through experiential learning in weeks and months, not in years. Micro certifications can be given out electronically, and the impact on workers' lives can be profound. Thanks for listening. If you liked the show, subscribe at augmentedpodcast.co or in your preferred podcast player, and rate us with five stars. Augmented — the industry 4.0 podcast. Special Guest: Sarah Boisvert.

NTVRadyo
5'te Beş - 02 Ağustos 2022 (85)

NTVRadyo

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 19:15


Irak'ta ne oluyor? Geçmiş krizlerden farklı ne yaşanıyor? Şii'lerin mücadelesi ne anlama geliyor? Irak'ı gelecekte ne bekliyor? Altınbaş Üniversitesi Uluslararası İlişkiler Bölümü Öğretim Üyesi Prof. Dr. Serhat Erkmen Beşte Beşte yanıtlıyor.

Saúde Digital
#Ep.157 - Medicina reativa, preventiva e preditiva

Saúde Digital

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 43:05


SD157 - Medicina reativa, preventiva e preditiva. Neste episódio, uma conversa com o médico Alexandre Parma, co-fundador da Hygia Saúde e fundador do Hygia Bank, e Maikol Parnow, co-fundador e CEO da Hygia Saúde, para falar sobre linha de crédito para financiar cuidados na saúde, mudança de cultura e os desafios do empreender. A Hygia Saúde é uma healthtech de dados em saúde com algoritmo aprimorado para atuar nas 3 trilhas da saúde: reativa, preventiva e preditiva, buscando a melhor forma de cuidado e com muito propósito. Neste episódio, o que você vai encontrar: O background do Alexandre  Formado em medicina pela Faculdade de São José do Rio Preto, fez Cirurgia Geral e depois Radiologia. Apaixonado por tecnologia, foi operador de sistemas antes de se tornar médico. Passou um tempo no Vale do Silício em 2017/2018 na busca de maturar ideias novas. Key Account da GE (segundo o Maikol). O background do Maikol  Começou a trabalhar muito cedo, passando por várias áreas. Mesmo como executivo de grandes empresas, considera que é, essencialmente, um vendedor. Empreendedor nato, já teve vários negócios (a Hygia é o 9º deles). Estudou muito para entender o mercado de saúde, pois veio do setor de tecnologia, e aprendeu muito com o Alexandre Parma. Entendendo a Hygia  A Hygia trabalha com 3 trilhas de saúde: reativa: a saúde "que chega atrasada"; preventiva: baseada em informação; preditiva: trabalha com probabilidade. O valor entregue Modelo de negócio B2B2C, com assinatura para a empresa e foco no colaborador, atendendo também a rede conveniada. Para a empresa: entrega de inteligência de dados e o Score de Saúde dela, inclusive financeira. Os dados funcionam como base para mudanças no ambiente corporativo que promovam a saúde dos colaboradores com impacto direto no aumento da produtividade, redução de absenteísmo, redução de sinistralidade de plano de saúde; Os colaboradores se beneficiam com a promoção das 5 saúdes: mental, nutricional, qualidade do sono, saúde física e saúde financeira a partir dos dados que ele insere no aplicativo que geram dashboards. O Hygia Bank Na Saúde Reativa, oferece financiamento de cirurgias eletivas, procedimentos e medicamentos de alto custo e os seguros como o de doenças graves e o de afastamento. A cultura na saúde hoje Há um conflito de interesse entre os stakeholders com todos querendo tirar valor da cadeia e utilização pouco inteligente da saúde. O que vem por aí Um seguro novo de saúde reativa. Na saúde preventiva, uma parceria com um grande hospital para acompanhamento de pós-diagnóstico e um produto de saúde preventiva da mulher. Na saúde preditiva, além dos testes genéticos que já existem, deve entrar o Relógio de Hovarth, que avalia a idade  biológica do indivíduo comparada à idade cronológica e o que pode ser melhorado. Além dos testes da microbiota. Comunidade Online Saúde Digital Podcast Você é médico? Quer interagir com o Lorenzo Tomé e com outros colegas inovadores da medicina digital?  Entre na Comunidade do Podcast Saúde Digital na SD Conecta! Assista este episódio também em vídeo no YouTube no nosso canal Saúde Digital Ecossistema! ACESSE AQUI! Episódios Anteriores - Acesse! SD156 - Healthtech de finanças ou Fintech de saúde? SD155 - Da Lâmpada ao Prontuário Eletrônico: Philips healthcare SD154 - Startup Klivo: gestão inteligente de crônicos. SD153 - Elekta: líder mundial em radio-oncologia SD152 - MV Sistemas: Solução de Integração de Prontuários para médicos Música | Declan DP -  Raindrop "Music © Copyright Declan DP 2018 - Present. https://license.declandp.info | License ID: DDP1590665"

#dogoodwork
How to Develop Your Leadership Skills In the Modern Economy with Luke Owings: VP of Product at Abilitie

#dogoodwork

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 28:05


Luke is the Vice President of Product at Abilitie, a leadership development company that offers virtual mini-MBAs and business simulations that help senior executives from companies around the world build leadership skills and improve strategy execution. Since 2015, they have taught 25,000+ executives in over 50+ countries, and their clients include Fortune 500 companies such as PayPal, Marriott, Coca-Cola, GE, and Southwest Airlines. In 2020, Abilitie was recognized as one of the Inc. 5000 fastest-growing private companies and Inc. Best Work-Places In America. Luke is also an Advisory Board Member of Haymakers 4 Hope, a nonprofit that has raised 20M+ for cancer cure research. Before joining Abilitie, Luke was an Expert Associate Partner at McKinsey & Company, a global management consulting firm that is a trusted advisor to two-thirds of the Fortune 1000 businesses and governments around the world. He holds a BA in Economics from Princeton University and an MBA from Harvard Business School and was also a Teaching Fellow for Harvard University's undergrad economics class. Highlights What Abilitie is: How they work Who Luke Owings is How the education now evolved Where's the value that is most intertwined with what the market needs today and tomorrow How Luke makes the remote delightful versus in a room Why do people care about getting an MBA or the next certification versus getting real-world results and trying something new What three things MBAs can give How getting an MBA from established institutions differs from earning it online What key insights to look for Why it is important to leverage education Where to learn more about the programs that Luke develops and facilitate Episode Resources Connect with Raul Hernandez Ochoa https://www.linkedin.com/in/dogoodwork https://dogoodwork.io/work-with-raul https://dogoodwork.io/podcast  Connect with Luke Owings https://www.abilitie.com/ Get a $200 tuition credit if you mention that you came from the Do Good Work Podcast: https://invitedmba.com/modern-mba/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/luke-owings-9889214 

That Dan Band Show
That Dan Band Show, Ep. 25: Masters of the Summer Music Games, DCI Southeastern, & NightBEAT

That Dan Band Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 56:48


On today's episode, Dan discusses the scores from the past 3 major DCI events as the corps make their final push into 2022 World Championships. Show Timestamps 0:00 - Beginning 0:15 - show start 1:12 - “This last weekend was a doozy” (weekend overview) 2:35 - Covid is very much still a thing 4:00 - Quick look ahead to Eastern Classic at Allentown 5:00 - Introductions - Murfreesboro  6:09 - Music City in 8th across the board 6:13 - Blue Knights in 7th across the board 6:30 - Blue Stars 7:25 - Cavaliers breakdown 8:15 - 4-point jump from 5th to Crown at 4th 8:42 - “Could see the Cavaliers jump the Blue Stars at the end” 9:30 - Crown in 4th 9:58 - Crown recap 10:58 - Scoring islands 12:00 - Bluecoats advantage over Crown and into a recap 12:55 - Bluecoats first in drums?! 14:30 - Boston over Bluecoats 15:16 - Boston's guard has not lost a show 16:16 - Blue Devils 17:40 - Blue Devil's guard doesn't hang with the rest of the corps 19:30 - DCI Southeastern Championship 20:00 - Southeastern top 5 scoring 21:18 - Vanguard Recap 22:10 - GE is like the umbrella of a show 22:25 - Vanguard Visual 23:13 - Vanguard Music 24:10 - How subcaptions should be used 24:40 - Bluecoats - “Substantial Jump” into the recap 25:40 - Bluecoats Visual 26:20 - Achieving higher than the book 27:30 - Crown in 3rd, flip from Murfeesboro 28:00 - Breaking down the Crown subcations 29:05 - Crown Visual proficiency  30:03 - Crown Music breakdown 31:54 - Boston Crusaders score and spread 32:00 - Into sub captions  32:50 - Story across the board with GE judges - variety across the board 33:43 - Boston Visuals - First place 34:07 - Boston Music 35:30 - two tenths within the content box. Tough Job, great job 36:00 - Best percussion judge in DCI 36:50 - Blue Devils introduction and breakdown 38:40 - BD Music 40:18 - Boston is consistently in second but hasn't beaten Blue Devils... yet 42:00 - A lot of this is subjective 43:00 - NightBEAT introduction and scores 44:30ish - Cavaliers 45:35 - The Cadets 45:45 - Santa Clara Vanguard 47:00 - Bluecoats 47:47 - Boston Crusaders 49:40 - Night to night changing scores 49:52 - Judges trying to keep up with these complex shows 50:10 - “The top design individuals should be more advanced than the judges. The design folks should be explaining to the judges” 52:10 - Upcoming week of shows 54:40 - “Crazy right now, I don't know who's going to win. This is good for DCI” 56:40 - Wrap-up Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Her Brilliant Health Radio
The Perfect Stool: Why Healing Your Gut Is Essential For Hormone Health

Her Brilliant Health Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 50:06


If you're a woman in your 40s, 50s, or beyond, you know that hormone health is key. But did you know that gut health is essential for hormone balance?   In this episode of The Hormone Prescription Podcast, Lindsey Parsons, a Certified Health Coach specializing in helping clients locally and nationally heal gut health issues and reverse autoimmune disease naturally as well as lose weight without cutting calories and hosts the podcast "The Perfect Stool: Understanding and Healing the Gut Microbiome", joins us to discuss the gut-hormone connection.     Lindsey shares with us:     How the gut and hormones are interconnected     How to heal your gut for better hormone health     The link between gut health and autoimmune disease     Type of tests to diagnose gut issues     How to create a healthy gut environment     Why some people suffer from SIBO as a chronic long term illness     The latest treatments for GI problems like  fecal microbiota transplant, breathwork, and colostrum   And more!   If you're interested in learning more about the gut-hormone connection and how to heal your gut for better hormone health, tune in now!   [00:00:00] "I'd rather pay for healthy food now than healthcare later." Would you? So the big question is how do women over 40, like us keep weight off, have great energy balance. Our hormones in our moods feel sexy and confident and master midlife. If you're like most of us, you are not getting the answers you need and remain confused and pretty hopeless to ever feel like yourself again.   [00:00:23] As an OB GYN, I had. Discover for myself, the truth about what creates a rock, solid metabolism, lasting weight loss, and supercharged energy. After 40 in order to lose a hundred pounds and fix my fatigue. Now I'm on a mission. This podcast is designed to share the natural tools you need for impactful results.   [00:00:41] And to give you clarity on the answers to your midlife metabolism challenge. Join me for tangible natural strategies to crush the hormone imbalances you are facing and help you get unstuck from the sidelines of life. My name is Dr. Kyrin Dunston. Welcome to The Hormone Prescription Podcast. Hey everybody.   [00:01:00] And welcome back to another episode of The Hormone Prescription Podcast with Dr. Kyrin. Thank you so much for joining me. My guest today is Lindsey Parsons. She has an amazing podcast called The Perfect Stool, Understanding And Healing, The Gut Microbiome. When I discovered her recently, I saw her podcast and I saw all the amazing guests she had and just really the depth and breadth of her knowledge in gut health and healing.   [00:01:26] And I know how central this is to hormone health and overall health. I had to have her on the podcast. And I reached out and she kind of said, well, I don't really do that kind of thing. I said, no, please, you gotta come talk to my ladies. So I bring her here to you today and I hope you enjoy her as much as I do.   [00:01:45] In addition to hosting the podcast, the perfect stool. She's a certified health coach and she works in Tucson. She specializes in helping clients nationally heal gut health issues and reverse autoimmune disease, as well as lose weight without cutting calories who doesn't want that. She also has this wonderful quote about a calorie not being a calorie.   [00:02:06] And she tells a little bit of a story about that, but you don't want to miss. She talks about fecal transplants, which if you don't know about that, you're gonna wanna hear about that. She talks about colostrum use for healing gut issues. We talk about SIBO testing. What tests to do.    [00:02:28] We talk about everything.   [00:02:29] So you'll see this episode is a little all over the place because I was super excited to talk to her. I knew I only had her for max an hour, so I was trying to jump around and hit all the things that I really wanted to chat with her about. You like it, and I hope you take it as an invitation to listen to her podcast and go more in depth into a lot of these issues that are of interest to you.   [00:02:54] There are way more than we could even cover. And I think we talked for 35, 40 minutes, so she has even way more available. So without further ado, please welcome Lindsey Parsons.   [00:03:06] Thank you.   [00:03:08] So glad to have you here. I don't remember where I found your podcast, but I was super excited when I did the perfect stool, understanding and healing, the gut microbiome, and then all the amazing guests and topics that you've had and how in depth you go.   [00:03:27] I was like, I have to talk to you.    [00:03:31] and I have to have you on the podcast. So thank you so much. Yeah, well, I appreciate you for inviting me. So I think that a lot of people in the general public who are looking for answers to their health, tend to only look for physicians. I'm glad to see that that's changing because I think there are some amazing health coaches, for instance, like you out there who really go so much deeper into a lot of these issues and really are better experts than a lot of physicians on things like you are for gut health.   [00:04:06] So talk to us about how you became so passion. About gut health and really what led you down that.    [00:04:15] So it was really my own health struggles that led me into this path. So years ago, unbeknownst to me, my, an episode of food poisoning led to something called Post infectious IBS, which I only actually found out within the last year or so is an autoimmune diagnosis that I have because I didn't have a typical presentation of IBS, which you might think of as, you know, may having diarrhea six times a day or severe constipation.   [00:04:47] I didn't have either of those, but. I did have gut symptoms that, you know, including bloating and reflux and things like that, that went on for years. And when I did see traditional doctors didn't really get a lot of help other than suggesting I take proton pump inhibitors, which I did for something like 10 or 15 years.   [00:05:08] And now they super strict about not taking more than two weeks at a time. So, you know, the long term damage from that, you can only imagine. . And when I did eventually find my way to a functional medicine provider and was put on a course of herbal treatment for something called SIBO or small intestine, bacterial overgrowth, which is what happens when you have this post infectious IBS.   [00:05:29] What happens is you have an autoimmune situation where the Migrating motor complex or the process by which food is cleared through your intestines after eating is impacted negatively and is attacked by your own body. Therefore, you don't have that clearing of the intestines and clearing of the bacteria and the intestines.   [00:05:50] So you get these overgrowths and stagnation, and then you end up with bloating every time you eat, because it's coming, the food's coming in, and immediately the bacteria are going crazy and producing gases. So I had that going on for years and you know, you meet a lot of people that have a lot of bloating after they eat and they just sort of rack it up to, I ate too much or, you know, a whole number of things.   [00:06:12] So. I did finally see somebody and they cleared the placebo for me. Eventually it took herbals and then followed by Rifaximin, which is a prescription, very expensive prescription drug that, that takes care of it. And then over time started changing my diet, getting rid of gluten, getting rid of dairy.   [00:06:29] Really, you know, reducing sugar significantly. And all of those things contributed to me getting much better. And then I also had several autoimmune diagnoses that, you know, cuz when you have these kind of gut issues, you can have followed on autoimmune issues. And so I had Hashimoto thyroiditis, which really, you know, when I found out about that, that really kicked me into gear about trying to turn things around because the doctor had said to me, oh, you can just wait until your thyroid's gone.   [00:06:55] Then we'll put you on. You know, thyroid hormones. And I thought, oh, I'm just gonna sit around and wait until my entire thyroid's destroyed by this. No, that's not what I'm gonna do.    [00:07:05] right. But that's such a typical mainstream medical approach. Um, nothing to do. You have raging thyroid peroxidase antibodies, you have Hashimotos and they do nothing.   [00:07:16] And then they literally say, we're not gonna do anything, you know, until you're you burn out your thyroid, which is just kind of insane. So then what happened at that point? I think I, all of this is a bit perhaps out of order, but I did eventually get off gluten, get off dairy and for a while off of Soy.   [00:07:34] Yeah, mm-hmm and, and, and I just kept retesting my hormones as I, my, I mean, my antibodies, rather my thyroid antibodies as I retested those foods. So it took a couple years. I, you know, I stayed off gluten for a year before I think I even retested, but then I, you know, you try it again and you see what happens and, and each of those foods.   [00:07:52] So anyway, I ultimately decided gluten and dairy are the two things that I'm most sensitive to. And then of course, everyone should stay off added sugar. So I try and avoid that in any case. And. Ultimately, I never had to take any thyroid hormones. My antibodies are now at zero. They're all completely normal and I never, now they can still see the damage from Hashimotos when they all use an ultrasound on my thyroid, but I still have normal TSH levels.   [00:08:17] I mean, not even just normal, optimal TSH levels. That's awesome.    [00:08:21] I want everyone listening to hear that clearly. She just told you that she healed herself from Hashimoto has no antibodies and has optimized thyroid function. This is what's possible with a root cause approach. And I think that when I talk about this on the podcast or on social media, people don't believe me because it's such an anomaly in mainstream medicine.   [00:08:44] And of course, regular doctors will look at you. Like you're crazy and say, that's not true, but it happens every day. We see it's an everyday miracle. So I love that you came down this path and you became so passionate about gut health. And I think to me, it makes sense why you focus on having the autoimmune disease or diseases focused on gut health, but I don't know  that's gonna make sense to everyone.   [00:09:11] Can you help them make that link betweeut health and autoimmune disease.   [00:09:15] Absolutely. So. There are three things that are necessary for an autoimmune condition to happen. And one is a genetic predisposition for that particular autoimmune disease. So some people's bodies will attack one, some one organ, some people's bodies will attack a different organ.   [00:09:32] Then you need to have a leaky gut or intestinal permeability, which means that the tight junctions in your intestines are not holding together or there are holes through actual cells in the intestines that are letting. Both toxins, undigested, food, bacteria, body parts, all sorts of things that your immune system is going to then start attacking.   [00:09:54] And then you activate the immune system like this. And that's what inflammation is in essence. And when you have undigested gluten proteins in particular or gliadin, it's called is the protein in gluten. It resembles the cells in your thyroid gland and your body will attack this protein and then also create antibodies that attack your thyroid.   [00:10:19] So in essence, it's a, what they call molecular mimicry or some sort of confusion in your body where it starts attacking itself. So that's always at the root of all autoimmune diseases. Yes.    [00:10:30] So if you have an autoimmune immune disease, I always tell people by definition you have a gut problem and people will say to me, well, My gut works just fine.   [00:10:39] I eat, I poop. I don't have loose stool. I'm not constipated. I don't get indigestion gas, bloating. And they say, I don't have a gut problem. I say, yes, you do. If you have a autoimmune disease, you've got a gut problem. So where is the disconnect? Why do people seemingly have no gut symptoms? But they have a gut problem, help us understand that.   [00:10:58] Well, sometimes I think what happens is there's a balance of bacteria in the gut, such that your stool looks okay, right? Like maybe, you have some constipating bacteria and you have some loosening bacteria and together they've canceled each other out. But that doesn't mean that you don't have a leaky gut.   [00:11:16] Typically there is some sort of gut infection causing leaky gut, but it doesn't necessarily. I mean, you could have toxins that are also in play or mold or things like that, but in general, something is causing your gut to be leaky. So, you know, it's interesting because sometimes I will see people's gut tests for potential stool donors for fecal transplants.   [00:11:39] And. And I'll say, oh no, you can't take this person's stool. They may have good stool, and they may seem healthy and have good digestion, but it's just full of problems. Like, I mean, they have, you know, major pathogens that you'd never wanna take on. So just because you don't have any obvious gut problems doesn't mean something's not gonna show up on a test, right?   [00:11:58] Yeah. I mean, you may not overtly have symptoms, but that doesn't mean that on a microscope or on the micro level, you're not having problems you are. If you have an autoimmune. Yeah. So you mentioned testing, let's start with that. Cause a lot of people, you know, they're used to going to their regular doctor and what happens at their regular doctor.   [00:12:19] Oh doc, I have indigestion after I eat. No tests are done and they're given a proton pump inhibitor or Hey doc, I can't poop. No tests are done. And then they're given some pro motility agent for their gut. Hey doc, I alternate diarrhea, constipation. oh, diagnosis of exclusion. You have irritable bowel syndrome.   [00:12:39] Mm-hmm and they're put on anti-spam. So they're not used to doing gut stool tests. And I remember when I first started doing this work and I started with my gynecologic patients and I told them they needed to do a stool test and they would look at me like I was crazy. What are you talking about? Well, you need to poop in this pie plate and send it off to scoop it into these little tubes and send it to the lab.   [00:13:01] And they're like, what? I'm not doing that cuz no doctor ever asked them to do that. mm-hmm so talk about, you know, the testing, maybe what are some of your favorite tests to do and what it shows you and how people can get comfortable with this idea of pooping in the pie plate?    [00:13:21] Well, I have to say the people who come to me have no problem giving up their stool for a test because they are coming typically with gut issues.   [00:13:28] However, yeah, my favorite is the GI map. I like that one because it includes H pylori and I have found it now over the course  of. Three or four years now of helping people with gut issues that people who are severely constipated often have an overgrowth of H pylori or just a high level of it that's given their symptomatic is also problematic.   [00:13:51] So that's a bacteria that causes ulcers or stomach cancer, but not always only when it has certain virulence factors. Nevertheless, people will typically present with stomach pain with reflux, but sometimes just constipation. Sometimes they don't have those upper GI symptoms with H pylori. So I like that it includes also the GI map.   [00:14:14] You know, a number of different levels of bacteria in the gut. So you can see if certain classes or certain Gena or certain species are elevated or too low, both of the commences, the normal good ones, and then the potentially pathogenic and then the actual toxic pathogenic ones. It also includes all the parasites.   [00:14:33] So you can catch up somebody as a para and then it includes markers of gut health and just digestion. So, like, do you have enough pancreatic enzymes? Do you have elevated levels of beta lyase, which ties into hormones? Do you have sufficient secretory, IGA, or is that super elevated? Indicating your gut immune system is on high alert and trying to fight something.   [00:14:55] So I just like that it's a good overall test of various markers. And then of course it has marker for Calprotectin, which is a marker of inflammatory bowel disease and the inflammation in the colon.    [00:15:07] Yes. That's actually my favorite too. So great minds think alike. I think it really gives you the most comprehensive view.   [00:15:14] And sometimes people will come to me and say, well, I had a volume test. Can't you use that? and I go, yeah, that's not useful at all. Can you share with your people your thoughts on the bio, that one or any other one of these direct to consumer tests are not as far as I'm concerned, clinically useful. They might be good for the consumer, but they typically, you know, they will make all sorts of commentary about what diet changes are necessary, for example, based on your microbiome and no harm in trying those things.   [00:15:49] But when you're dealing with parasites or digestive dysfunction, Dysbiosis, et cetera. I think you need a clinical level test for that kind of stuff. There's just not a lot of actionable for a practitioner. There's not a lot of actionable information on a volume test. I agree.    [00:16:11] I, I think the same is true for a lot of the DNA direct to consumer test.   [00:16:15] Like, is it 23? And me, it's just not all the actionable information that you would want. Like the Alzheimer's gene mm-hmm , that's something I think everyone should have. And, uh, they don't include. Oh, really? I feel like they've included in well, so, oh, maybe they have, well, you can take, you can pull the raw data.   [00:16:34] I'll sometimes ask my clients for their raw data and I put it in genetic genie and I run that. And then I see, cause I, because I know that I'm, I'm APO four, three Aprile four. Homozygous. So I have my high Alzheimer's risk, which I, the only reason I know that is from the 23 and me. So I know it came through may, either on genetic gen genie or directly on 23 and me.   [00:16:55] Great.    [00:16:56] And so how has that empowered you? Do you feel like it's empowered you or disempowered you to have that information?   [00:17:03] I don't know that I would be doing anything different because I'm already somebody who seeks to optimize my health and have been my entire life. So I don't know, but I think as I get older, I'm definitely going to be more attentive to any kind of lapses in memory.   [00:17:21] And then at some point I'm probably going to get hooked up with that. Program the Dale BNS program related to Alzheimer's just to make sure that I'm doing absolutely everything preventative and everything testing wise, to make sure I don't lose my memory any sooner than necessary. Yes, absolutely. The Recode protocol.   [00:17:38] And I think there are 28 parameters, 28 things you need to be doing that are totally worthwhile. My mom. It has advanced Alzheimer's. So it's something I'm very keenly aware of and, you know, it's too late for her. Like I shared in a recent TEDx talk that I did talk about her only risk factor was that she had been menopausal for three decades without hormone therapy.   [00:18:01] And that is, of course, one of the main tens of the Recode protocol is using. Hormones therapy, natural hormone therapy. Speaking of which the podcast is called the hormone prescription. So I tie everything into hormones because to me, everything in the body is related to hormones. So how does let's go back to autoimmune disease with gut dysfunction, leaky gut.   [00:18:25] Intestine intestinal hyperpermeability as a key factor.    [00:18:30] How does this interact with the hormonal meal, you and the body?   [00:18:32] In my particular case, I'm not sure if there's a huge interaction, but in general, I mentioned on the GI map, there's a hormone, uh, I mean an enzyme called beta Gluar days and that. Is an enzyme that breaks the tight bond between glucuronic acid and toxins, including circulating estrogens in the intestines.   [00:18:55] And so when that gets elevated in certain bacteria in the gut, produce it so certain bacteria from the, the, uh, class ties also certain clostridia E coli. And there's a lot of healthy E coli, not just the ones that are known to be pathogenic and stalac rheumatic. So there's a number of different bacteria that produce it.   [00:19:18] And when those tend to get overgrown, then you can have access. Beta glucoronide and then this is breaking apart, this bond and recirculating estrogens in the body, which can lead to estrogen-related breast cancer, potentially colon cancer. So there's some correlations between those and. When that happens, what you can do to reverse it is to move to a lower fat, lower meat diet, to more of a plant-based diet because higher fiber will help undo that process.   [00:19:50] Yes, it's so    [00:19:51] true. The beta glucuronidase. So anyone who is suffering, which is very common sometimes in thirties and forties year old women, before they go through menopause with excess estrogen. And symptoms of that. It could be fibroid, endometriosis, heavy, painful periods, which is often associated with weight gain bloating.   [00:20:13] These are estrogen dominant conditions. You gotta look at your beta Glu UASE in your stool because it could be elevated. So that could be one of the key causes of one of your hormonal imbalances And then the other thing I always like to say for anyone with an autoimmune disease is you've got a foot on the accelerator of inflammation and that's this leaky gut, but you have no break on your car.   [00:20:39] And that would be cortisol, which is your body's natural steroid. So what do they do when you have a flare up of any type of inflammation or autoimmune disease? Steroids is the treatment and that's your body. Cortisol inside naturally. So you have a brake failure and you have a foot on the accelerator.   [00:20:57] So it's kind of a two-prong problem. So you've got to address both, but by healing your gut, you can work on your cortisol as well.   [00:21:03] So let me interrupt you for a second, because when you said all those things, as I think of this stuff now more in terms of my client than myself, but I did actually have estrogen dominance.   [00:21:15] No, no doubt. I had always low progesterone and I went through years of infertility. So I, I assumed that all of my gut stuff was at the root of that as well as the autoimmune stuff and probably, uh, you know, some thyroid issues.    [00:21:28] Yeah. You know, I think it's, isn't it Louis pastor who said death begins in the colon and I think  it's absolutely true.   [00:21:37] The gut is the center of your body physically. And it's the center of your health. Literally. It has branches to everything. And, you know, I always like to say. I ask people, what's your biggest interface with the external environment? And they say, oh my skin. And I say, no, think again. And it takes them a minute and most people don't get it.   [00:21:58] It's your gastrointestinal tract, cuz you're taking the external environment and you're putting it inside of you into this tube. That seems like it's in you, but it really just passes through and interacts. So it's like an inner skin and it's as big as two doubles tennis courts, the surface area. And so.   [00:22:17] Really that's your biggest ability for the environment to program you? You mentioned genetics, right? That's part of probably five, 10, maybe 20% of our health, but then what turns on those genes? In terms of our epigenetic code and, and food is the biggest programmer of that, that we're putting into our body and think of all the food you eat in the day.   [00:22:41] So I, I wanted to, to touch on something else. You said, well, we were talking about testing and I think you mentioned earlier about that you had SIBO small intestine bacteria overgrowth.    [00:22:53] Yes. What are your favorite tests to diagnose that? And it's such a Gnarly topic for the people who have it. How do you get rid of it?   [00:23:02] You mentioned the migrating motor complex, which a lot of people really don't have that working. So there's no motility going. So can you talk about SIBO?   [00:23:14] I don't tend to use breath tests. I'll start by saying mm-hmm . I tend to use the GI map and organic acids in general. When I see somebody with some type of presentation of bloating and what look like SIBO symptoms.   [00:23:31] Mm-hmm that being said, if. After looking at those and after taking herbal supplements to get rid of bacterial overgrowth, there still seems to be no resolution. I may recommend either the trio smart, especially if I suspect there could be hydrogen sulfide overgrowth, or I might recommend the IBS smart test to see if they have post.   [00:23:57] Infectious IBS to see if they have that autoimmune component and are always gonna be dealing with SIBO. So some people just get this overgrowth, they clean it up once, and they're all good. And then other people like me are going to constantly have to be fighting it. So I have to take something each night.   [00:24:12] A prokinetic. In order to keep things moving in my migrating motor complex and just be conscientious of not eating tons. No, not snacking all day long, letting my intestines empty out completely and periodically have to kind of Rell the bacteria. I have to take antimicrobials, you know, every year, roughly.   [00:24:31] In some quantity when I start to see things getting bloated again. Okay.    [00:24:35] So now the average person listening and probably a lot of the clients that you see and that I see they've been to their regular doctor and they've got this bloating problem. That seems pretty consistent. They're probably not gonna get any of these tests.   [00:24:50] Are they, there are some doctors at this point who will order SIBO, breath tests. That's not unheard of now at this point for GI doctors and some will have heard of, and may be using some, the trio smarter, the IBS smart, because they are, they were developed by an MD who is the expert at, Mark Pimentel.   [00:25:10] Who's the expert in SIBO and who does try and reach that traditional audience or conventional, I should say audience, but typically you'll have to ask for and seek out these more. Specialized tests with somebody who's either practicing functional medicine, a natural path, a health coach, somebody who is mm-hmm, more of a non-conventional expert in gut health.   [00:25:34] Yes.    [00:25:35] And so it sounds like you're describing, which has kind of been my experience too, with people who have SIBO. Some people do recover, and they don't have a problem any longer, but there is a subset of people who this is a very chronic problem. Can you talk a little bit about why someone might suffer with that as a chronic long term condition?   [00:25:57] Sure. So I did talk about. The primary, I guess I think about it as the primary, but I'm not actually sure. In terms of percentages, but I did mention the primary, which is the post infectious IBS, there, incidents of food poisoning, where you have an autoimmune problem, you can also have of course thyroid issues that can contribute to it.   [00:26:17] Hypothyroid, you can have traumatic brain injuries that are causing issues with the vagus nerve and with. Movement in the intestines from that of course infections, diabetes can be a root cause. Mold toxicity. You can have problems with your production of stomach acid, so you can have low stomach acid or hypochlorhydria.   [00:26:41] And that can cause. Overgrowth of bacteria or poor bio flow, uh, lack of pancreatic enzymes or brush border enzymes. There can be deficiencies in your secretory, IGA. If you've been under periods of extreme stress that can reduce secretory IGA, which is your gut immune defense, which is what is killing off these bacteria that are coming in.   [00:27:00] Mm-hmm , you can have medications that you're taking that could be causing problems and slowing your motility, obviously proton pump inhibitors, but also antidepressants. Anti SMOs opiates, narcotics. Then you can also have issues that are physical in nature. So you've had a past abdominal surgery and you could have adhesions for example, that are keeping your intestines from flowing properly endometriosis, which I also had, can be a root cause.   [00:27:28] Alors Danlos syndrome can also cause problems with motility. And then you can have dysfunction of your I valve.    [00:27:35] Yeah. There's such a long list of problems that you can have that can contribute to this. And I think, you know, people listening, I kind of want, because you have such breadth and depth of knowledge.   [00:27:48] For them to really get a good idea of what you, what you know, and what you offer. You have so much information on your podcast. We're definitely gonna give everyone, um, we'll put the link in the show notes to the podcast. And I was just looking at all the episodes you have. I was like, oh my gosh, I wanna talk to her about this.   [00:28:11] I wanna talk to her about that. I want her to share this. I want her to share. And so I think even if you're listening and you're like, oh my gosh, you guys are going way too fast and covering way too much ground. That is information for you to spur your interest, to go watch. Or listen to Lindsey's podcast, cuz she has so much valuable information.   [00:28:32] And then you can select the topics that interest you and you can listen to those. She talks about the FMT, the fecal microbiota transplant as a treatment. And I'm wondering if you could share a little bit about what that is and what it's used for? Cause I don't think a lot of people know that. An up and coming treatment for our GI problems.   [00:28:54] Okay. So FMT in the US is legal only in non-experimental contexts for recurrent C difficile infections, which is very potent bacteria that causes, you know, explosive diarrhea that can kill you and kills. I don't know something like 40,000 people a year. So if you have recurrent C diff, that's not treatable by antibiotics a couple times, then you could, in theory, if you can access it, get a fecal transplant done in a hospital.   [00:29:23] And it's basically taking the stool from a healthy donor and either putting it in capsule format or in ENMA format. And then you get a retention en ENMA of it. And for C diff it's usually just one treatment for other. So in other countries it's legal for other conditions like. IBS or inflammatory bowel disease with different levels of success, given the condition, even for autoimmune conditions, for any number of things, even, even conditions you might think aren't connected to.   [00:29:58] The gut is like ALS or multiple sclerosis. Well, that's autoimmune. So you may think that, but in any case, there are definitely some testimonies on a number of different conditions. So in, in particular, I think I know of clinics that do this in Australia, in the UK, in The Bahamas in Canada. Now I think there's one in Mexico focusing on, on children with autism in particular.   [00:30:23] Oh, and I think there used to be one in Argentina. I'm not sure if that's still there. So around the world, you can do treatments. And typically those will last for two five-day courses, essentially over the course of two weeks during the work week. And, you know, there are just some amazing testimonials of, of, oh, and of course mental health.   [00:30:41] I hadn't even discussed that cuz I have a lot of stories of people with serious mental health issues from bipolar to depression, to anxiety and pan and pan pans and pan, does that have been resolved after fecal transplants? And then of course it's also being used and in a particular, very purified form, that's an experimental form being used for autism.   [00:31:03] So it has the potential to be quite life changing, which is not to say it is for everyone. Uh, there's a Facebook group full of people who have tried it and it didn't help them. So I think the donor quality and just sort of the good match between the donor and the recipient are also important. So it's not always a foolproof thing.   [00:31:22] I. but, but there are for those, for whom it makes a difference, boy, it sure can make a big difference. Yeah. And I think probably some people listening are thinking, wow, that's really radical. Cuz I know when I talk about coffee, ENMA some people just really freak out. they're like what? I'm not doing.   [00:31:39] Putting what in my butt. No. And so when we talk about a fecal transplant via enema, I know some people get freaked out, but you know, if anybody listening has heard any of the recent data or information or knowledge that we have about the microbiome and how key it is for our overall health, you really, for some people could call it almost like getting a brain transplant, cuz your gut is your second brain.   [00:32:04] And. See the podcast episode that you had with the woman who I think she healed herself from bipolar using fecal transplant. Can you talk a little bit about her story?   [00:32:15] So she was in Australia and had bipolar for many years. I think she had probably, I think if I recall correctly, I think there had been suicide attempts.   [00:32:27] She had been in the hospitalized maybe five times with, you know, major depressive episodes. So. It was a serious and ongoing problem for her, from which she would emerge, you know, for periods of time when she could function normally, but mostly couldn't hold down a job. She did get married though, to a wonderful man who also had a wonderful stool.   [00:32:49] And at some point heard about yeah.    [00:32:52] New criteria for finding a partner.    [00:32:55] Absolutely.    [00:32:56] So did I get a stool sample before we seriously? Well, she didn't test it or anything. She just tried it and sure enough. It really worked for her. I think she, I think she did it more intensely at first and then more periodically afterwards, but it absolutely pulled her out of her depressions.   [00:33:15] And, you know, in large part resolved her bipolar. I wouldn't say she said it wa I think she emphasized it. Wasn't like a hundred percent cure, but from what I could hear, it really turned her life around. So she just DIYed it. She DIYed it. Yeah. So there's a lot of people doing that in the US, by the way, they're just finding donors.   [00:33:35] They may or may not be testing 'em I always recommend, of course, if you're gonna consider a donor that you do the full protocol of testing, which involves both blood tests for infectious diseases and sexually transmitted transmitted infections, as well as a stool test to, to make sure they don't have any of the major stool pathogens that you could potentially get.   [00:33:52] Because especially if you're doing it. Reasons related to gut issues. And you're, if you're in fragile health, like, especially if you have any kind of inflammatory bowel disease, you can really mess yourself up. If you bring in a pathogen and your gut is not prepared to fight it.    [00:34:07] Yes. Yeah. I would say, you know, it'd be similar to having sex.   [00:34:11] It's pretty intimate. You might wanna even more so.   [00:34:15] Right. Even more so. Yeah. Wow. So much. And then I was wondering, I saw you had another, a few episodes. I. On colostrum. Yeah. The one with ni not Nike, is that how you say his name and how and breathwork and colostrum that he used to restore his gut. And I was wondering if you could talk about some of that.   [00:34:39] So colostrum is the first milk that comes out of the breast and, or the cow in this case, because if you buy it, you're buying cow colostrum and. It is full of antibodies and transfer factors and immunoglobulin. And in particular, now they're also selling these serum bovine immunoglobulin, which are extracted from colostrums. [00:35:05] So I often recommend those to clients who have serious gut issues, because it just kind of enhances your. Immune system in the gut, without specifically, it's not like an antibiotic, which kind of indiscriminately kills. It's more like bringing in an extra immune system. Mm-hmm . So I often do recommend those powders to people who have something that you don't quite want to hit with an antimicrobial right off the bat.   [00:35:29] So anyway, so in his case though, he used a colostrum to heal his gut. And so it's just, I think it's just a way of bringing in a new immune system to the gut slowly but surely and helping it turn itself around. Yeah, I love them as like, you it's like a supportive, I don't know that it fixes necessarily.   [00:35:47] It's a bandaid and it gives support in the short term and can help promote healing. So I love them. And then I was just interested. For you to also talk about breathwork, which is something that I use in my programs all the time with people. Um, I teach them about the nature of HR V heart rate variability and parasympathetic sympathetic, autonomic nervous system balance.   [00:36:09] And how that really programs your gut, your guts motility. Is that something that you recommend for people?   [00:36:16] I have recommended it to certain people since that podcast in particular. And then since I read the word, the book breath by while I'm in the middle of it by James Nester Yes. So I definitely have gotten more interested in the breath and how it relates to good health in particular.   [00:36:32] Now, if I have a client who snores, I'll suggest mouth taping, mm-hmm . If I have a client for whom. Everything has been tried in terms of diet changes in terms of supplements and antimicrobials. And there's still kind of the root cause of their stress or of their dysfunction has not been identified. I'll really think about breath work and or some other type of practice like meditation or yoga, etcetera, to start reducing stress and just bringing some focus.   [00:37:05] But  I probably have not exploited it to the extent that it could be, because there's always so many different things you can bring in with a client and you don't want to overload them.    [00:37:15] That is so true. And along those lines, I'm wondering if, because we've jumped all over the place, cuz I'm just so excited to talk to you.   [00:37:23] And there's so many things I wanna ask you about and chat with you about, but for everybody listening, can you kind of bring it full circle, maybe using a who comes to mind that maybe had really been suffering for a long time. And who came to you and kind of, what is the process you usually take people through. And what does, what does a gut journey look like?   [00:37:46] for people? So I have such a variety of clients, from people who think they've been suffering a long time because they've had something for a year versus people who've had something for 15 years. And, but I would say, uh, a typical journey might be somebody who comes in with a little more complexity.   [00:38:02] Maybe they have both gut issues and autoimmune issues. Typically, we would just have a first appointment to talk over a complete medical history in the way that no doctor has ever sat and listened to you where I'm gonna totally try and understand all the potential root causes of what has come to pass and how they've ended up where they are.   [00:38:20] And then together we'll decide on what tests fit in based on. What their symptoms are and then what their budget is because obviously not everybody can afford a thousand dollars worth of testing right off the bat. It would be lovely if everybody could, but not everyone can. So we have to be thoughtful about that.   [00:38:37] And then typically we'll get the results back, and then we'll go over those results and all the potential things that could help given what, what was found on the test. And I'll educate them about the protocols that practitioners use to deal with those that's come up, be it some type of dysbiosis or SIBO or overgrowth of candida.   [00:38:57] Or something like the ion profile, we may be looking at deficiencies in amino acids or in fatty acids or vitamins and minerals that can come up on organic acids or on the ion profile. So we'll look at that. And then typically I'm recommending things to them over a period of time because you can't again, throw.   [00:39:15] A hundred supplements at a person at the same time, people can only take so much. I mean, there are, people are just like, give it all to me. I want it all right now but other people are gonna be like, yeah, that's too much both financially and too much in terms of taking pills. So, you know, I'll, I'll explain to them what, what the different supplements the benefits are and what I think in a good order would probably be for doing it.   [00:39:37] And then diet changes, of course, will be recommended based on. What they've already tried, but I find that by the time people get to me, they're usually already eating some version of a paleo diet, or I do occasionally get people who are plant based and I often have to push them towards getting more protein.   [00:39:54] Somehow mm-hmm, potentially moving towards eating some animal protein or some seafood, just because I can see frequent deficiencies, amino acids when that happens. And, it's also very common to see mental health issues in my clients. So if that's the case, then I'm often. You know, educating them about the amino acids that can bring up serotonin and dopamine.   [00:40:16] And you can see the deficiencies of that  on an organic acid test, or you can see actual levels of the amino acids on the ion profile. And then with autoimmune stuff, then we're also looking at supplements that can help reduce inflammation if we've already addressed gut stuff. So typically we'd go through addressing any kind of gut.   [00:40:36] But then after that, if they're still flaring, then we might look at anti-inflammatory supplements, like, you know, fish oil or SPMS, or I get the name of right off the bat. Oh, alpha glyco, ISO Quatrine Soin BAIC or Cuban. Yeah. Curcumin. Right. Those kind of anti-inflammatory things. So over time, you know, I'll educate them about each kind of supplement and how it might play a role in helping them heal. [00:41:04] and yeah, so I'll ultimately see people over the course of five appointments that might take most of a year and slowly but surely help them restore their health and get them at least to a point of stability. There's no magic cure in terms of autoimmune disease. Not everybody's gonna have the results I did because I caught it early enough and there was not so much damage to my thyroid.   [00:41:25] So. You know, you have a certain amount of damage, and it's not gonna be, you're not gonna reverse it, but you may reduce your medication dosages and you may at least get to a point of stability or potentially if, if the client is interested, get off any kind of, you know, steroid medications or. Other autoimmune prescription medications.   [00:41:46] Yeah. Immunosuppressive drugs. Right. I'm curious to know.    [00:41:49] I mean, we're, we're getting short on time. I'm gonna have to let you go, but I wanna know your thoughts on alcohol, cuz my thoughts are not necessarily popular. So I just want to see where you stand on that with gut health. Well, it is toxic. There's no question about that.   [00:42:05] And it does. Kind of go in and cause some damage to gut bacteria. And if you're having guest right and upper GI issues, for sure. It's definitely not helpful. That being said, I can't say I'm a non-drinker, so I'm not, but generally my clients who are really sick are just not drinking in the first place.   [00:42:26] So I'm not having to tell most of them to stay away from alcohol there, but they've already done it themselves. So obviously you want to stay at the lowest levels. You want to be considered a low level drinker, not a moderate level, which unfortunately for a woman is no more than a drink a day. And for men no more than two, up until 65 than one after 65, if I recall correctly.   [00:42:47] And then the other things is that people wanna say, do we all have to stop eating gluten and cow smoke dairy Lindsey?    [00:42:55] We'll typically recommend cutting out gluten and dairy to everybody for some period of time. Now, if I have a very simple case of SIBO that resolves quickly and easily, and the person says, I don't seem to have any problem with gluten, I cut it out, and I put it back in, and I had no difference.   [00:43:12] Then I won't necessarily say you have to cut out gluten. If you have an autoimmune issue, I'm gonna say gluten's gone for life.   [00:43:20] Yeah. I, I generally would agree with that for sure Lindsey, so much great information that you shared today. I know everybody listening has been like, it's a whirlwind Kyrin, you took her all over the place.   [00:43:31] I know, I know guys, but I wanted you to get a sampling of everything that she has to offer. There's so much more, even on her podcast, the perfect stool, which is an amazing name. And great content. You've had some of the same. Yes. I've had Steve Wright and Dr. Gray SL and they're probably more if I continue to look at it, I did wanna ask you about this before we wrap up, you shared, uh, some quotes that you like before we started with me and I just wanna share this one.   [00:44:01] A calorie is not a calorie. And can you tell everyone what that means to you?   [00:44:04] Absolutely. So, number one, I, before I did this, I was. A, an advocate for healthier school food. And one of the things that we fought the most in that particular battle in Montgomery County, Maryland, was to try and reduce the sugar in school food.   [00:44:22] And I remember sitting at a hearing with the state Senate, trying to get a bill passed, to reduce sugar in school food, and having. Former home EC teacher who was a state Senator said, well, a calorie's just a calorie. And I said, no, it is not. In fact, that is a soda marketing campaign to try and convince you.   [00:44:41] You can just go calories and calories out, just exercise more, and you can drink your Coke every day, which I definitely do not believe. So part of the issue with calories is that they're not metabolized the same. So for example, when you eat protein, 25 to 30% of it is. Of the calories of protein is used up just in digesting the protein.   [00:45:01] Whereas it's, it's a much lower number for carbohydrates and fat. So, you know, something like six to 8% of the carbs are used to digest carbs and two to 3% of the fat. So therefore you're getting a lot more calories from your fat and your carbs. And then. You also have different foods and have that have different impact on the body.   [00:45:20] So for example, fructose versus glucose, glucose can be used by almost all your cells. Fructose is going to your liver and ultimately, mostly being stored as fat. So, you know, that's why the whole thing against high fructose corn syrup, not to say glucose is good, but just to say that, that they impact your body differently.   [00:45:37] And then of course you have fiber. So, you know, if you eat a hundred calories of almonds versus a hundred calories of soda, That impacts your body in a completely different way because the almonds have healthy fats, and they have fiber, and that is gonna slow down the absorption of the calories of any sugars, et cetera, that are in the food when you're eating fiber.   [00:45:59] So it just makes a complete difference in which kinds of foods you're eating. A calorie is not a calorie. It's so true.    [00:46:04] And I, I really love to help people understand that a lot of people believe the food that they eat is only about calories. And it's speaking to your system on so many levels. Right.   [00:46:17] Mm-hmm, in so many languages at one time. It's like they're having this international language conference. It's speaking because of its bio force. It's life force, it's PR it's Chi, whatever you want to call it, it's speaking nutrition, right? Certain vitamins, which are not present in soda and in the almonds are of course speaking the fiber language, right.   [00:46:39] Or it's not speaking fiber language. And so about so much more than macronutrients, which are calories. It's about micronutrients, energetic nutrients. And I think that goes to the other quote that you shared with me that I love. I'd rather pay for healthy food now than healthcare later. So one of people's biggest objections to doing this type of work is eating, trying to eat healthy and particularly organic.   [00:47:07] And so talk a little bit about that and then we'll go ahead and wrap up.   [00:47:09] Oh, I just have, I've been of the philosophy since I have tried to turn around my health, that that indeed it is worth it to pay for more expensive organic foods and in particular, and this is a lot of people, they, they think, well, I, I mostly buy organic vegetables and I say, do you eat Pasteur raised meats?   [00:47:29] How about your dairy products? Are they pasture raised? So I don't, I, the only dairy I. Is butter and GE. And so I make sure that those products and, and I know it cost $4 more, a pound for pasture raise butter, but I get it because that's where all the toxins from the body settle into your fat.    [00:47:54] So if you want to maximize your, you know, or minimize your consumption of toxins, then you definitely wanna look for high quality meat and wild cut seafood and that kind of thing not. And then of course, low mercury seafood at that. When you're looking for your animal products, cuz the animals, you know, you think about everything else. It's the build up the entire environment and the plants that builds into the  animal and the protein and the fat.   [00:48:10] So true.    [00:48:14] Thank you so much, Lindsey for joining us today, Lindsey Parsons, we are gonna have links in the show notes. You've got a free E booklet available on your website, finding your root cause through stool and organic acids testing. So I'll have a link over to that.   [00:48:29] We'll have a link to the 30 minute breakthrough session that people can do by phone or video chat. We'll have a link to the podcast also that you definitely wanna check out if you're interested in your health and healing from a root cause. Gut is a huge part of that. So you want to go there and check out the perfect stool so you can have the perfect stool and thanks so much for joining me today.   [00:48:53] Any last words you'd like to leave everybody?    [00:48:54] No, I just wanna thank you so much for bringing me on and for checking out my podcast and recommending it. I really appreciate it.    [00:49:02] It is absolutely my pleasure to have you here, and thank you all for listening today. Thanks for spending a little bit of your day with us.   [00:49:10] Hopefully you have learned something today that you can put into action. This is all about taking action to move your. To the brilliance that it can be. I thank you for joining me, and I'll see you next week until then peace, love and hormones. Y'all thank you so much for listening. I know that incredible vitality occurs for women over 40.   [00:49:32] When we learn to speak hormone and balance these vital regulators to create the health and life that we. If you're enjoying this podcast, I'd love it. If you give me a review and subscribe, it really does help this podcast out so much. You can visit the hormone prescription.com, where we have some free gifts for you, and you can sign up to have a hormone evaluation with me on the podcast to gain clarity into your personal situation until next time.   [00:50:02] Remember, small steps each day to balance your hormones and watch the wonderful changes in your health that begin to unfold for you. Talk to you soon.   Get Lindsey Parsons's free e-booklet: “Finding Your Root Cause Through Stool and Organic Acids Testing.” https://highdeserthealthcoaching.com/newsletter/   30 Minute Breakthrough Session with Lindsey Parsons - by phone or video chat https://calendly.com/highdeserthealth/30-minute-breakthrough-session-by-phone-or-vi-clone   Feeling tired? Can't seem to lose weight, no matter how hard you try? It might be time to check your hormones.   Most people don't even know that their hormones could be the culprit behind their problems. But at Her Hormone Club, we specialize in hormone testing and treatment. We can help you figure out what's going on with your hormones and get you back on track.   We offer advanced hormone testing and treatment from Board Certified Practitioners, so you can feel confident that you're getting the best possible care. Plus, our convenient online consultation process makes it easy to get started.   Try Her Hormone Club for 30 days and see how it can help you feel better than before. CLICK HERE to sign up: https://www.herhormoneclub.com/  

Denise Griffitts - Your Partner In Success!
Thomas Drucker and Marcy Rogers What's Love Got to Do With It?

Denise Griffitts - Your Partner In Success!

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 61:00


Learning to love through your work with Thomas Drucker and Marcy T. Rogers Thomas Drucker MA. ABD, Founder & President, Consultants in Corporate Innovation: Tom is a recognized expert in Leadership Development and successful large-scale organizational changes. His mission is to remove fear from all workplaces, as well as to assist people find passion, purpose, and meaning in their work. He began his own consulting firm, Consultants in Corporate Innovation. He and his partners helped AT&T retrain thousands of HR professionals to become business partners and not administrators. Other assignments included a culture change via leadership development for the VCA chain of veterinary hospitals and assisting global public companies, including ASSA ABLOY, Google, the Ford Foundation, GE, and Apple. He was asked by INC Magazine to go on a speaking tour to promote finding joy at work. The title of his talk: “Work need not be a nasty four-letter word!” Marcy T. Rogers, M. Ed, President and CEO, SpineMark Corp, is a leading businesswoman in the healthcare industry with more than 30 years experience in developing specialty centers of excellence in niche surgical fields like craniofacial surgery, neurosurgery, orthopedic surgery, interventional pain and spine. Global demand led to the formation of her company SpineMark Corporation, an innovative service company that aligns physicians, facilities and medical device manufacturers to improve the quality of spine care through the planning, development, marketing and management of successful Spine Centers of Excellence throughout the United States and abroad. Thomas Drucker LinkedIn | Marcy T. Rogers LinkedIn

Leaning Toward Wisdom
People Love Hearing How Right They Are

Leaning Toward Wisdom

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 37:37


It's a line from the TV series, The Americans. In season 3, episode 3 FBI agent Stan Beeman is asked about his past undercover work where he infiltrated a white supremacist group. The colleague asks him how he was able to succeed in that assignment. Stan tells him you just keep on telling them what they want to hear, over and over and over again. Then he utters the great line, "People love hearing how right they are." Years of coaching people -mostly high performers 'cause they're the ones most focused on getting better - have shown me how true it is. I've had a few non-high performers who resisted the process of coaching because they mostly wanted to hear how good they already are. Well, they thought they did until I challenged them to look more closely in the mirror and stop making excuses. When we hear how right we are, we can avoid thinking about how wrong we might be. So I get it. The urge to constantly feel good about ourselves is real. It sure beats feeling bad about ourselves. But that's the trouble with modern culture - the assumption that it feels bad to realize we can do (or be) better! It's a lie though and most of us likely know it because we've felt tremendous pride in growing and improving ourselves. Not Everybody Finds Value In Being Challenged - No Matter How Much Care Is Displayed In 2007 a book was published that provided one of the biggest challenges to me - Competing on Analytics: The New Science of Winning. I loved that book because it challenged many things for me. It was invigorating. Immediately I started viewing business - the business I was operating - through a different lens. My curiosity soared, which is saying something because I was already driven by questions. My experience with that book helped me better understand what had - up to that point - been a lifelong pursuit of seeking challenges. Challenges to my assumptions. Challenges to my perspectives. Challenges to what I had already learned. It had begun from years of studying with older men about the Bible. Working hard to derive whatever wisdom could be passed on. Asking questions. Looking for areas where I could grow and improve. Turns out there weren't any areas where I couldn't grow or improve. ;) In my 20s I developed a habit that was foreign to the industry where I worked. The business plan. I wasn't involved in the startup world. I was mostly involved in more turnaround work - taking an existing enterprise from one level of success to a higher level. I began to write detailed, in-depth business plans to answer questions I'd ask about the organization I was involved in. I'd spend hours digging for the truth - looking for facts and evidence from which to draw conclusions. 3M was a premier company at the time. Not that they're not today, but I knew some employees of 3M and it was clear their company was on the bleeding edge of innovation and fact-finding. These were the days of Jack Welch's General Electric, and I became a big fan. Those two enormous companies - 3M and GE - were very instrumental in my quest to challenge myself. This was my professional life in the early 80s. By 1982 I was beginning to gain some insight into how others viewed being challenged. I was forming my own leadership philosophy - and my own business viewpoints on how to best build, organize and grow an organization. The more people I hired the more apparent it became that the ideal candidate for my style of leadership were people who most enjoyed being caringly challenged. Heavy on the descriptor, caringly. Which in my mind didn't mean soft-pedaling, but meant you had to have the other person's best interest at heart. I learned the hard way that sometimes it didn't matter how much I cared. The other person sometimes had no interest in being challenged. I sought answers to find out why. Sometimes it seemed the other person simply had little or no experience with the sensation. Sometimes I could explain. Sometimes I couldn't.

WiWo BörsenWoche | Dein Geldanlage-Podcast
Hilfe, meine Aktie wird zerteilt

WiWo BörsenWoche | Dein Geldanlage-Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 15:10


VW bereitet mit der Abspaltung seiner Sportwagentochter Porsche den größten Börsengang Europas aller Zeiten vor. Auch Unternehmen wie GE, Johnson & Johnson oder Kellogg planen Abspaltungen. Mercedes, Siemens oder Continental haben sie schon durchgezogen. In dieser Episode spricht Georg Buschmann mit Anlegerschützer Marc Tüngler darüber, was solche Spin-Offs privaten Aktionärinnen und Aktionären nützen und was sie dabei beachten müssen. Offenlegung: Georg Buschmann hält seit 2017 Aktien an Glaxosmithkline (ISIN: GB0009252882), die im Juli 2022 in Aktien an Glaxosmithkline (ISIN: GB00BN7SWP63) und Haleon (ISIN: US4055521003) aufgeteilt wurden und aktuell circa 1,8 Prozent seines Wertpapiervermögens ausmachen. Disclaimer: Dieser Podcast ist keine Anlageberatung, sondern dient lediglich der Information und Unterhaltung. Die Hosts oder der Verlag übernehmen keine Haftung für Anlageentscheidungen, die ihr aufgrund der im Podcast gehörten Informationen trefft. Wenn ihr Fragen, Kritik oder Anregungen zu dieser Folge oder dem Podcast insgesamt habt, schreibt mir gerne an: georg.buschmann@wiwo.de Falls euch diese Folge gefallen hat, freuen wir uns über eine positive Bewertung bei Spotify, Apple Podcasts und Co. Mitarbeit: Marcel Joschko, Florian Högerle Sounddesign: Christian Heinemann *** Exklusiv für WirtschaftsWoche BörsenWoche-Hörerinnen und -Hörer gibt es außerdem hier ein besonderes Abo-Angebot: https://vorteile.wiwo.de/bw-podcast/

Caps Lock
#131 Önce Türkiye'de sonra globalde teslimat | Semih Emre Özcan - PackUpp

Caps Lock

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 19:18


Semih, 2019'da ortağı Rıdvan Göçemen'le birlikte kurumsal hayatta yakaladıkları uyumu girişim ekosistemine taşımaya karar vererek PackUpp'ın hikayesini başlatıyor. Geçmiş deneyimlerden edindikleri operasyon becerisini ve yazılımın gücünü arkasına alan ikili yatırım turları, iş birlikleri ve yükselen e-ticaret trendleriyle birlikte girişimlerini büyüterek globale açmaya hazırlanıyor. Swipeline Podcast'in 131. bölümünde PackUpp'ın kurucu ortağı Semih Emre Özcan konuğumuz. Swipeline'ı bireysel olarak destekleyin: https://www.patreon.com/swipeline Semih Emre Özcan: https://www.linkedin.com/in/semihemreozcan/ PackUpp: https://packupp.com/ Swipeline, ana iletişim mecrası Instagram olan; girişimcilik, startup ve teknoloji odaklı yeni medya kuruluşudur. Haber, video ve podcast içerikleri üretir. Bizi Instagram'da mutlaka takip edin! https://www.instagram.com/swipeline_tr -o- Mükellef nedir? Tek tıkla Türkiye, Amerika, İngiltere ve Estonya'da şirket kurmanızı sağlayan, şirket kuruluşu ve sonrasında ihtiyaç duyulan tüm finans süreçlerinin tek bir yerden yönetilmesini sağlayan platformdur. https://register.mukellef.co/?partner=swipeline

The Majority Report with Sam Seder
2893 - Jack Welch As An Avatar For The Worst Of Corporate Capitalism w/ David Gelles

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 164:15


Sam and Emma host David Gelles, climate reporter for the New York Times, to discuss his recent book The Man Who Broke Capitalism: How Jack Welch Gutted the Heartland and Crushed the Soul of Corporate America-and How to Undo His Legacy. First, Sam and Emma dive into the role of the Dobbs decision in getting out the vote for Democrats, Pelosi's visit to Taiwan, DeSantis' attacks on restaurants hosting queer events, and Bill Cassidy says he'll vote for the Veteran healthcare bill when it's going to pass (which, of course, would be helped by his vote). Then, they're joined by David Gelles as he dives right into why he took an interest in Jack Welch after interviewing hundreds of CEOs that all tied back to his influence, with the straw that broke the back being his discovery of Welch's proteges in the financialization of Boeing in the lead up to their multi-crash fiasco in the 2010s. Next, he dives into a history of Welch and GE, the latter which served as the pinnacle of welfare capitalism up until the former's takeover at the start of the ‘80s, beginning with how his arrival as CEO brought in a framework of economics built on the back of Milton Friedman and incentivized by one Ronald Reagan. Sam, Emma, and David then dive into the capitalist revolution that Jack Welch oversaw, moving the industrial emphasis from holistic production to efficient production, emphasizing outsourcing for cheaper labor and financialization that put a focus on filling the pockets of shareholders and executives, before expanding on the greater cultural changes, including a shift away from the industrial production GE was known for to a constantly churning and diversified portfolio – from media to crediting and subprime mortgages – that effectively turned the company into a deregulated bank, and the move towards efficiency in the workplace that began to kill the innovation that had defined their role in US production. After a quick discussion on how Welch went out of his way to engage with unionized labor, Gelles dives into Welch's influence on Boeing (and the rest of the neoliberal world), the role of media and media control in this economic revolution, and the failure of neoliberal governments to actually reign in capitalism via regulations. They wrap up the interview by diving into what needs to change to move away from Welch's vision for American profits, and the role of Capitalism as inherently contributing to this issue. And in the Fun Half: Sam and Emma discuss the disaster in Kentucky and the stupidity of red state/blue state culture, discuss Roger Stone and Matt Gaetz's ever subtle discussion about “the boss” making sure they didn't “do time” (who knows what that could be about), and discuss Lucas Kunce's opponent's local fundraising tactic: take from your own bank account! Joe Manchin gets on Meet the Press and does a pretty little dance around actually supporting his party, the Good Liars crash the burial sight of Ivanna Trump (horrifying!), and Bro Flamingo dives into employment and the economy. Sam from Oregon discusses disagreement and denouncement on the left, Justin from Chicago thanks twerking for his politics, and Sophia from Atlanta dives into the impact of Georgia's “Guns Everywhere” law on the presence of non-murder-affiliated activity in the region. They also touch on DeSantis relying on a 1947 ruling to punish a restaurant throwing community drag events, plus, your calls and IMs! Check out David's book here: https://www.simonandschuster.com/books/The-Man-Who-Broke-Capitalism/David-Gelles/9781982176440 Become a member at JoinTheMajorityReport.com: https://fans.fm/majority/join Subscribe to the AMQuickie newsletter here: https://am-quickie.ghost.io/ Join the Majority Report Discord! http://majoritydiscord.com/ Get all your MR merch at our store: https://shop.majorityreportradio.com/ Get the free Majority Report App!: http://majority.fm/app Check out today's sponsors: LiquidIV: Cooler weather makes it easier to miss signs of dehydration like overheating or perspiration, which means it's even more important to keep your body properly hydrated. Liquid I.V. contains 5 essential vitamins—more Vitamin C than an orange and as much potassium as a banana. Healthier than sugary sports drinks, there are no artificial flavors or preservatives and less sugar than an apple. Grab your favorite Liquid I.V. flavors nationwide at Walmart or you can get 25% off when you go to https://www.liquid-iv.com/ and use code MAJORITYREP at checkout. That's 25% off ANYTHING you order when you get better hydration today using promo code MAJORITYREP at https://www.liquid-iv.com/. ZipRecruiter: Some things in life we like to pick out for ourselves - so we know we've got the one that's best for us - like cuts of steak or mattresses. What if you could do the same for hiring - choose your ideal candidate before they even apply? That's where ZipRecruiter's ‘Invite to Apply' comes in - it gives YOU, as the hiring manager, the power to pick your favorites from top candidates. According to ZipRecruiter Internal Data, jobs where employers use ZipRecruiter's ‘Invite to Apply' get on average two and a half times more candidates — which helps make for a faster hiring process. See for yourself! Just go to this exclusive web address, https://www.ziprecruiter.com/majority to try ZipRecruiter for free! Stamps.com: Taking trips to the Post Office is probably not how you want to spend your time. – that's why you should mail and ship online at Stamps dot com., the place where you get the services of the Post Office and UPS all in one place. There's NO risk - and with my promo code, MAJORITYREPORT, you get a special offer that includes a 4-week trial PLUS free postage and a digital scale. Just go to https://www.stamps.com/, click on the Microphone at the TOP of the homepage and type in MAJORITYREPORT - that's https://www.stamps.com/, promo code MAJORITYREPORT. Stamps.com - never go to the post office again. Follow the Majority Report crew on Twitter: @SamSeder @EmmaVigeland @MattBinder @MattLech @BF1nn @BradKAlsop Check out Matt's show, Left Reckoning, on Youtube, and subscribe on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/leftreckoning Subscribe to Discourse Blog, a newsletter and website for progressive essays and related fun partly run by AM Quickie writer Jack Crosbie. https://discourseblog.com/ Check out The Good Liars here: https://www.youtube.com/c/GoodLiars Check out the Wild West Access Fund of Nevada here: https://www.wildwestfund.org/ The Majority Report with Sam Seder - https://majorityreportradio.com/

The Intrazone by Microsoft
Get your OKRs on with Viva Goals

The Intrazone by Microsoft

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 55:50


Go behind the scenes with the solution that aligns teams to your organization's strategic priorities, driving results and a thriving business. On this episode, Chris and Mark chat with Lucy Hitz (product marketing for Viva Goals) and Kevin Shively (Vice President of marketing for Viva Goals) to celebrate the general availability (GA) for Viva Goals (8/1/2022). We chat about important aspects of product design and development from the acquisition of Ally.io into its evolution as "Viva Goals" within the Microsoft Viva family offered through Microsoft 365, experienced as an app in Microsoft Teams. And we cover how Goals supports visibility and organizational alignment via the use of Objectives and Key Results (OKRs) - for individuals, managers, and at the cross-company level.   Click here for this episode's corresponding blog post.   Lucy Hitz (product marketing for Viva Goals) | LinkedIn Kevin Shively (Vice President of marketing for Viva Goals) | LinkedIn | Twitter Mark Kashman |@mkashman [co-host] Chris McNulty |@cmcnulty2000 [co-host] Microsoft Viva | @Microsoft365 | Viva Goals website | Viva community (forum/blogs) SharePoint | @SharePoint | SharePoint community blog | Provide feedback   Resources: NEW tech community blog post, "Viva Goals is now generally available" by Lucy Hitz (8/1/2022) NEW Microsoft Mechanics show, "Manage objectives and key results with transparency" with Vetri Vellore and Jeremy Chapman (8/1/2022) Viva Goals website + recent on-demand session from Microsoft Inspire: “Microsoft Viva Goals: Now generally available” Viva Goals documentation: "Introduction to Microsoft Viva Goals" (docs.microsoft.com) Microsoft 365 Worklab podcast with Vetri Velore (CVP Goals engineering): "Microsoft's Vetri Vellore on Helping Employees See Their Impact" "OKRs for All: Making Objectives and Key Results Work for your Entire Organization" book by Vetri Velore Microsoft Docs - The home for Microsoft documentation for end users, developers, and IT professionals.  Microsoft Tech Community Home Stay on top of Office 365 changes   Discover and follow other Microsoft podcasts at aka.ms/microsoft/podcasts   Upcoming Events: 365 EduCon - Dallas (Aug. 8-12, 2022; Dallas, TX) HR Tech (Sept.13-16.2022; Mandalay Bay - Las Vegas, NV) Microsoft Power Platform Conference (Sept.20-22.2022; Orlando, FL) European Cloud Summit (Sept.26-28; Mainz, GE) 365 EduCon - Chicago (Sept.26-30; Chicago, IL) Microsoft Ignite (Oct.12-14; Hybrid) Microsoft Lists workshop [On-demand]   Follow The Intrazone at aka.ms/TheIntrazone

História FM
104 Stalin: história, legado e controvérsias

História FM

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 149:44


Nascido Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili em 18 de dezembro de 1878 em Gori, na Geórgia, Josef Stalin foi o mais longevo governante da União Soviética. Após chegar ao poder, Stalin empreendeu uma série de medidas que buscavam acelerar o crescimento econômico da União Soviética e consolidar sua perspectiva de "socialismo em um só país". Nesse processo, seu governo foi envolto em uma série de controvérsias que vão desde o Holodomor até os expurgos de 1937 e 1938, passando por sua atuação durante a Segunda Guerra Mundial e indo até sua morte. Convidamos Rodrigo Ianhez e Felipe Demier para discutir a trajetória de vida de Stalin, suas conquistas, as controvérsias, os atos de violência e sua atuação em momentos-chave da União Soviética, bem como seu legado para o país e para o socialismo e o comunismo ao redor do mundo, que permanece em disputa.

Capital City Church
When God Wrestled a Man - Genesis 32:22-30

Capital City Church

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 40:45


Genesis 32:22-3022 And he arose that night and took his two wives, his two female servants, and his eleven sons, and crossed over the ford of Jabbok. 23 He took them, sent them over the brook, and sent over what he had. 24 Then Jacob was left alone; and a Man wrestled with him until the breaking of day. 25 Now when He saw that He did not prevail against him, He touched the socket of his hip; and the socket of Jacob's hip was out of joint as He wrestled with him. 26 And He said, “Let Me go, for the day breaks.”But he said, “I will not let You go unless You bless me!”27 So He said to him, “What is your name?”He said, “Jacob.”28 And He said, “Your name shall no longer be called Jacob, but Israel; for you have struggled with God and with men, and have prevailed.”29 Then Jacob asked, saying, “Tell me Your name, I pray.”And He said, “Why is it that you ask about My name?” And He blessed him there.30 So Jacob called the name of the place Peniel: “For I have seen God face to face, and my life is preserved.”The New King James Version (Nashville: Thomas Nelson, 1982), Ge 32:22–30.

ESV: Chronological
July 31: 1 Chronicles 3–4

ESV: Chronological

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 8:01


1 Chronicles 3–4 1 Chronicles 3–4 (Listen) Descendants of David 3 These are the sons of David who were born to him in Hebron: the firstborn, Amnon, by Ahinoam the Jezreelite; the second, Daniel, by Abigail the Carmelite, 2 the third, Absalom, whose mother was Maacah, the daughter of Talmai, king of Geshur; the fourth, Adonijah, whose mother was Haggith; 3 the fifth, Shephatiah, by Abital; the sixth, Ithream, by his wife Eglah; 4 six were born to him in Hebron, where he reigned for seven years and six months. And he reigned thirty-three years in Jerusalem. 5 These were born to him in Jerusalem: Shimea, Shobab, Nathan and Solomon, four by Bath-shua, the daughter of Ammiel; 6 then Ibhar, Elishama, Eliphelet, 7 Nogah, Nepheg, Japhia, 8 Elishama, Eliada, and Eliphelet, nine. 9 All these were David's sons, besides the sons of the concubines, and Tamar was their sister. 10 The son of Solomon was Rehoboam, Abijah his son, Asa his son, Jehoshaphat his son, 11 Joram his son, Ahaziah his son, Joash his son, 12 Amaziah his son, Azariah his son, Jotham his son, 13 Ahaz his son, Hezekiah his son, Manasseh his son, 14 Amon his son, Josiah his son. 15 The sons of Josiah: Johanan the firstborn, the second Jehoiakim, the third Zedekiah, the fourth Shallum. 16 The descendants of Jehoiakim: Jeconiah his son, Zedekiah his son; 17 and the sons of Jeconiah, the captive: Shealtiel his son, 18 Malchiram, Pedaiah, Shenazzar, Jekamiah, Hoshama and Nedabiah; 19 and the sons of Pedaiah: Zerubbabel and Shimei; and the sons of Zerubbabel: Meshullam and Hananiah, and Shelomith was their sister; 20 and Hashubah, Ohel, Berechiah, Hasadiah, and Jushab-hesed, five. 21 The sons of Hananiah: Pelatiah and Jeshaiah, his son1 Rephaiah, his son Arnan, his son Obadiah, his son Shecaniah. 22 The son2 of Shecaniah: Shemaiah. And the sons of Shemaiah: Hattush, Igal, Bariah, Neariah, and Shaphat, six. 23 The sons of Neariah: Elioenai, Hizkiah, and Azrikam, three. 24 The sons of Elioenai: Hodaviah, Eliashib, Pelaiah, Akkub, Johanan, Delaiah, and Anani, seven. Descendants of Judah 4 The sons of Judah: Perez, Hezron, Carmi, Hur, and Shobal. 2 Reaiah the son of Shobal fathered Jahath, and Jahath fathered Ahumai and Lahad. These were the clans of the Zorathites. 3 These were the sons3 of Etam: Jezreel, Ishma, and Idbash; and the name of their sister was Hazzelelponi, 4 and Penuel fathered Gedor, and Ezer fathered Hushah. These were the sons of Hur, the firstborn of Ephrathah, the father of Bethlehem. 5 Ashhur, the father of Tekoa, had two wives, Helah and Naarah; 6 Naarah bore him Ahuzzam, Hepher, Temeni, and Haahashtari. These were the sons of Naarah. 7 The sons of Helah: Zereth, Izhar, and Ethnan. 8 Koz fathered Anub, Zobebah, and the clans of Aharhel, the son of Harum. 9 Jabez was more honorable than his brothers; and his mother called his name Jabez, saying, “Because I bore him in pain.”4 10 Jabez called upon the God of Israel, saying, “Oh that you would bless me and enlarge my border, and that your hand might be with me, and that you would keep me from harm5 so that it might not bring me pain!” And God granted what he asked. 11 Chelub, the brother of Shuhah, fathered Mehir, who fathered Eshton. 12 Eshton fathered Beth-rapha, Paseah, and Tehinnah, the father of Ir-nahash. These are the men of Recah. 13 The sons of Kenaz: Othniel and Seraiah; and the sons of Othniel: Hathath and Meonothai.6 14 Meonothai fathered Ophrah; and Seraiah fathered Joab, the father of Ge-harashim,7 so-called because they were craftsmen. 15 The sons of Caleb the son of Jephunneh: Iru, Elah, and Naam; and the son8 of Elah: Kenaz. 16 The sons of Jehallelel: Ziph, Ziphah, Tiria, and Asarel. 17 The sons of Ezrah: Jether, Mered, Epher, and Jalon. These are the sons of Bithiah, the daughter of Pharaoh, whom Mered married;9 and she conceived and bore10 Miriam, Shammai, and Ishbah, the father of Eshtemoa. 18 And his Judahite wife bore Jered the father of Gedor, Heber the father of Soco, and Jekuthiel the father of Zanoah. 19 The sons of the wife of Hodiah, the sister of Naham, were the fathers of Keilah the Garmite and Eshtemoa the Maacathite. 20 The sons of Shimon: Amnon, Rinnah, Ben-hanan, and Tilon. The sons of Ishi: Zoheth and Ben-zoheth. 21 The sons of Shelah the son of Judah: Er the father of Lecah, Laadah the father of Mareshah, and the clans of the house of linen workers at Beth-ashbea; 22 and Jokim, and the men of Cozeba, and Joash, and Saraph, who ruled in Moab and returned to Lehem11 (now the records12 are ancient). 23 These were the potters who were inhabitants of Netaim and Gederah. They lived there in the king's service. Descendants of Simeon 24 The sons of Simeon: Nemuel, Jamin, Jarib, Zerah, Shaul; 25 Shallum was his son, Mibsam his son, Mishma his son. 26 The sons of Mishma: Hammuel his son, Zaccur his son, Shimei his son. 27 Shimei had sixteen sons and six daughters; but his brothers did not have many children, nor did all their clan multiply like the men of Judah. 28 They lived in Beersheba, Moladah, Hazar-shual, 29 Bilhah, Ezem, Tolad, 30 Bethuel, Hormah, Ziklag, 31 Beth-marcaboth, Hazar-susim, Beth-biri, and Shaaraim. These were their cities until David reigned. 32 And their villages were Etam, Ain, Rimmon, Tochen, and Ashan, five cities, 33 along with all their villages that were around these cities as far as Baal. These were their settlements, and they kept a genealogical record. 34 Meshobab, Jamlech, Joshah the son of Amaziah, 35 Joel, Jehu the son of Joshibiah, son of Seraiah, son of Asiel, 36 Elioenai, Jaakobah, Jeshohaiah, Asaiah, Adiel, Jesimiel, Benaiah, 37 Ziza the son of Shiphi, son of Allon, son of Jedaiah, son of Shimri, son of Shemaiah—38 these mentioned by name were princes in their clans, and their fathers' houses increased greatly. 39 They journeyed to the entrance of Gedor, to the east side of the valley, to seek pasture for their flocks, 40 where they found rich, good pasture, and the land was very broad, quiet, and peaceful, for the former inhabitants there belonged to Ham. 41 These, registered by name, came in the days of Hezekiah, king of Judah, and destroyed their tents and the Meunites who were found there, and marked them for destruction to this day, and settled in their place, because there was pasture there for their flocks. 42 And some of them, five hundred men of the Simeonites, went to Mount Seir, having as their leaders Pelatiah, Neariah, Rephaiah, and Uzziel, the sons of Ishi. 43 And they defeated the remnant of the Amalekites who had escaped, and they have lived there to this day. Footnotes [1] 3:21 Septuagint (compare Syriac, Vulgate); Hebrew sons of; four times in this verse [2] 3:22 Hebrew sons [3] 4:3 Septuagint (compare Vulgate); Hebrew father [4] 4:9 Jabez sounds like the Hebrew for pain [5] 4:10 Or evil [6] 4:13 Septuagint, Vulgate; Hebrew lacks Meonothai [7] 4:14 Ge-harashim means valley of craftsmen [8] 4:15 Hebrew sons [9] 4:17 The clause These are . . . married is transposed from verse 18 [10] 4:17 Hebrew lacks and bore [11] 4:22 Vulgate (compare Septuagint); Hebrew and Jashubi-lahem [12] 4:22 Or matters (ESV)

Nuus
Kunene-olifantstaptog was 'n sukses

Nuus

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 0:40


Die uitvoerende hoof van Geïntegreerde Landelike Ontwikkeling en Natuurbewaring, John Kasaona, het 150 kilometer in bewaringsgebiede in die Kunene-streek gestap om bewustheid oor woestyn-aangepaste olifante te skep. Tosco, ‘n bewaringsorganisasie wat toerisme ondersteun, het die Kunene Olifant-staptog gereël wat ook as ‘n fondsinsameling vir woestyn-aangepaste olifante dien. Kasaona sê aan Kosmos 94.1 Nuus die staptog was ‘n sukses, maar hulle het meer ondersteuning nodig.

Impact Driven Leader Podcast
Ep 79 - Lift: Being a Transformational Leader with Faisal Hoque

Impact Driven Leader Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 59:03


What is the difference between being a transactional and a transformational leader? Why must you seek out diversity and collaboration and celebrate it? Are you a gardening leader? In this podcast episode, I have the pleasure of introducing a new author and leader, Faisal Hoque. He's an entrepreneur; he's worked with GE; he's started several of his own companies, and he's been featured on a number of media outlets. His latest book, Lift – Fostering the Leader in You Amid Revolutionary Global Change, is releasing right now! In this episode, we dig deep into the difference between transformational and transactional leadership. We discuss how to be a leader in a post-pandemic world, and what it means to be a gardening leader. Thanks for listening! I'd love to connect with you over on Instagram @impactdrivenleader SHOW NOTES AND RESOURCES: Click here Join the Impact Driven Leadership Community Sign up for The Impact Driven Leader Book Club WEBSITE: www.impactdrivenleaderpodcast.com

Sinefil
Venedik Film Festivali ve Açık hava film gösterimi programları

Sinefil

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 22:01


Açık havada film gösterimi programlarını ve yeni açıklanan Venedik Film Festivali programını konuşuyoruz. Geçtiğimiz hafta aramızdan ayrılan ünlü oyuncular David Warner ve Paul Sorvino ile yönetmen-yapımcı Bob Rafelson'ı anıyoruz.

Building Efficiency Podcast
Ep. 69 - Adam Coffey, Founding Partner - Advisory Guru LLC

Building Efficiency Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 32:38


CEO, board member, best-selling author, Forbes Business Council member, and an acclaimed guest speaker, Adam Coffey, is an inspiring and authentic leader who creates high-performance cultures and drives transformative growth. Over the past 21 years, he has had the honor of serving as President and CEO of three national private equity-backed service companies, each in different industries. Two of the three companies he built achieved enterprise values of $1B. Throughout his career, Coffey has a proven track record of achieving notable outcomes for stakeholders. His career average at exit is 5x MOIC (Multiple of Invested Capital). Coffey is an active mentor to MBA candidates and is a regular, favorite guest speaker at UCLA. Coffey, who considers himself a blue-collar CEO, has a diverse background. He has led several commercial and industrial service businesses, is a licensed general contractor, a pilot, a former GE executive, an alumnus of the UCLA Anderson Executive Program, and a veteran of the US Army. Coffey's first book, The Private Equity Playbook, was released in February 2019 and became an instant #1 Amazon Best Seller and private equity cult classic. His second book, The Exit Strategy Playbook was released in September of 2021 and also was a #1 Amazon Best Seller. He was named one of the “Most Influential Leaders” by the Orange County Business Journal in 2018, 2019 and in 2020 and 2021 was named to their prestigious "OC Top 50". Coffey makes his home in Westlake, TX with his wife and young daughter.Our services for both our clients and candidates can be found below ✔️For Employers: https://www.nenniandassoc.com/for-employers/✔️For Candidates: https://www.nenniandassoc.com/career-opportunities/✔️Consulting: https://www.nenniandassoc.com/consulting-services/✔️Executive Search: https://www.nenniandassoc.com/executive-search/Nenni and Associates on Social Media:► Follow on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/nenni-and-associates/► Like on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nenniandassoc/► Email Listing: https://www.nenniandassoc.com/join-email-list/► Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/NenniAssociates 

Here's How ::: Ireland's Political, Social and Current Affairs Podcast
Here's How 140 – German Divisions Part II

Here's How ::: Ireland's Political, Social and Current Affairs Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 45:51


Jessica Berlin is a commentator at Deutsche Welle News, and she has worked for 15 years working with in security policy, transatlantic affairs, sustainable business and technology, and aid industry reform across Africa, Asia, Europe, the Middle East, and North America. She founded the Berlin-based strategy consultancy CoStruct, she holds an MSc in Political Economy of Emerging […]