Podcasts about Hodges

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Latest podcast episodes about Hodges

Missing Persons Uncovered
What Help is There For Those At Risk? Ft. Bethan Hodges

Missing Persons Uncovered

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 27:10


In response to the missing persons crisis, a swathe of excellent collaborations and charitable organisations have risen to fill the gaps in public services and support police and families at risk of or living with missing persons cases.Bethan Hodges of the UK charity Missing People chats with Caroline and Karen about how the 1986 case of Susie Lamplugh led to the foundation of the charity. She talks about the importance of strong community networks to protect vulnerable individuals and why it's important that public services and people all work together to share information.She explains how the Herbert protocol is an example of how concerned parties can register information with authorities in advance, should vulnerable individuals with dementia be at risk of going missing.Bethan explains why charities can be essential in bridging the gap between police and families too, by facilitating conversation to build trust, or even between missing people and their families via the Textsafe network.You can call or text the Missing People helpline on 116000 for support, advice and guidance.We want you to share knowledge and empower conversations to help tackle the missing persons crisis. Find out more about all of our guests and the Missing Persons Uncovered project and find links to support on the website missingpersonsuncovered.com Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

Fear the Wavecast
FTW Cast with FTW Players of the Week Lance Robinson and Darius Hodges

Fear the Wavecast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 11:08


FTW Cast with FTW Players of the Week Lance Robinson and Darius Hodges by Fear The Wave

WNML All Audio Main Channel
Gerald Hodges - SEC Replay Official On Sports Talk (9.19.22)

WNML All Audio Main Channel

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 25:13


SEC Replay Official Gerald Hodges joined John & Jimmy on SportsTalk to discuss the CFB rulebook and answer questions about calls made in week three across college football. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Today in San Diego
Trial Underway for Alleged Navy Arsonist, SD City Council Addressing Water Rates, More Repairs for Hodges Dam

Today in San Diego

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 3:46


Saturday Sports Talk
Gerald Hodges - SEC Replay Official On Sports Talk (9.19.22)

Saturday Sports Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 25:13


SEC Replay Official Gerald Hodges joined John & Jimmy on SportsTalk to discuss the CFB rulebook and answer questions about calls made in week three across college football. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Faith on the Journey: Conversations with Jocelyn
Worthy, Loved and Heard w/ Mckenzie Hodges

Faith on the Journey: Conversations with Jocelyn

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 26:52


Romans 8:31 reminds us that nothing can separate us from the love of God. God reminds us that we are worthy, loved, and heard. Join us for a rich conversation with McKenzie Hodges, founder of Worthy, Loved, and Heard Ministries. Mckenzie Hodges lives in Nebraska, single mom of 2, entrepreneur, founder of worthy, loved, and heard women's ministry. Lover of travel, Jesus, and fitness! Connect with a Christian Counselor or join a healing group at faithonthejourney.org Connect with Mckenzie on IG @kenzbenzzzz Do you have your copy of Jocelyn's book? Grab your copy today at breakingthemask.com. Enjoyed today's episode? Leave a 5-star review and be sure to subscribe, so you never miss an episode. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/jocelyn-jones8/support

Hello Sport Podcast
#414 - Heroes

Hello Sport Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 102:41 Very Popular


They said it couldn't be done. Bloke in a Bar beer: check out their store locator here: https://blokeinabar.com/pages/store-locator Neds. Whatever you bet on, Take it to the Neds Level. Visit: https://www.neds.com.au/ Kayo Sports: Enjoy no ads during play, sign up today: https://kayosports.com.au/ The Running Room. Physiotherapy & Sports Podiatry for runners and active individuals. Visit: https://www.therunningroom.net/ Pace Athletic. Use code: dribblers for 10% off all your running gear needs either online or instore. Visit: https://www.paceathletic.com/ 00:00 - Marathon 45:52 - Gal v Hodges & Hannant 59:55 - Rugby League 1:13:22 - Ordinary Rig Of The Week 1:22:46 - AFL 1:32:10 - Beau Ryan

The Sport Psych Show
#206 Prof Nicola Hodges & Dr Keith Lohse - The Difference Between Learning and Performing

The Sport Psych Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 76:52


In this episode I welcome back Professor Nicola Hodges. This time Nikki is joined by Dr Keith Lohse. Nikki is a Professor at the University of British Columbia (UBC), Vancouver in the School of Kinesiology. She runs the Motor Skills Laboratory at UBC where she studies the mechanisms of motor skill learning. Her research focuses on processes involved in watching, learning and predicting from others, and how practice should be best structured to bring about long-term enhancement of motor skills and high-level performance. She has published over 100 peer-reviewed articles and chapters and has consulted at a number of leading sporting organisations and governing bodies. Dr Keith Lohse is Associate Professor of Physical Therapy and Neurology at Washington University School of Medicine in St Louis. He received his PhD in cognitive psychology from the University of Colorado, before undertaking post doctoral studies in Nikki's lab at UBC. Keith focuses on measurement, design, and analysis as they pertain to rehabilitation science and clinical practice. With rehabilitation being a complex, dynamic process with many interacting factors at physiological, psychological, and sociological levels, Keith specialises in analytical and predictive modelling techniques to help disentangle these problems and mechanistically explore the rehabilitation process. In this episode, we discuss a paper Nikki and Keith have co-authored titled: “An extended challenge-based framework for practice design in sports coaching” found here https://www.researchgate.net/publication/357785323_An_extended_challenge-based_framework_for_practice_design_in_sports_coaching which builds on the original challenge-point work published 20 years ago. Specifically, they emphasise the importance of the challenge-point framework as a model of motor learning, and expand this framework to apply to sports coaching (giving practical suggestions for coaches to use in their practice).

Breakfast Show
Tim Hodges @timmyhodges

Breakfast Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 17:41


@timmyhodges from @FoxFooty joined us to look back on the #AFLPrelim weekend and last night's #Brownlow Medal #RadioTAB

The OCD Stories
Chrissie Hodges: Groinal and other physical symptoms of OCD (#347)

The OCD Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 52:57


In episode 347 I interviewed Chrissie Hodges. Chrissie is a Peer Support specialist, founder of OCD Gamechangers, and Author of ‘Pure OCD: The Invisible Side of Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder'. Chrissie was awarded the hero award at the 24th IOCDF conference in San Fran. We discuss some of the physical symptoms of OCD, worrying about telling her therapist about the physical symptoms that were manifesting for her, the groinal, compulsions around these bodily sensations, disgust and shame, when checking compulsions make you feel and think you acted on a worry, and much more. Hope it helps. Show notes: https://theocdstories.com/episode/chrissie-247  The podcast is made possible by NOCD. NOCD offers effective, convenient therapy available in the US and outside the US. To find out more about NOCD, their therapy plans and if they currently take your insurance head over to https://go.treatmyocd.com/theocdstories

American Times
President Obama 2012 Victory Speech

American Times

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2022 20:01


Barack Hussein Obama II (/bəˈrɑːk huːˈseɪn oʊˈbɑːmə/ (listen) bə-RAHK hoo-SAYN oh-BAH-mə; born August 4, 1961) is an American politician who served as the 44th president of the United States from 2009 to 2017. He was the first African-American president of the United States. A member of the Democratic Party, he previously served as a U.S. senator from Illinois from 2005 to 2008 and as an Illinois state senator from 1997 to 2004.Obama was born in Honolulu, Hawaii. After graduating from Columbia University in 1983, he worked as a community organizer in Chicago. In 1988, he enrolled in Harvard Law School, where he was the first black president of the Harvard Law Review. After graduating, he became a civil rights attorney and an academic, teaching constitutional law at the University of Chicago Law School from 1992 to 2004. Turning to elective politics, he represented the 13th district in the Illinois Senate from 1997 until 2004, when he ran for the U.S. Senate. Obama received national attention in 2004 with his March Senate primary win, his well-received July Democratic National Convention keynote address, and his landslide November election to the Senate. In 2008, a year after beginning his campaign, and after a close primary campaign against Hillary Clinton, he was nominated by the Democratic Party for president. Obama was elected over Republican nominee John McCain in the general election and was inaugurated alongside his running mate Joe Biden, on January 20, 2009. Nine months later, he was named the 2009 Nobel Peace Prize laureate, a decision that drew a mixture of praise and criticism.Obama signed many landmark bills into law during his first two years in office. The main reforms include: the Affordable Care Act (ACA or "Obamacare"), although without a public health insurance option; the Dodd–Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act; and the Don't Ask, Don't Tell Repeal Act of 2010. The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act and Tax Relief, Unemployment Insurance Reauthorization, and Job Creation Act served as economic stimuli amidst the Great Recession. After a lengthy debate over the national debt limit, he signed the Budget Control and the American Taxpayer Relief Acts. In foreign policy, he increased U.S. troop levels in Afghanistan, reduced nuclear weapons with the United States–Russia New START treaty, and ended military involvement in the Iraq War. In 2011, Obama ordered the drone-strike killing of Anwar al-Awlaki, a US citizen and suspected al-Qaeda operative, leading to controversy. He ordered military involvement in Libya for the implementation of the UN Security Council Resolution 1973, contributing to the overthrow of Muammar Gaddafi. He also ordered the military operation that resulted in the death of Osama bin Laden.After winning re-election by defeating Republican opponent Mitt Romney, Obama was sworn in for a second term on January 20, 2013. During this term, he promoted inclusion for LGBT Americans. His administration filed briefs that urged the Supreme Court to strike down same-sex marriage bans as unconstitutional (United States v. Windsor and Obergefell v. Hodges); same-sex marriage was legalized nationwide in 2015 after the Court ruled so in Obergefell. He advocated for gun control in response to the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting, indicating support for a ban on assault weapons, and issued wide-ranging executive actions concerning global warming and immigration. In foreign policy, he ordered military interventions in Iraq and Syria in response to gains made by ISIL after the 2011 withdrawal from Iraq, promoted discussions that led to the 2015 Paris Agreement on global climate change, oversaw the deadly Kunduz hospital airstrike, drew down U.S. troops in Afghanistan in 2016, initiated sanctions against Russia following the Annexation of Crimea and again after interference in the 2016 U.S. elections, brokered the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action nuclear deal with Iran, and normalized U.S. relations with Cuba. Obama nominated three justices to the Supreme Court: Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan were confirmed as justices, while Merrick Garland was denied hearings or a vote from the Republican-majority Senate. Obama left office on January 20, 2017, and continues to reside in Washington, D.C.During Obama's terms as president, the United States' reputation abroad, as well as the American economy, significantly improved. Scholars and historians rank him among the upper to mid tier of American presidents. Since leaving office, Obama has remained active in Democratic politics, including campaigning for candidates in the 2018 midterm elections, appearing at the 2020 Democratic National Convention and campaigning for Biden during the 2020 presidential election. Outside of politics, Obama has published three bestselling books: Dreams from My Father (1995), The Audacity of Hope (2006) and A Promised Land (2020).

D-Lo & KC
Thursday 9/15 Hour 2 - Sara Hodges Joins the Show

D-Lo & KC

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 46:24


The guys spend hour two talking about Trey Lance and then Sara Hodges joins them for a conversation. 

D-Lo & KC
Sara Hodges Interview (9-15-22)

D-Lo & KC

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 10:38


CBS 13's Sara Hodges joined the guys to talk about the Raiders, Kings and more. 

Loving Liberty Radio Network
09-14-2022 Liberty RoundTable with Sam Bushman

Loving Liberty Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 109:40


Hour 1 * Guest: Larry Pratt – Discussion of All Things Liberty. * Sen. Rand Paul: The national debt is about to hit $31 trillion. The federal government is borrowing and spending money at an alarming rate. * The SBA may have inadvertently sent over $1B in COVID-19 relief to individuals in foreign countries – Risk of fraud in the program was elevated “because of the history of fraud originating from transnational crime organizations that have stolen funds from US programs in the past. * “The federal government's response to COVID was panicked and not thought out,” E.J. Antoni, an economics fellow at The Heritage Foundation's Center for Data Analysis, told the Daily Caller. “The careless, shotgun approach to disbursing unneeded aid was an invitation for fraud, both at home and abroad. * SC Sen. Lindsey Graham introduces an updated version of the Protecting Pain-Capable Unborn Children from Late-Term Abortions Act, which would prohibit abortions after 15 weeks. Graham introduced the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act alongside 45 other Senate Republicans in January 2021. * The Deep State claims Lindsey Graham's abortion ban is extreme, but polls say otherwise. * More than 400 Republican leaders signed a letter urging the Senate to enshrine same-sex marriage in federal law. * The current and former Republican leaders released a public petition in support of the Respect for Marriage Act, a bill that would codify the right to same-sex marriage recognized by the 2015 Supreme Court decision Obergefell v. Hodges. * “As Republicans and conservatives, we believe strong families and lasting relationships strengthen communities, and civil marriage is a fundamental freedom central to individual liberty and the pursuit of happiness. We stand with the 71 percent of Americans today, including a majority of registered Republicans, who support the freedom to marry for all Americans,” the letter declared. * Ron Paul Warning: Passage of the “Disclose” Act would force organizations like Campaign for Liberty to publicize information on our supporters. Hour 2 * Guest: Larry Pratt – Discussion of All Things Liberty. * Sen. Rand Paul: The national debt is about to hit $31 trillion. The federal government is borrowing and spending money at an alarming rate. * The SBA may have inadvertently sent over $1B in COVID-19 relief to individuals in foreign countries – Risk of fraud in the program was elevated “because of the history of fraud originating from transnational crime organizations that have stolen funds from US programs in the past. * “The federal government's response to COVID was panicked and not thought out,” E.J. Antoni, an economics fellow at The Heritage Foundation's Center for Data Analysis, told the Daily Caller. “The careless, shotgun approach to disbursing unneeded aid was an invitation for fraud, both at home and abroad. * SC Sen. Lindsey Graham introduces an updated version of the Protecting Pain-Capable Unborn Children from Late-Term Abortions Act, which would prohibit abortions after 15 weeks. Graham introduced the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act alongside 45 other Senate Republicans in January 2021. * The Deep State claims Lindsey Graham's abortion ban is extreme, but polls say otherwise. * More than 400 Republican leaders signed a letter urging the Senate to enshrine same-sex marriage in federal law. * The current and former Republican leaders released a public petition in support of the Respect for Marriage Act, a bill that would codify the right to same-sex marriage recognized by the 2015 Supreme Court decision Obergefell v. Hodges. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/loving-liberty/support

Tradeswork: The Rocky Mountain MCA Podcast
How Can Two Large Construction Contractors Collaborate? featuring Greg Friess and Jamie Hodges

Tradeswork: The Rocky Mountain MCA Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 17:29


On this episode of Tradeswork: The Rocky Mountain Mechanical Contractors Association Podcast, we welcome Greg Friess, Senior Vice President and General Manager at Murphy. Since 1907, Murphy has set the standard for mechanical and industrial construction, and engineering, providing clients throughout the United States with high quality, timely execution, excellent value and fair price. We're also joined by Jamie Hodges, Executive Vice President at Industrial Contractors/Management, Inc, or ICM for short. ICM's mission is as follows: "The employees of ICM commit to safely delivering the finest quality industrial construction projects, on time and on budget." Here are some of the questions you can expect to be answered on the show: How doe these companies partner and collaborate on large scale projects? What was the career path for these two executives as they rose throughout their respective companies? What is a millwright? What does a millwright do? What are some of the favorite projects they have worked on together? What are the challenges in having multiple contractors working on one job together and how do you overcome them? What impacts have they made on their communities? Why do they believe construction has the best people of any industry out there? For more information about Murphy Company, please visit their website. For more information about ICM, please visit their website. For more information about Rocky Mountain Mechanical Contractors Association, please visit our website.

The Popko Project
Ep 102: Cris Hodges

The Popko Project

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 70:39


Episode 102 of The Popko Project Podcast features Los Angeles based singer songwriter, Cris Hodges. Brought to you by Keller's Garden Center/Keller’s Lawn Care And Landscaping Services LLC, Ionic Development, The V-Spot Bar in Scranton, MerchBooth.com, and Axelrad Screen Printing. While primarily a session musician writing for different artists as well as Paramount Pictures including […]

Ash, Kip, Luttsy & Susie O'Neill
Susie's Promise To Never Lick ____

Ash, Kip, Luttsy & Susie O'Neill

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 27:30


TODAY ON THE PODCAST: Ash & Susie almost got stuck, The Queen is on ice, Susie O'Neill: “Who?” (Featuring the new guy in Sales) THEY SAID WHAAT?Susie's got BeReal! Susie won't lick toes! Smarter Than Suse and Gallen vs Hannant & Hodges: the threats!     Follow Ash, Luttsy & Susie O'Neill!Facebook: www.facebook.com/ashluttsyandsusieoneill Twitter: www.twitter.com/ashluttsysusie Instagram: www.instagram.com/ashluttsyandsusieoneillSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

lick hodges be real luttsy smarter than suse
URM JAM
Episode 23: Finding a Path To Academic Family Medicine with Maili Velez-Dalla Tor, MD, FAAFP

URM JAM

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 26:51


Maili Velez-Dalla Tor, MD, FAAFP, describes how her avid podcast listening coupled with her desire to provide convenient professional development for learners and early-career faculty led to the creation of the URM JAM Podcast through her work as the STFM URM Faculty Pipeline Work Group Leader. Dr Velez-Dalla Tor shares her experiences with overcoming imposter syndrome throughout her career path and seeing why representation matters. She expresses her passion for addressing the barriers URM students and residents face during their training.Please fill out this brief, two-minute survey or send feedback to urmjampodcast@gmail.com to help STFM improve our resources and create new ones for our members. Hosted by Tochi Iroku-Malize, MD, MPH, MBA and Omari Hodge, MD, FAAFPHost BiosTochi Iroku-Malize, MD, MPH, MBA, is the inaugural chair of family medicine at Northwell Health and professor and chair of family medicine for the Donald and Barbara Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra/Northwell.  She is dual board certified in family medicine and hospice and palliative medicine and holds a masters degree in public health policy and management as well as one in business administration. Dr. Iroku-Malize is involved in diverse programs including, but not limited to, global & planetary health, clinical informatics, women's & children's health, special needs populations, cultural competency, advocacy and leadership. She has worked for over the past three decades on clinical, research and academic initiatives to enhance health and equity for both providers and patients across various communities locally, nationally and internationally. Dr. Hodge earned his medical degree at Morehouse School of Medicine in Atlanta and completed his Family Medicine residency at Self Regional Hospital in Greenwood, South Carolina. As a primary care physician, Dr. Hodge has worked in a variety of roles, from urgent care to campus medicine and most recently graduate medical education. Currently he serves as Associate Program Director to the numerous medical students and family medicine residents who rotate through the clinic and hospital at Northeast Georgia Hospital System, Gainesville campus. Dr. Hodge serves on the board of trustees at Christian Medical & Dental Associations and is a local editor for GEMS through FPIN. He and his wife Kiera participate in both local and global medical aid relief trips. His current endeavors are in Clarkston, GA (aka the most diverse square mile in America) and Addis Abba Ethiopia. The Hodges have four children and reside in Braselton, Georgia. Link: https://stfm.org/urmjamepisode23

Liberty Roundtable Podcast
Radio Show Hour 2 – 09/14/2022

Liberty Roundtable Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 54:50


* Guest: Larry Pratt - Discussion of All Things Liberty. * Sen. Rand Paul: The national debt is about to hit $31 trillion. The federal government is borrowing and spending money at an alarming rate. * The SBA may have inadvertently sent over $1B in COVID-19 relief to individuals in foreign countries - Risk of fraud in the program was elevated "because of the history of fraud originating from transnational crime organizations that have stolen funds from US programs in the past. * "The federal government's response to COVID was panicked and not thought out," E.J. Antoni, an economics fellow at The Heritage Foundation's Center for Data Analysis, told the Daily Caller. "The careless, shotgun approach to disbursing unneeded aid was an invitation for fraud, both at home and abroad. * SC Sen. Lindsey Graham introduces an updated version of the Protecting Pain-Capable Unborn Children from Late-Term Abortions Act, which would prohibit abortions after 15 weeks. Graham introduced the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act alongside 45 other Senate Republicans in January 2021. * The Deep State claims Lindsey Graham's abortion ban is extreme, but polls say otherwise. * More than 400 Republican leaders signed a letter urging the Senate to enshrine same-sex marriage in federal law. * The current and former Republican leaders released a public petition in support of the Respect for Marriage Act, a bill that would codify the right to same-sex marriage recognized by the 2015 Supreme Court decision Obergefell v. Hodges. * "As Republicans and conservatives, we believe strong families and lasting relationships strengthen communities, and civil marriage is a fundamental freedom central to individual liberty and the pursuit of happiness. We stand with the 71 percent of Americans today, including a majority of registered Republicans, who support the freedom to marry for all Americans," the letter declared. * Ron Paul Warning: Passage of the “Disclose” Act would force organizations like Campaign for Liberty to publicize information on our supporters.

Liberty Roundtable Podcast
Radio Show Hour 1 – 09/14/2022

Liberty Roundtable Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 54:50


* Guest: Larry Pratt - Discussion of All Things Liberty. * Sen. Rand Paul: The national debt is about to hit $31 trillion. The federal government is borrowing and spending money at an alarming rate. * The SBA may have inadvertently sent over $1B in COVID-19 relief to individuals in foreign countries - Risk of fraud in the program was elevated "because of the history of fraud originating from transnational crime organizations that have stolen funds from US programs in the past. * "The federal government's response to COVID was panicked and not thought out," E.J. Antoni, an economics fellow at The Heritage Foundation's Center for Data Analysis, told the Daily Caller. "The careless, shotgun approach to disbursing unneeded aid was an invitation for fraud, both at home and abroad. * SC Sen. Lindsey Graham introduces an updated version of the Protecting Pain-Capable Unborn Children from Late-Term Abortions Act, which would prohibit abortions after 15 weeks. Graham introduced the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act alongside 45 other Senate Republicans in January 2021. * The Deep State claims Lindsey Graham's abortion ban is extreme, but polls say otherwise. * More than 400 Republican leaders signed a letter urging the Senate to enshrine same-sex marriage in federal law. * The current and former Republican leaders released a public petition in support of the Respect for Marriage Act, a bill that would codify the right to same-sex marriage recognized by the 2015 Supreme Court decision Obergefell v. Hodges. * "As Republicans and conservatives, we believe strong families and lasting relationships strengthen communities, and civil marriage is a fundamental freedom central to individual liberty and the pursuit of happiness. We stand with the 71 percent of Americans today, including a majority of registered Republicans, who support the freedom to marry for all Americans," the letter declared. * Ron Paul Warning: Passage of the “Disclose” Act would force organizations like Campaign for Liberty to publicize information on our supporters.

The Daily Chirp
Fort Huachuca helping entrepreneurs grow their businesses locally; Curtis Hodges heads to the NFL; Remembering Arturo Vargas

The Daily Chirp

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 11:34


Today - The new garrison commander on post is interested in a lot more than just making sure all the missions on this installation are running smoothly. Col. John Ives also wants Fort Huachuca involved in helping entrepreneurs grow their businesses in Sierra Vista and beyond.Support the show: https://www.myheraldreview.com/site/forms/subscription_services/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Full Court Press Podcast presented by The Reveille
Hodges Huddle 60: Breakdown of the LSU vs. FSU Game

Full Court Press Podcast presented by The Reveille

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 26:28


Your weekly KLSU sports podcast with Patricia Caputo, Cassidy Johnson, and Andre Champagne.

The MeidasTouch Podcast
Ukraine military counteroffensive against Russia is having STUNNING SUCCESS (Ret. Commanding General US Army Europe Ben Hodges)

The MeidasTouch Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 16:55 Very Popular


On The Mighty, we feature some of the most impactful responses, reactions, narratives, musings, and rants of Meidas content creators. New episodes of the traditional MeidasTouch Podcast drop every Tuesday and Friday morning. The rest of the week, we deliver The Mighty! The Ukrainian military has launched one of the most successful counteroffensives in military history against Russia. Retired Commanding General of US Army Europe Ben Hodges breaks it down exclusively for the MeidasTouch Podcast. “Russia went from the second most powerful army in the world to the second most powerful army in Ukraine,” Hodges says. Shop Meidas Merch at: https://store.meidastouch.com Join us on Patreon: https://patreon.com/meidastouch Remember to subscribe to ALL the Meidas Media Podcasts: MeidasTouch: https://pod.link/1510240831 Legal AF: https://pod.link/1580828595 The PoliticsGirl Podcast: https://pod.link/1595408601 The Influence Continuum: https://pod.link/1603773245 Kremlin File: https://pod.link/1575837599 Mea Culpa with Michael Cohen: https://pod.link/1530639447 The Weekend Show: https://pod.link/1612691018 The Tony Michaels Podcast: https://pod.link/1561049560 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Eastern Front
Victory in Sight?

The Eastern Front

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 39:18


As the Ukrainian army begins to enjoy success on several fronts, Giselle, Dalibor, and Iulia speak with retired Lt. Gen. Ben Hodges to consider what this moment might mean. Hodges—who once assumed Russia had enough operational experience to win the war—now believes Russia's logistical system has been exhausted, calling rumors of Putin's attempts to buy ammunition from North Korea a "sign of desperation." Whether it happens within the next few months or later next year, he ultimately argues that Russia's defeat—not just in Ukraine, but also over Crimea—is inevitable.

Saturday Sports Talk
Gerald Hodges - SEC Replay Official On Sports Talk (9.12.22)

Saturday Sports Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 27:51


SEC Replay Official Gerald Hodges joined John & Jimmy on SportsTalk to take a look at the CFB rulebook, answer questions and explain calls from week two of the season.   See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Unstoppable Mindset
Episode 56 – Unstoppable Moving Beyond 120 with Brittany Grubbs-Hodges

Unstoppable Mindset

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 60:14


Beyond 120 is a program housed at the University of Florida. Our guest on this episode, Brittany Grubbs-Hodges is a part of this program designed to help college students look beyond the minimum of 120 units of college credits required to graduate. Brittany helps students look at their possible career choices and helps them learn more than they ever thought they could discover about what really goes into whatever they are looking to do with their lives.   Brittany is clearly a teacher at heart. As you will learn, even an immune disability does not stop her.   You will learn how Brittany is advancing her own life goals as she moves toward securing a PHD and how she wishes to continue to help students expand their horizons. Brittany is by any definition unstoppable. I am sure you will enjoy what she has to say and that you will be inspired by her.   About the Guest: Brittany Grubbs-Hodges works at the University of Florida as part of the Beyond120 program. She assists undergraduate students by connecting them to internships and other experiential learning activities. Brittany also works as an adjunct professor in the UF College of Journalism and is graduating with her PhD in December of this year. In her spare time, Brittany enjoys spending time with family and friends, and she is looking forward to adopting her new puppy in the next few weeks!       About the Host: Michael Hingson is a New York Times best-selling author, international lecturer, and Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe. Michael, blind since birth, survived the 9/11 attacks with the help of his guide dog Roselle. This story is the subject of his best-selling book, Thunder Dog.   Michael gives over 100 presentations around the world each year speaking to influential groups such as Exxon Mobile, AT&T, Federal Express, Scripps College, Rutgers University, Children's Hospital, and the American Red Cross just to name a few. He is Ambassador for the National Braille Literacy Campaign for the National Federation of the Blind and also serves as Ambassador for the American Humane Association's 2012 Hero Dog Awards.   https://michaelhingson.com https://www.facebook.com/michael.hingson.author.speaker/ https://twitter.com/mhingson https://www.youtube.com/user/mhingson https://www.linkedin.com/in/michaelhingson/   accessiBe Links https://accessibe.com/ https://www.youtube.com/c/accessiBe https://www.linkedin.com/company/accessibe/mycompany/ https://www.facebook.com/accessibe/       Thanks for listening! Thanks so much for listening to our podcast! If you enjoyed this episode and think that others could benefit from listening, please share it using the social media buttons on this page. Do you have some feedback or questions about this episode? Leave a comment in the section below!   Subscribe to the podcast If you would like to get automatic updates of new podcast episodes, you can subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts or Stitcher. You can also subscribe in your favorite podcast app.   Leave us an Apple Podcasts review Ratings and reviews from our listeners are extremely valuable to us and greatly appreciated. They help our podcast rank higher on Apple Podcasts, which exposes our show to more awesome listeners like you. If you have a minute, please leave an honest review on Apple Podcasts.     Transcription Notes Michael Hingson  00:00 Access Cast and accessiBe Initiative presents Unstoppable Mindset. The podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. Hi, I'm Michael Hingson, Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe and the author of the number one New York Times bestselling book, Thunder dog, the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust. Thanks for joining me on my podcast as we explore our own blinding fears of inclusion unacceptance and our resistance to change. We will discover the idea that no matter the situation, or the people we encounter, our own fears, and prejudices often are our strongest barriers to moving forward. The unstoppable mindset podcast is sponsored by accessiBe, that's a c c e s s i  capital B e. Visit www.accessibe.com to learn how you can make your website accessible for persons with disabilities. And to help make the internet fully inclusive by the year 2025. Glad you dropped by we're happy to meet you and to have you here with us.   Michael Hingson  01:20 Hi, and welcome back once again to unstoppable mindset. Glad to have you with us wherever you may be. And however you're listening to us. Brittany Grubbs Hodges as our guest this week. We have lots of fun things to talk about. We've been spending the last few minutes kind of reacquainting ourselves after chatting and also talking about all the things we could talk about. She is getting a PhD in higher education. She has a master's degree in journalism. But she wouldn't even let me talk about fake news. I don't know What's all that about. But anyway. But we we can talk about everything. And as people on this podcast know, I'm an equal opportunity political abuser, so it doesn't matter. And so there's real news too. And I haven't seen much of that lately, because it's all fake news, as everybody tells us right away. Brittany, welcome to unstoppable mindset.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  02:12 Thank you so much, Michael, thank you for having me today.   Michael Hingson  02:15 And now that we've picked on fake news, we can get to more real stuff. You just got back, you said from DC. How was it up there?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  02:21 It was great. Yeah, I just got back I took about 20 students. I'm a professor at UF. And I think about 20 undergraduate students to DC mainly to just expose them to the world of work. You know, they like to say the real world but the students are in the world or, but I just want them to get an idea of the world of work. Specifically, I work for a department it's called Beyond 120. At the University of Florida, it's our experiential learning program. So we encouraged them to get outside of the classroom through things like internships through mentorship through excursions or study abroad. So this was one of our career excursions, we took them to various places around DC, USA Today, the Capitol building all kinds of places, and hopefully, you know, some of those opportunities will really come to fruition. I know a couple of my students have interviews already. So I'm excited to see what comes from that. And   Michael Hingson  03:15 how did they come up with the name beyond 120?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  03:18 So that's a great question. So 120 is the number of academic credits needed to graduate with a baccalaureate degree. So it's kind of a metaphorical and that we're not asking you to take more credits. We're just asking you to go beyond what's required by really exploring outside of the classroom.   Michael Hingson  03:35 Yeah, that is so much fun and important. I remember being in college years ago, getting a master's degree in physics, and there was no real discussion of either extracurricular activities, although there were a number of things available and so on. But there weren't programs like a beyond 120, I did end up getting very involved on campus at the campus radio station, and I got involved in being in a consumer group of blind people, the National Federation of the Blind, in my senior year, and then continued with it ever since. But it makes a lot of sense to get people to really explore additional sorts of things. And if you will, as you said, look at a little bit of the real world, doesn't it?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  04:17 Yeah, absolutely. And especially in the world of COVID, everything has really changed. You know, you have hybrid workforce, you know, offices now, and that people only come in on Tuesdays or you know, every other day, some some folks we were working with, they have teams so Team A will come in one day, and then Team B will come in the next day. So it's really certainly changed since we last took our excursion. So we've, we've taken four excursions this semester, but prior to that, we our last excursion was February of 2020. So it's been a full two years and a lot of students have had their experiences canceled. A lot of their internships went virtual, a lot of study abroad experiences were canceled. So we're really trying to kind of make up for that and try and get some Students access and exposure to some of the jobs and some of the just the industries out there.   Michael Hingson  05:05 Not trying to be political or anything, but what was it like COVID wise up in DC was masking encouraged or, you know, what are the kinds of things did you see?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  05:15 Yeah, so it really depends on the individual place. So we went to Georgetown University to get our students who are interested in graduate school wanted to get them some exposure to what law school was like in graduate school, and they have a mandate, not only for the vaccine, but also for the booster, and of course masks as well. And then some folks, which, of course, private companies, it's up to them, it's up their discretion. But I did have to have the students bring their COVID cards, because for some of the entities, they were not allowed in without it. So it certainly was not a University of Florida regulation. But it was up to the individual and to T that was hosting us. And they all had very different regulations, depending on, you know, how many people were visiting with social distancing versus masking versus vaccinations, all that fun stuff?   Michael Hingson  06:05 Did you go to Congress or the White House or any of those at all?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  06:09 So we went to the Capitol building, which was a blast, we went to our local Congresswoman, and she took us around, I believe were with her for about two hours. She took us around and showed us a few of the different offices in different areas of the Capitol building, we weren't able to go in because Congress was in session. We weren't able to go in and actually see in the main room there. But we did see some of the areas on the outskirts of those rooms, who was your congressperson? Cat Kammok   Michael Hingson  06:42 haven't met her. I spent a fair amount of time in DC over the years dealing with Congress, I went with the National Federation of blind a number of times, to invade Congress and talk all about the issues regarding blind people, and so on. And I've been there some other times as well. So I've met a number of people that don't think I've met her.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  07:02 So she is our local representative. But we also met with Congressman, Congresswoman Wasserman Schultz, she's also a US alumni. So we made sure to meet with a variety of folks throughout the trip on both sides of the aisle.   Michael Hingson  07:18 And I and I have met her and she has sponsored legislation. So she's a cool lady as well.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  07:24 Yes, it's always great to meet us alums that can share their stories with students and really mentor some of the students   Michael Hingson  07:30 makes perfect sense and go into Washington is an experience that I would encourage anyone to do. But of course, there's so much history there. It makes perfect sense to do.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  07:42 Yes, absolutely. And I wanted the students to get some in history, as well as we gave them some free time, one of the days to go and explore all the museums nearby some of the Smithsonian's that are now open. So they were able to see most of those and really get some time exploring to see their history.   Michael Hingson  07:58 Have you been there before?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  08:00 I have, we did a excursion there in 2019. That was actually our pilot excursion. So beyond 120 was not created until 2018. So myself and one of my co workers are one of the first hired in, in the department. And we kind of met and said, Okay, what is it that we want to do what's going to help students out and so we did an excursion to DC with eight students in 2019, just to see if this would work if it's a good concept at all. And it did, it worked well. So we were able to go to DC and 2019. And then in London in February of 2020. And funny story there. We were at the economist, the Thursday, before the play shut down, they shut down on a Friday. So we were there the day before they shut down. So we've just barely got out of the UK. And thankfully, no one tested positive it was we just made it by the skin of our teeth.   Michael Hingson  08:57 I escaped from New York in March of 2020. On the day they shut down the city, I knew that it was coming because they were talking about it. And I had had a flight later in the day. I decided I better get out of here. And so I was able to and I put it that way escape, before it was all shut down. And I understand why and it made perfect sense to do but it's just so unfortunate that all this is going on and we got to deal with it though it is part of life now.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  09:28 Absolutely.   Michael Hingson  09:29 Well tell me a little bit about you, where you you came from and how you got into the University of Florida and ended up in the programs that you did.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  09:39 Yes, absolutely. So when it comes to my story, I had a very non traditional journey. And so I'd love to go over with you later on in this podcast. Some of the folks that really influenced me, but I had a non traditional journey I actually had an immune deficiency. Whenever I you know, well it is a genetic thing. but I'll say it really made a huge impact on my career and my college trajectory. Because I eventually going into adulthood, I had to have plasma infusions twice a week. So I spent my first two years local, and my second two years, about two hours away at the University of Central Florida. But every weekend, I had to come back and get a plasma infusion twice a week. And it definitely altered my career trajectory. And it altered the opportunities that were available. But I will say while I was there, my first semester at UCF, which was the first semester of my junior year, I said, you know, I've kind of missed out on the first two years, but I need to make up for that, how can I do that. And there was an office of experiential learning to UCF. And I was able to find an internship really saw the power of internships ended up working, it was at a hospital system called Orlando health. And I worked there for about two and a half years, before switching over to the education side. And I initially switched to a K through 12. So I taught grades six through 12 at a private school, but found that that wasn't really my my niche, I love teaching. But that particular age group wasn't really my niche. So I switched to higher education, worked in admissions for about five years, working with students in that college transition. But then when the opportunity came to join beyond 120, I remembered my days as an intern and thought this is going to be perfect for me, I'm so excited to be able to kind of pay it forward to have future students connected with internships and job opportunities, because my internship was so influential for me. So that's kind of how I got into higher education.   Michael Hingson  11:48 I was teaching lower grades different or how did you find them different than teaching upper grades and getting into juniors and seniors in high school and I asked that, in part because my wife was a teacher for many years and loved teaching younger grades more than older grades, because she felt she had a little bit more of an opportunity to help shape the way behave. They behave later, because by the time they were in high school, they were a lot more fixed in less interested in and exploring a lot of things that maybe they should have.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  12:20 Mm hmm. Well, I guess for me, I mean, I was raised on a on a ranch, and I had a very strict upbringing. And so whenever I went to, to teach, a lot of my students did not have that strict upbringing. And I would hear them say things like, he's touching me, he's looking at me weird. He's breathing on me. He's, and it was just, it drove me absolutely crazy. Sounds terrible. But, um, but no, I just, I was definitely wanting to be able to see, I'm not even quite sure the best way to say it, but be able to see the difference that I was making. And that, you know, with a student that I was able to admit, at least with admissions with a student, I was able to admit into college, I can see that transition. And a lot of times those students would come back to me and say, Hey, this is what I've done while I'm here and moving towards beyond 120. I can see, for example, one of the students that I've been working with, for several semesters, we were able to get her an interview at NASA last week, and she said, Oh, my gosh, all of my efforts that I've done, have paid off, she's taken my classes she did the excursion, she's doing the internship. And now the full time job and so to to know that I've had a part in that is incredibly rewarding. And I'm just humbled and honored by the fact that I can be a part of students journeys, and really, truly have an impact and where they go in life. And I'm so thankful and grateful for that.   Michael Hingson  13:47 So it sounds like what I'm hearing you say is that you're helping to teach people that and students that life is an adventure, which is something that conceptually is probably a little bit easier for them to think about and assimilate in later grades, because how do you tell a kindergartener that life's an adventure?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  14:08 Well, and even sometimes students who let's just say a student has a degree in philosophy, the student will come to me and say, What do I What can I do with a degree in philosophy? And my answer is anything you want to do with a degree in philosophy? Let's see. What do you love doing? What are you passionate about? What do you enjoy, you know, and just trying to figure out and really dig deeper into what that student may or may not realize they even want to do and kind of expose them to all these different opportunities out there to see what resonates. So yeah, I love thing. Life is an adventure. Let's explore that together and see, you know, what's going to be the best fit for you. And even if they   Michael Hingson  14:47 start on a career, or they decide to go down one road, you never know when you might have to change and being flexible, being a little bit more broader and thinking really can help people We deal with things that come along and may change their pathways over time.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  15:04 Absolutely. And that's one of the biggest lessons that we teach students is that career paths are not linear. You know, they might be for some students who have a degree in accounting, they might want to be an accountant. And you know, that's that's a linear thing. But for a lot of our students, their journeys aren't linear. And I know my journey in particular was not linear. But But yeah, we're super excited to be able to impact those students. And you know, even my non traditional students love that love that love that we have a program called the University of Florida online program, which is fully 100% online degrees. And a lot of my non traditional students are still enrolled in my classes and take the excursions and do the internships. So, you know, that's oftentimes even more rewarding. I know I had a student about a year ago, who had an immune deficiency, just like I did, and she, because of her condition, she was homebound and she could not leave to participate in some of our activities. And so I said, You know what, let's, let's see what you can participate in. And we were able to organize a few virtual internships for her. So it's certainly very rewarding and love seeing the impact on students.   Michael Hingson  16:12 So in your case, what happened in terms of the immune situation, you were taking transfusions, I gather that has been able to be stopped?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  16:23 Yes. Oh, we're so thankful. So thankful, um, I took plasma infusions for about five years. And thankfully, my body reacted to the infusions and was able to develop immunity on its own. So very thankful to my immunologist for all of his hard work. And it certainly took a while for us to figure out, you know, the dosage and whatnot, there were times that I had six needles in me at one time trying to infuse all of this plasma, because it was done subcutaneously instead of intravenously. So there was there were several obstacles. And I certainly got discouraged at some points. And that's why I want to help to make those impacts on students because I see them often getting discouraged, not necessarily because of a physical condition like mine, but because, you know, they might have financial obstacles, they might have had students who, because of COVID, became homeless, you know, so trying to say, okay, what can we do to make your situation better?   Michael Hingson  17:21 So in your case, though, as you, as you pointed out, you got discouraged, and so on. How did you move past that? How did you pump yourself up, if you will, to keep going?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  17:31 Well, I think my family had a big part in that. My mother, she was with me through every single infusion. And I think she could see how challenging it was at 20 years old to have to come home every single weekend for two years straight, to have to do infusions. And so she truly encouraged me, but also the the power of prayer, me personally, I'm a very strong believer in Christ. And that was, that was my thing. And I know, not everyone has a particular face or a person to lean on. But for me, that was instrumental in my journey,   Michael Hingson  18:05 but there is merit to leaning on something, whoever you are, as, as long as it's a positive thing, and you can use it to help yourself move forward, right. And   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  18:15 I want to be that that person that helps motivate my students in whatever capacity I want to be that that person that is their biggest cheerleader, you know, to try and get students wherever it is that they're looking to go.   Michael Hingson  18:27 So you were able to get beyond that. Do you need to do anything still to kind of monitor your immune system to make sure it doesn't repeat? Or are we beyond that now?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  18:36 Well, I actually had an appointment with my immunologist a couple of weeks ago, my husband and I are hoping to start a family soon. And I said, well, will this impact my child and my immunologist said probably not. But you know what, let's just monitor it. We'll take it day by day, and kind of go from there. So as of now I'm doing good. Very thankful. But yeah, doing doing okay, so far.   Michael Hingson  18:59 Well, jumping forward a little bit. Also, I understand that you're about to get a new addition, you're adopting a puppy. I am I'm very excited to tell us about the puppy.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  19:10 So so this is a mix between a Rhodesian Ridgeback and a lab. We basically got this dog from our my parents set groomers and so we're excited about getting this dog but I mentioned that I grew up on a on a ranch and we had cows and horses and turkeys and you know, all of the the animals and so this will be my first time since my parents sold our farm. About seven years ago. This will be my first time getting a dog and other dogs so I'm very excited about it.   Michael Hingson  19:42 Wow, Rhodesian Ridgeback and lab so it will probably be a fairly good sized puppy dog by the time it's full grown.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  19:50 Oh, yes, absolutely. But if you can take care of a horse, you can take care of anything.   Michael Hingson  19:53 Well, yeah, I wasn't so concerned about that. It'll be a big dog. And are we going to allow it on the bed? probably a good idea.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  20:04 Probably not it, but we'll see, well, we'll cross that bridge. And when we come to it will probably be another four to six weeks before the puppies weaned. But But yeah, I've done that discussion. My husband and I,   Michael Hingson  20:15 my wife always wants to let our dogs on the bed. Right now the only dog we have is Alamo who is my guide dog, a black lab, and I will not let him get on the bed because I know if that happens once it's all over. Yeah. Once it happens one time, he's going to stay on the bed. And it's kind of one of those things that you you do have to monitor. On the other hand, she had a dog that was a breeder for Guide Dogs for the Blind that became her service dog. She's in a wheelchair, she's used to chair her whole life. And this dog who is very intelligent, picked up providing services for her like fetching things, which she had originally not been trained to do. But Karen always would encourage her to be on the bed. And as I love to tell people, Fantasia always took her half out of the middle of the bed. So I can think that it would be tough with a dog that will most likely be even larger than a lab.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  21:13 Yes, yes. But fingers crossed, she'll have a good personality and we're excited.   Michael Hingson  21:20 Yeah, that's the thing. Well, you'll have some control over that, unless it's just a very strange dog. Dogs oftentimes do take on some of the personality of of their people, as long as the people are working really hard to make the home a good one and establish a good relationship. So my money is on you to be able to deal with that.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  21:41 Thank you. I'm, I'm going to try my hardest. You'll have   Michael Hingson  21:44 to keep us posted. We'll do. So you, you were able to deal with the immune deficiency and you're able to then graduate. So did you go to UCS for for the rest of your undergraduate career or what?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  22:00 Yeah, so I went to a community college called SSC je in Jacksonville, Florida for my first two years, went to UCF for my last two years, and I continued on doing plasma infusions until I was probably about a year post graduation. And I had them I mean, because they have to be refrigerated. Most plasmas have to be refrigerated, they delivered it to my work, I had a refrigerator there, and they just kind of made some accommodations for me. But yeah, I went all the way through graduation, with those plasma infusions and continued on into the workforce. And ironically enough, I worked at a hospital for my internship and part of my first job, so it didn't weird anyone out whenever I was getting plasma delivered to me.   Michael Hingson  22:51 How did that work when you were getting infusions, at work, and so on? Did Did someone actually do the infusions? Or was it something you could do?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  23:00 Yeah, actually, every single infusion that I ever had passed, the first three weeks were all me. And it because it's done subcutaneously, you end up getting, I don't know the best way to say it, I guess it's like little fat pockets. Where your stomach is, or your legs are, wherever it is that you're getting your infusions, because you're putting essentially liquid right underneath the skin. And so it would kind of be bloated, I guess, wherever that earring is. And so I would just have to wear loose fitting clothing. And I had, because the infusions took anywhere from one to two hours to do and so whenever I graduated, and there were times when I had to have an extra infusion, so I do that at work. And I would just kind of take my little carrying case with me and people would see tubes kind of going inside my clothes. And I would just say, Oh, I'm having a plasma infusion. No one really felt comfortable asking, like more details. I did have a friend of mine who I worked with who who knew what was going on. And so if there was any emergency, she was able to call someone but thankfully that never happened. Everything was okay. And you know, I was I was comfortable. Eventually just kind of living a couple hours away from home and not going back on weekends after I graduated from college and just kind of doing that myself. But I do have a funny story. We kind of got tired of having the infusions done in the stomach, it began to hurt really, really bad once you do it over and over. And so one of the sites that you can do a plasma infusion is in the back of your arm and like the fatty part of your arm. And so my dad had to do those because I couldn't reach you could reach Yeah, you couldn't reach correctly. So so my dad had do those. And I mentioned I grew up on a on a ranch and my dad is used to giving our cows like you know the vaccinations, right so or their annual shots or whatever it is. And of course the cowhide is extremely thick and so he would jam that Have needle into the cows. And so then it wouldn't came time for me. You pretty much do the same motion. And I remember screaming so hard. You don't need to do it that hard, because he would jam that thing in cowhide. I was like tad. No. And so I never let him do that again. I learned my lesson.   Michael Hingson  25:19 My fourth guide dog Lynnae was a yellow lab and contracted glomerular nephritis, which is a kidney disease, it actually was a morphing of limes disease. But what happened is that the kidney would let out the good stuff, in addition to the waist, so it wasn't really doing the filter that it was supposed to do. But one of the things that we needed to do with her was to give her subcutaneous fluids every other day, and had to put a liter of lactated ringers, saline solution in her just to really keep her very hydrated. So very familiar with the process. And we did that usually on her back right up near her shoulder. So there was always this big bump. She didn't mind, mostly for her it was at least she got attention. And it worked out really well.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  26:12 Well, I'm glad that it helps at least for a little while. Yeah, did for   Michael Hingson  26:15 a while. And eventually she? Well, she lived three more years after the diagnosis. She guided for three years and then live for three more years with us. So we we had her company for quite a while, which was really good. Yeah. So you went off and you graduated, and then you started doing the things that you're doing now. So what exactly do you do you do now? And how are your studies going and all that?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  26:38 Well, I, I've been told that you are not supposed to do your PhD topic on your work, but I completely disregarded that role. So doing my dissertation on what I'm doing at work, because it is a little challenging to kind of juggle everything. So I'm just kind of had to pray that it all worked out. And thankfully it has but what I'm doing now I created a course it's called Industry Insights. And this is a variable 123 credit class. And I basically connect with various UF alumni in different industries. And we co teach a class together. And at the end of that class, the students while some of the students those that want to an internship or a full time position, they will let our alumni co instructor know and potentially interview for a full time position or internship, as of I believe, screen 21 Spring 2021, which is when we piloted the class, there was a student who got a full time position in Dubai. enlistees fall of 2021, there are two new different students who received positions, spring of 2022, there were three students. So so far, it's been pretty consistent, say the top two to four students each semester are getting internships or jobs. But honestly, in some cases, this has done the opposite. And that students think, oh, I want to work in marketing, or I want to go to law school or whatever the case may be. And after they take this class, they say, Oh, my goodness, I don't want anything to do with law school, or I don't want anything to do with this. Which in my case, I think it's just as valuable for people to kind of cross things off the list. And to say, this is what I want to do, because I can say, in my own experience, my internship helped me solidify what I wanted to do. But I also had a second internship. And I won't say where, because it was not a great experience. But I had a second internship that was very closely related to my major, I thought I wanted to work in news broadcasting. And so I did an internship at a station. And it was the worst experience, it was absolutely terrible. And it helped me solidify that this is not what I want to do. And so I tell students, you know, you don't want to get to law school, spend 200 grand getting into debt and getting your law degree to justify it out. You really don't want to be a lawyer or practice any type of law. So in my experience, I think it's just as valuable for students to just be exposed to the industry, and be able to cross something off the list as to be exposed to it and realize that this is what they want to do. So whether it's yes or no, I think it's pretty valuable.   Michael Hingson  29:18 The station you worked at was that TV or radio? It was television, television. So yeah, I'll bet it was awfully political. And there are a lot of challenges. And in doing that,   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  29:29 well hey, this is it wasn't something that I was willing to do at the time that there's there you have to work your way up in, in news and in broadcasting, you start off, you know, as an editor reporter or whatnot, and you have the graveyard shift. And there's just other politics that kind of go into it. And it was just some things that I just wasn't willing to do. And I you know, I really love the corporate side of it, being able to market our hospital services. It's a it's a place that I was working at, and I was like, this is really it. This is what I want to do. And to be honest, I would have been Been there for, oh my goodness, I don't even know how many years if it weren't for the fact that Medicaid reimbursement hit, and my entire department was eliminated. And so it kind of forced me into education. But I found out that I really love teaching. And it ended up being just as great of a fit. And   Michael Hingson  30:17 I was just about to ask what got you from all of that into education. On the other hand, your marketing background, certainly would have a positive effect on you, and education and teaching and so on, because you learned how to communicate with people.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  30:34 I did, I did. And I'll say, when you're initially growing a department, it's crucial to have some of those marketing materials, things like your flyers, your website that and I've had some web design skills, so I was able to design our website. So there were a lot of those skills that I learned throughout my time and communications, that really helps me build beyond 120, along with my other co workers.   Michael Hingson  30:59 So in dealing originally in marketing, and then going on into education, and even some dealing in news and so on, off the off the wall sub question, did anything ever come up in terms of making sure that the information that you produced or the things that you were doing, or now, even with 120, or classes at University of Florida, anything ever come up with making sure that that sort of stuff is accessible for people with disabilities?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  31:26 So, yeah, yes, and no. So I was, at least for my first five years, I worked in the office of admissions, like I mentioned, undergraduate admissions, so I was actually the disability coordinator for the Office of Admissions. And I had anywhere between probably three to 500 students every year, who would apply for disability consideration. And so I worked really closely with the Disability Resource Center at UF, I worked really closely with them to make sure that our students received the disability accommodation that they requested. And so that I mean, you know, of course, we talked about my own disability. And so that really gave me a sense of empathy. And I wanted to make sure that the students were getting what they needed. So So then moving into beyond 120, that was already at the forethought of forethought of what I was doing and saying I want to make this accessible for everyone. So COVID, kind of, in a way forced us to be accessible. However, we already kind of weren't accessible in some senses. So it really, if anything, it just made us be even more conscious about that. And so, for example, we have a class I teach a class called strategic self marketing, I developed the class myself based on some of my own experiences, and some of the things that that students are facing right now things like, you know, the Great Recession and Generation Z needs, and you just some of the things that students are facing. And so I said, How are we going to make this accessible to everyone? Because like I mentioned, I had a student who, you know, had an immune deficiency could not leave. And you know, there are students who are non traditional, perhaps they're a single parent trying to take classes, perhaps they're, they're working a full time job trying to take care of, of their own parents, right. So how do we make this accessible, so we had what's called hybrid classes, so students have the option of either coming in person to learn because I know students tend to who have like ADHD have a tendency to do better based on research in person classes. So we had in person section and at the same time, we would live stream that class. So for those who were at home and couldn't leave, or you know, we're experiencing some type of hardship and whatever case that might be, both sections at the same time could learn and we could all interact with one another and learn from one another. So we didn't necessarily have hybrid classes before zoom, we had a synchronous online classes for our UF Online folks. And then we had traditional sections for our residential folks. But through COVID, it kind of gave us the technology needed to have these hybrid classes. And that's something that I still continue to this day, and I have plans to continue until I leave the University of Florida. So So yes, and no, we did meet with some students who needed accommodations, any specific accommodations? And so we met with them individually and said, what are some things that we can do to make this more accessible for you? So as a department, we kind of worked with all populations myself, as the internship coordinator, I worked with all populations and you know, so so it's, it's been an interesting journey, trying to create a more accessible options. Is there more that we could do? Absolutely. And my goal is to eventually have someone that we can hire or to work with more non traditional populations. And that's kind of been in the works. But But yeah, ultimately just trying to make sure that we're listening to you to everyone and trying to be as accessible as possible.   Michael Hingson  35:10 Access gets to be quite a challenge. Whether it's a hybrid class and virtual class or totally online, for example, professors may create a lot of graphs and images, or professors may write on a board or do something that is visual, not verbalizing it. And the result is that anyone who's in the class who happens to be blind or low vision, won't get that information. And that's one of the access areas, I think, especially in colleges, but not just colleges, where there is a lot of challenge, and sometimes the requirement for a lot of advocacy because the information isn't made available. And it isn't something that technology in and of itself is gonna fix. It's an attitudinal choice that one has to make.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  36:00 Right? I agree with that 100%. And I will say it does get easier with technology. So So for example, I will make sure that closed captioning is on all of the videos that I record. So if anybody, you know needs closed captioning services, we have those available now at no charge. And then we have also transcripts that come along with our zoom recordings. So if a student needs a transcript, to be able to use with one of the services that Disability Resource Center offers, to be able to read those transcripts out to the students, we have those as well. So there certainly have been improvements, but it's up to the individual faculty on whether or not to utilize them. So I agree, it's certainly an attitude thing, as well, trying to make sure everybody's on board. I mean, I can't speak to anybody else. But I'm hoping that my classes are accessible as possible.   Michael Hingson  36:52 Well, here's another, here's another example. So you create a video, or let's say you, you create some sort of video where there's music, or there are a lot of images that are put on the video, what kind of audio description do you create, in order to make sure that a person who can see the images in the video part of it is able to access it and and that's the kind of thing that I'm talking about that we're a lot less a well, I'm able to run word, but we're a lot less likely to include those things, even though they may be just as important to be able to do or you create a document or you scan a document and create a PDF of it. The problem is that's a graphic. And so it is totally unavailable to a person who uses a screen reader to verbalize or to to be able to interpret the document, unless the optical character recognition process is doable. And again, it is a result of becomes inaccessible. And those are the kinds of things that we haven't done a lot with yet. And it's not something that you can easily automate. It is a process that somebody has to put time into one of my favorite things that I that I love to complain about, I love to complain about it, but that I complain about is television advertising, how many ads today just have music, or just have sound but no verbalizations So that unless you can see it, you have no clue what's going on. And the reality is, what you what you do by not having words is leave out not only people who are blind or who can't see it, but you're missing the opportunity to market to all those people who get up during commercials and go do something else, like get a snack or a beer or whatever. Because all they hear is music, and they don't hear anything that helps the commercial continue to keep their focus on the product.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  38:52 Right. Great. No, that makes total sense. I mean, I try and think you know, based on the materials that I teach, whether it be closed captioning service for those who are who are hearing impaired, or whatever the case may be, you kind of try and think of those things. But you're right. There's some things that I've never even thought about that I hope I would be empathetic to if a student needed those. Those that assistance, but yeah, it's it is certainly there's a lot of barriers there.   Michael Hingson  39:21 Well, here's the other part of it. It isn't just the student who may come in and need it. You archive classes.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  39:28 The student, yes, the students do you have access to previous classes? Right, but you have to be enrolled in the class in order to the material. Yeah,   Michael Hingson  39:37 but if that's the case, then without having that information accessible in the archive classes, they're just as unavailable as anything because they weren't made accessible from the outset. So it is a it's a process. I know it's not inexpensive. But if we truly are dealing with accessibility, that is kind of one of the things that we need to explore and maybe the day We'll come when there are better ways to automate a lot of that it's not here yet. I don't know whether you checked out excessive be the company that I work for and help. But it is begun the process of, in part, at least creating an automated process to make websites accessible by analyzing the content of the websites with an artificial, intelligent widget. And it can do a lot to make websites more accessible. But it won't be able to do everything. It's it's amazing what it can do. Because you can oftentimes using the widget, analyze an image and get a description of it. Like on my website, if you go to Michael henson.com, there is a picture of me hugging my guide dog Roselle, the dog who was with me in the World Trade Center, when the image was first encountered by excessive B, before we did anything with it. It analyzed the image and embedded a description that said, Man and black suit hugging yellow Labrador retriever, which is incredible in of itself. But the reality is it doesn't do what we really wanted it to do was to say, which is to say, Michael Hinkson, hugging Roselle. So we embedded code and excessive B, we'll leave it alone. But already we're seeing the the machine process, do a lot to analyze images. And over time, it will get better. But we can't automate videos and put in video or audio descriptions yet and things like that. And maybe the time will come to do it. But in the short term, it means that that people have to make the effort to do that. Right and should make the effort to do that. Absolutely. It's a process. And you know, we're not there. And a lot of people don't think about you mentioned that COVID was something that helped bring a lot of this to the forefront. And it did but not always in a positive way. Like the Kaiser Health Foundation did a survey in 2020 of COVID-19 websites for registering to get when it started vaccines, but before then to get tests and get tested. And out of the 94 websites that the Foundation research 10 had made some effort to include accessibility and the reality is most hadn't, which is unfortunate. It is a process and I only bring it all up. It's it's interesting to discuss it. But hopefully it will help people think about more accessibility kinds of things in the future as we go forward.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  42:30 Absolutely, absolutely. I was hoping. I mean, there's little things that I've learned over the years things like you know, when it comes to folks who need certain services, I don't remember exactly which which disability this was. But there was one particular condition where folks, it was hard for them to read color, it was easier if it was 100%, black and white versus on a grayscale. So So, so yeah, I made sure okay, this is in black instead of in a gray or blue or whatever. Because at University of Florida, our colors or colors are orange and blue. And so a lot of the stuff that I was making was in orange and blue. However, somebody was like, you know, it's actually really hard for me to be able to see this I'm visually impaired and having you know, I again, I don't remember what condition it was. But it was easier for her to to read in black and white. And I was like, Sure, absolutely. Let's do this. So hopefully, I mean, it's the more that we learn and more we're exposed to different things, the more accessible hopefully that we can make the material.   Michael Hingson  43:31 And when we're talking about vision impairments, the reality is what you just described is a lot easier to do today than it used to be because so much is stored electronically, you can quickly go in and change the colors and reprint or whatever. And even the student might be able to do that. But the fact is that you can do it. And that really helps a great deal. Yeah,   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  43:51 I'm absolutely I'm hoping that as as time goes on, of course, I'll be exposed to different things and be able to make those accommodations for my students, but hoping that, you know, everyone around the country will be able to recognize some of the things that we can do as a population to be able to make things more accessible.   Michael Hingson  44:09 Yeah, we need to become a lot more inclusive than we tend to be today. And we're working on it. Diversity doesn't tend to include disabilities, but you can't very well leave us out of inclusion. Otherwise you're not inclusive rights. It's it's a it's a challenge. But you know, we're working on it collectively as a society and I am sure that we will eventually get there. But it is an effort and it's always about awareness to get people to think about it. Well, so you have had a lot of experiences and they're doing a lot of fun things. So what are you going to do in your future? What are your future goals?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  44:48 So, my goal is to keep on building beyond 120 and hopefully to scale. We have had in like I said beyond 120 was just launched in 2018, we had two years where we were just completely cut off in certain areas. But at least in excursions, we've had about 250 students participate in excursions, but our college serves 11,000 students. So I want to be able to scale that up. We want to give more scholarships to students in various populations. I know one of my students, I won't say her name, but she is absolutely precious. She's a single mom, her child is about two or three, I believe now, she started off in her freshman year in one of my classes, we were able to get her a scholarship to participate in an internship and that scholarship went to babysitting costs, you know, because a lot of times those non traditional populations have different challenges than our traditional 1822 population. So I would love to provide more scholarships to students of any population. And we would love to, to really help students get to where they need to go. So I mean, we're actually our excursion is entirely donor funded. And so we're just reaching out to various UF alumni and saying, Hey, come give back. And whatever capacity you can, whether that's money, whether it's time, investing in a student simply through giving them a mentorship consultation, so I would love to be able to reach a larger population within our college and make an impact. And I ultimately, I can only impact this the folks that are here at the University of Florida, however, I would love to share what we've done with other universities, and and really encourage other universities to, to support students in those non traditional ways through experiential learning. I presented at a Duke University online pedagogy conference last Wednesday, and was able to share that with a few people. So any impact that we can make on any other schools, I would certainly love to be able to see that happen.   Michael Hingson  46:57 That is exciting. It'd be great if you could do something with all 11,000 students at University of Florida what?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  47:05 Well, 11,000 students times $2,000 per scholarship is a lot of money. We have a long way to go.   Michael Hingson  47:13 Yeah, well, that's okay. It's, it's something that's still doable. I've seen colleges receive a whole lot larger donations, but it is a process. So once you get your PhD, what will you do? Are you to continue to work at University of Florida? Well, you have the opportunity to do that, or what Yes,   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  47:31 I mean, my, well, I'll say this, my husband is in the Air Force. He is a surgical resident right now at UF and which is why I'm able to stay here, and it will be here for the next six years. And then kind of depending on where he goes, I will be following him and the University of Florida is expect expressed interest in keeping me here in more of a remote position if the if the situation calls for it. So potentially just kind of traveling to help facilitate some of these opportunities. But I would really love to scale the program up and be able to share with other universities, the impact of this program. And of course, to continue impacting students would be my ultimate goal in the future,   Michael Hingson  48:16 interesting idea to figure out a way to expand it to other universities, and whether you do it through the University of Florida, or there's a way to start a company to do beyond 120. Worldwide right beyond beyond when 20 Inc.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  48:32 Yes, exactly. I will say, though, that I will do I have marketing and communication skills, I do not have as much business skill. So I would need somebody to help me with that. I   Michael Hingson  48:42 bet you could find someone at UF to help with that.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  48:46 Yes. Well, I'm excited. I'm excited. Well, we'll see what happens. But But no, it's a great start. We're excited to see now that COVID We've gotten a bit of a handle on it, I certainly have a long way to go with that. But certainly happy to see now that things have kind of calmed down a little bit what opportunities are going to be open for us in the future. I'll say I'm presenting at the National Association of Colleges and Employers next month to share our model with other schools. So hopefully that will go well and we'll be able to to impact other universities there.   Michael Hingson  49:21 That's exciting too. You'll be able to do that. And of course, that's the kind of teaching but you're going to continue to teach.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  49:27 Oh, absolutely. That's the bread and butter of our program. We have the coolest classes of course I have to brag on Brent Industry Insights because that's my class that I created but we have other really cool courses we have a course called The Art of adulting you know, kind of teach students what does it mean to be an adult you know, and just have that interesting? open discussion. We have a Global Pathways course we have a professional pathways just expose students to various industries and particularly the skills correlation to say you know, If you're going to be a lawyer, great, but what are the skills that go into being a lawyer? What do you need things like problem solving, critical thinking, communications, teamwork, all of those skills that go into any profession. And we laugh, we provide students in the internship course what's called the SDS assessment. And it will basically ask you a bunch of questions and then tell you based on your skills, some of the top career choices that align with those particular skills, and it cracks the students up a lot of time, I know it cracked me up, because one of my top job matches was a tattoo artist, and I'm going what on earth? I cannot draw for anything in the world. But but we just kind of had to dig deeper and say, you know, what are the skills that I have, that perhaps a tattoo artists would have, or a marketing manager would have or whatever. So, you know, really teaching the students the value of having some of those transferable skills that you can have in any any job.   Michael Hingson  51:03 You mentioned earlier about people who had an influence on your life, I gather, you have some people that that really have made a great impact on you would love to hear about that?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  51:13 Yeah, yeah, absolutely. So well, Isaac, I don't know if if she'll ever hear this, but she was the internship coordinator who, you know, I walked into her office, and I had a rainbow colored resume, it literally had every color in the rainbow on it. And she looked at me and said, Brittany, what on earth is this, you do not need a rainbow colored resume. And so we kind of work together over the course of this semester. And she was the one that that got me the job at Orlando health that got me that internship that launched the rest of my career. And so I want to be the hula Isaac for for all of my students, so she was definitely an influence. My immunologist was a huge influence. He's the one that worked with me in the midst of having an immune deficiency. And I'll say, I didn't mention this earlier, but I've had four very significant surgeries, three of which were open heart surgeries. So you know, he's, he's been there in the midst of all of that, and just my family to you know, as, as my husband, and I talk about starting our own family saying, you know, what type of influence do I want to be on my kids, just as I am on my students, so that that's kind of my goal is to really make a positive impact on others through their various capacities.   Michael Hingson  52:35 Well, and you're certainly working toward it by any standard. And that's, that's as good as it gets, you know, you're making every effort that you can. So in 10 years, you're going to be doing the same thing.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  52:48 Hopefully, I'll have more of a leadership role. And we'll be able to have grown, I mean, hey, let's say we get 1,000,010 million 100 million dollar donation for the program, hopefully, we'll be able to hire lots of me, and not literally, but lots of people in my role, and be able to scale up and influence 1000s of more students. And ultimately, I would love to travel and be able to share with other colleges, some of the things that we've learned and see how we can help impact those students as well. I mean, you see, me even even going along the employer side, you see a lot of employers saying, Oh, we're going to pay our interns $8 an hour, or we're going to pay our interns nine or $10 an hour. And the reality is Amazon and, you know, Starbucks, and a lot of other employees, they're saying, hey, we'll pay you $15 an hour. And so students don't feel as much of a need to do internships anymore, because they can go work at a part time position for a lot more money. And so we're encouraging employers listen, you want to make sure that you are offering our students a competitive rates, because we want to make sure the students are getting access to internships and for especially for our students who have significant financial barriers, this is something that we strongly encourage employers listen, you need to meet that growing rate, because we want students to have access to whatever it is that you're teaching them, because they're so so so valuable. And I know, the federal folks up in DC are just starting to pay interns. So encouraging employers, encouraging students and really making those those connections. So yeah, so eventually kind of be doing the same thing. I hope it's at a broader scale, though.   Michael Hingson  54:33 Well, hope you can hopefully you can work with companies to get them to fund the internships and pay appropriate wages and so on. And, you know, maybe it would be to their interest because some of those people then will join those companies and move forward but as far as having lots of you doing it, you know, we're not cloning people and that's a good thing. So it's you, but it is really exciting what you're doing I mean, if people want to learn more about it or reach out to you, how can they do that?   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  55:05 So I find that the easiest way and I tell this to my students as well, the easiest way is just to Google UFL beyond 120. And, and that'll bring you to our websites. And it's actually held through the Academic Advising Center. So when students go to get their advising services, a lot of times they'll Fordham to us. If they're saying, Hey, I'm not quite sure what classes to take based on my career interest, or hey, I want to participate in internship, I don't know where to go. So we're held within the Academic Advising Center. So if you see academic advising, you're in the right place. So hear us beyond 120. And then I can certainly send my my email to you as well. It's Brittnay Grubbs@ufl.edu. And so happy to chat with anybody who's interested and you know, replicating the program for their own college or, or maybe donating some time to helping the students we certainly appreciate that.   Michael Hingson  56:01 So do the email one more time and spell it if you would? Absolutely. It's   56:05 B r i t t a y G r u b b s@ufl.edu, UFL for University of Florida. edu for education.   Michael Hingson  56:15 There you go. So people who are interested, maybe you'll hear from some other schools and colleges and universities, or companies that might be willing to contribute to the program. We're certainly willing to advocate so anything we can do to help them hopefully this will raise awareness and that some people will reach out to you and I would love to hear what you what you encounter as you're going forward.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  56:38 I would love that. I would love that it went regardless of what anyone has to know today, whether it's money time or anything else that people are interested in. We are certainly appreciative of anything that people have to offer.   56:50 Well, Brittany, thanks very much for being here. With unstoppable mindset this hour has gone by in a hurry hasn't absolutely having me which is why this is always fun. As always, any of you listening, I'd love to hear what you think. Please reach out to us you can reach me Michaelhi  m i c h a e l h i  at accessibe  A C C E S S I B E.com. I'd love to hear your thoughts. You can also go to our podcast page, which is www dot Michael hingson.com m i  c h a e l  h i n g s o n.com/podcast. Wherever you go, wherever you're listening to this podcast, please give us a five star rating. We really appreciate that a lot. I do want to hear your comments. If you know of other people and Britney you as well. If you know of other people who ought to be guests on unstoppable mindset, please let us know we're always open to hearing about more people. And I appreciate those of you who even over the last week have emailed us about that or reached out. Anytime people want to talk to us about guests or just thoughts about the podcast. We want to hear them and we will respond. So again, Brittany, thanks very much for being here.   Brittany Grubbs Hodges  58:06 Thank you, Michael. Really appreciate it.   Michael Hingson  58:08 And we look forward to all of you joining us next time on unstoppable mindset.  You have been listening to the Unstoppable Mindset podcast. Thanks for dropping by. I hope that you'll join us again next week, and in future weeks for upcoming episodes. To subscribe to our podcast and to learn about upcoming episodes, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com slash podcast. Michael Hingson is spelled m i c h a e l h i n g s o n. While you're on the site., please use the form there to recommend people who we ought to interview in upcoming editions of the show. And also, we ask you and urge you to invite your friends to join us in the future. If you know of any one or any organization needing a speaker for an event, please email me at speaker at Michael hingson.com. I appreciate it very much. To learn more about the concept of blinded by fear, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com forward slash blinded by fear and while you're there, feel free to pick up a copy of my free eBook entitled blinded by fear. The unstoppable mindset podcast is provided by access cast an initiative of accessiBe and is sponsored by accessiBe. Please visit www.accessibe.com. accessiBe is spelled a c c e s s i b e. There you can learn all about how you can make your website inclusive for all persons with disabilities and how you can help make the internet fully inclusive by 2025. Thanks again for listening. Please come back and visit us again next week.

The Lion's Den
The Effects of Geopolitics on the Financial Markets with Paul Hodges

The Lion's Den

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 61:03


All the views discussed in this podcast are strictly Terry Sawchuk's opinion.In the latest episode of The Lion's Den, Terry Sawchuk is joined by returning guest, Paul Hodges. Paul is a trusted advisor to major companies and has a proven track record of accurately identifying key trends in global marketplaces. He is the chairman of New Normal Consulting and a Global Expert with the World Economic Forum.In this episode Terry and Paul discuss some of the following topics: Auto Loan Market Europe Food Price Inflation Putin Geopolitics Ukraine Vs Russia Horsemen of the Apocalypse Like what Paul Hodges has to say? Read all of Paul's articles at https://new-normal.com/author/paul-hodges/ Any information discussed in this article is for educational purposes only. It is not meant to be any kind of recommendation or financial advice. The information contained in this video is intended for informational purposes only. Any opinions are those of Terry Sawchuk and not necessarily those of JW Cole Financial, Inc. or JW Cole Advisors, Inc.Securities offered through J.W. Cole Financial, Inc. (JWC) Member FINRA/SIPC. Advisory services offered through J.W. Cole Advisors, Inc. (JWCA). Sawchuk Wealth and JWC/JWCA are unaffiliated entities.

Failed Hips and Harmful Drugs
19: Camp Lejeune Marine Base Toxic Water Act of 2022

Failed Hips and Harmful Drugs

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 16:11


A remarkable new law has just been passed that will open a channel to financial compensation for people exposed to toxic water at the Camp Lejeune Marine Corps base in Jacksonville, North Carolina. Those exposed to the toxic water developed serious health problems, including many cancers. Before going to law school, attorney Clay Hodges was an English instructor at Coastal Carolina Community College in Jacksonville. He spent several years teaching US Marines, their spouses, children, and other dependents. He also taught classes directly on the Marine Corps base at Camp Lejeune, so he is very familiar with Camp Lejeune and the Jacksonville area. In August 2022, President Joe Biden signed the new bill that created a federal cause of action related to toxic water at Camp Lejeune between 1953 and 1987. In today's podcast, attorney Hodges reviews certain parts of the bill, unpacks the language, and dives into the details of the exciting new legislation called the Camp Lejune Justice Act of 2022.  Stay tuned to hear the details of the recently legislated Camp Lejune water act. Show highlights The period between 1953 and 1987 is the most important detail of the Camp Lejeune bill. Attorney Hodges explains who might have a valid case.  What do we know about the contamination of the water at Camp Lejeune? Some of the toxic chemicals found in the water supply at Camp Lejeune. The chemicals found in the drinking water at Camp Lejeune are extremely harmful to human life. Extended exposure to the chemicals in the Camp Lejeune drinking water has been linked to birth defects, various cancers, and other major health problems. As far as we know, the water at Camp Lejeune is now safe to drink. You have only two years in which to submit an administrative petition or file a lawsuit against the federal government if you think you have a claim under the new legislation. Under the new legislation, the exclusive jurisdiction for these cases will be the Federal Court in the Eastern District of North Carolina. Family members of deceased people who qualify under the new law can claim compensation for the wrongful death of the deceased person. Attorney Hodges explains why the new law is so extraordinary. Links and resources: If you think you may have a case, call Clay at 919-546-8788 to discuss further. Check out Clay Hodges's website   

Equestrian Legacy Radio
THE QUEBE SISTERS and MEREDITH HODGES on EQUESTRIAN LEGACY RADIO

Equestrian Legacy Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 119:00


THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 8th ON THE EQUESTRIAN LEGACY RADIO NETWORK Join award winning host Gary Holt and cohost Bobbi Bell as we welcome to the CAMPFIRE CAFE the super talented QUEBE SISTERS!  Tune in for an hour of great conversation and great music! You've seen her on RFD-TV for 11 years and enjoyed her training techniques and tips as well as books and everthing pertaining to long-ears.  We'll visit with the one and only MEREDITH HODGES of Lucky Three Ranch on this weeks SADDLE UP AMERICA! Listen LIVE at Equestrianlegacy.net or catch the archived podcast on Spotify, iHeart Radio, Apple Podcast, iTunes as well as our website! If you Climb in the Saddle Get Ready for the Ride on EQUESTRIAN LEGACY RADIO!!

The Coaches Journey
Going into the mind of an expert coach & Marketer with the Ant Man AKA Ant Hodges

The Coaches Journey

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 66:21


Ant Hodges is a force to be reckoned with in the UK. He's a marketing man with an agency. And he coaches too. So we're diving into his coaching journey, bumps and all!!! Here is our podcast page where you can find our podcast on different channels and also get the tool that we developed to help you level up in your coaching skillsets: www.thecoachesjourney.com Here is our community page where we support coaches with their craft and business skillsets: www.coachingmasterycommunity.com Join our newly opened private community group where you will get access to training to get better in your skillsets as a coach and in your skillsets as an entrepreneur: https://www.facebook.com/groups/coachmasterycommunity

King’s Chapel Oahu
Jordan Hodges

King’s Chapel Oahu

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 5, 2022 41:50


KCO Streaming !0am

Monday Beers
Monday Beers Episode 5: Emily Smith Hodges On Custom Calls From RNT Calls

Monday Beers

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 72:15


On this weeks episode of Monday Beers, Emily Smith Hodges teaches the guys the ins and outs to her amazing talents of designing, engraving, and painting RNT Calls and turning them into  some of the coolest calls to hit the market today! Thank you to all of our listeners please give us a rating, sit back and enjoy a cold Monday beer with us! 

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)
Man, Woman, & Sexuality

Christ Church (Moscow, ID)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 42:02


INTRODUCTION So we have reached a point in our society where people can no longer deny that religion influences our culture, customs, institutions and the like. People's eyes are starting to open given the wild changes we're experiencing. The 2015 Supreme Court Decision Obergefell v. Hodges claimed that a man has the constitutional right to marry another man. Transgenderism is being normalized to the degree that Boston Children's Hospital now has a Gender Multispecialty Service that provides affirmative care to gender diverse and transgender individu- als. And these services are provided for children as young as 3 years old. Our culture is increasingly confused about fundamental principles: What is a man? What is a woman? What is marriage? And this confusion is the result of God handing us over to a debased mind to do what ought not to be done. God's Word sheds light on these matters. And through his Word, God graciously restores man so that he can know both himself and his Creator. THE TEXT “And the Pharisees came to him, and asked him, ‘Is it lawful for a man to put away his wife?' tempting him. And he answered and said unto them, ‘What did Moses command you?' And they said, ‘Moses suffered to write a bill of divorcement, and to put her away. And Jesus answered and said unto them, ‘For the hardness of your heart he wrote you this precept. But from the beginning of the creation God made them male and female . . . ‘” (Mark 10:2-9) SUMMARY OF THE TEXT The Pharisees attempt to trap Jesus with a question about divorce (v. 2). Notice this is a temptation of Christ, not a genuine question about particular grounds for divorce. That being the case, biblical grounds for divorce (and there are such grounds) don't come up in this exchange. Jesus replies to the Pharisees by asking them about the law of Moses (v. 3). They read Moses to say that a man can put his wife away through divorce papers (v. 4). But Jesus explains that Moses took that measure because of their hard hearts (v. 5). From the beginning of creation, God made male and female (v. 6). And this is the very reason a man leaves his parents and holds fast to his wife (v. 7). This cleaving is such that the two are no longer two, but one flesh (v. 8). And man must not tear this one for God is the one who joined the two into one (v. 9). A GRENADE AMONG THE UGLY ISMS This passage is truly a death blow to many of the vain ideologies that beset us. If we take the sword of the Spirit seriously in these nine verses, then transgenderism, nihilism, paganism, and secular humanism are slain. We see the rise of these empty philosophies around us in the dissolution of marriage and the defaming of the image of God. And the text at hand speaks directly to that image and the divine institution of marriage. GOD MADE THEM MALE AND FEMALE Verse 6 states plainly that God made them male and female. We hear this same truth in Genesis 1:27 and Genesis 5:2. It is clear that God likes to create in binaries. He made sun and moon, heaven and earth, sea and land, peanut butter and jelly. We are not surprised to see him make male and female. And we are not surprised that they go together so well. This is his craftsmanship and it is glorious. Genesis tells us that God made man and woman in his image. Here is the fundamental answer to the question. What is man? The image of God. What is woman? The image of God. But Scripture tells us more. 1 Corin- thians 11:7 says that man is the glory of God and woman is the glory of man. There are those who would look down upon this verse, believing it to in some way degrade the female. But what is degrading about being the glory of the glory of God? Who thinks being the crown of the crown is a slight? THEY TWAIN NO MORE TWAIN God made them different so that they might pair so well. And here is why androgyny is not only boring but the pits. It attempts to erase the two rather than join the two. Marriage is glorious for its leave and cleave. There is action there. There is something captivating. There is a miracle, a work of God. If you get rid of the distinction, then you get rid of the unity. And if you get rid of the distinction and the unity, then you get rid of the fruit. This one flesh union in marriage and its fruit obliterates nihilism with its meaninglessness and despair. The first woman came from man. And man has been coming from woman ever since. Along these lines, Paul says, “For as the woman is of the man, even so is the man also by the woman; but all things of God” (1 Corinthians 11:12). In other words, all of this leaving, cleaving, and procreating is a big neon sign pointing you to your Creator. How could you despair in ear shot of the babies cooing? The kiddos giggling? And in the case of our covenant children, God stills the enemy and the avenger with the noises coming out of the mouths of those babes (Psalm 8:2). WHAT GOD HATH JOINED TOGETHER And this leads to another point. Jesus does not only say that the two become one, but God joins the two to- gether (v. 9). It follows that there is no room for paganism. That is, there is no room for thinking that creature alone did this. Creature did not make them male and female in the beginning. And creature did not keep mak- ing them male and female down through the centuries. Look at a man. Look at a woman. God's fingerprints are all over them. Then, look upon man and woman joined in marriage. And remember as you do that this is the very picture Obergefell attempted to defame. Neverthe- less, look at that marriage. And here again, you see God's handiwork. LET NOT MAN SEPARATE Jesus provides an imperative that you might think should already be clear. That imperative is, “Let not man separate what God has joined together.” And we can hear the rage of the kings in the background, “Let us break their bands asunder, and cast away their cords from us” (Psalm 2:3). The kings of the earth from Psalm 2 do not like the bonds that have come down upon them from the Creator. Those given to homosexual lust and acts are in the same situation. They do not like God's order and design. They do not like two becoming one. In this sense those given to transgender confusion are the same. They too reject the design of the Creator. And according to our Lord's words, those who would divorce without cause, while not stumbling to the same degree, are stumbling in the same direction, tearing apart what God himself has fashioned. The good news is, amid all of our futile attempts to stamp out the image of God, amid our attempts to tear apart what he has fashioned, the Father sent his Son, a Son of Man, a Second Adam. Through his blood, man is reconciled to his Creator and the image of God in man is restored.

FightView360 Boxing Podcast
Aussie Boxing Breakdown: Mairis Briedis vs Justis Huni SET For 10/29 | Gallen Threatens Main Event? | Bridges vs O'Connell Gets CLOSER!

FightView360 Boxing Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2022 51:13


 Aussie Boxing Breakdown Podcast September 3, 2022: BIG J & TstreeT talk Australian Boxing News and rumors. Australian Boxing Podcast Show Notes: - Mairis Briedis vs. Justis Huni SET for October 29th.- No Limit Boxing and Main Event put on a 20 fight card featuring Nikita Tszyu and Dennis Hogan October 8th.- Paul Gallen vs Hodges & Hannet same night YouTube preview | Circus fights? | - Womens Boxing Shannon O'Connell vs Ebanie Bridges IBF Purse Bid - Susie Q Ramadan vs Jamie Mitchell? - Other Aussie Boxing News |Paul Gallen is set to fight 2 fighters in one night against Justin Hodges and Ben Hannant on Main Event Boxing PPV for $59.95 in Brisbane promoted by No Limit Boxing and BIG J is NOT pleased. Undercard to feature Harry Garside, Jack Bowen, Joseph Goodall, Angel Rushton, & More. *Please Be Sure to SUBSCRIBE to our Boxing Podcast on ALL of your listening platforms and leave a rating and review.  *Follow BIG J on Twitter @OldMateBigJ https://twitter.com/OldmateBigJ*Follow Our Social Media Platforms - https://linktr.ee/TstreeTControversy *Check us out on YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/c/tstreetcontroversy  Support the show

Baseball and BBQ
Baseball and BBQ Episode #149: Features Lea Anne Lemon, President of the International Barbeque Cookers Association (IBCA) and Anthony Marasco, Co-founder of The Beltway Mets and Ardent Gil Hodges Supporter

Baseball and BBQ

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2022 104:15


Baseball and BBQ Episode 149 Features Lea Anne Lemon, President of the International Barbeque Cookers Association (IBCA), and Anthony Marasco, Co-founder of The Beltway Mets and Ardent Gil Hodges Supporter Lea Anne Lemon has been involved with the International Barbeque Cookers Association (IBCA) for 14 years and is currently serving as president as well as a head judge.  Her time in the association has been quite eventful, and she has a lot to share regarding the experience, including the wonderful people she has worked with and the many others whom she has been lucky to meet.  That includes our guest co-host, Doug Scheiding, an IBCA member who has cooked in their competitions and who joins us to add his unique perspective.  Lea Anne works tirelessly for the IBCA and we, as well as its more than 1200 members, are fortunate she does.  More on Lea Anne and the IBCA can be found at https://ibcabbq.org Anthony Marasco worked hard to right a wrong.  The wrong was that Gil Hodges, who had been on 34 Major League Baseball Hall of Fame ballots over the last 50 years, had still not received his deserved place among the game's greats.  Anthony did everything possible to make ballot 35 the last one ever needed.  He worked tirelessly, making sure everyone was aware of Hodges's greatness as a player, manager, and human being, and when Hodges got in, Anthony was there to witness the incredible ceremony.  Anthony shares wonderful stories about his weekend in Cooperstown which culminated in the spectacular induction ceremony. It was a very special time in his life, which he eloquently shares.  We recommend you go to BBQ Buddha, https://bbqbuddha.com/ for rubs and award-winning sauces, Baseball BBQ, https://baseballbbq.com for special grilling tools and accessories, the Pandemic Baseball Book Club, https://www.pbbclub.com  to find many of the wonderful books we have featured as well as some additional swag, Magnechef, https://magnechef.com/ for excellent and unique barbecue gloves, and Cutting Edge Firewood https://www.cuttingedgefirewood.com/ for high-quality firewood and cooking wood. We conclude the show with the song, "Baseball Always Brings You Home" by the musician, Dave Dresser, and the poet, Shel Krakofsky. We truly appreciate our listeners and hope that all of you are staying safe. If you would like to contact the show, we would love to hear from you.   Call the show:  (516) 855-8214 Email:  baseballandbbq@gmail.comTwitter:  @baseballandbbqInstagram:  baseballandbarbecueYouTube:  baseball and bbqWebsite:  https//baseballandbbq.weebly.com Facebook:  baseball and bbq

Apostolic Theory
029—What In This

Apostolic Theory

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 2, 2022 55:59


In Todays episode we have Bishop Art Hodges III, senior pastor and not so novice interviewer, shares his heart with us on the current state of the world, the direction we are going, what to look forward to, and the hope we have in Jesus. Tune in and be blessed! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/apostolictheory/support

Grace in Focus
Zane Hodges – Armenian Theology – Foreknowledge

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 2, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus Radio. Today on the show we have a special guest, Steve Elkins. Bob Wilkin and Elkins will be sharing some experiences interacting with Arminians and the importance of sharing grace with those in this group. The guys will also unpack the view known as “the state of grace.” Finally, Elkins

Net Assessment
Not Their Plane to Land: Generals Thwarting the Chain of Command?

Net Assessment

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 58:55


Chris, Melanie, and Zack discuss Doyle Hodges' recent article scrutinizing Gen. Mark Milley's behavior in the waning months of the Trump administration. Journalists have rendered a relatively favorable treatment of Milley's insubordination, but Hodges questions the long-term implications for civil-military relations. Should senior military officers be expected to follow lawful orders, even if they are morally objectionable? Or is resignation the only proper response when those in uniform cannot faithfully execute an order? And is the problem of civil-military relations unique to the Trump administration or does the Milley case portend a future in which the military's standing is filtered through the same partisan lenses that inflict our politics across the board? Grievances for two former Pennsylvania judges who sentenced juveniles to for-profit prisons (and got rich), toward India for joining Russia's military exercises, and to President Joe Biden abusing his authority to relieve student debt. Atta-people to the Ukrainian military for its first major counter-offensive of the war with Russia, to Clayton Forrester and all others behind the decision to re-introduce wolves to Yellowstone National Park, and to all those behind an important essay series exploring the future of airpower. This episode's reading:  https://warontherocks.com/2022/09/not-their-plane-to-land-generals-thwarting-the-chain-of-command

Grace in Focus
Zane Hodges – Preaching At Victor Street

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus radio. Our special guest, Steve Elkin has joined Bob once again on the show today. We will hear more about Elkins relationship with Zane Hodges, as well as their time at Victor Street. Elkin will also discuss passages such as 1 Jn 5:1, Jn 11: 25-27, and Jn 20:31. We

Crosstalk America
An Explosion of LGBTQ Indoctrination

Crosstalk America

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 53:00


There are numerous issues plaguing our nation these days and one of them is the proliferation of the LGBTQ- movement. The agenda they laid out many years go was branded as satire, yet we see this agenda being fulfilled in numerous ways across America today.--For example, during this past month of June, our government got involved via every branch of the military as they celebrated pride month. The public education system continues to push this agenda. Entertainers are not only including this agenda in their performances but also through their social media channels. Sadly, this agenda is also being adopted by churches. --The Bible isn't silent on this issue. In Genesis 18-20, God described the sin of Sodom and Gomorrah as very grievous and by the way, that was not the sin of not being hospitable enough. How long will we continue in this direction while avoiding the warnings of God, such as we read about not only in Genesis but other areas such as Luke 17 -beginning in verse 26----Returning to Crosstalk for an update on the LGBTQ- movement, Jim welcomed Peter LaBarbera. Peter is the founder and president of Americans for Truth.--Here's a brief selection of points discussed on this broadcast---Last week a federal appeals court in Texas protected the religious beliefs and convictions of healthcare professionals as the Biden administration was trying to force them to perform so-called gender transition procedures. --The World Boxing Council has banned gender confused men from competing against women.--HR8404 -the so-called Respect for Marriage Act- that federalizes Obergefell v. Hodges.

Grace in Focus
Zane Hodges – 25 Years a Friend of His

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus Radio. Bob is joined today by our special guest, Steve Elkin. The guys will be discussing Steves friendship with Zane Hodges, which spanned over 25 years, before Hodges went to be with the Lord in 2008. Steve will share some memorize of Zane. In addition, we will hear about Elkins

Grace in Focus
Zane Hodges – A Complement from S. Lewis Johnson

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus radio. Steve Elkin joins Bob today on the show. We will hear about Elkins time in school and his interactions with Zane Hodges and S. Lewis Johnson. In addition, the guys will discuss passages such as 2 Peter 1 and the free grace perspective. We hope you join us as

FightView360 Boxing Podcast
Haney Kambosos 2 PREVIEW & Kambosos Interview | Bridges vs O'Connell CLOSER | Love vs Spark on DAZN | Paro vs Jarvis UPDATE |

FightView360 Boxing Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 76:51


 Aussie Boxing Breakdown Podcast August 2022: BIG J & TstreeT talk Australian Boxing News and rumors for August 2022. Australian Boxing Podcast Show Notes: - Haney Kambosos 2 details and press conference recap | George considering retirement? | How does he win rematch? | Undercard fights? Moloneys? Zerafa Esquiva?- Laim Paro Brock Jarvis update - Same weekend as Haney Kambosos 2? | New date and venue | Undercard info | - Paul Gallen vs Hodges & Hannet same night YouTube preview | Circus fight | - Montana Love vs Steve Spark Ohio DAZN Preview - Womens Boxing Shannon O'Connell vs Ebanie Bridges IBF Purse Bid - Susie Q Ramadan vs Jamie Mitchell? - Other Aussie Boxing News |Paul Gallen is set to fight 2 fighters in one night against Justin Hodges and Ben Hannant on Main Event Boxing PPV for $59.95 in Brisbane promoted by No Limit Boxing and BIG J is NOT pleased. Undercard to feature Harry Garside, Jack Bowen, Joseph Goodall, Angel Rushton, & More. *Please Be Sure to SUBSCRIBE to our Boxing Podcast on ALL of your listening platforms and leave a rating and review.  *Follow BIG J on Twitter @OldMateBigJ https://twitter.com/OldmateBigJ*Follow Our Social Media Platforms - https://linktr.ee/TstreeTControversy *Check us out on YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/c/tstreetcontroversy    Support the show

Crosstalk America from VCY America
An Explosion of LGBTQ Indoctrination

Crosstalk America from VCY America

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 53:00


There are numerous issues plaguing our nation these days and one of them is the proliferation of the LGBTQ- movement. The agenda they laid out many years go was branded as satire, yet we see this agenda being fulfilled in numerous ways across America today.--For example, during this past month of June, our government got involved via every branch of the military as they celebrated pride month. The public education system continues to push this agenda. Entertainers are not only including this agenda in their performances but also through their social media channels. Sadly, this agenda is also being adopted by churches. --The Bible isn't silent on this issue. In Genesis 18-20, God described the sin of Sodom and Gomorrah as very grievous and by the way, that was not the sin of not being hospitable enough. How long will we continue in this direction while avoiding the warnings of God, such as we read about not only in Genesis but other areas such as Luke 17 -beginning in verse 26----Returning to Crosstalk for an update on the LGBTQ- movement, Jim welcomed Peter LaBarbera. Peter is the founder and president of Americans for Truth.--Here's a brief selection of points discussed on this broadcast---Last week a federal appeals court in Texas protected the religious beliefs and convictions of healthcare professionals as the Biden administration was trying to force them to perform so-called gender transition procedures. --The World Boxing Council has banned gender confused men from competing against women.--HR8404 -the so-called Respect for Marriage Act- that federalizes Obergefell v. Hodges.

Grace in Focus
Zane Hodges – His Hebrews Class Elective

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus radio. Bob Wilkin has with him today a new guest, Steve Elkins on the show. Steve and Bob will spend the next few episodes discussing Steves time at DTS and beyond. Today, we will hear about Steves experience learning under Zane Hodges while at DTS. In addition. we will hear

Conrad Rocks
Pat Hodges - Prophetic Ministry

Conrad Rocks

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 27, 2022 64:49


Pat Hodges from Omega Ministries TX goes over some of the pitfalls in the prophetic. Show Notes: How we met; Pat shares a testimony - he almost died; Disobedience causes God's hand to lift a little; Multinational zoom ministry and home meetings; Prophetic pitfalls; Do not assume everything you hear is God; The different spiritual voices; Prophets don't know everything; Only address what God wants you to address; Discernment is paramount; Delivering a word without embarrassment; Recipient of the word's responsibility; Pray into God's will and give Him permission; Discovering your calling; Own your calling; Function not title; Don't try to psychologically figure it out; Pray that you may interpret; Spirit doesn't violate The Word; The Chinese food example; Your gift can activate without God leading; Turbulence doesn't mean it isn't God; Getting rid of the fear of man; Prophetic people have much rejection; Fear of man compromises the word; Embracing Truth - not just hear it; Discerning the Body; From the church age to the Kingdom Age; Signs shall follow them that believe in His Name; Releasing the Word for healing; Prophetic word illuminates truth for freedom; The cannonball prophetic word; Take the focus off of ourselves; Parking lot healing ministry in Tulsa; Houston and Dallas are prophetic hot spots; Don't judge people according to the flesh; Write down dreams; Zoom Meetings and Home meetings; Pat prays us out; God sends mentors ; Bob Jones divine appointment; https://www.facebook.com/OmegaMinistriesTX/ https://www.youtube.com/omegaministriestx https://omegaministriestx.com/ 2014 INTERVIEW WITH PAT https://youtu.be/ruJ6-9Yf1s8

URM JAM
Episode 22: The Power of Mentorship with Byron Jasper, MD, MPH

URM JAM

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 36:04


Byron Jasper, MD, MPH, shares the attributes found in successful mentorship relationships, while providing advice and encouragement to those seeking to act as mentors. Mentorship thrives on authenticity and mutual respect while providing support in the next steps of a career & professional journey. Dr Jasper offers guidance for students and residents who desire a mentor-mentee relationship to help them advance in their career.Please fill out this brief, two-minute survey or send feedback to urmjampodcast@gmail.com to help STFM improve our resources and create new ones for our members. Hosted by Tochi Iroku-Malize, MD, MPH, MBA and Omari Hodge, MD, FAAFPHost BiosTochi Iroku-Malize, MD, MPH, MBA, is the inaugural chair of family medicine at Northwell Health and professor and chair of family medicine for the Donald and Barbara Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra/Northwell.  She is dual board certified in family medicine and hospice and palliative medicine and holds a masters degree in public health policy and management as well as one in business administration. Dr. Iroku-Malize is involved in diverse programs including, but not limited to, global & planetary health, clinical informatics, women's & children's health, special needs populations, cultural competency, advocacy and leadership. She has worked for over the past three decades on clinical, research and academic initiatives to enhance health and equity for both providers and patients across various communities locally, nationally and internationally. Dr. Hodge earned his medical degree at Morehouse School of Medicine in Atlanta and completed his Family Medicine residency at Self Regional Hospital in Greenwood, South Carolina. As a primary care physician, Dr. Hodge has worked in a variety of roles, from urgent care to campus medicine and most recently graduate medical education. Currently he serves as Associate Program Director to the numerous medical students and family medicine residents who rotate through the clinic and hospital at Northeast Georgia Hospital System, Gainesville campus. Dr. Hodge serves on the board of trustees at Christian Medical & Dental Associations and is a local editor for GEMS through FPIN. He and his wife Kiera participate in both local and global medical aid relief trips. His current endeavors are in Clarkston, GA (aka the most diverse square mile in America) and Addis Abba Ethiopia. The Hodges have four children and reside in Braselton, Georgia. Link: https://stfm.org/urmjamepisode22

Grace in Focus
Frances Mosher – Working With Zane Hodges

Grace in Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 24, 2022 13:50


Welcome to Grace in Focus radio. Bob Wilkin has a special guest on the show this week, Frances Mosher. Today, we will hear about how Misher came to faith in Jesus for the gift of eternal life. In addition, we will hear about her experiences working alongside Zane Hodges, and attending church with him. We

Burn the Boats
BONUS: Jim Obergefell: The Battle for Marriage Equality

Burn the Boats

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 36:46


In 2013, Jim Obergefell and his boyfriend John, who was suffering from a terminal disease, were married on the tarmac in a medical jet at an airport in Maryland. When they returned home to Ohio, they learned that marriage would not be legally recognized. This led Jim to become the lead plaintiff in Obergefell v. Hodges, a 2015 case in which the Supreme Court ruled that the fundamental right to marry is guaranteed to same-sex couples.  In the wake of Dobbs. v. Jackson, which removed the constitutional right to abortion, Chief Justice Tomas has said that the court “should reconsider” Obergefell v. Hodges. Now, Jim is running for the Ohio State House. To learn more about Jim, visit his website, obergefellforohio.com. You can also find Jim on both Instagram and Twitter at @JimObergefell Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Black & Gold Podcast
The Cooper Hodges Edition

The Black & Gold Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2022 90:26


We're down the home stretch of fall camp and the start of the 2022 - 2023 sports season is so close we can taste it. Also, our first BGP Lounge episode of the year is a special one. We're joined by starting right tackle, and BGP Ambassador, Cooper Hodges!