Podcasts about Guerrero

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State of Mexico

  • 1,750PODCASTS
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  • Oct 13, 2021LATEST
Guerrero

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Best podcasts about Guerrero

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Latest podcast episodes about Guerrero

El VBar
'Niche' Guerrero: "Hay jugadores que tienen que dar más con la Selección"

El VBar

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 7:39


Hormonas en Sintonía
E 70: Sexo, amor y anticonceptivos farmacológicos - El Conversatorio con Andreína Guerrero

Hormonas en Sintonía

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 65:12


¿Sabías que el tamaño de los genitales pueden ser afectados por el uso de anticonceptivos farmacológicos?En este episodio tuve una conversación deliciosa con Andreína Guerrero mi amiga y colega fundadora de Hacia la Raíz.El tema, "Sexo, amor  y anticonceptivos farmacológicos" en donde hablaremos de diferentes estudios científicos basados en el libro "This is your brain on birth control" de Sarah E. Hill sobre qué efectos tiene en nuestras relaciones afectivas, nuestro deseo sexual y hasta el tema de la elección de pareja cuando se está bajo influencia de hormonas sintéticas.Algunos de los estudios son:Niveles de estrógeno y testosterona que disminuye con el uso de anticonceptivosDeseo sexual disminuye con el uso de anticonceptivosTamaño del clítoris disminuye con el uso de anticonceptivosSe han demostrado diferentes patrones en la elección de pareja con el uso de anticonceptivosSe ha cuantificado la percepción del mundo ante la mujer en su etapa ovulatoriaAlgunas preguntas para reflexionarQué tanto podría afectar el uso de estos fármacos en gustos musicales, en la elección de gobernantes, en la respuesta a hormonas del estrés, en la atención ante factores importantes de intuición o hasta en la capacidad de aprendizaje y retención, por ejemplo. Si deseas aprender a detalle todos los efectos en el cuerpo por el uso de anticonceptivos farmacológicos, te invito a que revises este maravilloso curso que acabamos de sacar en La Escuela de Sintotérmicas en Red "Curso anticonceptivos farmacológicos" Estoy segura que esto te va a encantar. Disfruta y ayúdame a compartirlo,Vanessa tu host. 

New Books in History
Luis Lobo-Guerrero et al., "Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance" (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 63:15


Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019) addresses the problem of how the creation of novel spaces of governance relates to imaginaries of connectivity in time. While connectivity seems almost ubiquitous today, it has been imagined and practiced in various ways and to varying political effects in different historical and geographical contexts. Often the conception of new connectivities also gives birth to new spaces of governance. The political denomination of spaces – whether maritime, continental, social, or virtual – reflects the situatedness of power. Yet, such crafting of new spaces also expresses particular imaginaries and technologies of connectivity that make governance possible. Whereas the study of international relations has traditionally focused on the role of agency and structure in power relations, the affects, beliefs, attitudes, and practices that intervene in how groups of people connect in given times have not attracted much scholarly attention Overall, the detailed and original case studies examined in the book range from the 16th century, to the 19th century, to the present, and from Spain, to the Maritime Alps, to Germany, to the Mediterranean, to China, to East Asia. The historical and geographical variety of the cases serves to highlight the diversity of the meaning and function of connectivity in the constitution of novel spaces of governance. Krzysztof Odyniec is a historian of the Early Modern Europe, the Spanish Empire, and the Atlantic World, specializing in sixteenth-century diplomacy and travel. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books Network
Luis Lobo-Guerrero et al., "Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance" (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 63:15


Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019) addresses the problem of how the creation of novel spaces of governance relates to imaginaries of connectivity in time. While connectivity seems almost ubiquitous today, it has been imagined and practiced in various ways and to varying political effects in different historical and geographical contexts. Often the conception of new connectivities also gives birth to new spaces of governance. The political denomination of spaces – whether maritime, continental, social, or virtual – reflects the situatedness of power. Yet, such crafting of new spaces also expresses particular imaginaries and technologies of connectivity that make governance possible. Whereas the study of international relations has traditionally focused on the role of agency and structure in power relations, the affects, beliefs, attitudes, and practices that intervene in how groups of people connect in given times have not attracted much scholarly attention Overall, the detailed and original case studies examined in the book range from the 16th century, to the 19th century, to the present, and from Spain, to the Maritime Alps, to Germany, to the Mediterranean, to China, to East Asia. The historical and geographical variety of the cases serves to highlight the diversity of the meaning and function of connectivity in the constitution of novel spaces of governance. Krzysztof Odyniec is a historian of the Early Modern Europe, the Spanish Empire, and the Atlantic World, specializing in sixteenth-century diplomacy and travel. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Geography
Luis Lobo-Guerrero et al., "Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance" (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019)

New Books in Geography

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 63:15


Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019) addresses the problem of how the creation of novel spaces of governance relates to imaginaries of connectivity in time. While connectivity seems almost ubiquitous today, it has been imagined and practiced in various ways and to varying political effects in different historical and geographical contexts. Often the conception of new connectivities also gives birth to new spaces of governance. The political denomination of spaces – whether maritime, continental, social, or virtual – reflects the situatedness of power. Yet, such crafting of new spaces also expresses particular imaginaries and technologies of connectivity that make governance possible. Whereas the study of international relations has traditionally focused on the role of agency and structure in power relations, the affects, beliefs, attitudes, and practices that intervene in how groups of people connect in given times have not attracted much scholarly attention Overall, the detailed and original case studies examined in the book range from the 16th century, to the 19th century, to the present, and from Spain, to the Maritime Alps, to Germany, to the Mediterranean, to China, to East Asia. The historical and geographical variety of the cases serves to highlight the diversity of the meaning and function of connectivity in the constitution of novel spaces of governance. Krzysztof Odyniec is a historian of the Early Modern Europe, the Spanish Empire, and the Atlantic World, specializing in sixteenth-century diplomacy and travel. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/geography

New Books in Sociology
Luis Lobo-Guerrero et al., "Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance" (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019)

New Books in Sociology

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 63:15


Imaginaries of Connectivity: The Creation of Novel Spaces of Governance (Rowman & Littlefield, 2019) addresses the problem of how the creation of novel spaces of governance relates to imaginaries of connectivity in time. While connectivity seems almost ubiquitous today, it has been imagined and practiced in various ways and to varying political effects in different historical and geographical contexts. Often the conception of new connectivities also gives birth to new spaces of governance. The political denomination of spaces – whether maritime, continental, social, or virtual – reflects the situatedness of power. Yet, such crafting of new spaces also expresses particular imaginaries and technologies of connectivity that make governance possible. Whereas the study of international relations has traditionally focused on the role of agency and structure in power relations, the affects, beliefs, attitudes, and practices that intervene in how groups of people connect in given times have not attracted much scholarly attention Overall, the detailed and original case studies examined in the book range from the 16th century, to the 19th century, to the present, and from Spain, to the Maritime Alps, to Germany, to the Mediterranean, to China, to East Asia. The historical and geographical variety of the cases serves to highlight the diversity of the meaning and function of connectivity in the constitution of novel spaces of governance. Krzysztof Odyniec is a historian of the Early Modern Europe, the Spanish Empire, and the Atlantic World, specializing in sixteenth-century diplomacy and travel. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/sociology

Revolve One
Maria Guerrero | The Ultimate House of Style Salon

Revolve One

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 36:22


Native to Corpus Christi, Maria Guerrero has seen some of the ways the city grows and knew she could grow her clientele by making a name for herself in the hair industry. Maria understands the hair industry has been around for ages and "everyone is always in need of their hair to be done." After years of being a hairstylist running a booth rental, she took a leap of faith and in January of 2012—The Ultimate House of Style Salon was opened! Ever since its inception, The Ultimate House of Style Salon has been successful and they "specialize in haircuts, styles, up dos, color, highlights, hair treatments and body waxing." Maria along her entire team ensure that their clients are happy and taken care of as there's truly "never a dull moment at the salon." Always a professional, enjoyable time at The Ultimate House of Style Salon so be sure to make your appointment to visit them soon! You can call 361-452-1013 to make your appointment today! The Ultimate House of Style Salon5315 Everhart Rd #5Corpus Christi, TX 78411Remember:Visit everything Revolve One by clicking hereTo visit the Revolve One Web Page click here To follow us on Facebook click hereEmail the show at feedback@revolveone.comWe are on Instagram & Twitter @revolveoneHRMG (Partnership) HRMG is a full service creative agency specializing in web development, design and digital marketingSupport the show (http://patreon.com/revolveone)

The Bechdel Cast
Raw with Vanessa Guerrero

The Bechdel Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 107:57


This week, Jamie, Caitlin, and special guest sink their teeth into a cannibalistic discussion about Raw. (This episode contains spoilers) For Bechdel bonuses, sign up for our Patreon at patreon.com/bechdelcast. Follow @nessguerrero on Twitter. While you're there, you should also follow @BechdelCast, @caitlindurante and @jamieloftusHELP Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

La Hora Faniática
Corazón Guerrero de Willie Colón

La Hora Faniática

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 55:34


Grabado a mediados de 1982, Corazón Guerrero fue el tercer álbum como cantante de Willie Colón con Fania Records, y uno de sus últimos trabajos con la compañía. Es más, mientras lo grababa, ya anunciaba su salida, aunque esta tardaría un poco más de lo previsto. Y al mismo tiempo hacía planes de fundar un sello discográfico con Rubén Blades, y recibía un disco de platino por haber superado las cien mil copias vendidas de su disco anterior, Fantasmas. También decía que este, Corazón Guerrero, tendría un concepto aún más universal que Fantasmas. Lo cual era cierto. Pues sobre todo esto hablaremos hoy en La Hora Faniática.

Hogares De Pacto
Octubre 3- Salmo del guerrero victorioso. Salmos 18

Hogares De Pacto

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 3, 2021 5:33


Salmos 18:18‭-‬36 RVA2015:Se enfrentaron a mí el día de mi desgracia pero el SEÑOR fue mi apoyo. Él me sacó a un lugar espacioso; me libró porque se agradó de mí. El SEÑOR me ha pagado conforme a mi justicia; conforme a la limpieza de mis manos me ha recompensado. Porque he guardado los caminos del SEÑOR y no me he apartado impíamente de mi Dios. Porque delante de mí han estado todos sus juicios, y no he apartado de mí sus estatutos. Fui íntegro para con él y me guardé de mi maldad. Por tanto, el SEÑOR me ha recompensado conforme a mi justicia, conforme a la limpieza de mis manos ante sus ojos. Con el misericordioso te muestras misericordioso, e íntegro con el hombre íntegro. Con el limpio te muestras limpio, y eres sagaz con el perverso. Salvas al pueblo humilde, y humillas los ojos altivos. Ciertamente haces que mi lámpara alumbre. El SEÑOR, mi Dios, ilumina mis tinieblas. Contigo desbarataré ejércitos; con mi Dios saltaré murallas. Perfecto es el camino de Dios; probada es la palabra del SEÑOR. Él es escudo a todos los que en él se refugian. Porque, ¿quién es Dios fuera del SEÑOR? ¿Quién es Roca aparte de nuestro Dios? Dios es el que me ciñe de vigor y hace perfecto mi camino. Hace que mis pies sean ágiles como los del venado, y me mantiene firme sobre mis alturas. Adiestra mis manos para la batalla; así mis brazos pueden tensar el arco de bronce. Me has dado el escudo de tu salvación; tu mano derecha me ha sustentado, y tu condescendencia me ha engrandecido. Tú has ensanchado mis pasos debajo de mí para que no tiemblen mis tobillos.En los salmos anteriores hemos visto oraciones que son como un clamor de fe, confiando en que el Señor ayudaría a vencer todos los ataques e injusticias que los enemigos estaban cometiendo contra David. En este salmo vemos materializado ese clamor, podemos ver la mano de Dios moviéndose poderosamente en David, cumpliendo sus promesas y dándole la victoria poderosa a David sobre sus enemigos.David declaró que estaba seguro que Dios lo libraría porque él se estaba esforzando para serle fiel, viviendo una vida íntegra y justa.David, como rey y líder del ejército de Israel, sabía que Dios lo había puesto allí como general del ejército del Dios viviente, pues Dios usó a David para traer juicio contra las naciones que estaban cometiendo crímenes e injusticias. Es por esto que vemos un paralelo entre la guerra física con la guerra espiritual.Así como David y sus hombres eran diestros para manejar las armas y eran valientes para luchar contra el enemigo, David le dió créditos al Señor por esas victorias obtenidas en el terreno de la batalla, reconociendo que Dios afina la puntería al soldado que entesa el arco, da fuerzas al guerrero para empuñar y manejar la espada, y da agilidad al luchador para moverse rápido en el campo de guerra.Además, David reconoció que Dios le ha extendido la vida y como un escudo la salvación lo ha cubierto y protegido.Aprendamos del salmista. No pelees solo. Prepárate para las batallas espirituales. No tomes más esa actitud pasiva esperando que pasen las cosas. ¡Por medio de la oración, haz que sucedan las cosas! ¡Muévete en fe! Si las familias de tus amigos se están desmoronando, tú declara por la fe que con la ayuda de Dios va a conquistar esos ejércitos de demonios en contra de tu familia; espíritus malos tienen que huir de tu hogar si haces mover la presencia de Dios haciendo devocionales o altares familiares en tu casa. Saca esos espíritus de engaño, mentira, temor, miedo, rebeldía, desánimo, etc. Haciéndolo primero de rodillas, reprendiéndolos en el Nombre de Jesús y, a la vez, afinando tu oído para que escuches el plan de Dios, para que puedas hablar con palabras de comprensión, ánimo, autoridad y sabiduría, haciendo obras de bien y ganando el corazón de tu ser querido atribulado por estos espíritus, ganando una batalla más protegiendo tu hogar de los ataques del maligno y derrumbando murallas de rebeldía y argumentos que van en contra de todo lo que sea de Dios. Considera:¿Has tenido luchas espirituales contra espíritus malos que quieren destruir tu familia?¿Qué clase de acciones has tomado?¿Si has tenido derrotas, porque ocurrió eso? Y si has tenido victorias, ¿qué acciones tomaste?Soy tu amigo y hermano Eduardo Rodríguez. Que el Señor escuche tu oración y te conceda la victoria en el campo de batalla. No olvides leer todo el capítulo completo.========

Noticias de América
Noticias de América - México: Habilitan el Estadio Olímpico de Tapachula para atender solicitudes de migrantes

Noticias de América

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 2:31


Miles de migrantes varados en el municipio mexicano de Tapachula, fronterizo con Guatemala, empezaron esta semana a ser atendidos en el Estadio Olímpico de la ciudad, ahora habilitado para que la Comisión Mexicana de Ayuda a los Refugiados (COMAR) tramite con más celeridad sus demandas. Las autoridades calculan atender cada día entre dos y tres mil solicitantes de refugio y, con ello, garantizar su protección. Las cifras son una señal de alarma. México recibió más de 77 mil solicitudes de refugio –provenientes de 99 nacionalidades diferentes– entre enero y agosto. Miles de los solicitantes se encuentran varados en la frontera sur del país. Y otros malviviendo en el norte buscando cruzar a Estados Unidos. “Gran incremento de personas” Desde comienzos del año, la región vive una ola migratoria sin precedentes con un flujo histórico de 147 mil indocumentados detectados en México, el triple del año precedente, y un récord de 212 mil inmigrantes detenidos sólo en julio por la Oficina de Aduanas y Protección Fronteriza de Estados Unidos. Para destrabar el proceso de refugio, decenas de funcionarios, activistas y ONG atenderán por cuatro semanas a los miles de solicitantes de refugio en el estadio del sureño municipio de Tapachula en Chiapas. “Estar atendiendo en el Estadio Olímpico es una respuesta, por parte de las autoridades de Tapachula, al gran incremento de personas que llegan a solicitar la condición de refugiado. La población más visible que está solicitando ahora es la población haitiana. Evidentemente sigue habiendo población centroamericana”, explica Jhery Antonio Pérez, abogado del Servicio Jesuita a Refugiados (JRS). “Es un gran flujo, unas 3.000 personas por día, y se necesita un espacio grande para cuidar la sana distancia, las normativas de seguridad. Se hizo un gran circuito para poder hacer la filtración, para ver si las personas tienen una cita, pasar por estos campos de bioseguridad para ver si no tienen temperatura, etc., y luego más adelante registrar a las personas para tener ese documento que acredita que son solicitantes de la condición de refugiados”, prosigue. “Una buena implementación” Podría ser visto como un laberinto burocrático, pero según Jhery Antonio Pérez, es “una buena implementación del gobierno para poder dar acceso a derechos de forma más efectiva. Es muy muy rápido, tenemos unos tiempos de espera de una hora a dos horas, realmente antes era un mayor tiempo. Evidentemente el procedimiento de refugio es otro, la importancia es cómo llegar a solicitar la condición de refugiado”. “Uno de los primeros derechos al solicitar la condición de refugiado es la no deportación, y solicitando la condición de refugiado, se puede tener acceso al programa de protección internacional para cualquier persona que quiera solicitar la condición de refugiado. Pero se les pide que no abandonen la localidad solicitada, a lo cual, si las personas salen del estado solicitante, cuenta como abandono, y si quieren llegar a otro estado habrá que reabrir su caso. Pero podrían ser detenidos, tendrán que explicar el motivo de salida”, detalla. Chiapas debe sostener el maremoto de inmigrantes que entra por el sur.  Chiapas que con Guerrero y Michoacán son los tres estados de donde provienen los desplazados internos de México, el otro drama que sufre el país.

New Books in Latin American Studies
Paul Gillingham, "Unrevolutionary Mexico: The Birth of a Strange Dictatorship" (Yale UP, 2021)

New Books in Latin American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 78:18


An essential history of how the Mexican Revolution gave way to a unique one-party state. In Unrevolutionary Mexico: The Birth of a Strange Dictatorship (Yale University Press, 2021), Paul Gillingham addresses how the Mexican Revolution (1910-1940) gave way to a capitalist dictatorship of exceptional resilience, where a single party ruled for seventy-one years. Yet while soldiers seized power across the rest of Latin America, in Mexico it was civilians who formed governments, moving punctiliously in and out of office through uninterrupted elections. Drawing on two decades of archival research, Gillingham uses the political and social evolution of the states of Guerrero and Veracruz as starting points to explore this unique authoritarian state that thrived not despite but because of its contradictions. Mexico during the pivotal decades of the mid-twentieth century is revealed as a place where soldiers prevented military rule, a single party lost its own rigged elections, corruption fostered legitimacy, violence was despised but decisive, and a potentially suffocating propaganda coexisted with a critical press and a disbelieving public.  Ethan Besser Fredrick is a graduate student in Modern Latin American history seeking his PhD at the University of Minnesota. His work focuses on the Transatlantic Catholic movements in Mexico and Spain during the early 20th century. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/latin-american-studies

Nightmare On Film Street - A Horror Movie Podcast
Nightmare Alley: Writer/Director Gigi Saul Guerrero Takes Us To BINGO HELL

Nightmare On Film Street - A Horror Movie Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 32:16


On this week's episode of Nightmare on Film Street, your horror hosts Jon & Kim are joined by writer/director Gigi Saul Guerrero to discuss her new film Bingo Hell, self-described by Guerrero as "Grumpy Old Men set in the Rob Zombie universe". Tune in to hear all about the badass ladies and the slimy practical effects oozing all over this wild addition to the ever-growing Welcome To The Blumhouse roster that can only be described as "Willy Wonka mixed with Needful Things" Joinn usss…// SUPPORT THE SHOW // Nightmare on Film Street is a labor of love - and Terror! Join The Fiend Club to unlock frightfully good rewards; like shoutouts on the show and social media, bonus episodes, and much more! NOFSpodcast.com/fiendclub. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Emprendedores exitosos entrevistados en VIDA Entrepreneur

Crece o cierra

To The Point - Cybersecurity
"Roided-out Sitting Duck", Part Two With Juan Andres Guerrero-Saade

To The Point - Cybersecurity

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 38:03


Want to know what this week's episode title means? Listen to our two-part episode with Juan Andrés Guerrero Saade (aka JAGS), principal researcher at SentinelOne and Adjunct Professor of Strategic Studies at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). JAGS takes us on an exciting and educational ride through his research efforts on Moonlight Maze, one of the first widely known cyber espionage campaigns in world history, and how he came to be a featured hologram in the International Spy Museum in Washington, D.C. He also shares insights on the epic trolling endeavor through the recent “Meteor Express” wiper attack of an Iranian railway and possible ties to early versions of Stardust and Comet malware. And you won't want to miss his perspective on monetization, Linux flying below the radar, why it's important to get more savvy in determining what you want from vendors and how a philosophy major found his way into the threat intel space. For links and resources discussed in this episode, please visit our show notes at https://www.forcepoint.com/govpodcast/e152

Noticias de América
Noticias de América - México: Se cumplen siete años de la desaparición de 43 estudiantes de Ayotzinapa

Noticias de América

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 1:16


Este domingo 26 de septiembre se cumplieron siete años desde la desaparición de los 43 estudiantes de la escuela rural de Ayotzinapa en 2014 en Iguala, estado de Guerrero. Con nuestra corresponsal en México, Marta Durán De Huerta. A siete años de la desaparición de 43 estudiantes de la escuela Normal Rural Isidro Burgos de Ayotzinapa a manos de policías municipales, los padres de los estudiantes encabezaron una marcha para conmemorar la trágica noche del 26 al 27 de septiembre de 2014 y para exigirle a las autoridades más y mejores resultados. "Se han hecho diligencias, se han [obtenido] pruebas muy sólidas, muy objetivas, que nos conducen a los avances que [tenemos] hoy en día”, dijo a RFI el abogado y vocero de los familiares de los 43 normalistas desaparecidos, Vidulfo Rosales. “Sin embargo, todavía resultan insuficientes para dilucidar cabalmente el caso”. En conferencia de prensa el sábado 25 de septiembre, el Subsecretario para los Derechos Humanos, Alejandro Encinas, echó por tierra la “Verdad Histórica” que fue la versión del gobierno de Enrique Peña Nieto (2012-2018) de lo sucedido con los jóvenes. El móvil del crimen Los normalistas querían viajar a la Ciudad de México para participar en la conmemoración de la masacre del 2 de octubre. Todo apunta a que los chicos, sin saberlo abordaron un camión que esa noche viajaría a Chicago, con un cargamento de heroína. El dueño del enervante, dio la orden a las policías y al Ejército de que recuperaran el estupefaciente. Los cinco camiones en los que venían los normalistas fueron atacados brutalmente al igual que el de Los Avispones de Chilpancingo, un equipo de fútbol escolar, confundido con los normalistas. La participación del Ejército “El Ejército no solamente tuvo complicidad, sino que tiene responsabilidad directa por la muerte de varios de ellos y la desaparición de otros”, dijo el periodista Témoris Greco autor del libro Ayotzinapa. Mentira histórica. Oficialmente siempre fue negada la participación del Ejército en las desapariciones, a pesar de los testimonios de los sobrevivientes, del espionaje a los normalistas y su presencia en el lugar de los hechos. En los últimos días un testigo protegido dijo que por lo menos 25 estudiantes fueron llevados al cuartel del 27 Batallón de Infantería en Iguala, donde los estudiantes fueron interrogados, torturados y asesinados para posteriormente entregar los cuerpos a un grupo delictivo para que los deshiciera en ácido. Los padres de los normalistas reclaman una investigación a fondo, castigo a los perpetradores y sus encubridores, en especial los que siguen siendo funcionarios públicos.

MC VocalFri Podcast
Liliana Guerrero

MC VocalFri Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 47:57


Today we are honored to have Dr. Liliana Guerrero with us to discuss Diversity, Equality, and Inclusion. Join the #VocalFam as we begin our journey towards making space for these sort of conversations which are a focal point in today's society. As a voice community may we be a part of the incredible work that Lily and many others are actively engaged. One of the most important episodes we've done. 

Zolak & Bertrand
Tom Brady Speaks Out // Read & React // Bill Belichick On Alex Guerrero - 9/24 (Hour 2)

Zolak & Bertrand

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 41:10


(0:00) Zolak & Bertrand start the second hour by reacting to Tom Brady speaking out after his Dad and Alex Guerrero spoke out against Bill Belichick. (9:15) We look back on MVP Sports and listen to one of their old commercials, before continuing our conversation about Brady's response yesterday. (23:09) The crew runs through the top storylines in the NFL with this edition of “Read & React”. (34:34) We react to Belichick's response to Guerrero's interview in the Boston Herald.

The Pet Healer
TCVM w/ Dr. Heidi Guerrero - Episode 55

The Pet Healer

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 17:47


On today's special episode, Dr. Vargas sits down with Dr. Heidi Guerrero to talk about her journey through veterinary school in Peru and why she loves using TCVM on her own patients. Hope you enjoy!

The Max Kellerman Show
Hour 1: Guerrero's Shot at Belichick

The Max Kellerman Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 43:17


Alex Guerrero said that Bill Belichick “never evolved' when he dealt with Brady, Keyshawn thinks that it's hard to believe that Belichick didn't evolve at all and Jay expands on the conversation explaining the tension and the rift that Guerrero & Belichick had between each other. Then, Dan Graziano joins the show for another edition of Hot News or NOT News.

Mornings with Keyshawn, LZ and Travis
Hour 1: Guerrero's Shot at Belichick

Mornings with Keyshawn, LZ and Travis

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 43:17


Alex Guerrero said that Bill Belichick “never evolved' when he dealt with Brady, Keyshawn thinks that it's hard to believe that Belichick didn't evolve at all and Jay expands on the conversation explaining the tension and the rift that Guerrero & Belichick had between each other. Then, Dan Graziano joins the show for another edition of Hot News or NOT News.

Golic and Wingo
Hour 1: Guerrero's Shot at Belichick

Golic and Wingo

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 43:17


Alex Guerrero said that Bill Belichick “never evolved' when he dealt with Brady, Keyshawn thinks that it's hard to believe that Belichick didn't evolve at all and Jay expands on the conversation explaining the tension and the rift that Guerrero & Belichick had between each other. Then, Dan Graziano joins the show for another edition of Hot News or NOT News.

The Stephen A. Smith Show
Hour 1: Guerrero's Shot at Belichick

The Stephen A. Smith Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 43:17


Alex Guerrero said that Bill Belichick “never evolved' when he dealt with Brady, Keyshawn thinks that it's hard to believe that Belichick didn't evolve at all and Jay expands on the conversation explaining the tension and the rift that Guerrero & Belichick had between each other. Then, Dan Graziano joins the show for another edition of Hot News or NOT News.

The Turnbuckle Tavern
"Starving Artist" Mike Magnum Visits The Tavern...Again!

The Turnbuckle Tavern

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 57:35


This weeks Visits The Tavern is special because we welcome our first ever two-time guest, Mike Magnum back to The Tavern! Mike stopped by to talk to us about his recent trips to Jacksonville for return matches at AEW Dark and about advice received from Tony Khan and Cody Rhodes. He also came to talk about an event that he is proud to be a part of on Saturday October 2nd from the NYWC Sportatorium, Full Faith Wrestling's event Freedom that is a fundraiser for St. Jude. All details in this weeks episode!

Sin Maquillaje, Altagracia Salazar
Donald Guerrero ¿Se calienta uno de los casos dormidos? Sin Maquillaje, septiembre 23, 2021

Sin Maquillaje, Altagracia Salazar

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021 29:34


Santiago se salvó del rumor de anoche, que le tocó el turno a Donald Guerrero para ser la figura de los mentideros periodísticos. Cuando llegue a casa pasada las 8, el whatsapp empezó a gritar lleno de preguntas sobre Guerrero que está tranquilito desde febrero cuando acudió por ultima vez a la procuraduría general de la República. Ustedes recordarán que Guerrero estuvo en la Procuraduría de manera pública por lo menos en cuatro ocasiones aunque se dice que hubo otras que no conocimos. El periódico Diario Libre dijo en ese momento que la magistrada Miriam Germán se había ocupado personalmente del interrogatorio de Guerrero, quien fuera ministro de hacienda de Danilo Medina y de quien en su momento se dijo violaba la ley porque se mantuvo a la cabeza de una entidad del mundo financiero en calidad de socio de un importante contratista del Estado a pesar de su posición publica. Aunque hasta el momento no se conoce de acusación contra Guerrero los medios indicaron en febrero que el ex funcionario era investigado por varios delitos, entre ellos: asociación de malhechores, desfalco y estafa contra el Estado. Además, falsedad de documentos públicos, lavado de activos provenientes de delitos de corrupción administrativa y de cometer irregularidades en su declaración jurada de patrimonio, la cual supera los mil millones de pesos. El caso de guerrero es una de las investigaciones dormidas, en las que la gente pregunta de vez en cuando como es el de la ex ministra de la juventud Kimberly Taveras. La respuesta a este proceso la dio ayer la magistrada yeny Berenice Reinoso quien dijo que el ministerio público no descansa y que mantiene las líneas de investigación abiertas en los distintos procesos. Eso de dormir con ropa resulta incomodo hasta para los más puritanos, no importa el aire acondicionado cuando el polvo del Sahara o la procuraduría calientan todo.

LatinxAmerica's podcast
Alejandro Guerrero Talks About Creating Opportunities for Founders and Investors

LatinxAmerica's podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 42:42


Alejandro Guerrero is a co-founder and General Partner at Act One Ventures, a Los Angeles-based pre-seed/seed fund investing in business software. Since 2015 the team of Alejandro Guerrero and Michael Silton have raised $65mm in AUM. They have invested in more than 40 companies, 70% of which were founded by women or minorities. He is the creator of the Diversity Term Sheet Rider for Representation at the Cap Table and the Diversity Riders Podcast. Previously, Alejandro was the co-founder and CEO of Uniq Apps, a SaaS platform for encrypted work messaging. Prior to Uniq, he was the co-founder of Live Entertainment Network, an interactive video player platform that helped artists monetize live shows on a “premium-content-only” destination.  As a founder by background, Alejandro takes an empathetic approach to the challenges founders face raising money and building startups. He and his partner at Act One have been working together since 2013, while both were volunteering at UCLA Ventures. https://actoneventures.com/diversity-rider/ https://www.audible.com/pd/Podcast/B08JJLPNZ1  

To The Point - Cybersecurity
"Roided-out Sitting Duck", Part One - With Juan Andres Guerrero-Saade

To The Point - Cybersecurity

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 35:00


Want to know what this week's episode title means? Listen to our two-part episode with Juan Andrés Guerrero Saade (aka JAGS), principal researcher at SentinelOne and Adjunct Professor of Strategic Studies at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). JAGS takes us on an exciting and educational ride through his research efforts on Moonlight Maze, one of the first widely known cyber espionage campaigns in world history, and how he came to be a featured hologram in the International Spy Museum in Washington, D.C. He also shares insights on the epic trolling endeavor through the recent “Meteor Express” wiper attack of an Iranian railway and possible ties to early versions of Stardust and Comet malware. And you won't want to miss his perspective on monetization, Linux flying below the radar, why it's important to get more savvy in determining what you want from vendors and how a philosophy major found his way into the threat intel space. For links and resources discussed in this episode, please visit our show notes at https://www.forcepoint.com/govpodcast/e151

Dynasty’s Child
Episode 161: We've Run Out Of Topics

Dynasty’s Child

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 47:32


Keaton and Jordan team up to discuss news and notes from around the league, hit this week's 5 Tools, and discuss a plethora of crowd-sourced topics from the Twittersphere. Thanks for listening!!

Dynasty’s Child
Episode 161: We've Run Out Of Topics

Dynasty’s Child

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 47:32


Keaton and Jordan team up to discuss news and notes from around the league, hit this week's 5 Tools, and discuss a plethora of crowd-sourced topics from the Twittersphere. Thanks for listening!!

Sport TV podcast
Extra inning #25: Guerrero vs Ohtani és Harper vs bárki az MVP-címekért

Sport TV podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 43:22


Három csapat már biztosan ott lesz a rájátszásban. Machado pedig leüvöltötte Tatis haját. Extraként kaptunk egy kis helyszíni jelentést is az Európa-bajnokságról is.

PBS NewsHour - World
Ordinary people are taking the law into their own hands to counter cartel threat

PBS NewsHour - World

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 11:16


In the mountain top village of Ayahualtempa in Guerrero state Mexico, children are learning how to use firearms and preparing for an attack by a nearby drug cartel. In our third and final story on the ravages of the cross-border drug trade with Mexico, special correspondent Monica Villamizar and producer Zach Fannin report with support from the Pulitzer Center. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

PBS NewsHour - Segments
Ordinary people are taking the law into their own hands to counter cartel threat

PBS NewsHour - Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 11:16


In the mountain top village of Ayahualtempa in Guerrero state Mexico, children are learning how to use firearms and preparing for an attack by a nearby drug cartel. In our third and final story on the ravages of the cross-border drug trade with Mexico, special correspondent Monica Villamizar and producer Zach Fannin report with support from the Pulitzer Center. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

Nasty Cast Fantasy Baseball
Ep 270 | AL MVP Discussion and 2020 Player Reviews

Nasty Cast Fantasy Baseball

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 69:04


With less than a month left in the year it's a tight race for who could be the AL MVP... or is it? Van, Brian, and Ron discuss whether they think Shohei Ohtani has the award in the bag or if Vlad Jr can snatch it from his hands. The boys also talk several interesting performances from this year with an eye on 2022 and then finish off the show with quite possibly the greatest Triple Slash performance you've ever seen!

Dump On The Ump
The Guerrero Paradox

Dump On The Ump

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2021 49:02


Could Vladimir Guerrero Jr. both be having the greatest single hitting season in a decade, and also be guaranteed to not receive a single first place vote for AL MVP? Also: RIP Norm Macdonald. And: We take a look at the Red Sox' crucial road trip to Chicago and Seattle, as well as the other key match-ups in the AL and NL Wild Card races. Facebook: www.facebook.com/dumpontheump/ Twitter: twitter.com/DumpOnTheUmp Wordpress: dumpontheump.wordpress.com Apple iTunes: podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/dump…mp/id1107407433 Soundcloud: @umpnhemp

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola
En México, muy difícil rodar películas: Huezo

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2021 11:44


En “Así las Cosas con Loret”, la directora de la Película Noche de Fuego revela: decidí no rodar en la sierra de Guerrero por el narco

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola
#Análisis con Angela Guerrero Alcántara

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 8:49


@SEGOB_mx alista liberación de 682 presos en las próximas horas.

This Conversation with Jed Taufer
Kristina Guerrero - Cards Cards Cards

This Conversation with Jed Taufer

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2021 25:32


Kristina Guerrero, Cards + Press Product Owner, Client Success Program Manager, and Marketing and Events Manager. Highly creative marketer with over 15+ years experience at WHCC. She has transformed business initiatives that continue to propel revenue growth and produce brand exposure on a multitude of ever-changing platforms. She is a trade show visionary, problem-solver, and product leader driving vision and collaboration between cross-functional partners to deliver successful results.

Mistaken Identity w/ David & Frank
Thomas Butler-Guerrero

Mistaken Identity w/ David & Frank

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2021 36:00


Kris Bryant shares thoughts on the people who work at Wrigley, PLUS...There are some exclusive interviews that our Podcast members on Patreon get on a daily or weekly basis. This episode features one of Frank's favorite people that he met through the Cubs, Thomas Butler Guerrero. Thomas also has his on podcast that will soon be joining the new podcast network that Mistaken Identity will be joining. Become a podcast member below to watch all our episodes and more!Kris Bryant interview credit: KNBRDisclaimer: The views and opinions expressed are those of the speaker and do not represent any team or sponsor.To order a Mistaken Identity Podcast tshirt, CLICK HERETo become a podcast member starting at just $1, click the support button at the bottom.The baseball season is over, soon, but the the fall line up of movies, player sessions and On Demand content to watch is just beginning on our Podcast membership site, starting at just $1! Check it out at www.patreon.com/mistakenidentitypodcast Watch our Schitt's Creeks show "Rolling Through Schitts" and other series at www.patreon.com/mistakenidentitypodcast Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/mistakenidentitypodcast)

Unscripted One-on-One
Unscripted with Joaquin Guerrero

Unscripted One-on-One

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 10, 2021 73:01


On this 20th Anniversary of September 11th 2001, I am so honored to go Unscripted with my new friend Joaquin Guerrero. Joaquin and his K9 left everything to go be a part of the recovery efforts after 9/11.  In Saginaw, Michigan--a city plagued with gang violence--Officer Joaquin Guerrero sensed God's call to work the dangerous night streets with his K9 partner, a ninety-pound German shepherd police dog named Rookie. On 9/11, Guerrero and Rookie responded to Ground Zero to help in the search efforts. For seven long days the pair worked ''The Pile'' with a never-give-up spirit. With Rookie as his mascot, Guerrero created Precinct 131, an educational program to keep kids from turning to gangs. Michigan & Rookie: Guardians of the Night is a remarkable story of service to community and country. In this Episode, Joaquin shares his memories of those days and his service to our nation.  You can order the book "Michigan & Rookie - Guardians of the Night" at the link below: https://www.amazon.com/dp/1592984207/ref=cm_sw_r_tw_dp_DM62RVX0T2VD38GV5X8N

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola
Se extraña el FONDEN: Astudillo

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021 7:37


En “Así las Cosas con Loret”, el Gobernador de Guerrero aseguró que no hay recurso federal. Estamos tocando la puerta, añadió

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola
#Entérate con Salvador Guerrero Chiprés

Así las cosas con Carlos Loret de Mola

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021 6:23


Informe sobre ideación y prevención de suicidio en CDMX en 2021.

Día a Día con César Miguel Rondón
Día a Día con César Miguel Rondón (8 de septiembre del 2021)

Día a Día con César Miguel Rondón

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2021 92:34


Hoy en Día a Día, comenzamos conversando con el periodista de El Salvador.com, Carlos López Vides, sobre la aprobación del bitcoin como moneda de curso legal en El Salvador: “Este es una especie de experimento que está haciendo el gobierno, pero la población salvadoreña está muy confundida al no tener la información necesaria para comprender cómo funciona el Bitcoin”, explicó, y añadió: “Expertos han dicho que el Bitcoin y las criptomonedas pueden ser un camino para opacar el manejo de fondos en el país”. La analista internacional, Brenda Estefan, nos habló sobre el gabinete del gobierno talibán: “Este es casi el mismo grupo que gobernó entre 1996 y 2001, es decir, la mayor parte de los que siguen vivos del círculo de Mulá Mohammad”, comentó, y mencionó: “Habrá un líder supremo religioso que es Hibatullah Akhundzada. Mulá Yaqoob, hijo de Mulá Omar, fue nombrado como Ministro de la Defensa… Y Sarayuddin Haqqani es particularmente preocupante para el gobierno estadounidense, porque ha sido buscado por el FBI y está en la lista de los grandes terroristas del mundo”. Estefan alertó: “El terrorismo sigue existiendo y la amenaza es latente, pero los gobiernos han decidido reorientar sus recursos a otras prioridades estratégicas”. El periodista de Armando.info, Roberto Deniz, nos habló sobre el caso de Álex Saab: “El Tribunal Constitucional con esta decisión que tomó ayer, abre la puerta definitivamente a la extradición de Saab”, dijo, y opinó: “Creo que hay mucho nerviosismo de que la extradición de Saab sea como la caja de Pandora que se termine abriendo y este señor ponga de manifiesto cosas que en el entorno de Maduro nadie quiere que se sepan”. Desde São Paulo nos atendió el corresponsal para medios extranjeros, Paolo Manzo, quien nos habló sobre las amenazas del presidente Jair Bolsonaro volvió contra el Poder Judicial: “Bolsonaro está llamando a manifestaciones desde hace dos meses. Pretendía reunir a 2 millones de personas en Sao Paulo y solo convocó a 125.000 personas”, dijo, y añadió que “Los partidos se están reuniendo para llevar adelante el impeachment. Hay 120 solicitudes de impeachment en la cámara”. También nos atendió el periodista Juan Carlos Aguirre, para conversar con nosotros sobre el sismo de magnitud 7.1 que se registró en la noche de ayer en México: “Ocurrió a las 8:47pm en CDMX, con un epicentro a 11km al sureste de Acapulco y una profundidad de 10km… En CDMX no hubo fallecidos ni heridos, pero en el estado de Guerrero hubo un fallecido”, informó. Aguirre destacó: “Para las 6:30am, se tenía registro de más de 100 réplicas de este movimiento”. Y para cerrar, conversamos con Alejandra Ciappa, quien fue parte del grupo de rescatistas en el atentado del 11 de Septiembre de 2001: “Ahí estuve durante tres días. Fue una experiencia que me dejó muchas enseñanzas, pero fue muy dolorosa por todas las pérdidas… Trataba de tener esperanzas, pero no salía ningún sobreviviente y comencé a sentirme inútil porque no había salvado a nadie”, relató.

Dynasty’s Child
Episode 160: Heat Check

Dynasty’s Child

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 69:29


Keaton and Taylor take the DC mics today to discuss news and notes from around the league, review this week's 5 Tools, and another round of Top Podspect.

Dynasty’s Child
Episode 160: Heat Check

Dynasty’s Child

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 69:29


Keaton and Taylor take the DC mics today to discuss news and notes from around the league, review this week's 5 Tools, and another round of Top Podspect.

Sonoma Confidencial
Guerrero - Fernandez

Sonoma Confidencial

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 196:06


Olga y Martín de Guerrero-Fernández nos visitan para hablar de su Vino y de lo bonito que es el proceso de crear lo más fino. También me dan consejos para encontrar una buena mujer y más importante, como mantenerla contenta! 

Light After Trauma
Episode 59: Living With Your Head Detached From Your Body with Amy Guerrero

Light After Trauma

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 37:40


Amy Guerrero is a trauma-informed recovery coach helping people on their journey of sobriety and healing from trauma. In this episode, she talks with Alyssa about why it can be dangerous to tell people struggling with addiction to “just quit”. She also shares about her own battle with addiction and how addiction actually saved her life - at first! Tune in to hear Amy's incredible story as well as her unique approach to helping others heal via a fully somatic experience.  Support the Podcast Light After Trauma website Amy's Website:https://www.thriveinrecoverywithamy.com    Transcript: Alyssa Scolari [00:23]: [singing] Alyssa Scolari [00:23]: Hello, everybody, welcome. On the day that we are recording this, it is Friday and I am in a really good mood. Why? I don't know, because things are hectic, but I am, so we're going with it. I am really excited for today's episode. I am really excited for our guest today. We have with us Amy Guerrero. I'm just going to tell you a little bit about Amy before we get into it. Alyssa Scolari [00:55]: "When we stay curious together, we can experience unimaginable freedom." I love that quote. "On a journey to heal from my trauma, I stumbled, pun intended, into a conscious sober lifestyle and my deeper purpose to support people. Today, I support sober people to heal past traumas, to feel more freedom, pleasure, and purpose, and create healthy relationships and thrive. Alyssa Scolari [01:22]: I was confident no single approach to healing and living a conscious sober life would work for me, so why would it work for anyone else? I got busy educating myself, training and working with people in somatic experiencing, attachment theory and other trauma-informed modalities and relating it to living a conscious sober lifestyle. Alyssa Scolari [01:44]: What I discover is missing for my clients, who include all adults ready to create healthier relationships, is when we unravel the root causes of the addictive escape, such as grief, trauma, and painful events from the past, they discover the safety to live with purpose and thrive in all of their relationships. Alyssa Scolari [02:06]: Outside of running my coaching business, Thrive in Recovery, you can find me practicing what I teach, cooking healthy, delicious food, practicing yoga, playing outdoors, and strengthening my connection to myself to serve others." Alyssa Scolari [02:22]: I love that. Hi, Amy. Welcome. Amy Guerrero [02:26]: Thank you so much. It's so delightful to be here and all of our good moodiness is jiving off of each other because I too am having a great Friday. Alyssa Scolari [02:36]: Oh, that makes me so happy to hear that. Amy and I are moving buddies. Amy has just moved so we were talking about the process of moving before we started recording. Yeah. We're both vibing. Amy Guerrero [02:50]: Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [02:50]: Is there anything you want to add to that bio, or can I just get rolling? Amy Guerrero [02:56]: It's just- Alyssa Scolari [02:56]: Can I just start with my 21 questions? Amy Guerrero [02:58]: Just get started with your 21 questions. You said it all. Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [03:04]: Can you define, for the listeners, what is somatic experiencing? What does that mean? Because I love that technique, but I don't think a lot of people really know what that means. Amy Guerrero [03:19]: Absolutely. I like to put things in very user-friendly words, so I'm not going to define it as maybe the Somatic Experiencing Institute would define it. I'm going to define it as Amy Guerrero defines it. Alyssa Scolari [03:31]: Of course. Amy Guerrero [03:31]: It's really, for me, as a conscious sober woman, before I became conscious I was really feeling my way through life. I was experiencing a lot of life through all of the sensation in my body, and everyone in the world doesn't experience that, or stops the sensation from happening. Then just tries to analyze and analyze and think and think and think. Amy Guerrero [03:57]: What somatic experience is, is really a bottom-up approach to mental health, mental wellness, and overall wellness. It's really going into the body to allow the body to complete things that happened, whether unconscious or conscious. For instance, with traumatic events or with grief, oftentimes we stuff it down and we put it away and we promise we're going to go back for it later. Amy Guerrero [04:26]: Then some kind of chronic inflammation shows up and it just won't go away. Often that's the body keeping the score, as Bessel would say, or telling us like, "Hey, there's something in here." So often it's an emotional piece. The somatics that I really practice in somatic experiencing that I practice for myself and my clients is like, "Hey, let's listen to what your body wants to tell us and then listen to what your mind is telling us about that." Amy Guerrero [04:52]: Really slowing it down. So often people who've experienced any escapism with drugs or alcohol, or even just the behaviors that are just highly palatable on the GABA receptors and the feel-good transmitters, they don't remember that they have a body because it's been drowned out by the heavy use of other things outside of themselves. That's my story too. Alyssa Scolari [05:18]: Yeah. That was going to be my next question, is, this is something that I feel like many people who struggle with addiction, and I also believe eating disorders, this is something that we do. We almost, metaphorically of course, are walking around with our heads detached from our bodies when we're in our addiction. Would you agree with that? Amy Guerrero [05:46]: Absolutely. Our heads get very manipulative and wise at the same sense, because it's all a protective mechanism. Our brains start to create all of the story that becomes so intense and it just won't stop. Amy Guerrero [06:03]: When I was working in eating disorder clinics, I was always just really watching the room instead of listening to every single word, because what I could see in their bodies would tell me the story in which they had calculated such a beautiful story in which most of it their body was telling me wasn't true. Right? Amy Guerrero [06:25]: Their head was like, "Oh, no, this is exactly what's happening." It's so true. It's a protective mechanism. I don't think there's anything wrong or right about it. It makes sense. Alyssa Scolari [06:39]: Absolutely. I think that for some people that's truly where they need to be, because it's one of those things where maybe if we were fully in tune, we would lose it. It is, as you said, a protective measure. I believe it's a survival mechanism. Amy Guerrero [06:54]: Absolutely. Alyssa Scolari [06:55]: It keeps us alive. Amy Guerrero [06:57]: Yep. Alyssa Scolari [06:58]: In a way ... And this might sound like a twisted sentence, but sometimes our addiction is what keeps us alive. Amy Guerrero [07:05]: Oh, if I didn't start using drugs and alcohol when I did, I think I would have been suicidal much sooner in my life than when I was. I mean, my first MDMA experience was a life-changer. I believe I used it in this very beautiful way where I had journals and all of the things and just really got to the matter of what was really bothering me. Amy Guerrero [07:27]: I believe that those experiences, although then I would use them in ways that weren't necessarily therapeutic for me, but if I didn't use the way I did, I don't think I'd be here now. Because at the end of my using, when that coping mechanism was taken away from me, I tried to kill myself for almost 18 months. Alyssa Scolari [07:46]: Yes. I am so appreciative of the fact that you shared that, because not only are you speaking some really hard and wise truth about addiction, but in saying what you just said, which is drugs and alcohol essentially helped to keep me alive, you are taking the shame off of it and the guilt and the stigma as well, because there's such a stigma, right? We know about stigma. Alyssa Scolari [08:15]: We could talk about that all day, but when you look at it as like, "I needed this to survive." There are so many people who carry so much guilt and shame from years when they had addiction and they struggled, but when you reframe it and you look at it as what it was, which was you just trying to survive, I feel like it takes a lot of that guilt and shame away. Amy Guerrero [08:39]: A hundred percent. That was what I struggled with at first, because I wasn't being met where I was at. The people that were trying to support me ... I had started working on my trauma before I became physically dependent on alcohol. About halfway through my journey, I met my birth mom and then that's when my alcohol use just went up and up. Amy Guerrero [09:04]: My coping mechanisms, I really leaned into them, but I was on this journey to heal all my trauma by the time I was 40 and I just giggle at myself now because that's so my personality. Like, "I'm going to figure all of this out before I'm 40 because I'm going to walk into my 40 totally freaking healed and have it all figured out." Amy Guerrero [09:24]: Instead, I'm waking up shaking and going, "Wait, you cannot take away my favorite coping mechanism. What the actual fuck is going to happen now?" People were trying to tell me that everything that I was saying was untrue and to not trust my body and that I was powerless and all of these things. I was like, "Ah, no, I hear you. Maybe this works for some people, but please listen to me and meet me where I'm at." I wasn't really receiving that kind of support. Alyssa Scolari [09:56]: When you say people were telling you, do you mean professionals, healthcare professionals were telling you ... In what aspects were they telling you to not listen to your body? Amy Guerrero [10:07]: The first treatment center that I went to, I mean, beautiful humans that knew what they knew. They were a 12-step modeled treatment center. Everything was modeled off of the 12 steps. They really believed in everything that the book said and didn't take into account the body and the trauma and the deeper underlying things. It was like, "Oh, yeah, okay, sure, but right now you're powerless over alcohol and that's all we need to focus on." Amy Guerrero [10:38]: I'm like, "Maybe, but all day long I can tell you what you want to hear, but my body's still telling me, 'I'm not safe here. I'm not safe here. I'm not safe here.'" That extra ... You know? I think coping with food or by not really choosing food in the ways to nurture the body, right? Amy Guerrero [11:00]: That's something that's so similar where the people that are there just don't feel like they're being met where they're at and they're being told how they feel rather than actually being listened to on how they feel. I feel like that was something that was really missing. Amy Guerrero [11:15]: No fault of the practitioners. Just not trained in the same things that I had already been studying for a long time, because I was into my body's going to tell me what's right and what's wrong. Alyssa Scolari [11:29]: Yeah. Absolutely. As I think back to my eating disorder treatment days, because I had a whole host of anorexia, bulimia and then binge eating, and by the time I was in treatment, I was in full-blown binge eating. It's exactly like you said, they know what they know and they don't know what they don't know. What they didn't know was how badly I needed food to be able to survive with what I was going through. Alyssa Scolari [12:00]: What they didn't know was how deeply and horribly traumatized I had just been. I have a group of people sitting here telling me like, "You have to stop eating. You have to stop." Then I would get those weekly weigh-ins and they would be like, "You gained more weight this week. You're not being compliant." Ultimately they kicked me out. I got kicked out. Cue guilt and shame. Alyssa Scolari [12:29]: I mean, please. I mean, I understand. I feel completely what you're saying, because people are in a way telling you not to listen to your body. Amy Guerrero [12:43]: Yeah. I don't know about your experience and I really don't ... This is such an important conversation because I felt shame from childhood and I was really good at feeling shame. As a matter of fact, I felt more comfortable in my shame than I did in my power, so when people would tell me to not listen to my body or basically that what I was doing was wrong, again, it confirmed that I had to stay in the shame spiral. Amy Guerrero [13:14]: I had to ... I call it a blanket. I stayed underneath the blanket of shame and walked through my life with not good enoughness, with compromising my body with men, with work, with overworking, overdoing over everything, over, over, over, really led by my masculine energy. Amy Guerrero [13:32]: Because I was more comfortable feeling ashamed of who I actually was than empowered to be the confident woman that ... I exhibited all the traits of it on the outside, but inside I was like, oh, just awfully, awfully, awfully shameful of everything and always asking for permission to take up any freaking space in any room that I was in. Alyssa Scolari [13:59]: Absolutely. Absolutely. It's like, we have trauma that contributes to us feeling very disconnected from our bodies and then we try to seek help. Then we get this message from people who aren't meaning to give us this message, but again, they don't know what they don't know. Then we get this message that's like, "Well, yeah, you really don't. You really don't know what's going on." This is really bad. Alyssa Scolari [14:31]: Then we further detach from ourselves and we just sink into the shame. I mean, yeah, absolutely. I mean, to the point where I remember being a kid and if somebody ever told me ... I would get the comment a lot, because I think by nature, I'm a loud person. I do have a lot of confident energy, and if somebody would tell me like, "Shh." Just that, if you shush me, done. Done. Alyssa Scolari [15:04]: Shame attack, right? You call it a shame blanket. I call it shame attack. I'm done. Hiding under a rock, shame spiral into suicidality. Amy Guerrero [15:15]: Yeah. Oh, gosh. Yeah. I think again, it's something that we don't spend enough time naturalizing. It's just like, "Oh, it's totally a natural response based on the fact that we weren't being met where we were." No one was just looking in our eyes going, "Hey, that's okay. What you're feeling's totally natural." Instead, it was like, "Oh my God, it's my fault again." You know? Amy Guerrero [15:42]: I can remember even, especially with my partners, how I would just shut down, and because I have such a big presence in a room as well, when I shut down, I shut down the whole room because of my energetic [inaudible 00:15:53]. Like a manifesting generator, utilitarian. I am an energy source and a- Alyssa Scolari [15:58]: You're a manifesting generator? Amy Guerrero [16:00]: Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [16:01]: Okay. I'm a projector. Amy Guerrero [16:03]: Oh, beautiful. Alyssa Scolari [16:04]: To the listeners out there, look this shit up. I am telling you, your life will be changed by human design. Go to Jovianarchive.com. Find your human design. You will be forever changed. That's a side note. Amy Guerrero [16:16]: Yeah. Totally. My best friend is a projector as well, and so I've learned so much about projectors. Yeah. Yeah. Our energy levels are so different, and so it's so beautiful to have this information so that we can navigate our relationship in such a different way. Alyssa Scolari [16:32]: It's a truly beautiful thing. I think my husband is a manifesting generator and it is like reading about manifesting generators I'm like, "Wow." It's so cool. Anyway, I digress because I could talk about human design all day too. I want to ask you, what was that turning point for you? Alyssa Scolari [16:53]: Because you're describing the Amy who was walking around feeling detached, getting this message from treatment facilities that you shouldn't trust your body, right? Then you're trying to give up this addiction that you actually need to survive. How did you get from that Amy to the Amy who's like, "Oh, I needed this and it's okay that I needed this." Amy Guerrero [17:20]: Yeah. That's a great question. It took about 18 months. First it took me like just trying to take my life. I always tried to drink enough and take enough Xanax to just not be here. I was so frustrated because it just wouldn't work. Somehow some way, I would end up in the hospital and somehow I would wake up. I started writing this program, the Thrive in Recovery methodologies, I call it Regroovin', in 2014 when I was first in treatment. Amy Guerrero [17:48]: By 2016 I was unsuccessful again and I was just like, "Enough is enough." I went to a treatment center and I said, "Please, let me do it my way. Hold space for me. I have a plan. I just need a safe environment to get out of this. I will be the client that I need to be, if you give me space to study and do my own thing during groups." They did. I did exactly what I was told to do and got out of there. Amy Guerrero [18:19]: Then I chose to move into sober living. When I moved into sober living, I immediately started creating the coursework and teaching it three months later and then started my business. It's like, I knew that if I wasn't going to die, that I needed to live like I was never going to live before. Amy Guerrero [18:38]: Exactly like you said, I needed to go through this experience to be here now to bring this into the world. It wasn't really this super empowered decision. It was just like, "Oh, okay. I didn't die again so I'm going to live like I've never lived before." Alyssa Scolari [18:55]: That's realistic, right? I so appreciate that because that's what it's like. That's recovery. It's not like I think the way they make it fucking look in movies where you wake up one day and the sun shines fucking brighter and the birds are chirping. The birds are singing that you're meant to be alive. That's not the shit that happens. Alyssa Scolari [19:22]: It's like, we wake up and we're like, "Well ..." I know for me, it was like I had an attempt and then it didn't work and I was like ... It's very similar. I was like, "Well, fuck. I'm here. I guess I'm fucking here. What am I going to do about this shit?" Amy Guerrero [19:43]: Yeah. A hundred percent. It wasn't this beautiful oh. It was like, "I'm fucking here and I'm going to fucking make this decision and everyone just ..." Then I think there was a bit of like, "I'm going to prove the haters fucking wrong." Alyssa Scolari [20:01]: Yes. That anger that you make productive instead of self-destructive. Amy Guerrero [20:05]: Absolutely. Yeah. I was still really involved in the 12-step communities and the things that I knew that people told me they worked and I was like, "You know what, I'm going to study them. I'm going to go into why these things were developed and why it works. Then study SMART Recovery and then study LifeRing, and then study all of these different modalities and figure out something. What's the throughline for all of them? Why does this work?" Amy Guerrero [20:30]: I was. I was fucking angry at first, and so I wanted to prove everybody fucking wrong. Then I also wanted the answer to be through the body. What I first started with my gateway in was actually through nutrition and wellness and just understanding instead of eliminating things from people's diet, because we already eliminated so much, how can we add in things to support them? Amy Guerrero [20:53]: I started making essential oil blends and I started teaching yoga classes and just really encouraging everyone in ... Because I was working at treatment centers. Encouraging them to go to sound baths and to go into the somatics. It's like, let's just get to know that you have a body that's meant to do more than take you out in so many different ways. Amy Guerrero [21:14]: Because that detachment, that head that's not attached to the body, just felt like their body was in their way and then therefore abused it. All of the sex that happened in there, I was just like, "Ouch, that does not feel good for you." You know? Alyssa Scolari [21:30]: Yeah. Amy Guerrero [21:30]: For many of the women, they weren't even having orgasms, but they were sleeping with everyone at treatment. I was just like, "Let's stop that and let's add in some yummy oils and some yummy practices and let's go to the beach every day. Then let's acquaint yourself with your sensuality in a different way." Alyssa Scolari [21:48]: Yes. I love that. Operating from the approach of, what can we add, right? What can we add? Because you clearly are lacking, right? We're already lacking in something if we are caught up in addiction and eating disorders. It's like, let's not take anything away right now because that's not safe. Then in my private practice, I tend to be very slow with that. Alyssa Scolari [22:20]: I actually get a lot of ... In working with kids because I work with kids and adults, but the parents of kids are often on my ass about like, "Why is my kid still binge eating? Why? This isn't working." I'm very slow. I'm never like, "Well, why don't you just stop?" Because you don't know what's on the other side of that. Nine times out of 10, it's deep, intense suicidality. Amy Guerrero [22:49]: Yeah. Oh, gosh. I don't know how many times you were told that, "Oh, God, Amy you're so smart. Why don't you just stop?" Alyssa Scolari [23:00]: You have such a bright future. Just stop. Amy Guerrero [23:04]: Oh my God. I just remember when ... I mean, at one point I remember I did try to kick someone in the face when they told me that. I was just like, "It's so insulting." I was drunk but, "It's so insulting to hear that. I know I'm fucking smart. I know I've accomplished all of this shit. I know that it's not a wise decision. My prefrontal cortex is not online right now. Get the fuck out of my face. If you ever told me to just stop again." Really listen to what that means. Alyssa Scolari [23:36]: Right. Amy Guerrero [23:37]: It is so condescending. Alyssa Scolari [23:38]: You're only problem won't be my foot if you ever fucking tell me to stop again. We're going to have much bigger problems than my foot in your face. Amy Guerrero [23:49]: Yeah. I get it because the parents want to control that so badly. Then that's their unhealed emotional trauma. Alyssa Scolari [23:57]: Totally. Totally. A thousand percent. For you, this is the approach that you're taking and you work individually with people? Amy Guerrero [24:08]: And in groups. Yeah. Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [24:10]: And in groups. Yeah. Tell me a little bit about the business that you have because you've taken, what I feel is like a newer approach and a highly effective approach to recovering from addiction and trauma because, right? The biggest thing is, "Okay. Now what, right? After I'm no longer an alcoholic or I no longer am using drugs, now what do I do?" Alyssa Scolari [24:33]: I feel like you have found a really beautiful way of helping people through that. How do you do that? If you can answer that and in a few sentences, I don't know if you can. Amy Guerrero [24:42]: I can actually. I mean, that's exactly what it was. It was like, you're sober now what? Right? Now maybe for the first time we're learning how to do life, right? The first thing that I do when I'm working with people one-on-one is we usually start with something like a three-month commitment to one another and really just decide like, yes, we're in it. Amy Guerrero [25:06]: That first month is all about teaching regulation and really helping them understand that they have a nervous system and the three parts of the nervous system and really teaching polyvagal. Then understanding their attachment patterns and then not going too deep into the trauma, but just touching on the things that we know, what I call them they're anchors of trauma, right? Amy Guerrero [25:28]: Like, "Oh, that's the incident that started this and that's the incident that started this." We build that connection to take away the shame and the guilt and the blame, right? Because I believe that once we understand that we have a nervous system and we really get to know it and map it out, then we're like, "Oh, yes, it all makes sense. It wasn't my fault." Amy Guerrero [25:51]: Then we can start actually doing a life and setting up a plan to repair, to reconnect and to build that trust from within so that people can start to trust from without as well. Just depending ... High-level mentorship. We are talking every day and there's just a lot, a lot that happens in that one-on-one work, that most of my clients now are starting their own businesses. Amy Guerrero [26:19]: It's so beautiful to watch this ripple out and then they have 10 or 15 clients that are learning this work. Then those 10 or 15 clients, a couple of them start and I'm like, "Yes, this is how we're going to change the world." Right? Is the more people that understand this. Alyssa Scolari [26:35]: Yes. Amy Guerrero [26:36]: It starts with that deep one-on-one, depending on where they are in their journey. Sometimes people are coming to me with 10 or 15 years of sobriety, but not that real deeper ... As you said earlier, that real fucking recovery, right? They're still just scratching the surface and they've been sober for 10 or 15 years and they're ready to do their deeper work. They've heard something in me that they're just like, "Oh, yeah, girl, please help me get there." Amy Guerrero [26:59]: That's really fun because things happen so quickly because we have a lot of sober time, but we don't have a lot of time that they went into their trauma. They're often very resistant and very blocked by their 12-steppedness. Y'all, I do not have anything against 12 step at all, but there's some deconditioning that has to happen from any place that we spend a lot of time. Alyssa Scolari [27:21]: Oh, yeah. Amy Guerrero [27:23]: There's nothing right or wrong with it. Alyssa Scolari [27:25]: Absolutely. Absolutely. Then if I understand this correctly, you don't work with people who are active in their addiction or you- Amy Guerrero [27:35]: Depending. Depending. Alyssa Scolari [27:36]: Depending. Amy Guerrero [27:36]: Yeah. I have several people right now that I'm working with that are still having a little bit of going back to that coping mechanism every now and again. Safety is everything for me. If someone's really in their stuff and I know that I'm not going to be able to keep them safe because I'm not with them physically, then I will suggest that they go someplace else just because safety is so important. Again, they're not going to get well if they don't feel safe with me. Alyssa Scolari [28:07]: Yeah. I think that that is so important. I'm really glad you brought that up because I was going to say, "I think that we should clarify that there's a certain level here where it's simply not safe." I don't want for the listeners for it to come off as like I'm being like, "Oh, yeah, just let people run hog-wild into the arms of addiction and we just watch people waste." No, right? That's not what we're doing here. Amy Guerrero [28:37]: Oh, no. No, no, no, no. Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [28:38]: It's, there's certainly a level of assessment there where we're like, "Is it safe? Is it not safe?" I've had people who come to me with an eating disorder and I'm like, "This isn't safe. I'm not trying to tell you, you have to give up the thing that's kind of keeping you alive, but now the thing that's keeping you alive is nearly killing you." That's where it's like, I feel unsafe. Amy Guerrero [29:02]: Absolutely. Yeah. I mean, fortunately I'm usually able to tell that within the first conversation. Alyssa Scolari [29:08]: Absolutely. Amy Guerrero [29:08]: Then I'm able to make lots of recommendations in places that I really trust and that I've built relationships with, that I know that they have some of these modalities in place to keep them safe. Then we can work together after that initial ... Maybe just a little time out away from their coping mechanism and just understanding it at a higher level. Alyssa Scolari [29:31]: Totally. Yeah. Totally. Thrive in Recovery is your program, but you also recently have Bridge to Trust. Amy Guerrero [29:42]: Yeah. Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [29:43]: Can you talk a little bit about that? Because I think that's really neat. Amy Guerrero [29:46]: Oh, yeah. Oh, it's so neat. Yeah. What I found was that people were working with me for three months and then six months sometimes and then they just didn't know how to connect to their friends and family. They had this understanding of their nervous system. They had this understanding of their attachment system and they were just like, "Ah, no one understands me and they just keep taking me back to my old patterns and my old behaviors." Amy Guerrero [30:10]: The Bridge to Trust experience is all about learning to trust what you know, to come back to that intuition, to come back to that trust, and then to invite your friends and family from that place to learn with you, right? Not about the addiction, not about the recovery, but like, "Hey, how can we connect more deeply as humans here and have yummy or healthier communication with each other and really bridge this trust so that we can recover the trust that maybe was broken when we were heavily into our patterns?" Amy Guerrero [30:44]: Because I know for me, I broke a lot of trust out there in the world and it took time for me to build that bridge within myself. Then I felt safe to offer it to others. Like, "Oh, you can come closer to me and here's how." I can show you without guilt and shame an amends process of me going, "Oh my God, I'm so sorry." It was more like, "Hey, I get it. What can I do to make this right? How can we move on from here?" Alyssa Scolari [31:09]: That is a beautiful thing. I think probably hugely helpful, because one of the things that I have seen lead to relapse is a lack of those protective factors, i.e. relationships. You're not just saying, "Okay. Great. You've worked through your trauma. We've been working together. Good luck. Have fun. Catch you on the other side." Alyssa Scolari [31:40]: What you're doing is taking it a step further and then going, "Hey, let's also now build some really healthy and trusting relationships in your life so that you can continue on this path." Oh, that's so cool. I love that. Amy Guerrero [31:54]: Yeah. Because isolation and the loneliness, it's like we can learn all of this shit, but if we're not practicing it with someone that we trust, then we're not- Alyssa Scolari [32:03]: We fall right back into ... Yeah. Amy Guerrero [32:06]: Very quickly. Alyssa Scolari [32:07]: Yeah. Amy Guerrero [32:08]: It's so cool because the Bridge to Trust events have led to a community and just watching this community just grow with each other and feel that like, "Oh my gosh." And practicing with each other, and then going and practicing with their friends and their family and then going, "Oh, wait, this works." Then inviting their friends and family to come join the community and then all of a sudden we've got parents and their children and partners and their partner. Amy Guerrero [32:36]: Their partners are like, "Oh, shit, I need this stuff. I always thought it was them. I always thought it was their fault." You know? And I'm pointing my finger. There's a lot of that. The finger-pointing starts to go like, "Oh, shit, we're in this together. We both have nervous systems. How can we really understand this at a deeper level?" Yeah. Alyssa Scolari [32:57]: Yes. Because it becomes so easy to blame the person with the addiction or the person with the 'mental health', right? It's them, they're sick. They're not well. I'm just like, "Man, I wish I could bring my whole family to one of these Bridge to Trust." Because I'm the outcast in my family, even doing what I do. It's like, "Oh, she's the weird one. We don't talk to her." It's like ... Right? Alyssa Scolari [33:28]: I'm sure in this event you have family members that then their eyes are open to, "Oh, right. Multiple nervous systems. We're all trying to regulate. I did play a part in this. I did have a role to play in this as well." I think that's really important. Amy Guerrero [33:49]: Yeah. Another virtual Bridge to Trust event is coming up at the end of July. It's so exciting because exactly what you said happens. I have many parents that come without their children at first and then they're like, "Oh, shit. Thank you." Because I don't make it about the coping mechanisms. It's all about the solution and the root cause of what keeps us stuck intergenerationally and that trauma. Then just some ... I like to bring fun. I call everything I do a regrooving method. We're regrooving- Alyssa Scolari [34:24]: I love it. Amy Guerrero [34:24]: ... our nervous systems to just ... And I bring a lot of fun and breath, sound and movement into things. It's like, "Oh, we're not just going to sit still and learn a bunch of shit." We're going to interact and have some fun together and not take this so seriously that they're like, "Oh, she's the weird one." We're all weird together, y'all. Alyssa Scolari [34:43]: We're all weird. We're all a little dysregulated. Amy Guerrero [34:46]: Absolutely. When you learn to come back to regulation and giggle about it, then we can really embrace that dysregulation and it becomes regulated. Alyssa Scolari [34:55]: Yes. It's a beautiful thing. Amy Guerrero [34:59]: Yeah. It's freedom. Alyssa Scolari [35:01]: It is. It truly is. Now, if people would like to find you, because you're speaking some really innovative treatment approaches, what you're doing is so important, so important, how can people find you? Amy Guerrero [35:16]: Yeah. I think the easiest thing is Instagram, Facebook and my website is Thrive in Recovery with Amy. There's no secret there. It's how do you thrive in recovery and with Amy? Right? It's all there. Instagram is a great place to get to know me. There's tons of videos. I go live three times a week. I'm there for Q&As. Alyssa Scolari [35:39]: So cool. Amy Guerrero [35:40]: Facebook is the samesies, I do a weekend wellness hack every Sunday night on Facebook and I have been for years. I'm really consistent in my practices and I invite you to come closer to check it out, and then we go from there. Alyssa Scolari [35:54]: So cool. For the listeners out there, I will ... Well, A, I'm going to be following you myself because I really think that's ... I love what you're doing. I really, really do. B, for the listeners out there, I will link everything in the show notes. You know the deal, you by now. Head over to the show notes and you will find everything that you need. All things Amy. Alyssa Scolari [36:20]: Amy, thank you so much for coming on today. This has been truly a delightful conversation. You're a delightful human being and you are really kicking ass in the world, so thank you. Amy Guerrero [36:35]: Thank you. It's so great to be here with you today and I will talk to you soon. Good luck on the rest of your move too. Alyssa Scolari [36:42]: Thanks for listening, everyone. For more information, please head over to lightaftertrauma.com, or you can also follow us on social media. On Instagram, we are @lightaftertrauma and on Twitter it is @lightafterpod. Alyssa Scolari [36:59]: Lastly, please head over to at patreon.com/lightaftertrauma to support our show. We are asking for $5 a month, which is the equivalent to a cup of coffee at Starbucks. Please head on over again. That's patreon.com/lightaftertrauma. Thank you and we appreciate your support. Alyssa Scolari [37:27]: [singing]

Poem-a-Day
Victoria Guerrero, Anastatia Spicer, and Honora Spicer: "NN3"

Poem-a-Day

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2021 7:19


Recorded by Victoria Guerrero, Anastatia Spicer, and Honora Spicer for Poem-a-Day, a series produced by the Academy of American Poets. Published on September 6, 2021. www.poets.org

Zagar Desde el Bar
Elías Desde el Bar con Homero Guerrero III y el Potro

Zagar Desde el Bar

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2021 204:54


Esta ocasión no pude estar presente en el programa pero mi compadre Elías me tiró paro y se quedó en la conducción con grandes invitados; Homero Guerrero III y Hernán el Potro. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/zagardesdeelbar/support

Fade the Noise with Brad Evans
Snacking on Big Mac

Fade the Noise with Brad Evans

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2021 22:07


With Mac Jones announced as the starter, how will it affect Damien Harris' season total? Brad sees an opportunity for a season-long prop to cash on the Patriots RB, plus props on Antonio Brown and Jameis Winston. In the MLB, Gerrit Cole should shut down the Angels and Brad can't resist riding the Guerrero train all the way to the bank. In Bonus Time the guys throw out a couple baseball parlays and Nate shows that he just can't resist betting on college football. 

Venture Unlocked: The playbook for venture capital managers.
Act One Ventures Silton and Guerrero on the Diversity Rider initiative, building meaningful partnerships, and operating experience has been key to their model

Venture Unlocked: The playbook for venture capital managers.

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2021 50:16


Today’s episode is with Michael Silton and Alejandro Guerrero of Act One Ventures, a Los-Angeles based firm that invests in pre-seed and seed-stage .Before becoming Managing Director of Act One, Michael was Executive Director of the UCLA VC Fund for three and half years. He was also CEO & Founder of RainMaker Systems(to which he took public) and co-founder of UniDirect Corp. Prior to being General Partner at Act One, Alejandro was Volunteer Associate at UCLA Ventures from 2013-2016, Co-Founder & CEO of Uniq Apps and Co-Founder & President of the Live Entertainment Network.We chatted with them about their unique partnership, how they tangibly drive real diversity into cap tables, and how they navigate in today’s white-hot market. Get on the email list at ventureunlocked.substack.com