In this episode Scott Becker talks with Kimberly Hartsfield, the EVP of Growth Enablement at VisiQuate, about hospitals' COVID recovery efforts. Tune in to learn about operating through staffing struggles, the value in automation and data-driven strategies, and much more. This episode is sponsored by VisiQuate.
“Rising Again” is the motto for the City of Atlanta. That motto definitely applies to the level of readiness at the city's Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport.This week's guest, Michael Rega is one of the many people responsible for making sure the airport not only remains at such a high level of readiness, but also continues to improve.Michael has been an Emergency Planner at Hartfield-Jackson International Airport for the past couple of years. Along with that, he has worked as a paramedic in Atlanta for more than a decade.In this episode, Michael discusses what he and his staff do to continue their heightened level of readiness at Hartfield-Jackson International Airport and the effect on the world of travel that a disaster on site would have.Doberman Emergency Management owns and operates the Disaster Tough Podcast. Contact us here at: www.dobermanemg.com or email us at: email@example.com.We are proud to endorse L3Harris and the BeOn PPT App. Learn more about this amazing product here: L3Harris.com/ResponderSupport.Sawyer Products offers the best, most technologically advanced solutions for protection against sun, bugs, water & injuries–everything from water filtration systems to insect repellents. So, if you're at work, at home, or at play- make sure you check out Sawyer at sawyer.com
This episode of the Live Better Seller Better Podcast features Zoe Hartsfield, Community Manager at Spekit. Many of the leadership books are written by, well, leaders! However, we don't often get the perspective of high-performing individual contributors.Zoe joins the show to share about leading your best to drive results and career growth. She breaks down how to bring the best out of your best performers and peers and what it will take to become a good leader. She also gives insight into how the individual aspects can tie in with creating a healthy and productive overall work environment. HIGHLIGHTSWhat does it mean to be a good managerDiscovering how people want to be ledFinding out what motivates youHow do you empower and show recognitionNavigating management of the best vs the rest QUOTESZoe on having a manager that led with curiosity: "Just like, honestly, paying attention. That sounds so basic but there are a lot of managers out there that I know of who never actively coach their reps. They don't listen to calls and then they just show up to one-on-one's and get pissed about numbers."Spending time talking at a personal level as a leader - Zoe: "That understanding that we are more than just the forty hours we spend at our desk and that people can be more and you can get more out of your employees if you know them on that personal level."Celebrating as a team instead of individually - Zoe: "Some of it is coaching your best to be team players and to be leaders without the title. I didn't have that skill and awareness but somebody coached that into me and I think it helped my leader then lead the team because there wasn't that delineation and more psychological safety." You can find out more about Zoe in the links below:LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/zoehart/Twitter: https://twitter.com/zoehrtsfld Live Better. Sell Better. is sponsored by our proud partners:Vidyard | vidyard.comChili Piper | chilipiper.com
On this week's episode, Justin Ayers sat down with Carolina Panthers 3rd Year Pro, Myles Hartsfield! Before the interview with Myles, Colin, Jack, and Justin discussed NFL training camp, the bar of the week, and ranked Gatorade flavors! Make sure to check out our other podcasts at Not For Long Media BREAKING BATS BOURBON WITH FRIENDS AH JEEZ! Thank you to our sponsors... The Orginal Fudge Kitchen Fudgekitchens.com Wealth Advisory Services WealthAdvisoryServices.com Get Som Sleep! PROMO CODE: Colin = 10% OFF!!! https://getsom.com/ SEAT GEEK $20 OFF! PROMO CODE: COLINTHOMPSON
Zoё Hartsfield got her start in SaaS sales 3 years ago as an SDR and pivoted into B2B marketing. She is currently the head of Community over at Spekit. In her spare time, Zoё consults with other B2B companies on personal brand, social selling, and community initiatives. She is passionate about helping others in the SaaS community and is an advocate for mental health. Here are a few of the topics we'll discuss on this episode of Long Story Short: Why it's important to normalize talking about money How not talking about money has held individuals down from earning what they're worth Steps you can take today to ensure you are being fairly compensated for your work How our culture of not talking about money has only served companies, not employees The tools you should use for salary research How to measure the impact of community marketing Why it's critical to translate customer language into marketing content The importance of qualitative data to provide context that quantitative data can't show How finding why people stay is just as important as finding why people buy Connect with Zoё: LinkedInTwitterTiktokConnect with Jeff:LinkedInConnect with Sirkin Research:WebsiteTwitterInstagramLinkedIn
Mac and Bone chat with Panthers nickel corner Myles Hartsfield about the DB room, talk special teams and share a few laughs with JJ Jansen and Johnny 'Boom Boom' Hekker and discuss the 2022 team with head coach Matt Rhule on 'Homer Hill'.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Panthers nickel corner Myles Hartsfield sits down with the guys to talk about the group of defensive backs that he is playing with, his former college teammate Matt Corral and the podcast network that he is heading up to help underprivledged kids have and outlet.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's another episode in our Discovering: Summer series!This time David discovers LA melodic punk band, Freewill. He is joined by bassist Mike Hartsfield.Freewill is a band that actually got its start in the mid-late 80s LA hardcore scene, before going on a lengthy hiatus.Mike shares a few of the songs that inspired him, as well as the stories behind a couple of the songs from their latest album, All This Time (New Age Records).They also discuss the LA scene in those days, the lost years of the band, what brought them back together, and the launch of Mike's own label, New Age Records.THEIR LINKSInstagramBandcampNew Age RecordsOUR LINKSSave 15% at Northern SceneJOIN OUR PATREON JOIN OUR DISCORDGRAB SOME MERCHTWITTERINSTAGRAMFACEBOOK
You can mourn many different kinds of losses in your life.That's one of the central themes in Ray's song, "Sunday Mourning Hymnal." In this episode, Ray takes the guest chair as Ben Evans and Alex Rust interrogate him on all the complexities of writing vulnerable lyrics. They discuss Ray's departure from his religion and how a person has to build new structures of meaning and purpose in the aftermath of deconstruction. Follow Ray on Instagram and TikTok -- @SundayMourningHymnals and follow the podcast on IG and TikTok too -- @DecodingtheCreative
Hartsfield-Jackson expects 2 million passengers in Memorial Day period; Savannah port has record April as some ships switch from West Coast; Higher mortgage rates still not curbing steeply rising home prices; 17-year-old Taco Bell employee wanted in shooting that injured 2 teens
The 16:9 PODCAST IS SPONSORED BY SCREENFEED – DIGITAL SIGNAGE CONTENT Airports and airlines were early adopters of digital signage technology and the whole idea of data-driven messaging - using screens to tell travellers about arrival and departure times, and the status of flights and boarding at gates. But digital signage is becoming central to communications not only for passengers, but also for staff. A huge upgrade of Delta Airlines facilities and passenger experience officially opens today at LAX, with the focal point a 250-foot-long horizontal LED ribbon behind the check-in and bag-loading areas at Delta's relocated and renovated terminal. Similar work is being done by Delta for another busy airport in bad need of sprucing up, LaGuardia in New York. I had a chance to speak with Ryan Taylor, who is managing the digital signage side of these projects for Delta. We get into the thinking behind them, and how they'll be used, but we also have a broader chat about other ways digital signage is being used in airports by Delta. You have maybe heard of FIDS and GIDS displays, but did you know about RIDS and even SQUIDs? Listen and learn! Subscribe to this podcast: iTunes * Google Play * RSS TRANSCRIPT Ryan, thank you for joining me. Can you tell me what your role is at Delta Airlines and how that's evolved? Ryan Taylor: Yeah. Thank you for having me, Dave. So my role now is exclusively digital signage. So I run a lot of the digital signage that you may or may not see. Some of our stuff is in the airports and increasingly so now, but a lot of our stuff that I do is the back of the house employee communications. We do a lot of dashboarding and other things. So yeah, I am full time digital signage for Delta Airlines right now. Wow, is there like a department or are you the guy, the one person? Ryan Taylor: Our team is growing, so it's me and a couple of other people and a whole lot of people that support us tangentially, of course. But right now there are several other teams that do digital signage. Most of what you see in the gate areas is another team, and then like I said, my responsibilities are some of the airport areas and then mostly back of house. So right now I manage a network of about little less than 1800 screens somewhere in that range. Oh, wow, and does that include back of house and workplace and so on? Ryan Taylor: Yeah, so a lot of the employee communication stuff. So we're in break rooms where employees congregate, lobby areas and then of course there's a lot of dashboarding that we do for various groups to help them navigate the operations and specific things to their work groups. We're very data intensive, so it's not all the nice, pretty pictures. Some of it's just pulling data from various systems and giving people and work groups the information they need to do their jobs effectively. Where are you hived out of, the IT group? Ryan Taylor: That's correct. Yeah. So I'm IT and so we manage the infrastructure, the software and build the experiences for customers, whether they're internal or our actual customers. It's interesting because when you talk about data, you could make the argument that airports were probably the first venues that really adopted the idea of data integration, and they've been doing FIDS displays and GIDS displays for 20+ years. Ryan Taylor: Yeah, and you can imagine that an airline generates a lot of data, right? And data has a how's the shelf life, especially in real-time 24/7 operation, getting that data to people that need it is critical and making sure your flight is not delayed and it's on time and it's going where it needs to go, and everybody that needs to be on it is on it, and so yeah, we do pride ourselves on playing a really active role in putting that data in the hands of people that need it. I like to think of the dashboards that we do, they're really heads up displays. The ramp people that load the bags and service the plane and everything, we have our RIDS displays out there for them that give them a whole lot of data on that flight, you know, they don't have access to computers. So having a display on the ramp that shows where that flight's going, how many bags left to be loaded on, how many passengers. All that data that helps the operation run is really front and center for them and has a really positive impact on how the airline operates. So something that we're really proud of. Yeah, that's interesting. Being a consumer passenger, I'm sitting on the plane or I'm sitting in the gate and all that, the only screens I ever see in those areas are big, almost analog LED displays that just say, which gate, or maybe it says, 867 BOS, cause the flight's going to Boston or something. But, as you're describing, there's more displays that we would never see that are mission critical to the folks trying to get the plane out on time. Ryan Taylor: Yeah, so you can actually see these RIDS displays if you're in one of our larger hubs. Sometimes they're a little hard to see from the window seat, but they are there and we're pushing a whole lot of information to them. A lot of the data probably doesn't mean much to a passenger, you know, just looking at it but it means a whole lot to the ramp guys and even the pilots rely on it even though they have different systems, it's so visible that they become Kind of integral to the operation, which is great. It's a great place to be when the stuff that you're doing is that valuable. Is that a new application or have those always been there and I just didn't know about them? Ryan Taylor: They've been there for a couple of years now. They're about maybe two years old, so pretty new, and I can send you some pictures if you're interested in seeing them, but they're really a cool success story. They do serve a very vital role in the operation. Yeah, it was going to be my next question: you've had two years of these in action, have you been able to measure the impact and assess the impact of them? Ryan Taylor: That's a very good question, and it's one that I wish I had more data on. I believe we know that they are having a positive impact. It's a source of frustration for me, because I would love to get more data on the before and after, on everything we do really. I don't know if everybody's plates are already so full that going through and coming through the data and gathering it is just another task that people don't feel is necessary at this point, but everything from the employee communication side of things, I've always wanted to do before and after survey to see how better informed they are after we put these screens in their break rooms even, do they know more about what the company's direction is and things like that. We do signage in the Sky Clubs, these are actually iPads that are on the bars that show the drinks that are on offer the premium drinks. We know that they do have an upsell effect in that the bars that have them do sell more premium drinks, we just don't have the hard data to back it up because we can't get anybody to provide it for us. So it's things like that. But yeah, I would love to be able to point to some positive ROI stories because it's always hard digital signage, right? Because sometimes it's not readily apparent. Unfortunately, we don't get that much information. But anecdotally, and just inherently, you would know that down on the ramps and all that, just simply enabling the workers to know where they're at, what the status is, how much time they have, how many more bags to go or whatever, must be huge for them? Ryan Taylor: It is. Yeah, we know from talking to them and from the leadership, and just from the investment they've made in it. These went from a, like everything, it starts out as a small POC, and once they see the value, they either hit the gas or they hit the brakes and they hit the gas on those RIDS very quickly. We went from pretty much 0 to 200 of those deployments and in about six months. So they're maybe not standardizing on them, but they're becoming a fairly normal sort of piece of the landscape? Ryan Taylor: Yeah, in the airline world, we have leeway to put these in some of our larger hubs where we have more of a presence and in some cases, we're not allowed to put them in a common use environment, but we have in pretty much all our largest hubs, which is great to see. Yeah, I guess in airport terms, there are airports where you have gate licenses to be there, but there are other airports, like obviously Hartsfield in Atlanta and Salt lake City where you have your own terminal and everything else, right? Ryan Taylor: Yeah. If we're the terminal operator, we basically have pretty much free reign to do what we want in terms of the technology and everything else that we put on, and like in a smaller station where we only have a couple of flights or a handful of flights, or we're sharing gates with other airlines, that's obviously not as easy to do. Digital signage and airports have been around for a long time. Obviously there have been two main activities, there have been the flight information displays and the gate information displays that are traveler focused and are just saying, “This flight's going here at this time at this gate and so on”, and then a fair amount of new digital signage has gone in from media companies, but it seems in the last 2-4 years that airports are really, and airlines are making an investment in kitting out the pre-security areas, doing things at check-in and elsewhere, using digital signage that gives them a lot more flexibility and the ability to do messaging and everything else and I was intrigued, and the reason we connected was the work that's going on at LAX. Could you explain that? Ryan Taylor: Yeah. So this is probably the most exciting thing that I've ever been involved with in my work life, so we do the LIDS and everything airport digital signage needs, your flight information displays, so FIDS or LIDS, as you mentioned. So really LIDS have traditionally been just a single screen behind the counter where you show, checking in the main cabin or this is for sky priority, segmentations. When they started redoing the LA airport, we kinda got involved with our corporate real estate partners, ACS, which is the airport customer service team that runs the gate counters and everything and we wanted to do something that was different that allowed for more than just your normal screen behind the counter. And that's where we started talking with NanoLumens about putting it in a digital back wall that was continuous using direct LED technology, and it grew from there. So as far as we know, this is the largest single back wall in any airport in the United States. I know Orlando has a much longer one, but it's individual LCDs. Yeah, it's a whole bunch of tile narrow bezel LCDs. Ryan Taylor: Right, so this is the longest, continuous one that we're aware of. So we're going to claim it. We're going to say, we have it, but yeah, it's 250 feet long. So beyond just the normal, for main cabinet or oversize baggage, this allows us to put a whole lot more information, and branding. The whole idea was to create this wall that had a calming effect in the airport. An airport can be a very chaotic and sometimes intimidating place, like LAX can be daunting. So this gives us a whole new avenue to promote the brand, but really inform and maybe change the mood a little bit in that check-in process. So what you'll see is an addition to the LIDS information, we'll have flight information, so there's actually FIDS embedded in there. There's an innovative new meter for the sky club to tell you how busy the club is before you even set foot behind security. So you can play on, “Hey, the club is busy. There are two clubs, so you can choose between them.” So that's a really cool data point on there, but just the imagery and the videos that we'll be playing behind it will kind of have a sense of calm. It all works together on this really huge, beautiful back wall that stretches the entire length of the ticket counter, which is pretty impressive. I'm really happy with the way it turned out, and we're really excited. The really cool thing about it is there will be a sister to this wall coming online very soon in LaGuardia, and it will be the next one to get it when they open up in early June. These are two terminals that could badly use any sprucing up they can get, right? Ryan Taylor: Absolutely, yeah. If you've ever flown out of either one of them, you'd know how much they needed investment and it is a big investment and we're happy to be a part of it. So with the 250 foot wide LED ribbon, are you running a single piece of content at times across the whole swath of it or is it segmented? Ryan Taylor: It'll be segmented and most of that, I guess from the user end, it'll look like it's one piece of content. It's actually two PCs running the wall. So there are two PCs that split the wall in half. So one side is driven by one PC, it's actually a 4k resolution. So everything's being reassembled onto the wall and in that linear fashion, but it will look like one piece of content. The only reason why we don't have one continuous landscape shot would be just because it doesn't exist. We couldn't find anything longer than 4k width to put up there. So you'd have to come up with custom creative and maybe somewhere down the road, you do that, but to get going this'll do just fine? Ryan Taylor: Yep, absolutely. And the LAX job, it was previewed recently, but it's not actually live yet, right? Ryan Taylor: Yeah. So LAX is going to open April 20th, that's when passengers will start being directed to use that space over the old terminal to check in and that one will be renovated for another airline that I believe. But yeah, that will be our new home, terminal three in LA come April 20th. This is why you're going back and forth a lot between Atlanta and LA? Ryan Taylor: That is, yeah. We had a media event a while ago. As you can imagine, there's still a lot of last minute details to take care of. So we're just making sure that all the I's are dotted, T's crossed and ready to go for April 20th. In terms of the LED wall itself, did you have to do some testing and everything else around what pixel pitch was going to work for viewability? These are not just ads and not just visuals, you've got to have text on there. I would assume you have to be pretty careful to make sure the legibility is there so that people aren't wondering, does that say 130 or 730? Ryan Taylor: Yeah, this was definitely a learning curve for us. This was our first foray into using the LED technology and you mentioned the pixel pitch, which is spot on. I think we're using 2.5 millimeters on this wall, so there is some trade-off right? The resolution is pretty good, especially when you're standing at a distance. Customers will be about 10 to 12 feet away from this when they're actually at the check-in counter talking to an agent. So you have some distance, but it is still relatively close. We did a lot of testing on the legibility. When we're actually putting data out there, it's really good. Some of the images, depending on how fine they got, tended to not be as clear. So where we could, we defaulted to actually printing and texts from the software instead of putting up an image. I'm curious if what you're doing will extend into the automated baggage loading areas. I don't know the technical term for that is, but one of your rival airlines that rhymes with United, in Denver, had a new area open up recently where those conveyors or whatever, where you do your own bag tagging, and then you drop them on a conveyor and they go into something, they were using LED walls there to segment the different stations and say, this one's open, this one's closed or whatever, or this is for a business class, all that sort of thing. Are you doing that or looking at it? Ryan Taylor: Yeah, so, there's an express baggage lobby in Atlanta, and I believe there's one coming or already in Detroit. We did a pilot because of the layout of the one in not Atlanta. There's four kiosks for the self tag bag drop. So we did use some sensors to feed a digital display that was in the queuing area that would show you which one is occupied and which one is available. Unfortunately it didn't really pan out. It was either too sensitive or not sensitive enough because it was basically looking at an area in front of the kiosk to tell somebody was standing in front of it and if they moved out of that fence off the virtual area, if we set it too sensitive, as they're moving around with their bag, it was flickering, between open, closed, occupied, and then if it wasn't, if we dial down the sensitivity, then it was somebody would leave and for too long it would look like somebody was still there. So we abandoned that aspect of it, but our screens are still there explaining the process and wayfinding and directionally, where you go after you drop the bag off. Yeah, I assume in airports, just like in retail, particularly given what's happening in the last couple of years that I've been saying a lot that digital signage is even more important than prior to the pandemic, because there's more of an emphasis than ever on self-service, more technologies being introduced and whether it's frictionless shopping or whatever in retail, you need screens that explain, “This is what you do. This is how you do it. This is where you go”, all those things. So I'm assuming that the journey that starts at check-in, you guys are thinking about the full journey, all the way to the boarding ramp for passengers and using digital signage to guide them. Ryan Taylor: Yeah. I think you nailed it. You really do have to look at the whole experience from a passenger perspective, from curbside to a baggage claim and on, so there is a lot of emphasis and there's a whole team that does look at that experience, not just from a digital signage perspective, but from every aspect of that traveler's journey and so we're partnered with them to make sure that we're aligned with how we want that passenger to experience Delta and digital signage is a key part of that. I guess it's one thing when Delta owns the terminal or has blanket rights to it or whatever, versus ones where you're a tenant in it, how difficult is it to coordinate with all the different systems and displays and data sources and everything else that may be in like a secondary, I'm pulling one out of the air here, let's say Kansas city, Missouri, or something like that, where maybe you're not a hub but there are all these systems that you need to work with? Ryan Taylor: That's a good question. I don't know that I have an answer for that because I haven't really had to deal with that piece. Generally, we are brought in after they've already sorted those kinds of details out. Yeah. I was supposed that regardless of whether new digital signage is in there, they've always had flight information displays and that sort of thing? Ryan Taylor: Yeah, and I don't really do the FIDS, but I know that some airports, they like to use their own FIDS and their own data feeds and then, areas like Atlanta those are FIDS, they're managed by us so and obviously we're just showing our flights there because you're on our concourse. So it definitely depends on what the airport wants or allows us to do, versus you know I think in our view, we would want to have all our stuff, be owned and operated by Delta. In the sky clubs, the frequent fire lounges, are you doing anything beyond FIDS display? Ryan Taylor: Yeah. So in the sky clubs, we specifically manage our team on the outside, the ladder boards, affectionately called the SKIDS for sky club information displays. I've learned about RIDS and SKIDS today. Ryan Taylor: Oh I'll tell you all about it, we've got more “ids” coming. LaGuardia is getting SQUIDS. Okay. I have to ask what that is. Ryan Taylor: SQUIDS is security and queue information displays.In LaGuardia, there'll be these freestanding totems that will let the passengers know that this line is for general boarding. This one is for precheck, so that segmentation. So those will be actually very cool. They are about 12 feet tall, and they're kind of, I call them monoliths, because they're triangular shaped and they'll have LED screens on two sides of them. They're very striking. They're going to be a really cool different looking digital signage, right? Not your normal 16:9, and not to bring up your brand, I do feel like there's going to be a lot more digital science that comes out, especially with the LED technology that breaks that mold of the ratio, which I think is great because it's become so ubiquitous. I'm definitely going off on a tangent here, but I think the challenge, especially in an airport environment is there is a proliferation of screens. If you're looking in the gate area, there's so many screens hanging down for your attention and if we could rethink that and figure out a way to make it less cluttered and clean up the gate area, I think that would help with some of the chaos of visual stimulation that you can become bombarded with. Yeah. I think that the chaos and reducing that has gotta be the biggest goal of any of this sort of stuff in something like an airport, and I really appreciated it when I think it was Orlando airport, they started using flat panel displays at the TSA screening areas, that would say, this line is for business class and so on, and if things changed and a new aligned open up or whatever, the screens would automatically reflect that, and just anything like that operationally that makes the journey a little easier and a little less irritating, I think is amazing. Ryan Taylor: Yeah, I wholeheartedly agree. I think there's a lot that can be done to inform but also, make it just a little more palatable. I think one of the dangers with digital signage is it's easier than ever to put up a screen. The cost has come down and especially with these large format LED screens, even in your city cityscape, you're running the risk of saturation to the point, I mean, I don't think it's there yet, but in certain places that can be where you're creating that future mystic Blade Runner scenario, where there's a screen on every building and you're just overwhelmed with stuff. So we definitely have to be thoughtful on how we deploy and what we're putting on there and is it useful, right? Is it serving its purpose? Or are we just adding to the clutter and teaching people not to look at these things? Cause that's what you don't want to do. Yeah. I think that's the great example of why airport digital signage is so good because of all those “ids” and they all have a point except maybe the advertising, which I know you guys don't do, but all those other ones serve some express purpose. Ryan Taylor: Yes. All right, Ryan, this was terrific. I learned a lot today, including about SQUIDS. Ryan Taylor: Yeah. If you ever get to New York, I'd love to show you around and if you're ever in Atlanta, we can host you here if you're interested. There's a lot of stuff we're proud of and we can show you the RIDS, we can show you SQUIDS. There's nothing more exciting than going to LaGuardia. Ryan Taylor: I know, right? By the way, our back walls are affectionately called BFLIDS, which stands for Big Friendly LIDS. You can choose another word for friendly features, but that's how we refer to them. I'll have to start coming out with my own “ids”. Ryan Taylor: You can get creative with them. All right, Ryan. Thanks again. Ryan Taylor: Thanks, Dave. It was good talking to you.
Making a career change or advancement can be challenging at times. It isn't just about making a career decision, but it is about making a life decision. While there are a variety of career paths to choose from, doing something that matters, especially when it comes to your work, pays off in dividends.In today's episode, Ron and Rusty are joined by Zoe Hartsfield, Community Manager at Spekit. They will talk about how Zoe applied the concept of 'enabling' to salespeople and sales developers, the tools she finds useful for her marketing team, and her coaching techniques for setting reps up for success.Zoe is a community & enablement enthusiast. Her career began as a traditional sales representative. But rather than advancing her career as an account executive, she chose the career path she believes she will be good at. A true community architect, Zoe grew Spekit's social media (LinkedIn & Instagram) presence by 50% in the first 90 days, generated the company's first ever community influenced pipeline, and successfully executed series B social blitz and PR announcement during the first week on the job.Enjoy!In This Episode00:48 -Backstory of Zoe and what inspired her to become a marketer03:28 - How she applied the concept of 'enabling' to salespeople and sales developers08:03 - A few of the tools Zoe finds useful for her marketing team14:00 - Zoe's tips on using video to humanize the connection process15:02 - How mental health apps can be very valuable for sales development reps19:18 - Zoe's coaching techniques for setting reps up for success28:03 - A winning combination for landing a meeting32:15 - The most common mistake sales reps make when it comes to emails33:23 - Her word of advice for SDRs who want to grow in their careersFavorite Quotes03:01 - "Conversations with strangers, that's like a good life skill to have. I think about how sales development set me up to run my side business. I would not be able to do that if I didn't know how to take an inbound lead and convert it." - Zoe Hartsfield07:21 - "I have a mentor who once told me, "Don't let life happen to you, take control of it". And that was really, really helpful advice at a time when I was just feeling really lost and letting whatever occur. You have the power to go where you wanna go and do what you wanna do, you just have to be willing to raise your hand and ask and step up and take those things." - Zoe Hartsfield17:42 - "You're gonna have bad calls. People are gonna hang up on you, people are gonna call you names. Sometimes people are gonna be really rude in their email responses to you and it is hard to go into the next dial when you're in that headspace. So having access to an app that can let you just take a deep breath for a minute to reset, is gonna make that next call good because you're one more dial closer to a yes after you get a no." - Zoe Hartsfield31:05 - "People spend way too much time crafting the perfect email and, in my opinion, waste time personalizing when they really should be focusing on relevance." - Zoe Hartsfield32:15 - "I think there is an element of scalability that people aren't thinking through because they're so worried about hyper-personalization. At the end of the day, you could send me an email that you sent to 150 other people. But if it is solving a problem that I have right now, I am booking a meeting with you today." - Zoe Hartsfield37:08 - "If you are a leader, it is your job to make sure that your people are taken care of. You should be looking for what lights people up, what makes them excited about their lives, about work, and help them get into a career where they can find that. I promise you'll not find more satisfaction in your leadership career than when you help someone achieve their goals." - Ron HalbertEngage with Zoe HartsfieldLinkedInSpekitConnect with our HostsRusty Jensen on LinkedInRon Halbert on LinkedInThe Sales Prescription on LinkedInConga WebsiteListen to more episodes of the Sales Prescription PodcastSpotifyiTunesGoogle Podcast
In our 109th episode, we're joined by Mike Hartsfield - Founder/Owner of New Age Records, Bassist of Freewill, Guitarist of Outspoken, and many other bands. We dive into Mike's come up with music in the 80s, the formation of Freewill and the legend surrounding their debut album, how New Age Records gets started, some epic show stories from the 80s and 90s, and the full circle moment of Freewill still putting out music and playing shows in 2022. Come for the music nerdery and Cali scene stories, stick around to hear about the time Mike bought his own band's test press for $20 at a local record shop in the late 90s. Opening transition music: Freewill - “The Show” Fade out music - Freewill - “Letting Go” Both songs can be found on Freewill's album “All This Time.” We'd love for everyone to hear this episode! Support the Podioslave family by rating, subscribing, sharing, storying, tweeting, etc — you get the vibe. Peace, love, and Podioslave. Check out Mike's projects at Freewill: @freewillsocal (Instagram) Freewill Bandcamp: www.freewillsocal.bandcamp.com New Age Records: @newagerecords (Instagram and Twitter) New Age Records Website: www.newagerecords.net Check us out at: Web: www.podioslave.com IG: @podioslave Twitter: @podioslave Youtube: Podioslave Podcast Email us: firstname.lastname@example.org --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/podioslave-podcast1/support
TSA catches record number of guns at Hartsfield-Jackson in first quarter; Juneteenth is now a paid state holiday for Georgia employees; Georgia lawmakers set rules of the road for delivery robots; Perdue still lags behind Kemp despite Trump's help
Zoë Hartsfield, currently Community Manager at Spekit, and formerly Community/Partner Manager at Dooly (at the time of our interview), understands the power of going to where the people are, rather than trying to attract folks to come to them. Zoë is a believer in the power of community to solve problems, and shares her tips on leveraging community to support the growth and development of your brand
New Age Records owner & Freewill bassist, Mike Hartsfield talks about running all aspects of the record label out of his house even merch, which his daughter helped him kick-start in 5th grade. Of course, he was publishing his own zine, "Universal Brain Basher" (and interviewing King Diamond) at 13 himself, so no surprise there.We talk about all variations of hardcore thru the decades and finally answer the big question, "What is hardcore?"New Age Records website Support the show via Patreon! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Rhett & Link welcome their other best friend, Gregg Hartsfield AKA the rightful owner of the bass on Good Mythical Morning, to reminisce about their college days. They swap college stories involving Gregg announcing to the entire class that he's a jackass, watching way too much Planet of the Apes and playing too much Twisted Metal, smoking only smooth cigars and way more. Plus, they check in on how the bass held up after the long trip to Washington State. Got some idea of what to put up on the wall? Send your ideas here! Also, Stevie's got a new podcast! Best Friends Back, Alright! is out now! Subscribe now on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you get your podcasts so you never miss an episode! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Zoe Hartsfield runs community over at Spekit and is one of THE TOP voices in sales and brand building on LinkedIn. Prior to that, she ran the community at Dooly and was an SDR at BombBomb. In this conversation, we discuss: How Zoe got into sales Sending thousands of prospecting videos at BombBomb Transition into community and building a brand Some REAL TALK about mental health And much more If you enjoy the podcast, would you please consider leaving a short review on Apple Podcasts? It takes less than 60 seconds, and it really makes a difference in helping to grow this show and find the best guests possible for you. Follow The Podcast: Apple/Spotify: Millennial Sales Twitter: TommyTahoe Instagram: TommyTahoe YouTube: TommyTahoe Website: Millennialmomentum.net
In Episode 5, Lisa is joined by guest co-host Kyle to talk about the 1983 KFC Murders. September 23, 1983 was a typical night in Kilgore, Texas, with families attending football games and ordering take-out for dinner. At the Kentucky Fried Chicken restaurant, something went horribly wrong at or near closing time. On Saturday, September 24th, the bodies of KFC employees Mary Tyler, Opie Hughes and Joey Johnson, along with friends David Maxwell and Monty Landers were found off an oil lease road in Rusk County, about 14 miles from the restaurant. All five had been shot to death, with at least 2 different guns. Initially, the only leads came from rumors and town gossip. The case went cold until DNA testing identified blood found on evidence inside the restaurant belonging to Tyler, Texas cousins Darnell Hartsfield and Romeo Pinkerton. We'll talk about the lengthy and fruitless investigation hampered by technology that was primitive by today's standards and the lack of solid leads or links to suspects. Finally, we'll talk about the ultimate convictions of Pinkerton, who pled guilty during his capital murder trial and Hartsfield, who was convicted by a jury at trial.
In this episode of The Community-Led Growth Show, our Host Joel Primack interviews Zoë Hartsfield, Community Manager at Spekit. Zoë kicked off the episode by sharing a bit about her background, actually starting her career in tech as a salesperson. Next, we dive into her current role at Spekit and what community means there. She's building community around shared interests, problems, and experiences for the audience they serve. Currently, she's the only person devoted to community, yet she works closely with other peers, including her manager who oversees events and peers in customer success and sales, as she's building community at Spekit. Their approach to building community today is to have their team members be involved in third-party communities where their Ideal Customer Profile (ICP) is already spending their time and be a value-add to those conversations. When selecting the best team members to be in the identified communities, there are basic “community etiquette” items that are shared to help Spekit team members best resources to those in the community and truly help them solve the problems that are most pressing for them. Zoë shares her learnings on using technology to help identify conversations that team members should be participating in to add value to the conversations happening in the communities they are active in. Closing out the episode, we discuss the trends she's watching for in 2022 and beyond and dive deeper into them.
If you're in marketing and sales, you're on LinkedIn. And most professionals use it in the most meaningful way, giving their best to help people solve problems, learn a new skill, or find a new job.But marketers, especially those who have just started their careers, sometimes feel insecure when posting on LinkedIn. They often forget that they're experts in terms of their experience and that they have more authority to speak on things they know more about than anyone else.In the new episode of Content Logistics, Camille Trent welcomes her ex-coworker, Zoë Hartsfield, the Community Manager at Spekit. They share the best practices for posting on LinkedIn, things to keep in mind when starting from zero, and the best ways to apply the 30/60/90 plan for engaging with the LinkedIn community.
Book Your Free Revenue First Podcast Strategy here!Get Your Free Dial Session here!Want Your Reps Hitting Quota in 2022? Get Your Wingman Free Trial HERE!HIGHLIGHTSObjection handling: A critical skill in sales and leveling up careersGrowing into an entrepreneur and embracing marketingSeek additional help from knowledgeable sourcesCareer next step: Get clarity, make friends, and be proactive QUOTESZoë: "Learning how to really listen, how to read people, how to have a conversation and not just talk at people was really important for me to figure out."Zoë: "Six months before you even want to make a move, I met with the VP of marketing and said hey, this is where I want to go. What do I need to do to be the obvious choice six months from now for a role like this?"Zoë: "When you're proactive about where you want to go and you're actively trying to upskill and you're actively trying to do the job in the role that you want to have, you get a lot more success a lot faster."Learn more about Zoë in the links below:Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/zoehart/Learn more about Collin in the link below: LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/in/collin-saleshustle/Also, you can join our community by checking out @salescast.community. If you're a sales professional looking to take your career to greater heights, please visit us at https://salescast.co/ and set a call with Collin and Chris.
Dexter est revenu sur nos écrans, tout comme les héroïnes de Sex & the City, l'ère de la Peak TV ne nous ménage pas en venant toucher la corde nostalgique des spectateurs. Alors si vous avez un peu de temps, c'est peut-être le moment de rattraper des séries cultes. Dans cette reco du weekend, on vous conseille trois séries indéniablement inoubliables disponibles sur Canal+. À la Maison Blanche RIP (1999-2006) 7 saisons Le meilleur président des États-Unis s'appelle Josiah Bartlet (suivi de près par Selina Meyer de Veep). Il donne l'impression à n'importe qui de pouvoir soulever des montagnes, de valoir quelque chose et surtout, d'exister. Si À la Maison Blanche d'Aaron Sorkin n'existait pas, il faudrait l'inventer. Le showrunner a perfectionné son fameux walk and talk introduit dans sa série Sports Night. Il s'agit des scènes en plan séquence où généralement deux personnages (ou plus) conversent tout en marchant (souvent en déambulant dans des couloirs) sans jamais s'arrêter qui peuvent durer de longues minutes. https://youtu.be/Wmv07XfeC1E À la Maison Blanche a su redorer le blason de la politique américaine sans pour autant être utopique. Grâce à ses personnages profondément humanistes menés par un Commander in Chief inspirant, les fans restent toujours loyaux. Preuve en est, plus de 20 ans après ses débuts, son influence en matière de politique ne s'est pas dissipée. L'an dernier, quasiment tout le cast s'était réuni pour une émission spéciale reprenant au goût du jour l'épisode Hartsfield's Landing transformé pour l'occasion en pièce de théâtre afin de souligner l'importance du vote pour les élections présidentielles américaines. Le dernier projet en date d'Aaron Sorkin est au cinéma, avec Being the Ricardos avec Nicole Kidman et Javier Bardem autour du couple de la célèbre sitcom I Love Lucy. Friday Night Lights RIP (2006-2011) 5 saisons L'intégrale de Friday Night Lights est enfin disponible quelque part. myCanal héberge le drame sportif bien-aimé de Peter Berg pour le plus grand plaisir des fans. Dillon, Texas, une petite ville où le football est l'activité qui fédère tout le monde. Un nouvel entraîneur débarque avec sa famille dans la petite commune et s'apprête à changer les vies des joueurs de l'équipe du lycée (et la vôtre avec). Remplie de harangues dignes des meilleurs généraux, Friday Night Lights vous fera rire et pleurer avec l'équipe brillante des Panthers de Dillon. La série a propulsé des Kyle Chandler (aujourd'hui dans Mayor of Kingstown), Taylor Kitsch ou encore Adrianne Palicki sur les devants de la scène. https://youtu.be/fQPe4RigYmg Clear eyes, full hearts, can't lose. Un slogan scandé que les sériephiles se disent à eux-mêmes parfois pour se donner du courage. Du racisme à l'addiction en passant par les grossesses adolescentes, le football n'est qu'un prétexte pour parler de la vie dans une ville de province. Diffusée originellement sur la NBC, plus qu'une série pour adolescents, Friday Night Lights traite de l'amitié et des rêves comme on l'a rarement vu. Et si vous avez besoin d'une belle dose de motivation pour surmonter l'adversité, c'est le moment de la voir ou revoir. Le bureau des légendes RIP (2015-2020) 5 saisons La plus récente série de cette sélection, Le bureau des légendes illustre la qualité du label Création Originale de Canal. La série de suspense made in France a connu 5 saisons et la rumeur dit qu'un spin-off serait dans les tuyaux. Au sein de la Direction générale de la Sécurité extérieure (la DGSE évidemment) existe un département baptisé Le bureau des légendes (ou BDL) qui forme des agents clandestins. Le sacré Malotru interprété par Matthieu Kassovitz est un espion, mais pas à la James Bond, non. C'est un espion qui a du bagout, prêt à enfreindre les règles sans sourciller, baignant dans un univers plus noir que blanc. Il revient de Syrie après six années passées sous une fausse identité et le retour à la vie normale ne sera pas si facile. https://youtu.be/YojXXvtr5t4 Le bureau des légendes est pleine d'ambition entre intrigues internationales et enjeux lourds. Eric Rochant son créateur, a su concevoir une fresque légendaire où chaque personnage même secondaire, joue un rôle crucial. Le diable est dans les détails comme on dit, et pour que l'ensemble soit cohérent, la série ne commet aucune erreur. Outre l'histoire complexe et ses personnages approfondis, l'ambiance du BDL se différencie des autres séries d'espionnage classiques. En tout cas, c'est l'une des rares séries françaises à être entrée dans le top 100 des meilleures séries selon la BBC et à juste titre. Dans cette reco du weekend, ces trois séries ont vécu une belle vie, avec de nombreuses saisons qui les ont hissées au panthéon des séries. À la Maison Blanche, Friday Night Lights et Le bureau des légendes sont disponibles en intégralité sur myCanal.
Zoe started in a traditional SDR role and rather than take the normal path to AE, she shifted into what is now the hottest part of the sales community. She's a community builder. This goes way deeper than "Channel Sales" it engages the human element. We are lucky enough she shares her wisdom with us. Where do you start when building a community. Community differences between retention and acquisition. How to be a good partner as a community with your sponsors. The best way to engage the community. No more pitch-slapping in social selling Understanding how to find your true value
In this episode, Mark Jung, VP Marketing at Dooly, and Zoë Hartsfield, Community Manager at Dooly, sit down with SaaStr's own VP of Sales, Bryan Elsesser, to talk about best practices for brand re-launches and the cutting edge techniques for an impactful live event strategy.
Sometimes gratitude gives us an existential crisis. In this Solo Sessions episode, Ray Hartsfield explores how contemplations of thankfulness can lead to recognizing privilege in all its forms, and how we often give ourselves way too much credit for our own creative achievements. To what extent are we even in control of our own fates? And if we are not totally in control, how can we better understand the lives of others? Ray frames this discourse about gratitude by reflecting on his own spiritual beliefs and how they intersect with his creative endeavors.Follow us on TikTok and Instagram -- @decodingthecreative !
This months guest is Avonte Hartsfield of Rollin Roots. Avonte tells us about starting his food industry career as a dishwasher then serving tables to becoming a restaurant manager.His passion for vegan food led him to starting out on his own. First at farmers markets, then after much hard work he had funds to open his own restaurant. Covid changed that plan. Not to be outdone, he started his food truck business called Rollin Roots, a vegan comfort food concept that was very successful. Sadly Avonte lost his food truck to the hands of an arsonist who burned it to the ground. A brick was thrown through the window of a new concept he is working on. A GoFundMe page, led to an outpouring of support, allowing him to work toward his goals again. Avonte is a testament to hard work, tenacity and a desire to help his fellow man, despite facing overwhelming challenges. Rollin Roots is now open at 8665 Miralani Drive, Suite #100, San Diego CA 92126 Ph: 858-201-5033 Instagram www.instagram.com/rollinroots.vgc/ Facebook www.facebook.com/RollinRootsSD/ Website www.rollinrootssd.com/ We are proud to support and recommend Kitchens for Good. Kitchens for Good's mission is to break the cycles of food waste, poverty, and hunger, through innovative programs in workforce training, healthy food production, and social enterprise. The program is a tuition-free, certified culinary apprenticeship program that trains individuals with barriers to employment to launch their career in the culinary and hospitality industry. The program specifically serves individuals who are experiencing significantly high unemployment rates: formerly incarcerated adults, foster youth transitioning out of the system, survivors of domestic violence, individuals with mental health disorders, and individuals with histories of substance abuse. Donate, volunteer, or find more about their event and catering services at https://www.kitchensforgood.org We hope that you enjoy this podcast. Please like and follow us if you do. Produced at Studio C Creative Sound Recorders in San Diego CA http://www.studio-c.com
In 1909, Asa Candler, Jr bought 290 acres of land south of Downtown, with the intention of building a racetrack. The Atlanta Speedway lasted only two years, and then the land was used as a small airfield by local pilots. In 1925, the City of Atlanta leased the land for a municipal airport, buying it in 1928. This week, I am covering all the things Atlanta airport - how did it expand, who was it named for, historic terminal buildings and everything in between. All about Asa Candler Jr. Flight Path Want to support this podcast? Visit here Email: email@example.com Facebook | Instagram | Twitter
Pastor Matthew Hartsfield, Lead Pastor of Bay Hope Church in Tampa Florida talks about how the expression “bloom where you are planted” and how that philosophy (and trusting Ephesians 3:20) has enabled ministry and new life to blossom and grow over the last 35 years. Online Worship: Live.bayhope.com YouTube: youtube.com/bayhopechurch Episode 2-4 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brilliant.gaze.5 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brilliantgazepod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/brilliantgaze
Hartsfield-Jackson No. 1 in firearms uncovered at checkpoints; Georgia ballot inspection case dismissed after no fraud found; Walker cancels fundraiser with supporter who had swastika in her Twitter profile; Port of Savannah looks to feds for help unclogging jam
Southwest Airlines canceled hundreds more flights Monday saying that it had experienced weather challenges in its Florida airports at the beginning of the weekend and unexpected air traffic control issues in the same region. Those issues sparked delays and caused cancellations for the airlines beginning Friday evening. The airline canceled more than 1,000 flights in total, or 29% of its schedule, as of 7 p.m. ET Sunday, According to Flightaware, the carrier has cancelled 348 flights Monday and delayed another 303 flights.At least 30 Southwest flights scheduled to take off or land at Atlanta's Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport have been canceled today. At least 42 flights set to take off from Hartsfield were delayed and another 30 set to land at Hartsfield were also delayed.
@TheYoungAunties talk about MonkeyPox at Hartsfield, Tokyo and that $20 Billion Olympics tab, Kanye West leaving the sunken place & releasing new music, Alabama Politricks and much more! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/extracrispyextrawet/message
Zoe Hartsfield calls herself the Queen of video prospecting, a killer relationship builder, and a mediocre podcast guest. I beg to differ... at least on the last partIn fact, just that description alone shows part of the reason she's doing so well in her career using LinkedIn and TikTok to grow business relationships.We had a PHENOMENAL conversation about all the tactics she uses to grow relationships across multiple channels and skyrocket her personal brand.Connect with Zoe!On LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/zoehart/Connect with ME!Also, I'd love it if you connected with me on LinkedIn or Instagram.Or shoot me an email at firstname.lastname@example.org with the "Heard CEC's Zoe" in subject.This that's a genius email address? Me too, but I didn't come up with it. It was the idea of my good friend, and super talented web designer, Nathan Ruff.If you want your website redone, updated, and managed with unlimited updates for just $250/month (CRAZY GOOD DEAL RIGHT??), go to Manage My Website and hookup with one of the smartest, most talented guys I've ever met- THE Nathan Ruff.Support the show (https://connectwithpablo.com)
Over the past few weeks, the Franklin H. Williams Judicial Commission has posted a dozen oral history interviews with some of the pioneers who, 30 years ago, helped establish the nation's first judicial commission committed to racial and ethnic fairness in the courts. Today we'll close out the series with an interview with Joyce Y. Hartsfield, the former Executive Director of the Commission, who can share a perspective gleaned from over 20 years with the Commission.
Mike Hartsfield breaks down starting a record label simply for the joy of releasing new music. These short videos are part of an ongoing video series chronicling the hardcore punk music scene. They are an addendum to the film Orange County Hardcore Scenester. This is a documentary I made that chronicles the 1990s hardcore punk scene. You can watch ORANGE COUNTY HARDCORE SCENESTER here: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/ochs Or, pick up the Orange County Hardcore Scenester DVD here: https://revhq.com/products/evanjacobs-orangecountyhardcorescenester-dvd?_pos=3&_sid=c42bd3ba5&_ss=r Subscribe to ANHEDENIA FILMS UNLIMITED and watch every Anhedenia Film as many times as you like for $2 a month: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/afunlimited Listen to FREEWILL here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I9M9A4GiSgE Contact the Orange County Hardcore Scenester Podcast here: email@example.com
Mike Hartsfield talks about how FREEWILL was effected when Wishingwell Records closed its doors. These short videos are part of an ongoing video series chronicling the hardcore punk music scene. They are an addendum to the film Orange County Hardcore Scenester. This is a documentary I made that chronicles the 1990s hardcore punk scene. You can watch ORANGE COUNTY HARDCORE SCENESTER here: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/ochs Or, pick up the Orange County Hardcore Scenester DVD here: https://revhq.com/products/evanjacobs-orangecountyhardcorescenester-dvd?_pos=3&_sid=c42bd3ba5&_ss=r Subscribe to ANHEDENIA FILMS UNLIMITED and watch every Anhedenia Film as many times as you like for $2 a month: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/afunlimited Listen to FREEWILL here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I9M9A4GiSgE Contact the Orange County Hardcore Scenester Podcast here: firstname.lastname@example.org
Outspoken guitar player and Freewill bassist Mike Hartsfield talks about how Freewill signed to Wishingwell Records in the 80s! These short videos are part of an ongoing video series chronicling the hardcore punk music scene. They are an addendum to the film Orange County Hardcore Scenester. This is a documentary I made that chronicles the 1990s hardcore punk scene. You can watch ORANGE COUNTY HARDCORE SCENESTER here: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/ochs Or, pick up the Orange County Hardcore Scenester DVD here: https://revhq.com/products/evanjacobs-orangecountyhardcorescenester-dvd?_pos=3&_sid=c42bd3ba5&_ss=r Subscribe to ANHEDENIA FILMS UNLIMITED and watch every Anhedenia Film as many times as you like for $2 a month: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/afunlimited Listen to FREEWILL here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I9M9A4GiSgE
WE GOTTA KNOW EPISODE 3 MIKE HARTSFIELD What's up everybody and thanks for checking out We Gotta Know Podcast Episode number three. Today we have the one and only Mike Hartsfield. Mike has been a part of the California hardcore scene going back to 80's, has played guitar in such notable bands as Freewill, Outspoken, A18, Done Dying, Dear Furious and many more. Mike is the owner of New Age records which has released countless classic Straight Edge and hardcore releases, many among my own personal favourites, since the labels humble beginnings way back in 1988. Mouthpiece, Unbroken, Strife, Chorus of Disapproval, Turning Point, Outspoken, Redemption 87, Strain, Trial, Amendment 18, Safe and Sound, the list goes on and on and continues to this day. The influence that New Age has had on Hardcore is not limited to California, or even North America, but the world. I was honored to talk to Mike about what's been going on with himself, life during Covid, the label, his bands, the recently launched New Age podcast, getting into rap in the 80's and the importance of Willie D and the Geto Boys. With us both being huge old school Wrestling fans, We also talked in depth about Mike's start and eventual role as live event manager for XPW Pro Wrestling, as well as his own hands on involvement in one of pro-wrestling's most infamous and insane matches of all time. If you are digging the podcast and would like to support us, please give us a like and give us a quick review on your listening platform, which helps us out immensely and be sure to subscribe to be kept up to date with future episodes. Thanks for listening and I hope you enjoy this episode as much as I did. -JxK Contact Mike & New Age: www.NewAgeRecords.net www.Facebook.com/NewAgeRecords Instagram: @MikeHartsfield @NewAgeRecords Contact WGK: www.Anchor.fm/WeGottaKnowPodcast www.Facebook.com/WeGottaKnowPodcast Instagram: @We_Gotta_Know_Podcast --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/wegottaknowpodcast/message
In this episode of the Supply Chain Buzz on Supply Chain Now, brought to you by OpenText, Scott and Greg welcome Elliott Paige with the Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport to the show, to discuss the top news in supply chain for the week. Additional Links & Resources: Subscribe to Supply Chain Now and all other Supply Chain Now programming: https://supplychainnow.com/subscribe Learn more about Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport: https://www.atl.com/ Learn more about our Highlighted Non-Profit Making it Happen for Q2, Good360: https://good360.org This episode was hosted by Scott Luton and Greg White. For additional information, please visit our dedicated show page at: https://supplychainnow.com/episode-611.
This week Derry Public Radio continues their coverage of Mr. Mercedes. Join in as we discuss the fallout from the poison plotline, we visit Debbie’s Blue Umbrella, Hodges faces some past demons, falling in love with Janey, the introduction of Holly Gibney, the horrifying family history of the Hartsfield family, Brady attacks Hodges directly for the first time, our first team up between Jerome and Holly, and the truth of Olivia’s ghosts come to light. Our heroes are piecing together the identity of the Mercedes killer and you’re listening to Episode 82, "Apple Fondness”.
With ultra-Orthodox protests against mask-wearing in New York, and election anxiety nationwide, Erin "Snuffy" Ben-Moche and Esther "Gal Gadot" Kustanowitz have a lot on their plate. Finally, Erin (and HBOMax subscribers) received the restaged, "Hartsfield's Landing" episode of the "West Wing." The Josiah Bartlet megafan shares her reactions and Esther Debbie Downers it with a dose of realism. Eventually, the Bagels discuss Israeli TV shows like "Tehran" on AppleTV+ and the forthcoming "Valley of Tears" on HBO; the prospect of Wonder Woman and representation of Israel in Hollywood; Gal Gadot as Cleopatra launches a representation conversation; and why "Shtisel" gets all the love and "Fauda" gets criticised. Plus, our question of the week: "Are you a TV binger, or a series savorer?". Grab a bag of Twizzlers (or Red Vines, if you must) as the co-hosts revisit the value of weekly episode releases over streaming a series in one sitting. Helpful Links: Vanity Fair: Gal Gadot on Wonder Woman 1984, Feminism Follow Erin, Esther and The Bagel Report on Twitter!
Ep 24 - Self Defense in the Lowcountry with Nia Hartsfield, Hard Candy Women's Self Defense Organization. Nia Joy sits down with Navy veteran, founder and instructor Nia Hartsfield. "It's time to change the statistics!" Nia discusses her connection to Charleston, SC, why she started the organization and tips on defending yourself and your loved ones. Her organization offers group and one on one sessions. You can learn more about upcoming classes and seminars or join the discussion on their Facebook page or group:Website: www.hardcandyselfdefense.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/HARDCANDYSELFDEFENSEORG Subscribe to our YouTube Channel!Watch the interview here: https://youtu.be/ZHgPfdtRxcQSupport the show (https://paypal.me/soldbynia)
Chris and Brad interview Jake Hartsfield (currently Production Managing and FOH Audio for Ben Rector) and then discuss ways we can give production people feedback in their jobs. Listen closely for a phone call with one of our interns.