Link to bioRxiv paper: http://biorxiv.org/cgi/content/short/2022.09.20.508802v1?rss=1 Authors: Agmon, G., Jaeger, M., Tsarfaty, R., Bleichner, M. G., Zion Golumbic, E. Abstract: Spontaneous real-life speech is imperfect in many ways. It contains disfluencies and ill-formed utterances that the brain needs to contend with in order to extract meaning out of speech. Here, we studied how the neural speech-tracking response is affected by three specific factors that are prevalent in spontaneous colloquial speech: (1) the presence of non-lexical fillers, (2) the need to detect syntactic boundaries in disfluent speech and (3) the effort involved in processing syntactically complex phrases. Neural activity (EEG) was recorded from individuals as they listened to an unscripted, spontaneous narrative, which was analyzed in a time-resolved fashion to identify fillers, detect syntactic boundaries and assess the syntactic complexity of different phrases. When considering these factors in the speech-tracking analysis, we found that it was affected by all of them. The most consistent effect, observed for all three factors, was modulation of a centro-frontal negative response that peaked around 350 ms, highly resembling the well-known N400 ERP response linked to various aspects of lexical access and semantic processing. This response was observed for lexical words but not for fillers, was larger for opening vs. closing words of a clause and was enhanced in response to high-complexity phrases. These findings broaden ongoing efforts to understand neural processing of speech under increasingly realistic conditions. They highlight the importance of considering the imperfect nature of real-life spoken language, linking past research on linguistically well-formed and meticulously controlled speech to the type of speech that the brain actually deals with on a daily basis. Copy rights belong to original authors. Visit the link for more info Podcast created by PaperPlayer
Chris Jaeger, MD is currently a pediatric urology fellow at Boston Children's Hospital. He is a recent graduate from the Ohio State urology residency where he co-created and implemented a 12-week wellness program for the residents. Chris shares his experience with the research protocol, thoughts on institutional wellness, and identifies "priority domains" highlighted by his work and reflected in his daily wellness practice. An excellent episode especially for trainees as they transition from residency to fellowship (or beyond). And great for anyone involved or interested in a surgical trainee's experience.
We're back with a bonus episode, as we jump into the Zoom room with Sam Jaeger. That's right, Agent Mark Tuello himself is here to give us unique insight into the enigmatic representative of what's left of America.
It's been a while but, we finally had Jon of The Jaeger Foundation back on!! We may or may not have went off topic, more than once... but it's okay! Because he discussed what's happened at Jaeger since he was last on and what's upcoming! Guests/Hosts: "The Four Letter Word" Oink, "My 'net isn't working" Joaquin Juatai (PTSDog), "I MADE IT!" Google, and "Yeah, I said it" Bo. The Jaeger Foundation https://www.thejaegerfoundation.org/ [NOTE: Click these links!] ---------- Change Unchained https://www.changeunchained.com/ ---------- Parental Control Apps https://bit.ly/ChildSafeInternet ---------- Get Your 15% Off Of Your ByteTag https://bit.ly/ByteTag-15Off ---------- Edited by Munkee Bawlz Media https://www.munkeebawlzmedia.com/ ---------- Eliza Bleu Podcast https://www.elizableupodcast.com/ ---------- Are you a Veteran Owned Business? Have unique, handmade items that we can buy and review on a show? Contact us, show us what you have, and we'll (at least Bo) will spend up to $50 per month and speak openly about your product(s)!! ---------- Find Out More About Betsy Ross At Her Website http://bit.ly/Betsy-Ross_Website ---------- SGT WarDawg http://sgtwardawgtv.fans.link/ ---------- Find out more about Backpacks For Life https://www.backpacksforlife.org/ ---------- *Got an idea for BARRACKS TALK or any other show? Want to be a guest? Then please feel free to contact us by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com.* ---------- WE NEED YOUR HELP!! https://bit.ly/2ZatlfX ---------- **LINKS TO CHECK OUT** EVERYTHING DYSFUNCTIONAL VETERANS https://whereisdv.carrd.co ---------- Grab DV Radio's Battlegrounds From Ubora Coffee At: http://bit.ly/DVR-BattlegroundCoffee ---------- DV RADIO PARTNERS, SPONSORS, and AFFILIATES https://dvr-listen-support.carrd.co
Sammi & Nathan, hosts of The Date Forever Podcast share their 8 tank Fuelled Up Life framework and what they are doing in the different areas of their life to keep things Fuelled up and their relationship thriving. Sammi & Nathan first started dating in 2007 and are now in their early thirties and this year will celebrate their 10th wedding anniversary. They are passionate about how the quality of our relationships impacts the quality of our lives. They hope that by sharing relationship ideas, tools and resources, everyone can create an even better relationship. We chat The 8 Fuel Tanks to a Fuelled Up Life How Sammi & Nath are currently keeping our tanks full The challenges Sammi & Nath are facing in the various areas of our life and relationship How this framework helps Sammi & Nath to have an even better relationship Better Relationships We empower couples to create thriving relationships so that they can play all out in life, set big goals and put plans in place to actually achieve them Better World Many research studies have shown that great relationships are associated with better health, greater happiness, and even a longer life. If more of us had thriving, healthy, happy romantic relationships, we know we would have a better world. That's why, every time someone works with us, via our partnership with Buy1Give1 we also help someone else in the world. Yep a stranger, someone you'll never meet. Connect with Sammi & Nathan Jaeger Website - https://www.fuelcollective.com.au/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/thefuelcollective Facebook Group - https://www.facebook.com/groups/thrivingcouples/ Instagram - Date Forever - https://www.instagram.com/dateforever/ Instagram - Fuel Collective - https://www.instagram.com/fuel.collective/ Instagram - Nath - https://www.instagram.com/nathjaeger/ Instagram - Sammi - https://www.instagram.com/sammisomewhere/
Intro 0:00 Listener responses 1:00 Beginning of SC discussion 11:00 Estelle and Cassius 12:30 Meeting Kevin Graham 18:30 Estelle's breakdown, emotions, and ‘strong' female characters 19:45 Guild training camp and Anelace 27:30 Gameplay changes in SC 32:00 The false-flag Jaeger attack and lethal force 39:45 Ourbouros 46:00 Joshua at Hamel, Karin, and Lorence/Loewe 51:00 SC prologue as a whole 56:30 Carnelia novel 59:00 S-Rank Bracer of the Week: 1:06:00
Pamela Garfield-Jaeger, LCSW is known as The Truthful Therapist. She is working to help people find support for their mental health during the rise of a new sect of Scientism enforcing gender identity theory. Pamela has spoken to many therapists who agree that pushing gender ideology is not healthy for children because it often asserts a one-size-fits-all approach for individuals with unique struggles. However, these therapists are being heavily silenced. In Part 2 of Sienna Mae Heath's conversation with Pamela, they discuss how Pamela is taking her 20 years of experience and building a comprehensive online parents' guide to mental health with the tag line “therapy not indoctrination.” The video version of this podcast is available on YouTube @freethepeople. To learn more about Free the People, visit https://freethepeople.org. Follow Sienna Mae Heath on Instagram @sovereign_sienna, Facebook @sienna.m.heath, or at https://siennamaeheath.substack.com. Links from the episode: https://www.thetruthfultherapist.org https://www.conservativetherapists.com
AMBS, Dave and Will host J-Band Founder and arm care specialist Alan Jaeger. Alan takes us deep into the mind of a performer. He emphasizes the importance of quieting the mind ... to reach a state of freedom and pure instincts. He questions how much more we can get out of the human body ... the mental side is untapped. Learn the importance of throwing easy and free. Alan takes us through the stretching out phase (phase 1) and the pull down phase (phase 2) of long toss ... finishing with a key tip ... DO NOT DECELERATE. He further emphasises that nature always wins - never have a set amount of throws, a set time, or a set distance. You'll learn all about accuracy, propioception, rhythm, timing life and carry. At the end you'll understand how your best mechanics come from long toss. Jaeger. emphasizes like no other the importance of self discovery and never forget "YOU GOTTA THROW TO GROW!"
Link to bioRxiv paper: http://biorxiv.org/cgi/content/short/2022.08.29.505018v1?rss=1 Authors: Lu, X., Wang, Y., Liu, Z., Gou, Y., Jaeger, D., St-Pierre, F. Abstract: Widefield imaging with genetically encoded voltage indicators (GEVIs) is a promising approach for understanding the role of large cortical networks in the neural coding of behavior. However, the slow kinetics of current GEVIs limit their deployment for single-trial imaging of rapid neuronal voltage dynamics. Here, we developed a high-throughput platform to screen for GEVIs that combine fast kinetics with high brightness, sensitivity, and photostability under widefield one-photon illumination. Rounds of directed evolution produced JEDI-1P, a green-emitting fluorescent indicator whose performance is improved for all metrics. Next, we optimized a neonatal intracerebroventricular delivery method to achieve cost-effective and wide-spread JEDI-1P expression in mice. We also developed an approach to effectively correct optical measurements from hemodynamic and motion artifacts. Finally, we achieved stable brain-wide voltage imaging and successfully tracked gamma-frequency whisker and visual stimulations in awake mice in single trials, opening the door to investigating the role of high-frequency signals in brain computations. Copy rights belong to original authors. Visit the link for more info Podcast created by PaperPlayer
Tracklist: 1.Joe Fares - Far Away (Nico Cranxx Remix) [Exclusive Premier] 2.Aldo Moro - Pinta (Tom Bro Extended Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 3.Lucas & Steve - SICK (Extended Mix) 4.Ciro Visone & Mario Costa feat. Marty - My Destiny (Gabrielle Ag Remix) [Exclusive Premier] The Mexican Power 5.ToA - Tranquility (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 6.ToA - Lost Comet (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 7.Todd Sargent - Annex 1 (Extended Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 8.Eds Dead - Here We Are (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 9.Chukiess & Whackboi & D´Jaeger vs Ran-D - Karpe Noktem vs Zombie (Andrew Rayel Mashup) 10.Armin van Buuren - Clap (Extended Mix) 11.Jorn van Deynhoven & Alex M.O.R.P.H. vs Jorn van Deynhoven feat. Christina Novelli - Viva La Vida vs Waiting On The Other Side (REDM Mashup) 12.Yuriy Berdnikov - Calypso (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 13.Atti Master & PUNK JUNGLE - Oasis (Extended Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 14.Altek - Remember (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 15.SounEmot - Recuerdos Que Me Llevan a Ti (Kvaii Remix) [Exclusive Premier] 16.Denis Verk - Alt (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 17.Andres Selada - Feelings That Elevate You (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 18.SounEmot & Sothzanne String - Our Lost Love (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 19.Nikos Geladis - Imperio (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 20.Masaru Hinaiji - Weekend (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 21.Andy Newtz - Amber Rain (Elgfrothi Remix) [Exclusive Premier] 22.Michael Kaelios - The Destroyer Of Worlds (Extended Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 23.Denis Verk - Shift (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 24.Daniel Rigoni - Inspiration (Dj XBoy Remix) [Exclusive Premier] 25.Elias Costa - Reload (Extended Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 26.XMeng & AzureZenith - Eternal Love (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 27.Filalete - Summer in Tbilisi (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 28.DJ Tranceair - Dual Puppet (Original Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 29.SME & Vicky Watson - Ascending (Club Mix) [Exclusive Premier] 30.Astral Zephyrus - Lune (Orchestral Mix) [Exclusive Premier]
Pamela Garfield-Jaegar has spent over 20 years as a social worker, therapist, and trainer- specifically with teenagers and has watched as the field has made some changes that are counter to what we know to be good for mental health. In this episode, Pamela & Will discuss harmful therapy practices that have become mainstream and accepted despite the social science evidence against it.
This episode is also available as a blog post: https://thecitylife.org/2022/08/28/moma-ps1-to-present-first-major-exhibition-of-frieda-toranzo-jaeger-in-the-us-opening-september-22/ --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/citylifeorg/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/citylifeorg/support
Pamela Garfield-Jaeger is a licensed clinical social worker with over 20 years of experience. In her interview with host Sienna Mae Heath, Pamela describes how much the mental health profession has changed in just a few short years, particularly when it comes to treatment of gender dysphoric patients. In 2021, at a teen clinic in California, 3 out of 10 kids identified as non-binary and none of Pamela's colleagues questioned it. There are other negative trends happening too, such as reinforcement of victim mentality and boys being dismissed as having toxic masculinity. The video version of this podcast is available on YouTube @freethepeople. To learn more about Free the People, visit https://freethepeople.org. Follow Sienna Mae Heath on Instagram @sovereign_sienna, Facebook @sienna.m.heath, or at https://siennamaeheath.substack.com. Links from the episode: https://www.thetruthfultherapist.org https://www.conservativetherapists.com
Many of us believe drinking alcohol makes us more confident. You may think that booze can help introverts come a little out of their shells and help extroverts turn things up to 100! But is this actually the case? In this weeks episode Vic and Hamish take a deeper look at whether the authentic version of themselves without alcohol is still an extrovert or whether this personality has been manufactured by Jaeger bombs! As always, they will take a look at the Science behind how alcohol might affect your inhibitions, share some of their embarrassing stories (find out why Vic has vowed to never play Uno with Hamish!) and you will find what Vic has in store for Hamish's first sober challenge! Join them as they learn how to feel the awkward and do it anyway! Show Notes Hamish's Challenge T-Shirt came from: https://freehugsproject.com Sober Awkward is a NOVA Entertainment Podcast. Resources www.cuppa.community – The Free Social Network for the Sober and Sober Curious - Sober Events – Therapy – Sobriety Courses – Sober Groups, Tea and loads more. Join ‘The Give Up Club' on www.Cuppa.community if you're questioning your alcohol intake. Hamish will be logging his sober journey on there, Mankini and all. Please be sure to email us any weird and wonderful challenges you have come up with. Answer the question - What is one thing that you would never, ever do sober? Check out the 'CUPPA Playlist - Happy Sobriety Tunes' on Spotify. www.drunkmummysobermummy.com – Vic's blog. @soberawkward @drunkmummysobermummy @cuppa.community @hamishadamscairns If you are struggling with your relationship with alcohol please reach out to your local doctor, a therapist, AA Group or just chat to a close friend. Don't feel shame, just get the help you deserve. Contact us! If you have a topic you'd like us to cover then please email us -firstname.lastname@example.org Don't forget to like, subscribe, and rate the podcast on iTunes https://podcasts.apple.com/au/podcast/sober-awkward/id1565657975 The more people we reach the more people we can help x #soberawkward #novaentertainment #soberawkwardpodcast #drunkmummysobermummy #cuppa.community #sober #sobermom #sobermummy #sobriety #soberaf #sobermovement #sobercurious #alcoholfree #mummybloggers #writersofinsta #soberfamily #greyareadrinking #addiction #soberissexy #soberwomen #sobermomtribe #sobrietyrocks #soberlifestyle #alcoholfreelife #wedorecover #sobernation #mumblog #mentalhealth #motherhood #wineoclock #sobermums #selfcare #womeninrecovery #sobercommunity #soberdadsSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
"If you have one bucket that contains 7 gallons and one bucket that contains 2 gallons, how many buckets do you have?" Our FSHD dad asks questions on research and funding priorities, biomarkers, MRI, and what we are doing as a field to make sure we know if a drug works or not in trial. Plus, the world premiere of a new track from Jaeger! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/peter-l-jones/message
This week, we talk about optimal stickiness, quest concepts, and brain sharing. Pair programming is like piloting a Jaeger. Drifting off each other's brain powers makes the process of extra-dimensional creature conjuring easier and quicker. Warning! So much brain power in one place may result in brain pain. Proceed with caution!00:00 Intro01:22 Thanks to our supporters! (https://moneygrab.bscotch.net)01:34 Tape Off13:50 Pairing and CollaborationOther things mentioned:Book: Joy Incorporated by Richard Sheridan (https://bit.ly/3w67K9u)To stay up to date with all of our buttery goodness subscribe to the podcast on Apple podcasts (apple.co/1LxNEnk) or wherever you get your audio goodness. If you want to get more involved in the Butterscotch community, hop into our DISCORD server at discord.gg/bscotch and say hello! Submit questions at https://www.bscotch.net/podcast, disclose all of your secrets to email@example.com, and send letters, gifts, and tasty treats to https://bit.ly/bscotchmailbox. Finally, if you'd like to support the show and buy some coffee FOR Butterscotch, head over to https://moneygrab.bscotch.net. ★ Support this podcast ★
Julie has a wild time joining the Sovereign of the Seas in 1990 as a dancer. She goes on to work as Cruise Staff, Hostess, and Asst. Shore Ex, she talks about the pre-internet bonds formed with fellow shipmates, crosses paths with a stowaway, leaves some pax in Haiti, the ship-shape police, a Bachelorette party, the American Gladiator and the speedway museum, and bringing out the Majesty.
In this episode of aBlogtoWatch Weekly, Rick, Ariel, and David come together to talk about some of the latest new releases and trending stories from the world of watches. To kick off the show, the trio dives deep into a conversation about Instagram and the greater impact that it has had on watch collecting. The group unanimously acknowledges how it has brought a lot of people together and introduced countless new individuals to the hobby. However, given how ever-changing algorithms are continuously getting in the way of people actually seeing the content they want, the trio then attempts to answer the question as to whether or not Instagram is actually ruining watch collecting for everyone and how the online community can exist without it. After thoroughly unpacking the issues with Instagram and proposing a few alternate solutions, the conversation then shifts to some of the latest new watch releases and reviews to hit the site this past week. Up first is the Tag Heuer Carrera Red Dial Limited Edition within the context of non-traditional dial colors and the value that they offer within someone's collection. Next is a discussion surrounding the relative value of watches such as the Parmigiani Fleurier Tonda GT Chronograph and the Jaeger LeCoultre Polaris Perpetual Calendar, before the trio gets into the new colorful Christopher Ward C63 Sealander watches, and whether or not the industry is now over-saturated with bright dial colors. Lastly, Ariel is still looking for someone to fill the role as his personal assistant, and rounding out this episode is a quick discussion of some of the various applications he has received since recently reposting the job listing. Each week the editors of the timepiece-centric publication aBlogtoWatch.com sit down to discuss some of the latest new releases and hottest industry stories from in the aBlogtoWatch Weekly news podcast program. Listeners can learn more by clicking on any links below to view the articles discussed by the aBlogtoWatch crew in the program. 23:33 TAG Heuer Unveils Carrera Red Dial Limited-Edition Watch | aBlogtoWatch 30:48 Watch Review: Parmigiani Tonda GT Chronograph | aBlogtoWatch 33:59 Hands-On: Jaeger-LeCoultre Polaris Perpetual Calendar Watch | aBlogtoWatch 41:47 Christopher Ward Unveils Limited-Edition 36mm C63 Sealander Automatic Watches | aBlogtoWatch 47:11 ProTek Series 2000 Dive Watches Are Made For Those Who Serve | aBlogtoWatch 52:22 Hands-On: Speake-Marin Ripples Watch | aBlogtoWatch aBlogtoWatch launched the first-ever podcast about watches back in 2010 and continues to be the most referenced and respected publication for watch enthusiasts, buyers, and collectors in the world. Today, in addition to the website and social media channels, aBlogtoWatch produces the SUPERLATIVE podcast interview program as well as aBlogtoWatch Weekly. We'd love to hear from you with feedback or suggestions for future show topics or guests. Advertising opportunities are also available. Comment or contact Podcasts@aBlogtoWatch.co --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ablogtowatchweekly/message
In this episode of aBlogtoWatch Weekly, Rick, Ariel, and David come together to talk about some of the latest new releases and trending stories from the world of watches. To kick off the show, the trio dives deep into a conversation about Instagram and the greater impact that it has had on watch collecting. The group unanimously acknowledges how it has brought a lot of people together and introduced countless new individuals to the hobby. However, given how ever-changing algorithms are continuously getting in the way of people actually seeing the content they want, the trio then attempts to answer the question as to whether or not Instagram is actually ruining watch collecting for everyone and how the online community can exist without it.After thoroughly unpacking the issues with Instagram and proposing a few alternate solutions, the conversation then shifts to some of the latest new watch releases and reviews to hit the site this past week. Up first is the Tag Heuer Carrera Red Dial Limited Edition within the context of non-traditional dial colors and the value that they offer within someone's collection. Next is a discussion surrounding the relative value of watches such as the Parmigiani Fleurier Tonda GT Chronograph and the Jaeger LeCoultre Polaris Perpetual Calendar, before the trio gets into the new colorful Christopher Ward C63 Sealander watches, and whether or not the industry is now over-saturated with bright dial colors. Lastly, Ariel is still looking for someone to fill the role as his personal assistant, and rounding out this episode is a quick discussion of some of the various applications he has received since recently reposting the job listing.Each week the editors of the timepiece-centric publication aBlogtoWatch.com sit down to discuss some of the latest new releases and hottest industry stories from in the aBlogtoWatch Weekly news podcast program. Listeners can learn more by clicking on any links below to view the articles discussed by the aBlogtoWatch crew in the program.23:33TAG Heuer Unveils Carrera Red Dial Limited-Edition Watch | aBlogtoWatch30:48Watch Review: Parmigiani Tonda GT Chronograph | aBlogtoWatch33:59Hands-On: Jaeger-LeCoultre Polaris Perpetual Calendar Watch | aBlogtoWatch41:47Christopher Ward Unveils Limited-Edition 36mm C63 Sealander Automatic Watches | aBlogtoWatch47:11ProTek Series 2000 Dive Watches Are Made For Those Who Serve | aBlogtoWatch52:22Hands-On: Speake-Marin Ripples Watch | aBlogtoWatchaBlogtoWatch launched the first-ever podcast about watches back in 2010 and continues to be the most referenced and respected publication for watch enthusiasts, buyers, and collectors in the world. Today, in addition to the website and social media channels, aBlogtoWatch produces the SUPERLATIVE podcast interview program as well as aBlogtoWatch Weekly.We'd love to hear from you with feedback or suggestions for future show topics or guests. Advertising opportunities are also available. Comment or contact Podcasts@aBlogtoWatch.co
Apologies for some echo issues and mic noises during this episode. We had an equipment issue that required the sharing of one of our mics, and this caused some issues, especially during the first 30 minutes. During this episode, Josh, Cory, Rob, and Jimmy are joined by one of our Patrons, Ryan, to discuss Jaeger memories, college roommates, Ryan's bidet experiences, embarrassing cleanup situations, King of the Hill, Drinking AND Driving vs. Drinking WHILE Driving, how much it would cost to drink various things, baseball and more! Website: www.appleboys.us Discord: discord.gg/appleboys Patreon: patreon.com/appleboys Twitter/FB/IG/TikTok: @AppleboysPod
During this episode Joe interviews Pamela Garfield - Jaeger, Pamela and Joe discuss her recent trip to Florida to attend the Moms For Liberty Summit. Pamela tells us all about the people she met, and the overall feel in Florida. Pamela and Joe then discuss her upcoming website, and what we can expect after it launches. Finally Pamela and Joe discuss her Instagram content, and the topics she so passionately discusses. Where to find Pamela Garfield - Jaeger Instagram @the.truthfultherapist Twitter @redpilledcsw Pamelas upcoming Website https://www.thetruthfultherapist.org/ Follow us on Instagram @The_Amber_and_Joe_Show Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheAmberandJoe1 Listen to our podcast on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, and Rumble! Rumble: https://rumble.com/user/amberandjoeshow Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/7fBPeiJryeN9NWuILrCuIR?si=WW_jkdoxQdSOY5HWgylKag Apple Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-amber-and-joe-show/id1599417639 Linktree: https://linktr.ee/theamberandjoeshow
In this episode, I was joined by Martin Thwaites from Honeycomb to chat about OpenTelemetry. OpenTelemetry (or OTel) standardises metrics, logs, and traces - allowing different systems and languages to be able to write telemetry data in a common format and be understood by any visualisation UIs that support it. This is becoming widely adopted, meaning that with minor changes to your applications - you can ship off telemetry to various combinations of providers, giving you much more choice and flexibility. And from a local development point of view - it's also easy to spin up visualisation tools locally (eg. Jaeger), even if you're using something different in production. Definitely something I'll be embracing for all my projects moving forward!Martin is a Developer Advocate at Honeycomb, o11y enthusiast, and a delivery-focused Developer from the UK. With over 20 years of experience in development in the .NET ecosystem, he's worked with many companies on scaling up engineering teams and products. The past few years have been spent working on solving complex problems with some of the UK's big names, including e-commerce retailers and credit lenders.For a full list of show notes, or to add comments - please see the website here
Pacific Rim Jaegers are one of the most famous anti-kaiju weapons in cinema, but against the Monsterverse Titans things might get a little shaky for the Jaeger program. Today Joe and Jacob discuss three different scenarios where Jaegers face off against Kaiju. Kong, Godzilla, and Mechagodzilla.
For this podcast, Lena Hornkohl welcomed Thomas Thiede (Spieker & Jaeger) in-person at the University of Graz in Austria to discuss private enforcement of competition law. They touch on multiple topics such as the Damages Directive, the interplay between public and private enforcement as well as the issue of high procedural costs because of experts' opinions. More information on private enforcement is available on Kluwer Competition Law. This podcast episode is part of International Law Talk. Wolters Kluwer will bring you insightful analysis, commentary and discussion from thought leaders and experts on current topics in the field of International Arbitration, IP Law, International Tax Law, Competition Law and other international legal fields. Music tune: Scuba, Metre. #internationallawtalk
Jake & Jess take shots of Jaeger and Jake drinks flamboyant canned bevvies in this episode lawsuits and crap. Thank you to our patrons Sweet Sam, Jeremy, Mom, Dad, Dani, David, Terry, TJ, Ricky, Abria, and Thomas! Check out our website! www.threeshotsin.com Follow us on: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/threeshotsinpodcast/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/threeshotsin Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC1IppW-Udtz5bM6YYFCbbZw Audea: https://audea.io/three-shots-in Music: Secret Admirer - T. Morri / Strangers - Farrell Wooten / Grit & Chips - T-Shirts & Sweats / For the Moment - Almost Here
Matt and Ryan kind of sort of answer a listener question about who was worse between two Byzantine Empresses. Then they address a report from the Daily Beast about a South African man who fell victim to a Jaeger induced illness. Then they go to an r/NoStupidQuestion about how a magician turned off a TV in the early 1990s without using the remote. Then they discuss a post from r/conspiracy calling into question the authenticity of images from the James Webb Space Telescope. Finally, they discuss an alleged sex act that caused a mass melee on the open seas.Find Don't Wreck Yourself on Twitter, Instagram, TikTok, Facebook, and gmail @wreckyourpodFind us online at www.wreckyourpod.comThis Episode's Promo Comes from Monster HourFind them on Twitter @MonsterHourPodFind them online at https://monsterhour.podbean.com/Chat with Don't Wreck Yourself, Monster Hour and dozens of other podcasters on the CastJunkie Discord server...https://discord.gg/z5GMvpmyTZ
State of Origin Game 3 last night, footy news, The Open Championship is underway, Hawthorn's Jaeger O'Meara, how is your cat a genius?, social media feedback, footy news, JB's broken finger, why is Billy going to Bendigo tomorrow?, Mick Molloy, Billy's Joke See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
If you've been avoiding a challenging situation in your life or feeling held back in reaching your goals, sometimes looking at the reality of your circumstances can feel scary. In today's episode, Michelle Jaeger Wicks shares about how shining loving awareness on your goals can infuse creativity, curiosity and commitment and help create the breakthroughs you seek. Just like when she went from $30,000 of back taxes debt to purchasing 2 properties in the past 10 months, bringing her closer to her goals of financial freedom. If you want to infuse more ease, play, creativity and joy in your life while taking on big goals, you won't want to miss this episode!IN THIS EPISODE WE TALK ABOUT: her journey from massive debt to financial savvybeing committed to the goal vs attached to the perfect planhow relating to life as a game sparks creativity & fresh ideasgetting curious about what drives you & the power of your WHYMORE ABOUT MICHELLE: As an expert in living a life she loves, Michelle's purpose is to empower everyone to live their legacy now. Professionally, she is a serial entrepreneur having owned and managed several businesses including a wedding planning boutique and security staffing agency. Her current venture is With A Smile, marrying her passions to support businesses to increase brand awareness, expand their reach, and update their social media. In addition, she always loves to support individuals on their financial journey, so if you're interested in organizing your life to be a master of where your time and money goes and how it grows, reach out to Michelle!BOOK MENTIONED & RECOMMENDED: Women & Money The Richest Man in Babylon Rich Dad Poor Dad The 4 Disciplines of ExecutionThe 12 Week YearThe 7 Habits of Highly Effective People STAY CONNECTED WITH MICHELLE:Website: michellejaeger.comInstagram: @_withasmile MORE ABOUT GINA CASBARRO: Gina Casbarro is a certified Life Designer™ coach and feng shui consultant who empowers her clients to blaze their own path and design the life and space of their dreams. Gina's passion for coaching began as a manager at lululemon where she spent more than eight years coaching hundreds of people to develop as leaders and pursue their goals. Her love of nature, symbolism, and intuition led her to feng shui. She now weaves these passions together to support her clients in aligning their mindset, their lifestyle, and their environment with their truest goals and values. Gina now works and lives as a digital nomad, traveling the world and hosting the podcast, “Follow your Spark,” where she shares inspiring interviews of others who've created lives they love. STAY CONNECTED WITH GINA:Website: https://ginacasbarro.comInstagram: @gina_casbarroFacebook: Gina CasbarroTOOLS TO HELP YOU FOLLOW YOUR SPARK:Curious how coaching could support your goals? Go to ginacasbarro.com and schedule a free 60 min consult call. Download Gina's Top 15 Transformational Tools here: https://www.ginacasbarro.com/transformational-toolsMusic: https://www.purple-planet.com
When is the last time you appreciated your team at work? When you did, was it in the way each individual likes to be shown appreciation? If your answer is, “I'm not sure” or “I think so” then this episode is for you. According to our guest, Diana Rogers Jaeger, research shows that when employees feel appreciated in the workplace, employee engagement goes up which leads to increased morale, productivity and retention. Diana is a company culture and appreciation expert. As founder of Love To Appreciate Consulting, she specializes in working with organizations to drive employee engagement to improve productivity, retention, and job satisfaction. She also strengthens teams by providing executive coaching and leadership training, and by facilitating team building activities and retreats. LINKS FROM THE EPISODE:Learn more about our guest's business Love to Appreciate: https://www.lovetoappreciate.comContact Diana directly at: firstname.lastname@example.orgHere is the book for the 5 Languages of Appreciation at Work: https://5lovelanguages.com/store/the-5-languages-of-appreciation-in-the-workplace If you are ready to franchise your business or take it to the next level: CLICK HERE.ABOUT OUR GUEST:Diana Rogers Jaeger, APR, M.Ed. helps organizations harness the power of culture to achieve greater success. She is a go-to speaker on the topics of employee engagement, workplace culture, and the 5 Languages of Appreciation in the Workplace for conferences, luncheons, and employee events. As founder of Love To Appreciate Consulting, she specializes in working with organizations to drive employee engagement to improve productivity, retention, and job satisfaction. She also strengthens teams by providing executive coaching and leadership training, and by facilitating team building activities and retreats. Diana resides in Fort Collins, Colorado with her husband and two sons and her life motto is "Live a life of adventure while making the world a better place." If the Great Resignation has taught us anything, it's that employees today expect more in the workplace. They expect to be treated like a human being or else they quit. Organizations struggling to keep talent are most likely underestimating the power of appreciation. Research shows that when employees feel appreciated in the workplace, employee engagement goes up which leads to increased morale, productivity and retention. The 5 Languages of Appreciation in the Workplace is a proven method for developing positive workplace relationships and making individuals feel valued by their peers and by their leaders. Teams can better fill each other's appreciation tanks when they know which language of appreciation speaks to a specific individual. The reality is most people have never been trained to show appreciation well which is why most people don't do it well. I'm here to change that! ABOUT BIG SKY FRANCHISE TEAM:This episode is powered by Big Sky Franchise Team. If you are ready to talk about franchising your business you can schedule your free, no-obligation, franchise consultation online at: https://bigskyfranchiseteam.com/ or by calling Big Sky Franchise Team at: 855-824-4759.
On today's episode, the boys review Pacific Rim, starring Charlie Hunnam, Idris Elba, Rinko Kikuchi, Charlie Day, and Ron Perlman. If you've ever seen Evangelion, it's pretty much that. For those of you who haven't, giant Kaiju monsters are ravaging humanity. The world's last hope lies in the hands of the very capable Jaeger pilots. However, with the Kaiju getting stronger after every encounter, will they be enough to save the world?
durée : 00:19:38 - L'invité du week-end - par : Carine BECARD, Eric Delvaux - Hommage au cinéaste Jean-Louis Trintignant, mort vendredi, avec le cinéaste Claude Lelouch, l'ancien président du festival de Cannes Gilles Jacob, avec la complicité de Laurent Delmas, producteur de l'émission "On aura tout vu". - invités : Vincent Bounes, Christophe de Jaeger - Vincent Bounes : Directeur du Samu 31, Christophe de Jaeger : Médecin-gériatre, directeur de l'Institut de Jaeger - réalisé par : Marie MéRIER
"If your company is struggling, it's because you're struggling." In this episode, Ryan and Tamara sit down with Josh Jager, owner of BDK Door Company in Montgomery, IL to discuss communication, growth, meetings and the power of working backward. Learn how Josh balances his time between Chicago and Jacksonville Florida, and what he's learned about efficiency and leading his team. Josh Jaeger is the owner of BDK Door in the Chicago suburbs. He is serious when he says he wants to help. He is currently working on getting the most out of every day, and he is loving every minute of it. Find Josh at: https://bdkdoor.com Find Ryan at: https://garagedooru.com https://aaronoverheaddoors.com https://suchnsuchmedia.com Check out our sponsors! Sommer USA - http://sommer-usa.com Surewinder - https://surewinder.com Schweiss Door - https://bifold.com All Brace - https://all-brace.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/torsion-talk/message
It's already been a long morning for the Cajun Fry as Jaeger has to face the consequences of taking on this mission that the rest of the team is thrown into. They begin to uncover Hasha is a bigger ally than previously expected, and trek out into the world to find their man they know nothing about besides to head East… Survival is hard, and the team is soon about to discover this. --- Check out our social medias! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/280558903019051/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/dicebendersdnd Discord: https://discord.gg/6RA8Pn4C48 --- Sounds - https://www.zapsplat.com/ and https://freesound.org/ Some music found on - https://peritune.com/ https://www.purple-planet.com/ and https://freemusicarchive.org/ Ambient tracks found on - https://tabletopaudio.com/ Endings, Imperial China, tracks found on - https://www.silvermansound.com/
Skip the Queue is brought to you by Rubber Cheese, a digital agency that builds remarkable systems and websites for attractions that helps them increase their visitor numbers. Your host is Kelly Molson, MD of Rubber Cheese.Download our free ebook The Ultimate Guide to Doubling Your Visitor NumbersIf you like what you hear, you can subscribe on iTunes, Spotify, and all the usual channels by searching Skip the Queue or visit our website rubbercheese.com/podcast.If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave us a five star review, it really helps others find us. And remember to follow us on Twitter for your chance to win the books that have been mentioned in this episode.Competition ends October 1st 2022. The winner will be contacted via Twitter. Show references: https://www.lumsdendesign.com/https://www.linkedin.com/in/callum-lumsden-b8473a3/https://www.instagram.com/lumsdendesign/https://www.linkedin.com/company/lumsden/ Callum Lumsden is a leading design expert for cultural and visitor attractions. He is the co-founder of Lumsden, a specialist design studio delivering bespoke retail and leisure environments for the world's most renowned museums, galleries and visitor attractions including V&A Dundee, MoMA (NYC), Warner Bros. Studio Tour – The Making of Harry Potter London, and M+ Museum, Hong Kong. Transcriptions: Kelly Molson: Welcome to Skip the Queue, a podcast for people working in or working with visitor attractions. I'm your host Kelly Molson. In today's episode, I speak with Callum Lumsden, Co-Founder and Creative Director of Lumsden Design. Callum shares his journey to founding Lumsden, an interior design agency that creates iconic retail spaces for museums and attractions all over the world. Listen along to hear why retail space is pivotal for today's visitor attractions. If you like what you hear, subscribe on all the user channels by searching to Skip the Queue.Kelly Molson: Callum, thank you so much for joining me on the podcast today. It's a pleasure to have you with me.Callum Lumsden: Thank you. Thanks for inviting me. I'm looking forward to this.Kelly Molson: I'm glad that you're looking forward to this but we are going to start with our icebreaker questions. Yeah, it might be a think, you never know. So at the start of every podcast, I always ask a few icebreaker questions to our guests. Mostly they're really stupid and just a chance for us to find out a little bit about you. So I would like to know, when you were a child, what did you want to be when you grew up?Callum Lumsden: Oh, that's a good one. What did I want to be? A rock star.Kelly Molson: Oh really?Callum Lumsden: Oh yeah. Yeah.Kelly Molson: Okay. And did you ever come close?Callum Lumsden: I managed to get a flute from school and I was big into a band called Jethro Tull at the time. So Ian, I can't remember his last name. He used to stand on one leg and play a flute. That's as far as I got.Kelly Molson: Oh, right. Okay. Can you do the one-legged flute playing?Callum Lumsden: Maybe I can do the one leg, but not the flute.Kelly Molson: It doesn't sound very rockstar-ish, does it? Flute player.Callum Lumsden: No, no, no, it doesn't, but Jethro Tull were pretty good. But I was also roadie for some mates of mine. They had a proper band and that was in Edinburgh. So I got to get a little bit of taste of that, but I've always been massively interested in rock music or music of any kind, really.Kelly Molson: Oh well this is really handy then, because my next question for you is, what is your karaoke song?Callum Lumsden: It's got to be Sweet Caroline.Kelly Molson: Yeah. It's a classic, isn't it?Callum Lumsden: Yeah. That's the one. Because you can get everybody joining in on that. Because nobody knows the words, but they get the bah bah bah so that always works.Kelly Molson: That's the key to a good karaoke song choice, isn't it? Pick something that everybody else knows. So you're not the only one singing it.Callum Lumsden: Oh, things they know. Yes.Kelly Molson: Great. Okay. Last one. If you could switch lives with anyone for a day, who would it be?Callum Lumsden: Somebody who's just starting to go to art college?Kelly Molson: Well, that's a good choice. Is that because you would be full of the wisdom that you have now or you would want to go in a different direction?Callum Lumsden: Yeah, it might take me in a different direction of what I originally wanted to do, which was to be an artist.Kelly Molson: Hmm. Interesting. Okay. Maybe we'll talk a little bit more about that. All right, firstly though, I want to know what your unpopular opinion is.Callum Lumsden: Here's one. I think musical theatre is the most unattractive part of the creative industries. I absolutely hate musicals.Kelly Molson: Oh no.Callum Lumsden: Come on. Bring it on.Kelly Molson: I love it. Oh no, really? What is it that really upsets you about it?Callum Lumsden: I just think it's so pretentious and naff and horrible. And then-Kelly Molson: Isn't it the naffness that makes it great though?Callum Lumsden: Yeah. And I just love ... I'm surrounded by people who love musical theatre so I really like winding them up about it.Kelly Molson: Do you get dragged along though?Callum Lumsden: No.Kelly Molson: Yeah but you point blank refuse.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Oh yeah. Yeah. I wouldn't even think about ... People don't even think about asking me because I'll just sit there and be embarrassing.Kelly Molson: So not even a little Mamma Mia trip would inspire you.Callum Lumsden: Nope.Kelly Molson: Oh no. I had really high hopes for this interview. I thought we were going to get on so well.Callum Lumsden: Sorry. Is that the end of it?Kelly Molson: We're done. You can leave. Get out of my podcast booth.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Yeah. And let's not get onto ABBA either.Kelly Molson: Oh God. Can we not? Because yeah, that'll go right off. There's a lot of people listening to this that love ABBA and I bet Eurovision as well so-Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Yeah. Sorry everybody.Kelly Molson: All right. Well let's just, we'll park that then. Callum you tell me about your background and how you have come to found Lumsden Design.Callum Lumsden: Well, it started it by me going to art college. At art college, I ended up studying furniture design. Then I went to Royal College of Art to do what was then called interior architecture. And that opened me up to all manner of different people and processes, et cetera. And then when I graduated I knew most of the people in the fashion department and they went off to work for various retailers and their bosses started saying that there's any of your mates, any good interior design, we've got a shop to design. And lots of them said, "Oh I know this guy called Callum. Give him a shout." So that got me into that. So I've been designing shops ever since then.Kelly Molson: Wow.Callum Lumsden: So that's how it started.Kelly Molson: Yeah. And so how long has Lumsden Design been around?Callum Lumsden: Well, it's been in a few different variations because when I left the RCA, I worked for myself and then I went to work for various retailers in house, such as Jaeger for instance. But I was also freelancing myself and then I eventually joined various big design companies. And then I formed London Design Partnership, it was called, oh 20, 30, 35 years ago. Something like that.Kelly Molson: It's the longest job you've ever had.Callum Lumsden: Well, yeah it's gone through various different for formations. I did merge with another design company for a couple of years and then I started what it is now, which is Lumsden Design. Although we're getting rid of the design, just calling it Lumsden now.Kelly Molson: I like that. That's quite rockstar, isn't it? You just got the one name now.Callum Lumsden: Well, yeah, it's keeping the Lumsden name, it's had its advantages, but there's also disadvantages. Because how long can ... Lumsden isn't just me. I have a team of people, a great team of people and everybody has to be part of all of that. And clients need to understand that I can't be there on every single one and all of those kind of things. So this one, this variation, which will stay the same, probably goes back to 2010. Yeah. So 12 years in the way that we're doing it now. Yeah.Kelly Molson: Yeah. Yeah. And so it's really interesting the way that you've ... Because this podcast is obviously for people that work in and for the attraction sector. And you have kind of evolved a little bit over the years, haven't you, in terms of working in that sector. So it that wasn't what you set out doing. Was it?Callum Lumsden: Yeah, there's a bit of happen chance that has gone on. The route to where we are now started probably in the year 1998, when we pitched for the retail for Tate Modern. And I'd always done retail, but I was asked to pitch for Tate Modern. I presume that you've been there or people that are listening to this know it. And we won it and I had no idea about the importance of retail to the cultural sector. And that opened in year 2000, 22 years ago, believe it or not. And then that got me into this sector. So I started, Tate Modern kicked it off. And then it was people like the V&A, the Natural History Museum, the Science Museum.Callum Lumsden: So I started spinning into this and then that went into loads of different places. And I'd always worked in retail, but retail, if you take mainstream retail, from a design perspective, you come up with a concept, you build it and if it's successful, then it gets repeated again and again, and again. The Americans call it cookie cutter. If you think of Gap, whichever Gap you see, it looks exactly the same. With this sector, every single client is different. And then eventually took the decision that we would just concentrate on that sector. And the route to visitor attractions was winning the Warner Brothers project in Leavesden, just outside of London, doing the retail for the Harry Potter-Kelly Molson: The name that everyone always gets wrong.Callum Lumsden: Studio tour. Yeah. It's the Harry Potter Studio Tour. No, no. It's the Warner Brothers Studio Tour, the making of Harry Potter. There we go.Kelly Molson: We had Jeff Spooner on-Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Sorry Jeff.Kelly Molson: Sorry, Jeff. But he said, everybody gets it wrong. They either call it the Harry Potter tour or the Warner Brothers tour. It's always a different, a different name every time.Callum Lumsden: And it's interesting connection with the route to get to them because the reason that I got contacted about pitching for that project was a couple of the directors from Warner Brothers in LA went to the British Museum and we'd done all the retail for the British Museum. And one of the library rooms in the British Museum is called the Greenville room. When you walk into the British Museum, you turn right, and it's where all the high end products are sold. Everything from statues to jewelry to watches to da da. And it's got loads of books. And Harry Potter is that. And they said to the guy who's in charge of British Museum commercial side, who did this? And that was me. Well, me and my team. And we pitched for it and we won it. And that started us into this amazing journey with Warner Brothers and various other places.Kelly Molson: Oh, I love that. It's a really ... I wanted to ask you how you became specialists. And I love that you've said it's like a catalyst process, because that's what happened to us as well. We won a big project for an existing client, for Pernod Ricard. So we worked on a project for the Plymouth Gin Visitor Centre. We created their ticket booking system and their website and it was such a brilliant experience going through that, to understand about the experience economy and visitor experience and how you take somebody on a journey through that. That was the catalyst for us. That was a really exciting project. And it was a world that we just thought we want to be more and more involved in. And it's really lovely to hear that was kind of a similar effect to you. It's brought you into this incredible world of ... It's fun, isn't it? All of these things that we work on, they're really fun.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. And that's what's interesting about all the clients that we work with, they're all entirely different and the we've got a who's who of clients. Abbey Road, everybody in the world knows Abbey Road. You can talk to somebody from China and they'll know what Abbey Road is all about. And that's as much about visitor experiences as the studio tour in Leavesden.Kelly Molson: So I've got quite a few questions for you today, but I just want to touch on what you said earlier, because you were talking about Gap and the cookie cutter experience of their stores. So with that, I guess people work out what works and they just replicate it. Yours is so different because every store that you're working on is completely different. Everything has a different brand story, has different values. How do you even start to approach a project when it's so different each time you do it?Callum Lumsden: Well, it's a very overused word, but immerse ourself in that brand, as much as we can. We sit down or walk around and just talk to people, observe, find out who the visitors are, the fans, are they school kids? And that's the difference in this sector. Because if you go to, say a high street brand, again, you probably got every retailer saying, well, our core customer is ... For the people that we work for, there is a bit of a core customer, but actually it can be anybody from two years old to 82 years old. The Warner Brothers Studio Tour, it's international, it can be grannies and grandpas to a whole trip of school kids to teenagers or moms who were reading the Harry Potter books when they were six, who are now reading that to their own kids.Callum Lumsden: And if you go to, we worked for MoMA in New York, you've got absolute fans of MoMA products. The New York dinner set will go and buy their china and their cutlery at the New York design store, the MoMA design store. Go across the roads to the museum itself and you'll get a tourist, who's come from Austria because ... So actually defining who the ... So understanding that is completely different every single time. The National Theatre that we did in the South Bank, the shop there, the book shop that you went to find a particular book on a particular play, we changed that around to actually make it about stories about the productions that were going on in the theatre, the theatre itself. And they have three or four one time because there's lots of different theatres and that help the retail team there design the products that will fit that store, but still have the bookshop at the back because they weren't making any money out that, but they are making money out of the products.Kelly Molson: Right.Callum Lumsden: And understanding how ... Because it's not just about making the spaces look great or seamless, which is another part of what needs to be done, but they've got to make money. They have to increase revenue. That's why they're there in the first bit, apart from everybody expects to go into, I hate the term gift shop, but 96% of people will go into the shop and buy something-Kelly Molson: Exit through the gift shop. Yeah.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. And they will buy something. So make the most of it.Kelly Molson: It's a fascinating process, isn't it? I think you touched on it there in terms of the commercial, but why is retail space so important to the sector? It is about commercials, right?Callum Lumsden: Yes it is. But it does have benefits as well. Visitor attraction are slightly different to the cultural sector because the cultural sector, the money that's generated goes to the curators to help them buy the objects that they want in their collections. And it also helps in the education part of what they do and the events and everything else. If you take MoMA, their retail turnover is $52 million per year. That's a lot of money.Kelly Molson: That is a lot of money.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. I'm not able to tell you what Warner Brothers is, but let's say it's really quite successful, but that goes back into them to be able to develop the next part because a studio tour can't stand still, everybody has to look at, all right, what are we going to do in the next year, the next two years. Because they want repeat visits. So to be able to do that and to be fair to Warner Brothers, they also put a lot back into the local community education as well, developing their staff, all of those kind of things. So there's a whole load of other aspects to it. So the money that's generated is really important to everybody.Kelly Molson: Yeah. Yeah. Completely. How does it help to sustain their visitor engagement? So what part does retail play in making that visitor maybe come back or be more engaged with the brand?Callum Lumsden: Well, again, the retail offer is done to the merchandise. The merchandise has to be looked at as creatively as possible in terms of, okay, what else can we do that will grab people's attention? So there's an introduction of hampers at Warner Brothers for Harry Potter. So you could actually take a whole Harry Potter based hamper with loads of product in it so you've got a whole set of something. That was introduced and that's been really important. That's been a really successful one. Personalisation, doing lots of different things to actually make a wand that's just for you or all of those kind of things and personalisation is becoming really ... Well it's there. It's become really important also in the cultural sector as well where you can get your own name on it. You can get things custom made according to ... Because people like Adidas and Nike, they're doing that. You can get your trainers personalised, all of that needs to seep into the sector that I work in as well. And that's becoming really successful.Kelly Molson: Yeah. And I guess some of the retail spaces that you've owned, most of the retail spaces that you've designed, they almost become experiences in themselves. Don't they? Like a mini attraction within an attraction.Callum Lumsden: Well, yeah. Well, a lot of ... Yeah. There's quite a lot of stores that we've done that people go to but they don't go into the museum. The Tate Modern is one example. MoMA is another example. But that's not the point. The point is that what is being sold and how you actually design that store needs to reflect the brand of the institution that it is part of. And it should be, in our view, a seamless thing. So you shouldn't feel, all right, well, I'm now going into the shop. You should feel that it's part of the Harry Potter experience or the museum or the theatre experience in terms of look and feel. So that means that the space could be inspired by, well, for Harry Potter, it's about the props that are in there, referring to Diagon Alley in terms of the look and feel of the place.Callum Lumsden: Or, if you take the British museum, it reflects the architecture, because it is a completely ... That's big tourist ... That people want British Museum because it's a fantastic building. It's got an amazing collection. Everything that's in the shop is telling stories about what they've just seen as they've walked around the museum. And that's what they want to take a piece of. They want to take that memory away either for themselves or to buy for somebody. And that's where the click happens between retail and the actual experience of walking around the rest of the building, et cetera.Kelly Molson: I would love to know the process that you go on when you start to work with the visitor attraction. You touched on it earlier about immersing yourself into who their clientele is, who their customers are, who's going to be visiting. Can you share the process that you take? You take the cultural institution on, or the attraction on. So things that they need to think about or research that they need to carry out if they're going to go through this process with you?Callum Lumsden: Well, most of the institutions that we work with or the companies or the brands, they have their research anyway. So the demographic for instance will be well and truly looked at by ... Without exception actually. There's usually something. Except when it's a brand new, we haven't done this before that. That's usually very interesting. We just did the stores for amazing new museum that's been built in Hong Kong called M+, that's M with a plus sign, which has the largest collection of contemporary visual culture in Asia. It's an amazing building. It's taken something like 20 years to finally come to fruition. We've been working with them for five years. It opened last November. Sadly Hong Kong is closed because of COVID, et cetera. So I haven't actually been able to visit what we just sweated tears over.Kelly Molson: Oh gosh, that must be really hard, to not be able to see it.Callum Lumsden: Yeah, it's really difficult. Yeah. But they are anticipating that people from Hong Kong, but also most of, when they're allowed to, people from China, but also Asia, but they're also expecting other international tourists. So deciding who was going to be the demographic for there was a little bit-Kelly Molson: Yeah. Very tricky.Callum Lumsden: Hit and miss. Abbey Road was the same. They knew that everybody, so many people, tourist buses, et cetera, were rocking up to walk across the zebra crossing and really upset London taxi drivers the whole time. But they had no idea people would actually walk into the building to buy anything, but that's been an enormous success. So you have to make assumptions is a long way around of saying that. But most of the time, the details of the demographics, who'll be there, talking to the curators, talking to the management, talking to the retail teams, as well, is our way of doing it.Callum Lumsden: And an awful lot of the time we're working in, such as the M+ in Hong Kong example, working with a brand new building, you've got super important architects who are being commissioned to design these amazing buildings. So being allied with them in terms of their vision for the building is another part of what we like to understand. In terms of the materials they're using, the space they are going to give us, where it's actually going to go, because the location of a shop, it's not always exit through the gift shop. All of those ... Are there other opportunities? So we look at all of that with the client teams that we work with. And then that starts to, for us, that's the kickoff point.Callum Lumsden: Understanding what the merchandise is, a lot of the time that's been developed at the same time as we're ... Because it actually takes longer to get merchandise together than it does to build a shop.Kelly Molson: Oh really?Callum Lumsden: Oh yeah. Sometimes it can be two years. In museums, if you say somewhere like the National Gallery, their most popular product is the sunflower painting by Van Gogh, which they've got on everything from beer maps to fridge magnets, et cetera. Working to get permission to do that from artists can take ages. Andy Warhol, working at Abbey Road, trying to get The Beatles, the guys who are looking after The Beatles or Pink Floyd or Rolling Stones, they are super sensitive about, no, you can't do that. Or you can do that. For Abbey Road to really get the products, they've done it, but it's taken a long time.Kelly Molson: Yeah. I wonder what they' vetoed. No, you can't put my face on a tea towel.Callum Lumsden: Well, I had an idea about Mean Mr. Mustard socks and that didn't happen.Kelly Molson: Disappointing.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. I would've worn them.Kelly Molson: Me too. That's brilliant. Thank you for that insight into the process. I guess then, the brands that you work with are phenomenally well known or they have such rich history or such good stories like Harry Potter, or I know you mentioned the National Gallery there, the designing of the stores and what they're going to look like, interior. That must be the easy part. You've got so much to work with.Callum Lumsden: No, it's never easy because there's lots of layers of people that you need to go through. And navigating that it can be quite interesting, shall we say. Because every everybody's got an opinion.Kelly Molson: And there are quite a lot of boards involved in cultural organisations as well. Aren't there? So there's a lot of layers of people to come through.Callum Lumsden: Well, yeah. And if you're working with a museum, you are working with academics and they don't have conversations, they have debates. And inevitably that debate will mean there'll be 25 people in the room who all have to say something and you come away with, was there a decision there? And then you've got the architects. The architects can be very easy to work with or very opinionated and have one direction. So actually navigating that can be quite entertaining sometimes. We did the V&A Dundee, which is an amazing building, that was designed by a Japanese architect called Kiakumi. And they were fantastic. They were just so ... Yes, this is ... We'd like this, da da. Everything fitted. It was good. But there's other examples that I won't go on air to talk about-Kelly Molson: I was going to ask you, I was going to ask you-Callum Lumsden: Nose to nose.Kelly Molson: Without naming any names, can you tell us about an experience where you couldn't get what you wanted.Callum Lumsden: I usually get what I want.Kelly Molson: Oh, right.Callum Lumsden: Or there's-Kelly Molson: You're very persuasive.Callum Lumsden: Or there's a bit of a compromise. Yeah. There was one example where it just got so stupid that the head of the museum walked into one of the meetings that I was having alongside the retail team and the architects. And he came in and said, I've had enough of this, the architects ... You're no longer involved in this, get out.Kelly Molson: Wow.Callum Lumsden: And let Callum do what he wants to do. So there you go.Kelly Molson: Oh right, I love it.Callum Lumsden: No name, no name was mentioned.Kelly Molson: No names mentioned the power that you have Callum, as well, I love that.Callum Lumsden: I have since worked with those architects on another project and everything was fine.Kelly Molson: We all have our little friction moments.Callum Lumsden: But that was 15 years later and they'd calmed down.Kelly Molson: It took them that amount of time to mellow.Callum Lumsden: Yeah.Kelly Molson: I'm glad there was a happy ending. What about retail spaces that aren't at the actual attraction itself? So we talk about Harry Potter, they have retail stores all over the place. So King's Cross is the one for me because obviously that is very pertinent to the film. So I will be queuing up to get ... Waiting for my train to be announced and I'll see hoards of people queuing up to have their photo taken with their trolley wedged into the wall there and the shop there. Do you get involved in that element as well? So retail-Callum Lumsden: Yes we do. Yeah. We designed that shop and that was a moment of genius by somebody ... A guy called Jonathan-Kelly Molson: Very clever.Callum Lumsden: Johnathan Sands. He saw the opportunity and he opened that up and he eventually joined up with Warner Brothers. He's since moved on. But with those ones, we did that shop. We also did the airport shops, but because of COVID that didn't work out. Then there was Cursed Child, we did all the retail and the theaters for that. And that went world wide, New York, Hamburg Sydney. I can't remember all the cities that that went to. And then we didn't get involved in it, but Warner Brothers opened up the store in New York, a full blown store right next to the Flat Iron building, that's been enormously successful. We didn't get involved in that one, but there's the shops that Warner Brothers have done, but there's also the shops that lots of other people have done copies of. And if you go to Edinburgh, you've got six versions of Harry Potter shops, nothing to do with us.Kelly Molson: No claim on those. Someone once described a retail experience as a bit like a theatrical experience. Not a musical theatrical experience, because we know how you feel about those, but ultimately you are taking the visitor on a journey, aren't you, around the store and you are making that a real experienced for them. Can I ask you, and this might be like what's your favourite child, but what has been your favourite store to design from that perspective?Callum Lumsden: Definitely the Warner Brothers Leavesden store, because that's gone through the number of iterations as well. They've expanded it. We've moved it around. We've done different things. We've developed the restaurants and the cafes. That's been great fun too. Every project, I'm thinking ... Because it's recently opened, the M+ in Hong Kong has been a great experience. And that's an interesting one about where it's going in the sector because within that, it wasn't just about a whole lot of shelves with products on it. A number of what we've called pavilions that were inspired by Hong Kong. And, for instance, the central pavilion in the show is a combination of a place where artists can do master classes and talk about what they're doing. And the retail guys developed products based around the artist or the artist has designed some of those products.Callum Lumsden: And then there's another space where artists are given the market stalls in Hong Kong, which I don't know if you've been to Hong Kong, but the markets are amazing. And the stalls are called pai dongs. We based one of our fixtures on pai dongs, and the idea. And that's what's happening, is that one of the pai dongs could be taken over by an artist to do anything that they want on it.Kelly Molson: Lovely.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. So sculptural or lighting or sounds because they've got sound artists and all of those kind of things. Or it can be handed over almost on a concession basis. So it could be, I don't know, a sports retailer, if they take it over. All of those things, or personalisation again, where you could actually get, if you're buying a wallet, you can get your own initial put on it, all of that kind of stuff. And then another part of it was for gift wrapping where we were commissioning Chinese calligraphers who will actually sign it.Kelly Molson: Oh, wow.Callum Lumsden: Or showing origami, how you can actually use origami to make your gift wrapping look even more different.Kelly Molson: Oh, that's incredible. That's really theatrical, isn't it? That's a real experience.Callum Lumsden: So you've really got activity going on and that's what happens with Harry Potter. When you're buying a wand, you've got somebody showing you how everything works and how to wave it and what to say and all of those kind of things. And that just gives people something. They'll remember that, they'll love that. And hopefully they'll also buy something, but it's adding something extra into that visitor experience. That's the way it's going for mainstream retail as well. That whole thing.Kelly Molson: Yeah.Callum Lumsden: Experiential.Kelly Molson: So I guess it's like the Hamley's thing, isn't it? Because I can remember as kid going around Hamley's and you watch the people, they show you how to use the toys and they show you how they work and to play with them.Callum Lumsden: Yeah, absolutely.Kelly Molson: There's a guy ... Do you know what? I hope I don't misquote this because I think it was Geoff Ramm that told me this story where ... Geoff Ramm is a public speaker and he told me this story about how he just got mugged off but he spent so much money in Hamley's because of somebody who was there demonstrating the product. It was some like paint blocks and they were painting these pictures and then talking them through and his kid was watching them paint and she asked the child what her name was. And then she drew this picture with her initials and blah, blah, blah, and then gave it to her. And he was like, well, that's it. I have to buy that product now, don't I? I've got this picture that I'm taking home with me, but I've also got to buy those things because my kid wants the magic. She's just seen the magic happen.Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Well, if you think about it, you go down to a food market and you've got the guys, come and get your apples and pears and all of that kind of thing. It's actually, it's not you, it's the way that people have always been persuaded to buy things or the butcher show that will remember your name when you walk in and say, did you enjoy that steak last week, we've got a nice piece of roast beef here. It's interaction. It's not just about how great the shop is, it's to do with the staff, the product, the atmosphere, the layout, there's so many different aspects that we've got to work together.Kelly Molson: Yeah. All the facets coming together. I think you've described that perfectly there, Callum, thank you. We're at the end of our interview, which I'm quite sad about, if I'm honest, I've really enjoyed this.Callum Lumsden: Nice of you to say.Kelly Molson: I always ask our guests a final question, which is about a book they love, but actually I've got one more question for you. I would love to know. Your list of clients is incredibly prestigious. Is there anyone that you would love to work with that you've not got your hands on yet?Callum Lumsden: That's a good one, Hamley's.Kelly Molson: Hamley's. Oh okay. Yeah. There's some work that could be done there.Callum Lumsden: Yeah.Kelly Molson: I think if you put stuff out in the universe, you never know what's going to come back, do you?Callum Lumsden: Yeah. Yeah, no, I think there's ... Well, if I ever get to speak to them, I'll tell them-Kelly Molson: You'll tell them.Callum Lumsden: I think what Hamley's used to be and what it is now is in need of a little bit of TLC.Kelly Molson: All right. Well, universe, let's see what you can bring to Callum. Thank you for sharing that. All right. What about a book that you love or something that you love, something that's helped you in your career? What would you recommend to our listeners?Callum Lumsden: Well, there's a beautiful book by a fantastic illustrator called Charlie Mackesy. I think that's how you pronounce his name. It's called The Boy, The Mole, The Fox and The Horse. And it's all illustrations, but with lovely little writing from him, and it's all about being gentle and kind to people. And that sounds a bit naff, but the illustrations are absolutely fantastic. I follow him on Instagram and it's just a lovely, beautiful book. I came across it as somebody else had it. And then somebody bought it for my birthday and I've actually used it a couple of times when I've done talks, et cetera, to illustrate different things. I highly recommend it. Charlie Mackesy, The Boy, The Mole, The Fox and The Hare.Kelly Molson: Ah, it is a wonderful book.Callum Lumsden: Oh, you know it?Kelly Molson: I do. I also follow him on Instagram and I have the book and it is a beautiful book and a number of people have recommended that book because I think it touched a lot of people at a really challenging time.Callum Lumsden: Yeah.Kelly Molson: As well. I think a lot of people were drawn to that book during the pandemic. And it's become a bit of a staple in, especially in nurseries as well, to be honest. A little bit of love and a little bit of hope that we all needed at that time.Callum Lumsden: Sorry. Lots of other people have recommended it as well. I thought I might have come up with something that would nobody else-Kelly Molson: No, it's a good thing. I always think it's a good thing if people have recommended it, because it's testament to that book, isn't it?Callum Lumsden: Oh yeah.Kelly Molson: It's a-Callum Lumsden: No it is good.Kelly Molson: Yeah. So as ever listeners, if you want to win a copy of that book, if you head over to our Twitter account and you retweet this podcast announcement with the words I would like Callum's book, then you could be in with the chance of winning it.Callum Lumsden: Oh that's nice.Kelly Molson: Callum. Thank you. Yeah. Isn't that lovely, people can win your book choice. Thank you so much for coming on the podcast. Been lovely to chat.Callum Lumsden: My pleasure.Kelly Molson: We will put all of Callum's details in the show notes, we will put links to some of the case studies so you can see some of the incredible work. I'm sure most of you listening have visited many of the places that Callum has designed. So you will see firsthand what they look like, but we'll put links in the show notes and you can go and check that out. And if anyone has a connection at Hamley's that they would like to put Callum's way, pass it on to me and I will make sure he gets that. Thanks Callum.Callum Lumsden: Thank you, Kelly. Nice to see you.Kelly Molson: Thanks for listening to Skip the Queue. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave us a five star review. It really helps others find us. And remember to follow us on Twitter for your chance to win the books that have been mentioned. Skip the Queue is brought to you by Rubber Cheese, a digital agency that builds remarkable systems and websites for attractions that helps them increase their visitor numbers. You can find show notes and transcriptions from this episode and more over on our website, rubbercheese.com/podcast.
This week's episode is a collaboration with my friend, Dru Jaeger, co-founder of Club Soda and author of How to Be a Mindful Drinker: Cut Down, Take a Break, or Quit.Dru woke up one morning a happy child with two parents and went to bed that night without a mother. She died suddenly and unexpectedly of a massive brain hemorrhage. Within six months, his father would relocate their family to another country. Like many of us, Dru learned that you suppress it, distract yourself, keep yourself busy, and pretend that the trauma did not happen to you when it comes to grief. Dru shares how his grief changed and manifested over the years. Also, how only in the last several years has he found peace within where he's learned to live with himself (and his grief) well.Enjoy this week's episode as we both share how parent loss in childhood shaped our adult lives, particularly our relationships with alcohol, and learn if alcohol has become a way for you to cope with your grief. And, to be clear, if you think this episode isn't for you, you don't have to be a daily drinker for alcohol to be a "problem-solving band-aid" in your life. RESOURCES:Club Soda CommunityClub Soda Podcast Birmingham (U.K.) Untreated Heavy Drinkers ProjectGrieving Voices Podcast Episode | The Manifestation of GriefCONNECT:Club Soda InstagramClub Soda Facebook GroupClub Soda LinkedInNEED HELP?National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-8255Crisis Text Line provides free, 24/7 support via text message. Text HOME to 741741 to connect with a trained Crisis CounselorIf you or anyone you know is struggling with grief, free resources are available HERE.Enjoying the podcast? You may also enjoy my bi-weekly newsletter, The Unleashed Letters.
As a continuation of next week, we take a look at three more watches, all vintage, that will light up your eyes every time you look at your wrist. Omega is an obvious choice for those loving vintage watches for its diversity. Today we look at a steel and a gold version of their Omega Automatics, both using the caliber 342 movement. We then switch gears to look at a very special Jaeger LeCoultre and the caliber 484/a movement.The steel Omega from 1949 can be found here.The gold Omega from the 1950's can be found here.The famous Jeager LeCoultre triple calendar with the caliber 484/a movement can be found here.You can find us on our Website, YouTube, Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook Want to be part of the Launch of our clothing line? Check out Life on the Wrist Merch!
Le 14 avril 1912, il est 23h30, au large des côtes de Terre-Neuve. Le Titanic poursuit sa route en direction de New York. La nuit est étoilée, la température est tombée en dessous de 0°C. Les 2200 personnes à bord ne se doutent pas qu'elles sont sur le point de vivre une des pires catastrophes maritimes de l'Histoire. Laurent Huguenin-Elie poursuit son entretien avec Gérard Jaeger, historien, journaliste et reporter, auteur du livre "Il était une fois le Titanic" (Editions de l'Archipel). Photo le canot de sauvetage pliable Dest le dernier mis à la mer avec succès. Il compte 24 personnes à son bord contre 47 au maximum. La capacité totale des 20 canots de sauvetage du paquebot était de 1'178 personnes alors que 2'200 passagers et hommes d'équipage étaient à bord du Titanic. Seuls deux des vingt canots de sauvetage partiront à pleine charge.
Cette semaine, Histoire Vivante se souvient de la tragédie du Titanic et s'intéresse à l'âge d'or de ces géants des mers, au cœur des grandes vagues migratoires. Le 10 avril 1912, en gare maritime de Southampton, les passagers se pressent pour monter à bord du plus imposant et plus luxueux navire jamais construit, présenté comme insubmersible. Le Titanic allait pourtant faire naufrage lors de son voyage inaugural, emportant avec lui près de 1500 vies. Laurent Huguenin-Elie accueille Gérard Jaeger, historien, journaliste et reporter, auteur du livre "Il était une fois le Titanic", paru aux éditions de l'Archipel. Dimanche 29 mai à 21h50 sur RTS Deux, vous pourrez voir le documentaire "Titanic - Anatomie d'un géant", réalisé par Nicolas Brénéol (France, 2022). Disponible dès aujourd'hui en cliquant sur le lien ci-contre. Photo: une cabine de première classe à bord du Titanic. Le paquebot offrait un luxe et un confort inégalés pour l'époque. Les passagers de deuxième classe n'étaient pas en reste et bénéficiaient de cabines souvent équivalentes à la première classe d'autres navires.
After rescuing Taro's sister-in-law, the team finds themselves caught between a rock and a metalbender as they're politely forced to accept a dinner from Hasha. They find out a few secrets of Mao's as well as see how the Yamamoto family has been doing since Taro's departure from it. In this, Jaeger seems to have made an unexpected partner in her brother. --- Check out our social medias! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/280558903019051/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/dicebendersdnd Discord: https://discord.gg/6RA8Pn4C48 --- Sounds - https://www.zapsplat.com/ Some music found on - https://peritune.com/ https://www.purple-planet.com/ and https://freemusicarchive.org/ Ambient tracks found on - https://tabletopaudio.com/ Endings, Imperial China, Barry the Badger tracks found on - https://www.silvermansound.com/
A Rochester Zen Center staff member gives her account of coming to the Dharma and to the Center. Coming to the Path Talk by Desiree Jaeger-Fine. Automated Transcript The post Coming to the Path Talk By Desiree Jaeger-Fine appeared first on Rochester Zen Center.
Humanoids, the Los Angeles-based publisher of some of the world's most iconic and groundbreaking science fiction and fantasy graphic novels, will publish Eisner-nominated writer/artist Ibrahim Moustafa's graphic novel RETROACTIVE, a sci-fi tale about an agent working for the U.S. Bureau of Temporal Affairs who sets out to discover the source of several anomalies in the timeline—only to become imprisoned in an inescapable time loop. The book is being published on April 26, 2022 as part of a three-book deal between Moustafa and Humanoids, the first of which was the critically acclaimed graphic novel COUNT, which re-imagined the story of The Count of Monte Cristo. In RETROACTIVE, the discovery of time travel is unknown to the general public, but a new Cold War rages between global intelligence agencies as they attempt to alter historical events in favor of their respective futures. When new intel points the U.S. Bureau of Temporal Affairs (BTA) toward a hostile anomaly in the past, veteran field agent Tarik Abdelnasser and his new partner, Lucia Olmos, are dispatched to investigate. They discover a radical adversary wielding a new technology that could unravel everything the BTA fights to maintain. As Tarik gets closer to the truth, he finds himself trapped in a time loop where an imminent terrorist attack, and his own death, trigger the day to restart. He must keep his sanity intact and find a way to prevent the attack, escape the loop, and return to his own timeline to thwart the destruction of the BTA and everyone inside of it. "I'm so thrilled to bring another book to life with Humanoids,” said Ibrahim Moustafa. “They've given me the creative autonomy to tell the kinds of stories that I'm most passionate about, and I'm very excited to share this work that the rest of the creative team and I are so proud of. Brad Simpson (colors) and Hassan Otsmane-Elhaou (letters) are at their very best on RETROACTIVE, and I can't wait for people to see what we made together under the stewardship of Rob Levin, one of the best editors in the industry." Ibrahim Moustafa is an illustrator and comic book writer/artist from Portland, Oregon. Best known for his Eisner-nominated comics Jaeger and High Crimes as well as his work on titles such as James Bond and DC's Mother Panic, he has been published by DC Entertainment, Marvel Comics, Image Comics, Dynamite Entertainment, Dark Horse Comics, BOOM! Studios, Valiant Entertainment, and IDW Publishing. Get RETROACTIVE HERE REVIEW ON GOODREADS --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/comics-in-motion-podcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/comics-in-motion-podcast/support