For the week of December 1st, 2021, Episode 1 of Season 5, presented by Circle 4 Ranch Water, Manscaped with hosts Ted Stovin and Wacey Anderson having the exceptional opportunity to speak with the star of CBC's Heartland, Amber Marshall. For more from Amber, visit AmberMarshall.com/ Visit our friends at the Circle 4 Beverage for where to find your weekend drinks at https://www.ranchwater.ca/ Make sure to use promo code HUGEBUSH for 20% off and free worldwide shipping at Manscaped.com For more episodes of COWBOY SH*T™️ and merchandise, visit CowboyShit.ca Follow COWBOY SH*T™️, Ted and Wacey using the links below: http://Facebook.com/CowboySh.t http://Instagram.com/CowboyShitOfficial http://Instagram.com/WaceyAnderson http://Instagram.com/TedStovin http://Twitter.com/CowboySh_t http://Twitter.com/TedStovin http://Twitter.com/WaceyAnderson
Agweek reporter Noah Fish is joined by Minneapolis-based photographer R. J. Kern, who has been featured by National Geographic, the BBC and PBS, and whose work has been on display at exhibitions including the Museum of Modern Art, the National Portrait Gallery in London and the Plains Art Museum in Fargo. Kern talks about his newest book, The Unchosen Ones, in which he turned his lens towards Minnesota's 4-H kids and their animals.
5 Hosts. One Thanksgiving zoom chat. Lots of laughs and frivolity. Join Adam Sommer, Sean Diller, Rachel Parker, Kevin Smith, and Nicholas Linke as they take a break from their usual hosting duties to come together and debate the issue that matters most: Food.
Trigger warning! It's serial killer time on Horrific Heartland. On December 31, 1980, Paul Stephani started to attack innocent women and would murder three by August 21, 1982 in Saint Paul, Minnesota. How did he get his nickname, the weepy voiced killer? Well, you'll just have to listen to the police calls to find out!Facebook: Horrific Heartland Podcast Discussion GroupInstagram: firstname.lastname@example.orgPolice calls: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G9tZewM5LlESources:https://www.oxygen.com/mark-of-a-killer/crime-news/weepy-voiced-killer-paul-michael-stephani-report-murdershttps://murderpedia.org/male.S/s/stephani-paul.htm
11-19-21 *How did the corn and soybean markets perform for the week? *What does the ethanol margins and corn demand for ethanol look like? *How are soybean crush margins and soybean crush doing? *What does the corn exports look like? *How does the soybean exports look? *How is South American weather looking? *What do you think happens to corn and soybean basis levels down the road?
MO COVID cases | Immigration advocates fight for work permits in spending bill | Microsoft and Bayer investing in Ag Tech infrastructure | TX Democrats on Defense in Rio Grande valley | MO Farm Bureau sues Biden Administration over vaccine rules | Fmr CO House Speaker tapped by Biden for EPA post | EV Tax Breaks in $2T spending bill | Rabbis ask KS GOP to cool it with the Hitler stuff
This episode carries content warnings for insect infestation, detailed description of insect infestation of an enclosed space, detailed description of insects on skin. A day in the market can be a joy for even those who do not aim to barter. The sights and sounds, the smells, the tastes! A reprieve from travel, even if just from travel through life. But also, it is a way to see the passions of others made material, and of course an opportunity for chance encounters to reshape one's day, week, even life. What wonders will the oldest marketplace in Sangfielle, the wallside town of Cantbank, offer the Blackwick group? And where will they go next. This week on Sangfielle: Passage on the Jade Moon Pt. 3 The Almanac of the Heartland Rider Places Cantbank: A long time ago, the story goes, Aldnomina set its sights on the heartland. Conquest, colonization, and consolidation. Well, turns out that the Heartland has many a mighty thing inside of it. And one such thing had many a favorite place. And it set out, so it is said, to visit each of them until Aldomina came. And as was its way, whichever it was at when Aldomina finally reached the gates, that place would be hidden from the eyes of the invaders. And so it is, by the blessing of its patron, that Cantbank, a market town built into the walls and caves of an old clifface, went untouched. Sapodilla: One of, if not the, largest city inside of the walls of Concentus. Sapodilla rests on the western shore of the vast lake that takes up much of southeastern Sangfielle, and prizes itself as the rare hub of culture in the bloodfields. In recent years, the powerful witch hunting organization called the Glim Macula has grown in power there, owing to the city's focus on furthering “civilization.” The Sleeping City: Every 13 years, a metropolis wakes with the buzzing sound of life. Do not cross its borders uninvited, especially not when it and its inhabitants are at rest. Blackwick County: From the mines to the lake, the hills to the flats, the town once called Eastern Folly has felt a little more expansive now that it's out of the hard grip of the old curse. It's people aren't perfect, but they've made it through some dark times, and that's more than most can say. Zevunzolia: Who the hell knows. A miraculous city waiting to be built? A utopian dimension adjacent our own? "The Seventh Sun Itself," I think I heard one of those fools call it. All I know is, however prime and pristine it is in promise, the pricetag keeps going conveniently unmentioned... Facts and Figures Alekest san Geraint, the Margrave of Tescano, the Porcelain Knight (he/him): If you're a long time reader of this publication, Alekest needs no introduction. You know him from his past adventures, like the slaying of the UnSevered Beast or his solitary stand at Cedartree Station. Maybe you forget some of the details, his angst-filled childhood, the fraught years after his mother's death, his uncanny dreams. Well, Knight Pickman seems not to be a reader, if her confusion at the Margrave's arrival is any indication. Etienne Alize (he/him): Deacon of the Blood in the Triadic Pyre, and de facto sawbones aboard the Jade Moon. The Ravening Beast (it/its): A howl in the mind of Lye Lyken. A beast on the hunt. It haunts through the course of time, the shape of mind. An echo of a possible future? Aterika'Kaal (it/its): An ambivalent and ancient spirit. Offers the sweet smell and sublime beauty of roses and the sturdy foundation of a root structure. In exchange: Feed it. The Ojan: To call it "The Ojan River" is not only to misspeak but to advertise your distance from knowledge. Ojan itself means "running water," and in Ojantani it is the word you attach to other words to mark them as rivers--each just an faint echo of this paragon of waterways. The Jade Moon: A luxurious vessel, the Jade Moon glides up and down the Ojan. You have to work to find its exterior wooden hull, so covered is it in silken, green banners and curtains. Dining, Dancing, Gambling, Live Music, plush living. An engine that churns below. 250 feet long, 50 feet wide. It's a beast, but in the width of the Ojan--in some places over 2 miles wide--it pales. Teak: First mate of the Jade Moon. The Course: There is debate about the true nature of the Heartland's Truth, the power that turned Sangfielle into what it is today. But the Cleavers call it the Course. Part river, part lesson, part direction traveled. Entirely beyond the grasp of mortal minds. The Structure: Reason, logic, sense. The world is, fundamentally, a place that fits together and functions. We may not like that, say the adherents of the structure. And sometimes, the world may move in ways beyond our particular ken. But there is something holding it together, and that, they say, is the Heartland's Truth: The Structure. The Shape: Are the trains that run across the Heartland bound to the Structure, or do they direct it? Is the overlap between the two even real at all, or might two machinic forces be at work here in Sangfielle? Organizations The Broken Quartet: Cello, viola, violin, clarinet. That's all it takes to make people move. Well, that and some skill. The Covenant of Kaitankro: You've seen them, haven't you? The unsettlingly gregarious priests with the strange, chitinous crow masks? Of course you have, with their stilt-legs and their stilt-houses and their collection of stakes and strings and, of course, the kites. I asked one once if it was a pun: Kite and Crow, chitin crow. Something like that. The priestess told me that Kaitankro was a very real god, if a funny one, and that one day, he visited her. Like every morning, she raised each of the town's kites up to the winds in daily worship, and Kaitankro landed on the smallest one—a sight to see, she said, since her god is so large a being. And like a carnivalist, Kaitankro walked down the wire, tips of her talons, until he met the priest at the bottom. There, I was told, they whispered in the priest's ear a single phrase: “Better to live as birds on wires than die as men in the wind.” Chaos, it seems, breeds community, too. (Editor's note: If these gods are so compelled to grow, grow, grow, why the hell does this ‘bird' god seem so happy to just bounce from place to place? Isn't anything in Sangfielle predictable?) Wrights of the Seventh Sun: A secret society dedicated to the construction of Zevunzolia, whatever the cost. Their motivations are many: Some believe that the Devils ought to have continued climbing whent hey escaped hell, that this was not the paradise earned. Otherse believe that Zevunzolia is telos of telos, the end-cause of all end-causes, and thus will inevitably bring itself into being. And given that, to do anything but aid it is to risk exclusion from it, or worse. The Disciples of the Triadic Pyre: Appropriately devoted to a trio of gods, the Triadic Pyre believe that entropy is the only certain thing in this world, and as such aim to master it. Recently began to mark workers willing to do their tasks in the mines with their brand. Hosted by Austin Walker (@austin_walker) Featuring Art Martinez-Tebbel (@atebbel), Jack de Quidt (@notquitereal), Janine Hawkins (@bleatingheart) Sylvi Clare (@sylvibullet), Ali Acampora (@ali_west), Andrew Lee Swan (@swandre3000), and Keith J Carberry (@keithjcarberry) Produced by Ali Acampora Music by Jack de Quidt (available on bandcamp) Text by Austin Walker Cover Art by Craig Sheldon (@shoddyrobot)
No Agenda Episode 1400 - "The Learning Curve" "The Learning Curve" Show 1400 Special Executive Producers Dreb Scott, Duke of the Southern California MegaRegion Baron Keg of Southern Wake Sir Jolly Weirdo of the Surrealist Landscapes Steven Fettig, Sir Pants Sir Maggot of the Forest Bas Van vliet Tony Cabrera - NoAgendaShop.com Cody Smith Lou Perz: " The last of the "JUNGIAN" dreams spycoanalyst. Sir Loin, Superfreak of the Catawba River David Fugazzotto Jonas Astrom Dame of the Happy Hummers James Boyle Sir CrashEMT, Viscount of Holly Springs and Fuquay-Varina Sir Tommyhawk of the Heartland Sir Alberto Barbosa of the Fluoride Free Waters Sir Onion Knight Sir Nathan Lee Miller Foster Noah Watenmaker Stormshayd, Knight Champion of the Frozen Wastes Taylor Davis Anonymous Sir Wes of the Westside Sir Absentea Ryan Marsh James Fukumoto Jeff (Icognito) William Robb Sir Chris - Protector of psychotic sausage dogs John Kimmich Sir Goon, Lee North Sir Hamilton Fish Sir Thomas Alwin Buskens Matt Chase Sir Christian of Phoenix Sir Addison, CEO of Shitposts Sir Kit Bored James Turner Sir Vince, Baron of Floribama. Ray Grill Giuseppe Conte Baron Gordon Walton Associate Executive Producers: Sir Jaymo Black Knight of North Central Idaho Janet Alligood Paul Tompkins Christopher Weirich Mary, Tom and Patrick Hughes Matthew LeRoy Dame Jennifer Ranck, Knight of the Iguana Steve Clutter Sir Jonathan of the Double-Bladed Paddle Bradley Shellnut JENNIFER WINTER The Phoenix Meetup Lillian Soehner Sir Cal Become a member of the 1401 Club, support the show here Boost us with with Podcasting 2.0 Certified apps: Podfriend - Breez - Sphinx - Podstation - Curiocaster - Fountain Title Changes Sir Keg of the Spring -> Baron Keg of the Southern Wake Sir CrashEMT, -> Viscount of Holly Springs and Fuquay-Varina Knights & Dames Kurt Hildebrand -> Sir Jolly Wierdo of the Surrealist Landscapes Adam Petrey (pronounced Pet Ree) -> Sir Adam Petrey Todd Winton -> Sir Maggot of the Forest Bas Van Vliet -> Zombie With The Ring Lou Perez -> Sir Lou Perz, The last of the "JUNGIAN" dreams spycoanalyst James Foster -> Sir Lion, Superfreak of the Catawba River Susan Beales -> Dame Mama Susan of the North County San Diego Thomas Balmer -> Sir Tommyhawk of the Heartland Robert Conti -> Sir Alberto Barbosa of the Fluoride Free Waters Josh Persello -> Stormshayd, Knight Champion of the Frozen Wastes Wesley Olsen -> Sir West of the Westside Jac Bot -> Sir Absentea Chris Kimmich -> Sir Chris - Protector of psychotic sausage dogs Hamilton Fish -> Sir Hamilton Fish Rob -> Sir Zin of the Forgotten Vines Thomas Sullivan -> Sir Thomas Katherine Walton -> Dame Katherine Bradley Shellnut -> Sir Badley Shellnut Mike Bryan -> Sir Mike of the Rising Elevator Brandon Foster -> Sir Foster of the Deep Woods Electrons Bob Loew -> Sir Gears, Knight of Second-Hand Memes Art By: Capitalist Agenda End of Show Mixes: Sir Geoff Smith Engineering, Stream Management & Wizardry Mark van Dijk - Systems Master Ryan Bemrose - Program Director Back Office Aric Mackey Chapters: Dreb Scott Clip Custodian: Neal Jones NEW: and soon on Netflix: Animated No Agenda No Agenda Social Registration Sign Up for the newsletter No Agenda Peerage ShowNotes Archive of links and Assets (clips etc) 1400.noagendanotes.com New: Directory Archive of Shownotes (includes all audio and video assets used) archive.noagendanotes.com RSS Podcast Feed Full Summaries in PDF No Agenda Lite in opus format NoAgendaTorrents.com has an RSS feed or show torrents Last Modified 11/18/2021 15:46:38This page created with the FreedomController Last Modified 11/18/2021 15:46:38 by Freedom Controller
In a time when celebrities and politicians shine in the limelight, there are still plenty of people out there who operate quietly behind the scenes with great efficacy to guide policy in a positive direction for their community, state, and country. They don't do it for special recognition nor personal gain, they give selflessly of themselves because they care about others. Susanne Clemons is one such individual working for a better Florida from her home here in the heartland to Capitol Hill and beyond. Listen in to learn about her background in the citrus and cattle industries and her passion for Florida agriculture as a whole.
Steven Wingate writes to learn foundational truths such as: Who are we? And, why do we behave the way we do? A resident of South Dakota, Steven sets his novels in the center of America, known as the heartland, flyover country or a big open expanse of unbridled wilderness. He writes about this place that he calls home to showcase its beauty and its people. Two of his books, The Leave Takers and Of Fathers and Fire have found acclaim in the Nebraska Flyover Fiction series. In the latest episode of the Make Meaning Podcast, Steven speaks with host Lynne Golodner about teaching writing at South Dakota State University, his writing process, family and finding his voice. He believes we have many authentic voices inside us, and writing is all about tuning into the voice that speaks best for each story. He says good writing is when you feel resonance between the stories and yourself.
Kansas GOP forces special session on Pres Biden vaccine mandates | Austin Texas Congressional candidates declare | Western U.S. looking to reuse wastewater | Infrastructure Law will fund EV charging on Reservations | Missouri GOP-aligned PAC operative in hot water over finance filings | Federal Judge throws out Texas Gov Abbott's anti-mask order
Vox policy reporter Jerusalem Demsas talks with the Atlantic's Derek Thompson (@DKThomp) about how the future of remote work could reshape America's cities, upend US labor markets, and cause fundamental shifts in where people live. Derek and Jerusalem discuss how it would take only a small percentage of remote workers to impact the urban geography of the US — with complicated implications for electoral politics and the climate. References: Jerusalem's Q&A with housing economist Enrico Moretti on the future of remote work: Remote work is overrated. America's supercities are coming back. Superstar Cities Are in Trouble [The Atlantic] How America Lost Its Mojo [The Atlantic] The Coronavirus is Creating a Huge, Successful Experiment in Working From Home [The Atlantic] Where Americans Are Moving [Bloomberg] Could a Heartland visa help struggling regions? [Economic Innovation Group] Host: Jerusalem Demsas (@jerusalemdemsas), policy reporter, Vox Credits: Sofi LaLonde, producer & engineer Libby Nelson, editorial adviser Amber Hall, deputy editorial director of talk podcasts Sign up for The Weeds newsletter each Friday: vox.com/weedsletter Want to support The Weeds? Please consider making a donation to Vox: bit.ly/givepodcasts Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
This episode carries content warnings for injury that affects mobility, aggressive animals, animal consumption of human flesh, insect infestation, bodily infection, and a description of a gory transformation. The Jade Moon's trip from the sea of Sapodilla back upriver towards Blackwick has a set schedule. 14 days, all accounted for. Meals prepared. Entertainment provided. A small number of stops for shopping, religious needs, and the general stretching of legs. And yet it is the case that some days are longer than others, no matter that they count one each. The day that most of the Blackwick Group, and a new companion, stepped out of the Jade Moon and into the Triadic Pyre's Bridge Cathedral is one such day. This week on Sangfielle: Passage on the Jade Moon Pt. 2 The Almanac of the Heartland Rider Places The Bridge Cathedral: In the hierarchy of all trains--or is it perhaps capitalized, I do not recall--there is one engine that storms ahead of the others. "The Burning God Among Iron Trains" is its name, but the Disciples of the Triadic Pyre call it simply Fire Alight. Well, whatever you might call it, it's a damned big one. And it needs to cross the Ojan like anything else. And thus: The Brdige Cathedral. Largest structure of its kind in Sangfielle or anywhere. At two miles across, it's partly a church, partly grim city, and partly an engineering pit. What are they engineering? Well... It turns out, being the devotees of the Fire Alight shifts your relationship with other trains. At least the ones who, themselves, are under the Burning God's thrawl. Sapodilla: One of, if not the, largest city inside of the walls of Concentus. Sapodilla rests on the western shore of the vast lake that takes up much of southeastern Sangfielle, and prizes itself as the rare hub of culture in the bloodfields. In recent years, the powerful witch hunting organization called the Glim Macula has grown in power there, owing to the city's focus on furthering “civilization.” The Sleeping City: Every 13 years, a metropolis wakes with the buzzing sound of life. Do not cross its borders uninvited, especially not when it and its inhabitants are at rest. Blackwick County: From the mines to the lake, the hills to the flats, the town once called Eastern Folly has felt a little more expansive now that it's out of the hard grip of the old curse. It's people aren't perfect, but they've made it through some dark times, and that's more than most can say. Zevunzolia: Who the hell knows. A miraculous city waiting to be built? A utopian dimension adjacent our own? "The Seventh Sun Itself," I think I heard one of those fools call it. All I know is, however prime and pristine it is in promise, the pricetag keeps going conveniently unmentioned... Facts and Figures Etienne Alize (he/him): Deacon of the Blood in the Triadic Pyre, and de facto sawbones aboard the Jade Moon. The Blue Wind: One train among many in the Bridge Cathedral. This one seems to be inhabitted by a more boisterous group of Gandy Dancers than the others. Who could say why? If I had to guess, I'd say that those strange creatures are trying to take the train off of Fire Alight's track and put it back on the regular old Shape. The Ravening Beast (it/its): A howl in the mind of Lye Lyken. A beast on the hunt. It haunts through the course of time, the shape of mind. An echo of a possible future? Aterika'Kaal (it/its): An ambivalent and ancient spirit. Offers the sweet smell and sublime beauty of roses and the sturdy foundation of a root structure. In exchange: Feed it. The Course: There is debate about the true nature of the Heartland's Truth, the power that turned Sangfielle into what it is today. But the Cleavers call it the Course. Part river, part lesson, part direction traveled. Entirely beyond the grasp of mortal minds. The Structure: Reason, logic, sense. The world is, fundamentally, a place that fits together and functions. We may not like that, say the adherents of the structure. And sometimes, the world may move in ways beyond our particular ken. But there is something holding it together, and that, they say, is the Heartland's Truth: The Structure. The Shape: Are the trains that run across the Heartland bound to the Structure, or do they direct it? Is the overlap between the two even real at all, or might two machinic forces be at work here in Sangfielle? The Ojan: To call it "The Ojan River" is not only to misspeak but to advertise your distance from knowledge. Ojan itself means "running water," and in Ojantani it is the word you attach to other words to mark them as rivers--each just an faint echo of this paragon of waterways. The Jade Moon: A luxurious vessel, the Jade Moon glides up and down the Ojan. You have to work to find its exterior wooden hull, so covered is it in silken, green banners and curtains. Dining, Dancing, Gambling, Live Music, plush living. An engine that churns below. 250 feet long, 50 feet wide. It's a beast, but in the width of the Ojan--in some places over 2 miles wide--it pales. Teak: First mate of the Jade Moon. Organizations Wrights of the Seventh Sun: A secret society dedicated to the construction of Zevunzolia, whatever the cost. Their motivations are many: Some believe that the Devils ought to have continued climbing whent hey escaped hell, that this was not the paradise earned. Otherse believe that Zevunzolia is telos of telos, the end-cause of all end-causes, and thus will inevitably bring itself into being. And given that, to do anything but aid it is to risk exclusion from it, or worse. The Disciples of the Triadic Pyre: Appropriately devoted to a trio of gods, the Triadic Pyre believe that entropy is the only certain thing in this world, and as such aim to master it. Recently began to mark workers willing to do their tasks in the mines with their brand. Hosted by Austin Walker (@austin_walker) Featuring Art Martinez-Tebbel (@atebbel), Jack de Quidt (@notquitereal), Janine Hawkins (@bleatingheart) Sylvi Clare (@sylvibullet), Ali Acampora (@ali_west), Andrew Lee Swan (@swandre3000), and Keith J Carberry (@keithjcarberry) Produced by Ali Acampora Music by Jack de Quidt (available on bandcamp) Text by Austin Walker Cover Art by Craig Sheldon (@shoddyrobot)
Join this podcast's Facebook Group: The Dental Marketer SocietyGuest: Dr. Jacqueline PierreBusiness Name: Smile Oasis Dental & Med SpaCheck out Jackie's Media:YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpOxAge5FXlkWAtw-HPzQZAInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/dr._jackie/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Dr-Jacqueline-Pierre-567989860217789/Host: Michael AriasWebsite: The Dental MarketerJoin the podcast's Facebook Group: The Dental Marketer Society JOIN MY EMAIL LIST HERE FOR GROUND MARKETING STRATEGIES AND TACTICS.My Key Takeaways:Why was finding Jackie's start-up location such a big headache?How did Heartland dental do their Invisalign Event/ Day?How she plans to only spend $60,000 on her buildout.Her honest thoughts on some of the best and worst companies she's worked with so far.Please don't forget to share with us on Instagram when you are listening to the podcast AND if you are really wanting to show us love, then please leave a 5 star review on iTunes!DON'T FORGET TO:Join The Newsletter here and be a part of The Dental Marketer FamilyClick here to see how you can attract new patients immediately and consistently!Click Here to join the Ground Marketing Facebook Group
Several new tick-borne viruses have been identified in the central U.S. since 2009, including the Heartland virus, which was first discovered in northwest Missouri. A group of St. Louis researchers and virus experts are working to identify the next generation of viruses before they infect people.
On episode 56, host Steven Crawford is joined by his life long friend Robby Enslen to recap their recent trip to Missouri. They discuss the challenges of the hunt, the lowlights, but also the highlights and things they learned from their week long rut trip in the heartland. Steven also discusses the upcoming week of November and the strategies you should be using to fill a tag before the orange army hits the woods next week!SUBSCRIBE AND ENJOY!!Become a member of the vitals live today at https://www.thevitalslive.comCheckout all Fourth Arrow Products at https://www.fourtharrow.com/
Multi-talented actor/musician/writer/director Wesley MacInnes is pleased to join the crew of Too Opinionated to talk about his new Paramount series Guilty Party. In addition to acting, MacInnes is an international singer/songwriter under the stage name Wes Mack. His releases have yielded five Billboard top 10 hits, 13 CCMA nominations, over 12 million streams, and an international tour with Shania Twain. In light of this, he was thrilled to be cast as world-renowned music writer/producer Calvin Maxine in the upcoming film from Sony Pictures Honey Girls. The movie stars Ashanti as the international superstar triple-threat, Fancy G, hosting a talent competition to discover the next big pop star. Honey Girls is the newest movie out of the Build-A-Bear workshop, which is based on the line of the same name. Last seen on the big screen MacInnes found himself caught in the middle of a gang war in the revenge-driven feature film Cold Pursuit, starring Liam Neeson, Laura Dern, and Emmy Rossum. Cold Pursuit reached #1 on the Netflix trending list over summer 2021 and is now available on Amazon Prime Video. Wesley has portrayed a variety of eclectic roles through a long list of television credits that include: DC's Legends of Tomorrow, iZombie, Motive, The 100, Supernatural, Continuum, Smallville, Heartland, Project Blue Book, and The Vampire Diaries. He has also taken on roles in feature films, including Power Rangers, Magic Beyond Words: The JK Rowling Story, A Dog Named Christmas, Girl House, and The Phantoms. Beyond acting, his music career under the stage name Wes Mack has allowed him to tour and share the stage with acts like Guns 'N Roses, Erich Church, Luke Combs, and Shania Twain where he joined her onstage each night to sing her mega-hit “Party For Two”. His debut album Edge of the Storm, and his sophomore follow-up SOUL amassed over 12 million streams and earned him 13 CCMA Nominations including Album of the Year. And, his latest release, Don't Change was recorded in isolation at his remote cabin in the BC interior during the first COVID lockdown. The song was released in 2021, amassing ¾ million streams and holding the #2 spot on SiriusXM Country for over a month. Never one to stay idle, Mack also used the lockdown time to write the hit song Fighting, which was released by award-winning artist Tyler Joe Miller in 2021, reaching #9 on the Billboard chart. Later in 2021, Mack will be releasing a brand new single titled Ain't Got You. Want to Watch: YouTube Meisterkhan Pod (Please Subscribe)
Today on Honey & Co: The Food Sessions we have Caroline Eden joining us! A journalist, food writer and cookbook author, Caroline's latest cookbook Red Sands, Reportage and Recipes through Central Asia, from Hinterland to Heartland, the follow-up to Black Sea, is a reimagining of traditional travel writing using food as the jumping-off point to explore Central Asia. Red Sands came out in 2020, and won all of the awards - The Financial Times, The Sunday Times and The New Yorker all selected it as their book of the year for 2020. We talked to Caroline about how her obsession with Central Asia began, the practicalities of travelling in the region, and the incredible people she met on the way, as well as demystifying plov, the environmental disaster of the Aral Sea, and the soviet-era sanatoriums of Tajikistan. It was an absolute joy to talk to Caroline! Follow Caroline on instagram: @edentravels Get a copy of Red Sands With thanks to: Producer: Miranda Hinkley Audio Engineers: Paul Brogden & John Scott Theme tune: Daniel Winshall Head of Comms: Louisa Cornford
On this week's show, we spend quality time with... the latest box set from The Replacements the brand new studio album from The War On Drugs the first live set from The The All this & much, much less!Debts No Honest Man Can Pay is over 2 rock-solid hours of musical eclectica & other noodle stories. The show started in 2003 at WHFR-FM (Dearborn, MI), moved to WGWG-FM (Boiling Springs, NC) in 2006 & Plaza Midwood Community Radio (Charlotte, NC) in 2012, with a brief pit-stop at WLFM-FM (Appleton, WI) in 2004.
Sun, 07 Nov 2021 10:00:00 +0000 6761 7 f51e7b6e14a5beae9ef7b59ae88ada45 no email@example.com,heartland,church,ron,allen,dave,frincke,fort,wayne,heartland,church,fort,waynehttps://t.subsplash.com/r/aHR0cHM6Ly9jZG4uc3Vic3BsYXNoLmNvbS9hdWRpb3MvV1RHR0
Focus not on things that are seen, but on things that are unseen. Healing is often needed for more than physical issues. Jesus wants us to have freedom from anything that would pull us down, including our desires for earthly things.
The Heartland Institute’s Donald Kendal, Jim Lakely, Chris Talgo, and Cameron Sholty present episode 319 of the In The Tank Podcast. On this episode, the ITT crew talks about Tuesday's election results and what those results mean for next year's midterm elections. Later, they discuss the ongoing COP26 conference and Heartland's counter-conference – the Climate […]
Hello Friends! Excited to be back back back again with a longer episode for y'all. This week, Kieran is back to talk about the murders of Lauria Bible & Ashley, Danny & Kathy Freeman.CW: Kidnapping, Arson, Sexual Abuse, Murder, Substance Abuse We're international, Friends! Monsters Walk has been streamed in 92 countries and 2,033 cities!Join the Patreon FamHuge thanks to the Patrons for keeping us running!InstaTikTok - @Monsters_WalkEmail: Hidden.Monsters.Walk@gmail.comLeave us a 5-star rating & review on Apple PodcastsTheme :Mada by Eugenio MininniSources : Hell In The Heartland
Biden Admin set to fine certain businesses for noncompliance on COVID measures | Democrats lurch towards a deal on spending legislation | MO Senate Democratic hopefuls face off | Austin TX Voters reject police funding mandate | MO Gov Parson continues attacks on reporter | Farm to School funds in Pennsylvania | Denver CO area school board elections | Jan 6 Capitol Rioter is sentenced
This episode carries content warnings for description of a burn injury, injury causing limited motor skills, lack of access to medical care, insect infestation, bodily infection. Among Sangfielle's self-proclaimed adventuring class, the idea of retiring to a riverboat ride is something of an old canard. Everyone says they'll do it one day, but very few ever speak of actually completing such a post-venture vacation. Something always comes up. A scheduling error, or a last minute change in ticket pricing, or another job crossing the desk. Perhaps none have been as lucky as the Blackwick Group. Perhaps none have had friends in such high places. This week on Sangfielle: Passage on the Jade Moon Pt. 1 The Almanac of the Heartland Rider Places Sapodilla: One of, if not the, largest city inside of the walls of Concentus. Sapodilla rests on the western shore of the vast lake that takes up much of southeastern Sangfielle, and prizes itself as the rare hub of culture in the bloodfields. In recent years, the powerful witch hunting organization called the Glim Macula has grown in power there, owing to the city's focus on furthering “civilization.” The Sleeping City: Every 13 years, a metropolis wakes with the buzzing sound of life. Do not cross its borders uninvited, especially not when it and its inhabitants are at rest. Blackwick County: From the mines to the lake, the hills to the flats, the town once called Eastern Folly has felt a little more expansive now that it's out of the hard grip of the old curse. It's people aren't perfect, but they've made it through some dark times, and that's more than most can say. Zevunzolia: Who the hell knows. A miraculous city waiting to be built? A utopian dimension adjacent our own? "The Seventh Sun Itself," I think I heard one of those fools call it. All I know is, however prime and pristine it is in promise, the pricetag keeps going conveniently unmentioned... Facts and Figures Aterika'Kaal (it/its): An ambivalent and ancient spirit. Offers the sweet smell and sublime beauty of roses and the sturdy foundation of a root structure. In exchange: Feed it. Dyre Ode (he/they): When an agent of the almanac pressed this mysterious, masked figure for more information about him, they only repeated their name, as if to ensure we'd print it right, adding “Dyre with Y but Ode as you'd like, a poem said in praise or a debt gone unpaid. It bothers me little, how you spell that name.” The Blackwick Group first encountered this myterious figure during their investigation into Roseroot Hall, where they helped him recover his skull. The Course: There is debate about the true nature of the Heartland's Truth, the power that turned Sangfielle into what it is today. But the Cleavers call it the Course. Part river, part lesson, part direction traveled. Entirely beyond the grasp of mortal minds. The Structure: Reason, logic, sense. The world is, fundamentally, a place that fits together and functions. We may not like that, say the adherents of the structure. And sometimes, the world may move in ways beyond our particular ken. But there is something holding it together, and that, they say, is the Heartland's Truth: The Structure. The Shape: Are the trains that run across the Heartland bound to the Structure, or do they direct it? Is the overlap between the two even real at all, or might two machinic forces be at work here in Sangfielle? The Ojan: To call it "The Ojan River" is not only to misspeak but to advertise your distance from knowledge. Ojan itself means "running water," and in Ojantani it is the word you attach to other words to mark them as rivers--each just an faint echo of this paragon of waterways. The Jade Moon: A luxurious vessel, the Jade Moon glides up and down the Ojan. You have to work to find its exterior wooden hull, so covered is it in silken, green banners and curtains. Dining, Dancing, Gambling, Live Music, plush living. An engine that churns below. 250 feet long, 50 feet wide. It's a beast, but in the width of the Ojan--in some places over 2 miles wide--it pales. Teak: First mate of the Jade Moon. Dr. Pest: Sawbones of the Jade Moon. Organizations Wrights of the Seventh Sun: A secret society dedicated to the construction of Zevunzolia, whatever the cost. Their motivations are many: Some believe that the Devils ought to have continued climbing whent hey escaped hell, that this was not the paradise earned. Otherse believe that Zevunzolia is telos of telos, the end-cause of all end-causes, and thus will inevitably bring itself into being. And given that, to do anything but aid it is to risk exclusion from it, or worse. The Disciples of the Triadic Pyre: Appropriately devoted to a trio of gods, the Triadic Pyre believe that entropy is the only certain thing in this world, and as such aim to master it. Recently began to mark workers willing to do their tasks in the mines with their brand. Hosted by Austin Walker (@austin_walker) Featuring Janine Hawkins (@bleatingheart), Ali Acampora (@ali_west), Jack de Quidt (@notquitereal), and Andrew Lee Swan (@swandre3000) Produced by Ali Acampora Music by Jack de Quidt (available on bandcamp) Text by Austin Walker Cover Art by Craig Sheldon (@shoddyrobot)
In today's episode of From the Front Porch, Annie, Olivia, and Lucy are discussing their favorite newly released titles of the month and highlighting books you'll want to add to your TBR list! The books mentioned in today's episode can be purchased from The Bookshelf. Annie's List: The Donut Trap by Julie Tieu How to Marry Keanu Reeves in 90 Days by K.M. Jackson Wholehearted Faith by Rachel Held Evans Dear William by David Magee The Family by Naomi Krupitsky Five Tuesdays in Winter by Lily King The Sentence by Louise Erdrich I Hope This Finds You Well by Kate Baer Olivia's list: Tiger Skin Rug by Joan Haig A Marvellous Light by Freya Marske Thursday's Child by Noel Straetfield The Legend of the Christmas Witch by Dan Murphy & Aubrey Plaza Hornswoggled by Josh Crute Kid's Book of Sticker Love by Irene Smit and Astrid van der Hulst Stuntboy, In the Meantime by Jason Reynolds Lucy's list: Aesop's Animals: The Science Behind the Fables by Jo Wimpenny The Island of Missing Trees by Elif Shafak White Hot Hate: A True Story of Domestic Terrorism in America's Heartland by Dick Lehr Our First Civil War: Patriots and Loyalists in the American Revolution by H.W. Brands Dvorak's Prophecy: And the Vexed Fate of Black Classical Music by Joseph Horowitz The 1619 Project: A New Origin Story by Nikole Hannah-Jones The 1619 Project: Born on the Water (children's picture book) These Precious Days by Ann Patchett From the Front Porch is a weekly podcast production of The Bookshelf, an independent bookstore in South Georgia. You can follow The Bookshelf's daily happenings on Instagram at @bookshelftville, and all the books from today's episode can be purchased online through our store website, www.bookshelfthomasville.com. A full transcript of today's episode can be found below. Special thanks to Dylan and his team at Studio D Podcast Production for sound and editing and for our theme music, which sets the perfect warm and friendly tone for our Thursday conversations. Thank you again to this week's sponsor, Visit Thomasville. Whether you live close by or are passing through, I hope you'll visit beautiful Thomasville, Georgia: www.thomasvillega.com. This week, Annie is reading Fiona and Jane by Jean Chen Ho. Olivia is reading Loveless by Alice Osman. Lucy is reading How to Be Perfect by Michael Schur. If you liked what you heard in today's episode, tell us by leaving a review on iTunes. Or, if you're so inclined, support us on Patreon, where you can hear our staff's weekly New Release Tuesday conversations, read full book reviews in our monthly Shelf Life newsletter, follow along as Hunter and I conquer a classic, and receive free media mail shipping on all your online book orders. Just go to patreon.com/fromthefrontporch. We're so grateful for you, and we look forward to meeting back here next week. Libro.FM: Libro.fm lets you purchase audiobooks directly from your favorite local bookstore (Like The Bookshelf). You can pick from more than 215,000 audiobooks, and you'll get the same audiobooks at the same price as the largest audiobook company out there (you know the name). But you'll be part of a different story -- one that supports community. All you need is a smart phone and the free Libro.fm app. Right now, if you sign up for a new membership, you will get 2 audiobooks for the price of one. All you have to do is enter FRONTPORCH at checkout or follow this link: libro.fm/redeem/FRONTPORCH Flodesk: Do you receive a weekly or monthly newsletter from one of your favorite brands? Like maybe From the Front Porch (Or The Bookshelf)... Did you ever wonder, ‘how do they make such gorgeous emails?' Flodesk is an email marketing service provider that's built for creators, by creators, and it's easy to use. We've been using it for a couple of years now, and I personally love it. And right now you can get 50% off your Flodesk subscription by going to: flodesk.com/c/THEFRONTPORCH
This chapter brings season one of Tales of the Bloodmoon to a close. The party has abandoned all of their mistakes, and makes for the Heartland to get payment on an unfinished job. What will they find waiting for them. What will their next steps be? Find out this, and much more only on the Warp Lords Podcast. Check out the world we are playing in: Maltharssus Prime We release new episodes every Wednesday morning! Please provide any feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org, or Reach out to us on Twitter! We want to hear from you! Warp Lords is a product of Bandit Gang Entertainment, and the game is used with their permission. Buy the game, take the ride! Buy/Download Warp Lords Here Follow our Sosh-Meds! Warp Lords Podcast Tweeter: @WarpLordsPod Warp Lords Tweeter: @Warplords Warp Lords Facebook: Warp Lords Credits: GM (Tales of the Bloodmoon): Mike “Danger” Vautour Xulroth: Jared Cryan Blair VanDeGuff: Graham Banas Rhubarb the Cat: Devin Malinowski Emmie Ematsu: Sonny "Santino" Tartaglia Music: Jared Cryan Editing: Mike "Danger" Vautour Jared Cryan Devin Malinowski Art: Mike "Danger" Vautour If you like what you heard, then please spread the word. Any characters, items, animals, blob monsters, trees, instruments, bad voices, manic lawyers, power tools, pocket pickles or shitty jokes that bear resemblance to another intellectual property or otherwise non-original content are used in parody or satire or other harmless ways and are in no way related to or a depiction of another subject in or around reality. This is a silly podcast with silly people, and is not intended to be taken seriously by anyone in any way.
Today in botanical history, we celebrate a German-American botanist who reached out to Queen Charlotte, an American poet who found inspiration in nature and the father of ecology. We'll hear an excerpt from The Sugar Queen - a great fiction book. We Grow That Garden Library™ with a book that's part of a wonderfully informative series from the RHS. And then we'll wrap things up with a little story about the glory of Kansas gardens in November. Subscribe Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart To listen to the show while you're at home, just ask Alexa or Google to “Play the latest episode of The Daily Gardener Podcast.” And she will. It's just that easy. The Daily Gardener Friday Newsletter Sign up for the FREE Friday Newsletter featuring: A personal update from me Garden-related items for your calendar The Grow That Garden Library™ featured books for the week Gardener gift ideas Garden-inspired recipes Exclusive updates regarding the show Plus, each week, one lucky subscriber wins a book from the Grow That Garden Library™ bookshelf. Gardener Greetings Send your garden pics, stories, birthday wishes, and so forth to Jennifer@theDailyGardener.org Facebook Group If you'd like to check out my curated news articles and original blog posts for yourself, you're in luck. I share all of it with the Listener Community in the Free Facebook Group - The Daily Gardener Community. So, there's no need to take notes or search for links. The next time you're on Facebook, search for Daily Gardener Community, where you'd search for a friend... and request to join. I'd love to meet you in the group. Curated News The Almanac A Seasonal Guide to 2021by Lia Leendertz Mercy Park garden adds 3 new sculptures | The Joplin Globe | Emily Younker Important Events November 3, 1766 On this day, a young botanist named William Young returned to America after receiving the title of the Queen's botanist. William Young was born in Germany, and he immigrated to the United States when he was just a little boy at the age of two. His family settled in Philadelphia and eventually became neighbors to one of America's first botanists, John Bartram. Growing up, William spent a great deal of his childhood exploring Bartram's gardens. Bertram even encouraged him to pursue botany, and he took him along on some collecting trips. By all accounts, William was a smart and self-directed young man. When he was in his early twenties, he decided that he wanted to get the attention of the brand new Queen of England, Queen Charlotte. Charlotte was the bride of George III, and William put together a little parcel for her - a little gift of seeds - along with a letter (no doubt congratulating her on her wedding and introducing himself as an American botanist.) Charmed by William's thoughtful gift, Charlotte decided to summon William to England. She wanted him to come to England to study botany for a year and then return to America to collect plants on behalf of the royal family. And so that's exactly what William Young ended up doing. When he left America, he had no formal training in botany. He was, however, full of potential and eager to learn. This opportunity in England was an extraordinary chance for William to learn the science of botany from the worldwide center for botanical research: England. At the same time, this series of events caused a bit of jealousy and a shock in the American botanical community. John Bartram himself was an old man by the time this happened for William, and he made comments along the lines of, "Hey, I've been in America, collecting and cultivating for decades, and I've never received an offer like this." And so many of the American botanists really couldn't believe William's good fortune. His trip was essentially like winning a botanist lottery with the promise not only of training but steady work and support from a generous, well-funded patron. Despite Charlotte's hopes for William, his peers were dubious of William's ability to measure up to the task. While William was passionate about botany, he hadn't demonstrated any particular acumen or success that should have garnered the kind of opportunity that had come his way. The bottom line was, they didn't think William had it in him. Yet, William's critics were not entirely fair. After all, William had been bold enough to send that package of seeds to the new Queen. And he was smart enough to leverage his German heritage when he wrote to her. Charlotte had German heritage as well, and when she first came to England, she surrounded herself with other Germans who spoke her language and shared her history, customs, and culture. Summoning William to England was just another example of Queen Charlotte making herself feel more at home away from home. When William arrived in England, he was in his early twenties. He had a huge learning curve to conquer when it came to his new station in life. He had no idea what it was like to be in front of royalty or how to behave in Royal circles. Of course, William didn't have a ton of life experience as a young person in his twenties. So, he performed exactly as one might imagine he would: dazzled by the luxury and lifestyle, he quickly began racking up bills. With each passing month, he found himself deeper in debt until he ended up arrested and in jail for the large debts that he owed. Incredibly, it was the Queen who bailed him out - but not before sending him home to Philadelphia with the hopes that he could still perform as a plant collector in America. And so it was on this day. November 3 in 1766, that William returned to America with his new title as botanist to the King and Queen. Instead of being humbled by his financial misdeeds, William returned proud and haughty. He strutted about under the auspices of his Royal appointment, but his behavior didn't endear him to his American peers. They heard the rumors about how William had acted when he was in England and they were turned off by his peacocking and attire. In a letter to the botanist Peter Collinson, John Bartram wrote, “I am surprised that Young is come back so soon. He cuts the greatest figure in town and struts along the streets whistling, with his sword and gold lace.” And then Bartram confided that William had visited his garden three times, feigning respect and bragging about his yearly pay from the Royal family, which amounted to 300 pounds sterling. Now William was no fool, and it's clear that he craved acceptance from his peers. At the same time, he was probably aware of how some of his peers truly felt about him. But he did not dwell on this conundrum and focused on his work. He still had collecting to do for the King and Queen, and he needed to mend fences on that front if he ever hoped to make it as a botanist. And so, he set off for the Carolinas, where he spent an entire year collecting plants. Then, he carefully and quite expertly packaged up all of the plants that he had found and traveled back to London - personally bringing all of these plants to the King and Queen and hoping to get back in their good graces. Although William arrived in England only to be refused to be seen by the King and Queen, he still managed to make his trip a resounding success. By shepherding rare, live plants in wonderful condition from the Carolinas to England, he impressed English collectors. And there was one plant in particular that really helped to repair and save William's reputation, and that was the Venus Fly Trap. William brought many live specimens of the Venus flytrap to England, and as one might imagine, the plant caused a sensation. Without the flytrap, there was probably little that William could say to restore his reputation. So in this sense, his plants, especially the Venus flytrap, did the mending and the PR work for him. What William did was essentially no different than an apologetic spouse who brings their partner flowers after a fight. That's exactly what William did on this trip when he returned and presented the Venus flytrap to England. One other fact about this trip is that William proved himself to be an expert plant packer. Clearly, one of the biggest challenges for early botanists was keeping specimens alive - that was really hard to do. Dead specimens didn't garner anywhere near the attention or pay of living plants. William's skill in this area underscores just how intelligent and thoughtful William could be. A 1771 letter to Humphrey Marshall detailed William's packing technic: William Young sends his plants very safely by wrapping them in moss and packing them pretty close [together] in a box. He ties the moss in a ball around the roots with a piece of packthread...It's very surprising how well they keep in this manner. William's method differs little from the way plants are packaged and sent by mail today. William ends up devoting his life to botany. He returned to American and collected plants in the Carolinas, returning to England when he had a full shipment. William mastered his collecting strategy over his lifetime - returning again and again to the Carolinas, scouring the wilderness for rare plants like the Venus flytrap that had brought him so much success. Along the way, William continued to struggle financially as he paid his debts. But by the end of his life, William was able to get his affairs in order, and he actually died a fairly wealthy man. Tragically, he died young at the age of 43. In December of 1784, William decided to set out once again for the Carolinas. Unbeknownst to him, he was going on what would become his final collecting trip. He never did reach the Carolinas. He only made it as far as Maryland, where he collected along a waterway known as Gunpowder Falls, where he fell into the river and died after being swept away by the current. His body was found about seven weeks later. November 3, 1794 Birth of William Cullen Bryant, American poet. William drew inspiration from the natural world. He once wrote a lovely verse about roses: Loveliest of lovely things are they, On earth, that soonest pass away. The rose that lives its little hour Is prized beyond the sculptured flower. William also wrote about the month of November in a little poem called A Winter Piece. ...When shriek'd The bleak November winds, and smote the woods, And the brown fields were herbless, and the shades, That met above the merry rivulet, Were spoil'd, I sought, I loved them still,—they seem'd Like old companions in adversity. November 3, 1841 Birth of Eugenius Warming, Danish botanist. Eugenius was one of the founders of modern plant ecology. He's credited with writing the first ecology textbook with his book, Oecology of Plants: An Introduction to the Study of Plant Communities (1895). Unearthed Words She went to the window. A fine sheen of sugary frost covered everything in sight, and white smoke rose from chimneys in the valley below the resort town. The window opened to a rush of sharp early November air that would have the town in a flurry of activity, anticipating the tourists the colder weather always brought to the high mountains of North Carolina. She stuck her head out and took a deep breath. If she could eat the cold air, she would. She thought cold snaps were like cookies, like gingersnaps. In her mind, they were made with white chocolate chunks and had a cool, brittle vanilla frosting. They melted like snow in her mouth, turning creamy and warm. ― Sarah Addison Allen, The Sugar Queen Grow That Garden Library Genealogy for Gardeners by Simon Maughan and Dr Ross Bayton This book came out in 2017, and the subtitle is Plant Families Explored & Explained. Anything that has genealogy and gardening in the title is a book that I'm interested in. Before I get into this particular review, I should mention that this book is part of one of my favorite garden series by the RHS. So in this series is the book Latin for gardeners as well as botany for gardeners. And now this book Genealogy for Gardeners is designed to help you explore and understand plant families - and plant family trees, which to me is even more exciting. Now you may be wondering why. Well, I think the authors do a great job of explaining that in the preface to their book. They write, While most of us think of plants, that's belonging to one big happy family. The fact is they don't. There are hundreds of different plant families, which botanists have cleverly grouped together using what they know of family histories and genealogy and now, of course, DNA to bring some sense and order to more than a quarter of a million different plant species. But why should this matter to you as a gardener, aside from just wanting to become more knowledgeable about plant families? Well, here's the explanation from the authors: Plant families are all around us. Whatever the time of year, go for a walk and look for wild or garden plants. You'll be surprised at how many plant families are represented within a small radius of your home. Even in your own garden, there will be a fantastic genealogy of plants. Thanks largely to the efforts of plant collectors and horticulturists who brought the plants into cultivation from the four corners of the world. When it comes to being a good gardener making connections is what it's all about. And if you are faced with a strongly acidic soil, and know that rhododendrons will grow, then you can broaden your planting ideas to include other plants in the same family, such as Heather. Mountain Laurel, leather leaf, blueberries, and others. If you are designing with plants, you may know that all plants and a particular family, and share certain features, which enables you to mix displays effectively and extend your range. Now that is a very compelling reason to get to know your plant families. One of the things that I love about this particular series of books is that the illustrations are incredible. The editors have pulled images of botanical art that truly are the best example of some of these plants. The beauty of these books, including the cover, just is not rivaled. In fact, the minute I spot these books, they just have a look and a feel to them - I know immediately that it's part of this series from the RHS. These books are in my office on a special little bookshelf of books that I reference all the time, and this little series from the RHS is such a gem. This particular book about plant family, garden, genealogy - Basically the genealogy of plants- is one that I go back to again and again, and again. So this is a fantastic book. As I mentioned, the illustrations are great. It is very clearly laid out. They've really done the heavy lifting when it comes to simplifying this material, making it very understandable and accessible. And yet, they do not dumb it down. That's not what this book is about. If you want a book on this topic that is exceptionally clear And is a delight to read, then this is the book that you've been waiting for. So, whether you're a landscape designer, a horticulture student, or just an amateur gardener, Genealogy for Gardeners will help you better understand and utilize plant families in your garden. This book is 224 pages of plant families and plant family trees - and it's part of one of the top garden book series on the market today. You can get a copy of Genealogy for Gardeners by Simon Maughan and Ross Bayton and support the show using the Amazon Link in today's Show Notes for around $20. Today's Botanic Spark Reviving the little botanic spark in your heart November 3, 1903 On this day, The Cherokee Sentinel (Cherokee, Kansas) published this heartwarming blurb about the gardens in the Heartland of America. Here's what they wrote: It's November, and gardens and flowers are as green and beautiful as in summer. Verily, Kansas is an American Italy and the garden spot of the world. Well, I don't know how true that was, and I question whether that was written for the benefit of enticing immigrants to come to Kansas. Nevertheless, I found it very sweet, and I thought it was a great way to end the show today. Thanks for listening to The Daily Gardener. And remember: "For a happy, healthy life, garden every day."
Come along with Craig Zabransky of StayAdventurous.com as he heads to the Heartland of America. Kansas City here we come. To help share the story, Craig interviews PR for Visit KC, a senior curator for the World War I Museum and a friend who attened the KC Chiefs home opener at Arrow Head stadium. Also, expect many delightful details and descriptions of the culture through cuisine, the 3 top travel tips, the mindset moment and more. Much more. This was Craig's first time to Kanas City and it will not be his last. To visit the episode's show notes find the complete podcast page > here. And also make sure to "subscribe" to his quest to be your guide to "staying adventurous' and receive each new monthly travel episode.
Kenny and Rene talk about the windy weekend at the Kansas Speedway. They also talk about the unfortunate day some Playoff drivers had at Kansas. A look at the current NASCAR Playoffs outlook going into Martinsville. Then Kenny and Rene will give their predictions for the final race of the Round of 8 at Martinsville Speedway. #AllTurnsNoBrakes
Jill Friday - How You Know You are Good at Something (LA 1621) Transcript: Steven Jack Butala: Steve and Jill here. Jill DeWit: Happy Friday. Steven Jack Butala: Welcome to the Land Academy Show, entertaining land investment talk. I'm Steven Jack Butala. Jill DeWit: And I'm Jill DeWit, broadcasting from the valley of the sun. Steven Jack Butala: Today Jill and I talk... Well, it's Jill Friday, and she's going to talk about how you know you're good at something. Jill DeWit: Do you know what you're good at? Steven Jack Butala: Yeah, I'm probably a unhealthy level of confidence in about two or three things in life. And then everything else is just like, "Wow. I need to improve on that." Jill DeWit: Oh, come on. You're good at more than you think, and I actually have a couple of things here. This is not going to be all like, "Oh, this is great. We're going to hear them tell each other how great they are." No, but I'm going to give some good examples of some things so you can figure out what you are good at. Steven Jack Butala: I have several questions. Please don't answer now, but my biggest question on this is, do you think that... It's nature/nurture, you know? How much actually can you change? Jill DeWit: We can talk about that. Steven Jack Butala: Before we get into it, let's take a question posted by one of our members on the landinvestors.com online community. It's free, and don't forget to subscribe on the Land Academy YouTube channel, and comment on the shows you like. Jill DeWit: Buckley wrote. "Hi, all. Question on utilizing a checkout card processing feature on your land sell website. At what point should this be set up? My first mailer is just now getting out the door, so I don't actually have any property to sell, but I'm trying to get ahead of the stumbling blocks later. I know Land Academy has the Heartland payment systems set up for Land Academy members. Thought someone implement this, and the ease of use. I'm totally new at it all and trying to learn. Thanks." Jill DeWit: I love this. This is so funny. Do you want me to just jump right into one of our answers? So one of our members, he goes by Old Steve, put a comment in here. We're going to read his answer to this question. Steven Jack Butala: To which my response is, I'm Older Steve. Jill DeWit: That's right. Old, not Older, Steve wrote, "Specialization is key. We buy 100 plus installment contracts a month in another vertical. Since we're first and last a lending business, we have those issues managed. Because it's what we do, I don't sell land or buy land and take pictures of land to post for sale. I take payments and collect or repossess on past due accounts. I agree that there is only one way to do this, hold title..." Does this really apply to this? I'm confused. Steven Jack Butala: Can I read it? Jill DeWit: Yes, please. Go ahead. Because I'm not getting it. Steven Jack Butala: Old Steve says this, "Specialization is the key. We buy 100 plus installment contracts a month in another vertical. Since we're first and last a lending business, we have those issues licked because it's what we do. I don't sell and buy land. I don't take pictures, I don't post land. I don't mess with that. I take payments and collect or repossess on past due accounts. Steven Jack Butala: "I agree that there's only one way do this. Hold title until paid in full, collect a decent down payment, so the buyer has something to lose. 40 years in the credit and collection business. All the noise is under the $5,000 deals. How about actually underwriting? Nobody seems to do that. Proof of sufficient income through bank verification. Steven Jack Butala: "We have a full online scoring model. 500 applications a month go through the machine. So sell on terms. I'll buy all the risk that's associated with that and discount it. Be a great land investor." This is his advice. "Let somebody else be the collector." Namely him. "Maybe a group Zoom on how to put these terms deals t...
ex-MO Governor Eric Greitens faces FEC complaint | President Biden's reconciliation bill contains $500 Billion for Climate Action | What's in and What's out of BBB | Oklahoma sees raft of new state laws take effect | Kansas students in schools with no mask requirements 4x more likely to get COVID | Arm-barns of the future
Whether valorized as the heartland or derided as flyover country, the Midwest became instantly notorious when COVID-19 infections skyrocketed among workers in meatpacking plants—and Americans feared for their meat supply. But the Midwest is not simply the place where animals are fed corn and then butchered. Native midwesterner Kristy Nabhan-Warren spent years interviewing Iowans who work in the meatpacking industry, both native-born residents and recent migrants from Latin America, Africa, and Asia. In Meatpacking America, she digs deep below the stereotype and reveals the grit and grace of a heartland that is a major global hub of migration and food production—and also, it turns out, of religion. Across the flatlands, Protestants, Catholics, and Muslims share space every day as worshippers, employees, and employers. On the bloody floors of meatpacking plants, in bustling places of worship, and in modest family homes, longtime and newly arrived Iowans spoke to Nabhan-Warren about their passion for religious faith and desire to work hard for their families. Their stories expose how faith-based aspirations for mutual understanding blend uneasily with rampant economic exploitation and racial biases. Still, these new and old midwesterners say that a mutual language of faith and morals brings them together more than any of them would have ever expected. Carlos Ruiz Martinez is a PhD student in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Iowa. He is also the Communications Assistant for the American Catholic Historical Association (ACHA). His general interest is in American religious history, especially American Catholicism. Allison Isidore is a graduate of the Religion in Culture Masters program at the University of Alabama. Her research interest is focused on the twentieth-century American Civil Rights Movement and the Catholic Church's response to racism and the participation of Catholic clergy, nuns, and laypeople in marches, sit-ins, and kneel-ins during the 1950s and 1960s. Allison is also a Video Editor for The Religious Studies Project producing videos for the podcast and marketing team. She tweets from @AllisonIsidore1. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/latino-studies
Today Rachel is talking to Sr. Director of Content Strategy and Planning at UPtv Crissie Miller about her career and the new films coming to the channel this holiday season Check out UPtv at uptv.com and https://twitter.com/UPtv For our first interview with Crissie https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vwhV_HeODE8 Season 14 of Heartland is only available right now in the U.S. on Up Faith and Family. Visit upfaithandfamily.com to sign-up for a free two week trial. For all of our Christmas Coverage https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLXv4sBF3mPUDo41tHqhkjHCvedmZwLzHx For all of our interviews https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLXv4sBF3mPUA_0JZ2r5fxhTRE_-RChCj Please send email@example.com or the twitter call +1 (801) 855-6407 Check out the merch store https://teepublic.com/stores/hallmarkies?utm_campaign=Hallmarkies&utm_medium=8581&utm_source=affiliat Please support the podcast on patreon at https://www.patreon.com/hallmarkies Follow us on ITunes https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/hallmarkies-podcast/id1296728288?mt=2 https://twitter.com/HallmarkiesPod on twitter @HallmarkiesPodcast on Instagram Check out our website HallmarkiesPodcast.com Follow Rachel's blog at http://rachelsreviews.net Follow Rachel on twitter twitter.com/rachel_reviews Follow Rachel's Reviews on youtube https://www.youtube.com/c/rachelsreviews Follow Rachel on facebook www.facebook.com/smilingldsgirlreviews Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Join us with Australian geneticist Simon Southerton as we break down with Australian geneticist Simon Southerton the Heartland model of Book of Mormon geography which proposes that the events described in the Book of Mormon took place, primarily, in the heartland of North America. The main proponent of this model, Rodney Meldrum, and his followers have been described as a "movement" that could transform the LDS Church. https://www.deseret.com/2010/5/27/20117554/the-fight-over-book-of-mormon-geography Simon will explain how one of the main pieces of "evidence" that the FIRM enterprise promotes is built on a single questionable claim which Meldrum has been making for over 15 years even after being corrected by several non-Mormon scientists, Simon himself, FairMormon, and LDS scholars at BYU, including Ugo Perego. ————— We are 100% donor funded! Please click HERE to donate and keep this content coming! Click here to donate monthly: $10 $25 $50 —————
The Heartland Institute’s Donald Kendal, Jim Lakely, and Chris Talgo present episode 317 of the In The Tank Podcast. On this episode, the ITT crew talks about Heartland's 14th International Conference on Climate Change and the media's predictable response. Later, they are joined by Ed Hudgins, president of the Human Achievement Alliance, to talk about Human […]