Luke Levine preaching Sunday morning of Atlantic Youth Convention. May 21st, 2023. Find us online at: Website: www.capitalcommunity.ca Facebook: www.facebook.com/capitalcommunitychurch Instagram: www.instagram.com/ccc_fredericton YouTube: www.capitalcommunity.tv The Conversation Podcast: www.anchor.fm/ccc-theconversation Sermon Archive Podcast: www.anchor.fm/capitalcommunitychurch
Luke Levine preaching Saturday night of Atlantic Youth Convention. May 20th, 2023. Find us online at: Website: www.capitalcommunity.ca Facebook: www.facebook.com/capitalcommunitychurch Instagram: www.instagram.com/ccc_fredericton YouTube: www.capitalcommunity.tv The Conversation Podcast: www.anchor.fm/ccc-theconversation Sermon Archive Podcast: www.anchor.fm/capitalcommunitychurch
Join us for a comprehensive and enlightening live session where esteemed astrologer, Rick Levine, and Astrology Hub founder, Amanda Walsh, will tackle the significant question, "Why Are People Afraid?On this episode, you'll learn...
Luke Levine preaching the Friday night of Atlantic Youth Convention. May 19th, 2023. Find us online at: Website: www.capitalcommunity.ca Facebook: www.facebook.com/capitalcommunitychurch Instagram: www.instagram.com/ccc_fredericton YouTube: www.capitalcommunity.tv The Conversation Podcast: www.anchor.fm/ccc-theconversation Sermon Archive Podcast: www.anchor.fm/capitalcommunitychurch
In the wake of such comprehensive exploration and analysis around the foundational medical research cited time and time again regarding child and adolescent gender transition, the Dutch Protocol, we extended an invitation to Dr. Stephen Levine and Dr. Julia Mason to join us in a discussion about their most recent paper, co-authored together with Zhenya Abbruzzese in a thorough critique of the Dutch Protocol.Dr. Stephen B. Levine is Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine. He is the solo author of five books, all of which are concerned with love and sexuality. He has been teaching, providing clinical care, and writing since 1973 and has generated over 180 publications, 35 of which have been related to gender dysphoria. He and two colleagues received a lifetime achievement Masters and Johnson's Award from the Society for Sex Therapy and Research in March 2005. His recent publications on gender dysphoria have been read by thousands of people.Dr. Julia Mason is a pediatrician who started medical school in the Medical Scientist Training Program but emerged with a Master's degree in Nutritional Science rather than the planned PhD. This extended her medical education and kept her grounded in the scientific basis of medical care, which may have made her more likely to be skeptical of pediatric “affirmative gender care” when she saw it taking root in her hometown of Portland, Oregon. Julia is a founder and board member of SEGM, the Society for Evidence-based Gender Medicine. She is a full-time practicing pediatrician in Gresham Oregon, her gender work is extracurricular and entirely voluntary.Our conversation with Drs. Levine and Mason evolved into a pretty intense exploration of sexuality and the consequences that blocking an adolescent's puberty has on their developing sexuality. We explore why so many adolescents are consciously or subconsciously seeking to block their sexuality and seek, sometimes desperately, to avoid opportunities for experiencing natural sexual development. And what about the impact and consequences of easy access to extreme varieties of pornography? But most importantly, why are we robbing young people of the opportunity to develop their sexuality? This is the key question. The discovery and exploration of sexual desire are critically important for the adolescent experience. Puberty blockers and cross-sex hormones not only disrupt but eradicate the normative and positive experience of coming to grips with one's desires and sexual self.Please note that this conversation includes many topics explicit in nature, listener discretion is advised.Links:Co-Authored article with E. AbbruzzeseThe Myth of "Reliable Research" in Pediatric Gender Medicine: A critical evaluation of the Dutch Studies-and research that has followedhttps://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/0092623X.2022.2150346Stephen Levin, MD's most recent published article with E. Abbruzzese:Current Concerns about Gender-Affirming Therapy in Adolescents https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11930-023-00358-xSelections of Julia Mason, MD's Published Workhttps://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/0092623X.2022.2046221
True Murder: The Most Shocking Killers
The narrative of Details Are Unprintable primarily unfolds over a seven-month period from October 1943 to April 1944—from the moment the body of twenty-two-year old Patricia Burton Lonergan is discovered in the bedroom of her New York City Beekman Hill apartment, to the arrest of her husband of two years, Wayne Lonergan, for her murder, and his subsequent trial and conviction. But this story goes back in time to the 1920s, when Wayne Lonergan grew up in Toronto and then forward to his post-prison life following his deportation to Canada. It is the chronicle of Lonergan in denial as a bisexual or gay man living in an intolerant and morally superior heterosexual world; and of Patricia, rich and entitled, a seeker of attention, who loved a night out on the town—all set against the fast pace of New York's ostentatious café society.Part True Crime and part a social history of New York City in the 1940s, this book transports readers to the New York World's Fair of 1939 when Patricia's father William Burton first encountered Lonergan; the Stork Club, 21 Club, and El Morocco to experience with Patricia a night of drinking champagne cocktails and dancing; and the muggy New York courtroom where Lonergan's fate was decided.What truly happened on that tragic night on October 24, 1943? Should we accept Lonergan's confession at face value as the jury did? Or was he indeed a victim of physical and mental abuse by the state prosecutors and the police, as he maintained for the rest of his life? This book considers these, and other, key questions. DETAILS ARE UNPRINTABLE-Wayne Lonergan and the Sensational Cafe Society Murder-Allan Levine
In this episode, Fares engages in a captivating conversation with none other than Ross "Turbo" Levine, the Karate Combat Middleweight Champion. They delve into Ross's viral knockout in Glory Kickboxing, his seamless transition to Karate Combat, and making it his home. Spoke about his most recent triumphant championship win in Miami. Discover the crucial role of mental preparation in Ross's success as he shares his strategies and insights. And to top it all off, they delve into some playful questions about Ross's dream fight and dream fight destination. Tune in and experience the exhilarating world of combat sports with us!Find Ross on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ross_turbo_levine/Follow the Podcast on Instagramhttps://www.instagram.com/thehurtbusinesspodcast_/
Lou Levine joins The Great Battlefield podcast to talk about how he was NGP's first hire and helped the company grow from two people in Nathaniel's attic to what it is now, over 350 employees. Lou also talks about how they're helping Democrats win by providing them with web-based software tools.
In this interview with Charlie Harary and Dean Noam Wasserman, Waze cofounder Uri Levine delves into the inception of the idea, the difficulty but importance of focusing on solving a problem rather than pushing a solution, and founding-team dynamics. Produced by Uri Westrich
Want to learn how manifesting really works and why you keep getting stuck? Well you found the perfect episode as we discuss that, along with and all things EFT. Theresa is the founder of Becoming More Me and works with high achievers to overcome their distractions and limiting beliefs in order to align their ambitious business and family goals with their actions and values so they can enjoy their present moments while they manifest even greater outcomes.theresalearlevine.com
Synopsis: Harlan Robins, Ph.D., is the CSO and Co-Founder of Adaptive Biotechnologies, a pioneer and leader in immune-driven medicine that aims to improve people's lives by learning from the wisdom of their adaptive immune systems. Adaptive's proprietary immune profiling platform reveals and translates insights from our adaptive immune systems with unprecedented scale and precision. Harlan discusses how he navigated the ups and downs of co-founding a company. He talks about the adaptive immune system, why it's important, and what Adaptive is currently working on from a development perspective. He also discusses Adaptive's partnership with Genentech to create personalized cancer therapies. Biography: Dr. Harlan Robins is the Chief Scientific Officer and Co-Founder of Adaptive Biotechnologies, a commercial-stage biotech company that aims to translate the genetics of the adaptive immune system into clinical products to diagnose and treat disease. Prior to co-founding Adaptive, Harlan served in various roles at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center (FHCRC) in the Computational Biology Program, including Assistant Faculty Member, Associate, and Full Member and Head of the program. Harlan holds a BS in Physics from Harvard University and a master's degree and PhD in Physics from the University of California, Berkeley, with a visiting appointment to the California Institute of Technology. Harlan received postdoctoral appointments in the particle theory group at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Israel. Interested in the mathematics behind genetics and observing the potential utility of high-level mathematics to study problems in the biological sciences, Harlan took another postdoctoral appointment at the Institute for Advance Study in Princeton under famed biologist Dr. Arnold Levine. With Dr. Levine, he concentrated on developing bioinformatic algorithms for micro RNA targets and bacterial genome analysis, a precursor to his faculty appointment at FHCRC in the Computational Biology Group, Public Health Sciences and Human Biology Divisions.
ACE Hardware adds handyman services to Shelby franchise: https://www.richlandsource.com/business/ace-hardware-adds-handyman-services-to-shelby-franchise/article_8444af34-e5e2-11ed-a2c2-9b5246d5fefc.html Today - ACE Hardware has added handyman services to the Shelby franchise - so how does it work?Support the show: https://www.sourcemembers.com/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Richelle talks with functional medicine practitioner Carrie Levine about how to live a whole life while navigating the messy, busy reality. They discuss practices and mindset shifts for prioritizing your health. Carrie also shares her process of becoming an author. CW: child loss
Join us for an in-depth and informative live session on the key astrological trends of May, featuring esteemed astrologer Rick Levine and Astrology Hub founder Amanda Walsh.If you love Rick Levine, chances are you have thought of becoming an astrologer at least once in your life. It's never late to start learning! https://astrologyhub.com/academy
Hilary Levine was a Fresno Unified educator for 28 years. She and Tosha Tillotson (Associate Superintendent for the Diocese of Sacramento) are co-facilitating a seminar with The Olga Lengyel Institute for Holocaust Studies and Human Rights on the Holocaust, antisemitism, Armenian Genocide and those locally who went to Japanese interment camps. Hilary joined the program to fill us in on the details while discussing the hurdles / challenges in getting Holocaust education into schools across the nation. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Local Journalism Initiative Founder Allison Levine joins Rob in the bunker to talk about the Delaware Journalism Collaborative, which includes the Delaware Call, its project of addressing polarization and what that entails, and how to make positive change.Show Notes:Delaware Journalism CollaborativeThe Nazi Who Became Woke
If you're new to the voice over industry, there's a lot to learn. Luckily there are plenty of resources out there that can help you get your bearings and start building your career. Anne is joined by special guest Tracy Lindley, a voice actor & expert on utilizing LinkedIn as a marketing tool for voice actors. On LinkedIn, it's all about relationships—and not just with other actors. Remember to focus on fostering genuine connections and optimizing your online presence to attract potential clients. With persistence and the right strategies, you'll be well on your way to establishing a thriving career in voice acting. Stay engaged, keep learning, and watch your network—and opportunities—grow. Transcript It's time to take your business to the next level, the BOSS level! These are the premiere Business Owner Strategies and Successes being utilized by the industry's top talent today. Rock your business like a BOSS, a VO BOSS! Now let's welcome your host, Anne Ganguzza. Anne: Hey everyone. Welcome to the VO BOSS podcast. I'm your host Anne Ganguzza, and today I'm excited to bring very special guest, Tracy Lindley to the podcast. Hey Tracy. Tracy: Hey Ann. How's it going? Anne: It's going great. So a little bit about Tracy. Tracy's been a full-time voice actor since 2014 -- we are kind of twinsies on that one -- and regularly voices projects for clients like Hewitt Packard, Realtor.com, iHeartRadio, Health.com, and many others. She is a well known expert in the field of LinkedIn and finding clients and is also a mom to four kids, ages 7 to 13, who also do voiceover. And she lives in the Midwest area where it's very cold right now. Tracy: Yes, I'm bundled up in a sweater. Anne: Well, Tracy, I am so excited to finally have you here on the show. I feel like we're like ships that pass in the night because I've been following you for such a long time, and I've seen you at conferences, but we've just kind of like passed each other by. Tracy: I bet I've been following you for longer because I remember when I was first starting out, you had a great interview on VO Buzz Weekly that I watched. Anne: Oh, I remember that. Yeah. Tracy: Yes. It was a wonderful two-part interview and I learned so much, and I was like, man, she is just dropping truth bombs on here. Anne: Well, thank you that I'm very honored about that. My goodness. But you, I mean, my gosh, you are just blazing this path to the stars with your career, and really in the last couple of years, you are absolutely the known person outside of being great in voiceover and talented, but also all about marketing and LinkedIn. And so I'm excited to talk to you about that today, because I was much more involved in LinkedIn a few years back. And then my business kind of, I have separate paths. Now, I'm not as able to keep up as much as I'd like on LinkedIn, so I'm getting ready to learn a whole lot, and BOSSes, I think you're gonna learn a whole lot from this wonderful, wonderful talent here. So let's get going. Before we talk about LinkedIn, tell us a little bit about your journey into voiceover. Tracy: Well, it started out with me just hanging out, washing dishes in my kitchen, listening to VO Buzz Weekly and other great podcasts like VO BOSS, which is on the resource page that I have on my website to recommend to other talent that are learning. Anne: Thank you. Tracy: Because you are always giving us value and you have since the very beginning, and I've learned so much from you. You are a wiz at marketing yourself and a great person just relationally. You know how to connect the dots and how to communicate very well. Anne: Well, thank you for that. Tracy: Oh, well you're welcome. I mean, part of the fun of being on podcasts is getting to tell people how much I enjoy them personally because I'm very relational myself, and I think think that if someone was just starting out in the industry, I feel like the best way to get started is to research. And that's what I tell everybody. Research, research, research. Read the articles, listen to the podcasts, watch the vlogs. Do all of those things. And there are some great paid courses too. I recommend all of that stuff because you can't just learn in bits and pieces so much. Sometimes you need to kind of put it all together, and we all connect those dots as we're going along in our journey. But I can't remember now what your original question is. Oh my. My journey. Anne: Your journey. Yes. Your journey. Because you've been doing this a long time. I think we started around the same time actually, and I was working part-time for a little bit before I went into it full-time. Were you always in it full-time or did you? Tracy: No. Anne: Okay. So you started part-time. Tracy: I was a claims adjuster for an auto insurance company. And I know you were, from your story, you were working on installing telephone systems, right? Anne: Yep, absolutely. Tracy: And that's how you got your start was hey, they needed a voice to be on the systems. And for me, I have a communication degree, and when I was in college, I had an internship at a cable company and one day the producer just handed me a piece of paper and was like, hey, you have a nice voice. Will you read this? I'm like, okay, sure. . So I read it, I get in there, it's no more than a small closet with foam in it in a microphone, right? So it's nothing fancy. So I go in there and I read it, and I just found that I have this natural sense of timing. I knew what 30 seconds should be. And that goes back even further to me just reading out loud to kids at the library when I was like 12, 13, 14. I just volunteered my time, and I was always like the babysitter that everybody wanted to come and hang out with their kids. So I have read to kids out loud several years of my life and still love reading out loud to my own kids. Reading out loud is such a skill that we don't realize we need to develop. Because when we're reading a book, you know, we're not gonna typically read out loud to ourselves. So sometimes it feels weird and it feels strange, but that's one of the best skills that we can learn when we're getting into into the industry. Anne: Oh yeah. That's like cold reading skills right there. And I remember myself as a youngster, I would always be that person that would raise the hand -- who wants to read out loud for the class? Tracy: Yes. Anne: Me. And I wrote books too when I was really young. When I was in kindergarten, I learned to write, and I started to write books and I read them to the first graders, and it was all about Nibbles the Bunny. But I think that maybe that was so long ago though. Tracy: Okay. I feel like -- Anne: That was like my start . Tracy: -- we have got to publish these books. The world needs to see Nibbles the Bunny. Anne: I'm telling you -- Tracy: Have you considered that? Anne: ? I wish. I wish that I had a picture of it or a record of what it was that I wrote, but I vividly remember drawing the bunny. I illustrated too. And then I wrote the books, and I was so proud to read them, and all of my career, and I know yours too, I think a lot of voice actors when they get into it, they're good cold readers, or they've always been like excited to read or perform in front of an audience. And it's wonderful for your cold reading skills. And then I think what happens is, as we really get into the acting of voiceover, then it becomes something where you don't wanna use that as a crutch. You wanna use it to get yourself to quickly get into the story, but then you need to act. And then if you're reading too much and then it's gonna sound like you're reading too much, but I digress. But I think it's a wonderful skill that everybody needs in order to just, you know, be quick on their feet. Once you get those script changes that come in like at the last minute, you've gotta be able to do a quick cold read and understand and comprehend that story so that you can then tell it back while you're voicing it. Tracy: Yeah. Yeah. And it's really important to have that -- that child doesn't have those inhibitions that we do as adults. So I feel like if we could just tap into our inner child, we wouldn't be scared of it, you know, because we can all get performance anxiety, especially the more and more and more people come into the room to listen to us perform, it just becomes so scary. So it really all comes down to just reading out loud, having fun with it, telling a story. That's what we're here for. Anne: Absolutely. Now this is a little earlier than I was gonna get into it, but you're a mom of four kids, so big family. I'm also one of four in the family. Actually through the pandemic I became one of six and that's just a whole 'notherpodcast where I found out I had a brother and a sister, which is a wonderful thing. But I loved being a family where we're close in age. Tell me about your family, 'cause they're also doing voiceover, and I love how you just talked about how we need to be kids, we need to feel uninhibited. And so do you work with your kids and then also learn from them as well or be reminded of that as well? Tracy: Oh gosh, I'm always learning lessons from them. And a lot of those lessons involve being patient and being a good communicator, breaking down what I need from you and saying it nicely. . Anne: Oh yeah. And hey, that works in marketing too, right? . Tracy: Yeah, that's true. I mean direct communication, but doing it kindly is I think a big key to marketing effectively. Anne: Yeah. Tracy: But my kids are always teaching me stuff. Like last night, my daughter, she's nine, she's the middle daughter'cause I have a son and then three girls. Anne: Okay. Tracy: So the middle daughter is right in that sweet spot. You see a lot of auditions that come through 8 to 10, 8 to 10. So she's right there. She's also recently started taking vocal lessons. They do coach as well. Martha Khan is an excellent teacher for kids. Love her, my kids love her. But my daughters, all four of the kids actually take piano lessons, so -- Anne: I did too. Tracy: Oh yes. It's great. We need that musicality. Anne: It's so wonderful. Yes, absolutely. And I use that musicality when I coach as well because there's a melody to conversation. There's a melody in which most people are trying to achieve that natural, conversational, authentic, and there's a melody to it, believe it or not, if you break it down, so. Tracy: Were you a vocalist as well? Or are you still? Anne: Yeah, I mean I don't sing professionally, but you know, I sing in the shower, but for the longest time I was in choir for all four years of high school and went to the all-states and the all-counties and absolutely. I still love, love to sing. And it is something that, and playing piano, understanding where your notes are and being able to read music, it greatly helped breaking down the performance of a conversation. And so yeah. It's the basis of how I teach a lot actually. 'cause there's a lot of people who are musical that come into this industry. So piano's wonderful. Tracy: Yeah, they really have an advantage. I took lessons, uh, piano lessons for seven years as well. And I definitely see a lot of legato, staccato. Anne: Yes. Tracy: Those are pretty big themes in what we do. Anne: Yeah. Tracy: And also understanding how to translate what the client is saying. I actually see sort of musically in my head. Anne: Oh yeah, there's a rhythm. There's definitely a rhythm to it and a beat. And also the emotional part of it too, right, the emotion that gets put into it and the passion that gets put into it. Words are notes and really it's phrasing is very similar, right? We don't breathe in the middle of our phrases when we talk. It's not like I'm going to talk to you like this. You know, , it's, yeah. There's just a whole composition to it and, and I believe in my demo production too, it's a storyline from beginning to end. So it's amazing how much music plays into, at least how I identify and can work within voiceover and also coach it. Tracy: Yes. Imagination too. We've got to again tap into that inner child where we're able to let ourselves go into the story and become the character. Anne: Oh yes. Tracy: My daughter and I both have -- my older daughter, my 11-year-old, she loves like fairy tales, princess stories, anything that involves, you know, that kind of fantasy world. And right now I cannot get her nose out of this book that she's reading. It's the Ella Enchanted author. I can't remember -- her last name is Levine. Anyway, caught her reading by the light of the nightlight last night when she's supposed to be sleeping. But that kind of joy for the story Yeah. Is what we need as adults. And that's another thing that I was talking to my daughter last night with the auditions is that --'cause they needed her to do some giggles. And sometimes it's hard to get kids to laugh on command, and I'll tickle 'emand I'll do whatever I need to, but I'm just like, pretend you're having fun with your friends. I want you to think about the best day. I want you to think about when you do your gymnastics and you just, you love life and let it bubble up and come out of you. So she's still working on that. She's a little nervous in front of the mic still. But it's all part of the journey. So I do learn a ton from my kids. That's a great question that I don't think everyone's ever really asked me before. Anne: Oh, and you know what's so funny is that when I was teaching, of course I worked in high school, I learned so much, probably more from the kids than they might've learned from me. I mean, my hope was to inspire and motivate them, but boy did I learn a whole lot from them. It's why I coach today because I really feel that give and take, and I can completely understand when you're working with your children. Like it's such a wonderful give and take when you're experiencing that together, and you're learning together and you're guiding her and hopefully getting her super excited to just excel at voiceover, and so great for you. Now how do you find the time? There's the, the question probably everybody asks you, because I was part of a four child family and I know how busy my mom was. She was constantly carting me everywhere to my piano lessons or whatever that was. I also rode horses, but it was a crazy busy time for my mom. So how do you do it all? Tracy: I just really think time management's important, but also just understanding boundaries. I have worked for many years without my kids being away and with having really limited childcare hours. Because I love my kids and I want to spend time with them. So everything I teach, I say do it in the cracks of life. There's always little windows and bits, and if you can take that, you can actually concentrate it and do more in that time. I've found that since my kids, all four of them, are in school full-time, I have to really reign myself in and plan my day more consecutively to where I'm using it more effectively. Because when I just had two hours and a day to work during nap time, boy, I really hustled. And I really focused on marketing on LinkedIn. That was the thing that I needed to do. I have not enjoyed endless auditioning. That's not something that really floats my boat. I don't love it. Anne: I don't either. Tracy: I do auditions. Yeah. And actually, actually I joined Bodalgo. Anne: Did I say that? Yeah. Don't either. Tracy: We have to do what we have to do. Anne: I know. Tracy: But I don't hardly audition on Voice123 because there's just so many and there's so many people. But I do love of course agents, I will audition everything that I feel is appropriate -- Anne: Yes. Absolutely. Tracy: -- for my -- absolutely. So agents, current clients that maybe they need three choices to send to their end person. Yeah. Or some of the different production houses that I'm part of, they'll need auditions and Bodalgo. But really that's it. Most of the time it's directly communicating with the client 'cause that is where I really enjoy. Anne: Yeah, I love that. And you know, that's so interesting 'cause I feel that we're kind of like soul sisters in that area because right now, the way that I have -- I'm doing a lot of things. I mean, I'm doing this podcast, I'm doing a VO Peeps group and I also coach and I do voiceover, so I don't have a ton of time to devote to auditioning. And so for me it was more about the direct marketing. One of the things that I developed because I didn't have a ton of time, was the BOSS Blast, which was a direct marketing to a list. And that makes total sense that for you, you would go and use LinkedIn or use whatever social platform that worked for you to get those jobs directly because that kind of bypasses a lot of times the need for an audition. And also I, I would imagine, I'm gonna talk to you about that, like what search engine optimization has to do in LinkedIn that helps you get found, and people maybe reach out to you, and then if they hear your demo or you've got samples up there, I would imagine that then they just say, have an inquiry and say how much would it cost to do this? And for me that's the time saver where I don't have to audition. And it's not that I won't audition, but it's just that I don't have a ton of time. So I had to get more efficient at my marketing. So then let's talk about LinkedIn. Now, why LinkedIn, first of all for you and not some other social platform? Tracy: Well, I mean the other ones are fun, but when people think about business, they think about LinkedIn. It is the number one most widely used business social media platform. So naturally that's where I was gonna go because I'm not interested in getting followers and being popular online. I'm just here to build those business relationships and grow my business. And I did it. I mean, I would market to as many people as I could. My goal was 20 people per day, new people that I would reach out to. As a young person in my career as a young mom of little kids, I knew my time was limited, so that's where I focused. I said I'm gonna market to 20 people per day. And I kept like a little, just a paper, like a written, handwritten notebook where I would write down names and dates, and then I would, you know, make a note back if someone contacted me back. But it was just a visual tool to show me that I had actually accomplished something that day. And now I have a resource in my LinkedIn marketing course, the VO Edge, that's called Five Daily Reach Outs. Because 20 is a lot, and I realize that's a lot. So, but five, anybody can do five. And that's why over the years I've learned from people like you, people like Natasha Marcheska, people that know how to break a big task into little tasks. If you do that, you can accomplish so much more because you're not gonna get discouraged. And to have a plan. I guarantee that you don't wake up wondering, I wonder what I'm gonna do today. You know what you're doing because you are super organized. Anne: Well, I think you have to be, right? And especially for us to be successful and to continue to grow in our businesses. I mean we have to be, because we've got a lot of things that we're doing. I mean, you're a mom of four, you're a voice talent, you're running a online -- is it an online course and is it live as well? Tracy: No, it's just online. Anne: That's a lot -- okay. Tracy: It's online only. And I did that to save myself time. I really put a lot of thought into planning out the different modules and lessons and I tightly edited them so there's no wasted time because I don't like my time to be wasted. And I didn't wanna do that to anybody else. So it's about two hours of content overall. And I also do like a little introductory pump up video to kind of get people excited and motivated to do that module and that lesson. But yeah, it's totally, anybody can do it in their own time. It's on demand, and you can go revisit it anytime. It's all videos and there's some downloads too. Anne: And I imagine 'cause creating curriculum, of course being an educator, right, for the longest time, I mean, it takes time to create good content. So for you to keep that up to date and keep that as a successful online course, congratulations. First of all, I know how much time that takes and how much effort it takes to get really good content and a really good course online that people can really get value out of. Now do you do any special coaching? I'm sure people are coming up to you and go, please, can you just help me with my profile, or do you do any type of individual coaching as well? Tracy: Yeah. I'll do one-on-one and so I'll do like a private consulting session for an hour, and we'll go over, typically we'll start with the profile. And I always ask, Hey, please send me any questions in advance, the things you really wanna know because I'm not gonna waste your time and we're gonna go quickly during this hour. Anne: Good. Tracy: But I don't do a ton of that because the course is so comprehensive that most people get their questions answered through that. Anne: Awesome. Tracy: And I really do direct them towards the course because then it doesn't take up my time. Anne: Right. Tracy: But I love working with people as you know, it's so much more fun to get to know people individually during that hour. So I mean, I made a friend by the end of the hour and I love that. Anne: Yeah. It is. The only thing is, is that as you keep trying to -- and for me, I'm, I'm very business minded, right? And for me, if I'm not growing then I'm stagnating and that's not necessarily where I wanna be. And so personally in my business, I'm always looking to grow in one way or another. And so every week, every month, every year, I'm looking at how can I grow my business? And so your personal time is probably the most precious time that you have. And so for example, I can't coach any more people. I cannot do any more one-on-ones because I'm one person, and I simply don't have the hours in the day to do everything that I wanna do. So it is important to be efficient. So let's talk a little bit more about the LinkedIn. You're using the free version of LinkedIn, right? Tracy: Right. I've never done the premium. Anne: Okay. You've never even tried it? Tracy: No. Anne: Okay. Tracy: It's just so robust, I don't need it. Anne: Okay. Tracy: You do get limited on the number of connections, but what I've taught people is that you can put your searches in and then bookmark it. And that way you can just keep going back to that page, and it doesn't keep ding you for additional searches. Anne: Oh, got it. Tracy: So that's a big secret that a lot of people. Anne: We can go home now. That's it. That's a . That's it. That's the nugget. Tracy: But I mean, what you mentioned earlier about optimizing the SEO, so let's talk about that. Anne: Yes. Tracy: That is one of the key things. And you're great at that on your website. I know that. Anne: Oh, thank you. Tracy: Well, you come from a tech -- Anne: It's lot of work. Yeah. Tracy: -- background. Yes. Yes. And it's additional content. Anne: But it's worthy. Tracy: Yes. Anne: It's definitely worth it to spend the time on the content because it brings people to your site. And I imagine people on LinkedIn searching for voiceover talent, like you want them to reach your profile. Tracy: Right. Anne: So yeah, let's talk about what do you do to enhance your SEO for that? Tracy: Well, so there are three steps in what I teach with LinkedIn. And the first step is optimizing your profile. So that's where you must start. Do not start reaching out to people if you haven't completely shined up your profile and made it the best it can be. So obviously that would be the base step in step one. So step one involves just putting yourself forward authentically. One of the things that I really harp on is how there's so much inauthentic, spammy marketing, and you can stand out by being authentic. I consider my life messy. People know that I have four kids and I don't hide it. I put all over my Instagram, I just posted one recently about going Christmas shopping with the kids, and it was just, I did not wanna go. It starts off with me making a face, you know, like I don't wanna do this. And I used like the circus theme because sometimes that's how I feel like I live in a circus. So I allow people to get a glimpse into my messiness. And I feel like that's actually been a boost to my brand, because I'm relatable and we all have messes. So why pretend to be perfect? So when you create your profile, though, you are your most businessy self on LinkedIn. So I'm not nearly as messy there. I will be all kinds of messy on Instagram and Facebook. But here on LinkedIn we're a little bit more put together. We wanna make sure that people know we can handle the work. We're not gonna flake, we're dependable. So key words that emphasize those kinds of business ethics are key. And also speaking from a one-on-one perspective, don't make it sound like, Tracy Lindley is a full-time voice actor, that kind of thing. You wanna say I am. So you're speaking to the first person. I tell people to look at it as if you were at a networking event and you're meeting someone for the first time and they say, what do you do? So you've got a big picture back here where you're giving an overall view of who you are, 'cause they asked, and if they're visiting your profile, that's kind of like asking what do you do? Let me get to know you a bit. And then when you get down to the experience section about being a voice talent, then that's when you get into more of the nitty gritty like clients, agents, those kinds of things. Anne: Do you put examples and demos on there as well in your profile? Tracy: Oh yeah. That's key. Anne: Media? Tracy: I mean, why would you wanna hire somebody that doesn't have any examples at all of their work? Anne: Right. Tracy: And don't make 'em go looking on your website. That wastes their time. Everything that we do needs to be client-centered, and it wastes the client's time to take them to your website or some other source. You should put it right there on LinkedIn. Put all your best examples. And a lot of times people are starting out brand new. Like if you've coached someone and they've just created a demo, and they have no body of work, they can take that demo that you've created with them and turn it into a video and display that on LinkedIn. Anne: Videos are effective. Tracy: Yes. And you can't really do an MP3 on LinkedIn. You have to do some sort of video. So sometimes people do SoundCloud, but I don't find that very effective 'cause it's just a static picture. And I think even a very simple video is fine. Some people do make it look like all these clips of commercials, which is really cool, but it's also costly. And if people are bootstrapping their business at the beginning, it's really easy to create a very simple video with your picture and just a few things, contact information on the back. Contact information is huge because that's our call to action is contact me. Anne: What about your feed on LinkedIn? Are you posting to the feed on LinkedIn? Are you creating content? Because I know a big thing, gosh, a couple years ago when I was looking back into it was creating content and posts like short blog posts in LinkedIn. Is that still, is that effective? Is that, what are your thoughts on that? Tracy: You know, video's really taken over. Blogs are still fantastic and also they can link back to your website, which boosts your SEO, but really video is king right now, and those are the things that are gonna get the most engagement. But you can't just get on camera and talk about nothing. You have to give people something of value. And you have to to keep it short. So when I post videos, I try to keep 'em less than two minutes, 90 seconds if I can. You know, it just depends. I'll do it in one, two, no more than three takes. And if I can't get it in three takes, just forget it. I'll come back later. Because mm-hmm. I want it fresh, I want it off the cuff. Anne: Yeah. I agree. Tracy: I want it to be as authentic as possible. Anne: Yeah, I agree. And so the big question is, and I know most of, a lot of students will, well what do I post? Or what do I talk about? Like what do you talk about? Do you talk about voiceover? I don't think the intent is to do a hard sell on hire me, I do voiceover. What are your thoughts on creative videos that would bring value? Tracy: Well, I'd say touch on things that make us human, touch on things that make us a business person. So one of the best videos I ever did was talking about how I am extra, and at my kids's school I was doing the announcing for the volleyball game, and I was told after that, hey, you know, you don't need to commentate so much about the volleyball game, you know, just do the sponsors and say something at the end of the match. Okay. But I didn't, I just would say something after like every point. I think it did get a little annoying. I did learn from that, but my point was I just couldn't sit there with this microphone and not say things. So I just realized I am extra and I made a little video out of that and about rejoicing in being extra. And so -- Anne: I love that. Tracy: Yes. So many people relate to that. And that kind of thing that brings us together as humans. it makes us who we are. And I was the kind of girl that went door to door selling cookies in the neighborhood and asking if I could rake your leaves and things. I've always been a go-getter and I know you are too, Anne. And when you're a go-getter in this industry, you can't just sit back and do the minimum. Anne: Yeah. Agreed. Tracy: That was my video. Anne: Agreed. Well, I love that. So now outside of LinkedIn, right, and of course BOSSes out there, I totally encourage all of you just go take the course, just do it. LinkedIn is just one of the best resources for getting work that I can think of. I guess my last question before I ask you, the big question, which is I will get to that, is let's talk about templates or how do you reach out to somebody in a cold contact? I feel like cold contacting people is difficult. That I know. And so how do you wrangle that in reaching out and not being considered spammy? Is there a tip or two or three that you have in reaching out to people? Tracy: Sure. My biggest tip is to look for anything that you can use to find common ground. So when people are just starting out using LinkedIn, one of the best ways to reach out is by geographic area. So you could reach out to folks in LA, I can reach out to folks in Kansas City, and that way we have that in common already and we know that. And that's an easy thing to put into the search terms when we're using the search features of LinkedIn is geographical area. So that's one thing. But another thing, I encourage people to look through their profile and find something that they can relate to. Maybe they mention a cat or a dog or kids, or I like to watch the Chiefs, whatever. Find something. If they've written any kind of personal about section, usually you can find something interesting there to comment about. But as far as templates, I am pro templates within reason, I do think that it's good -- if you're gonna kind of write similar things each time, I don't think we need to reinvent the wheel. So I do encourage people to write templates, but personalize like the first sentence and always say that person's correctly spelled name. Anne: Oh yeah. . Absolutely. Tracy: Like I bet people spell your name A-N-N. And you're like, uh... Anne: Yes. All the time. All the time. They do. Tracy: And I always get, yes, T-R-A-C-E-Y is how people end up spelling my name. I'm like, there's no E. . We don't like that. Anne: There's no E. Absolutely. Well, what wonderful advice. Now in addition to LinkedIn, what would be your best business tip for people just getting into the industry on how to establish their business or get work and be successful? Tracy: I would say the best thing is to start local. Start with who you know. I think I'm hearing from your story that people who were your first clients were people you actually knew in your life, and they were in mind too. So when you are truly ready to hang out your open for business sign, which means you've got a great website, you've got a great professionally produced demo, you have enough training to where if someone says, I need this, you can give it to them-- your sound quality has to be top notch, you have to have a low sound floor, no buzzing, no echo, all that stuff, and you know how to use your equipment, including source connect. If you say that you have source connect -- okay. If you have all that stuff, then you are ready to start hanging out your sign and telling people on Facebook and Instagram and whatever that you're doing voiceover. And chances are there's someone in your life who needs voiceover, especially if you have a decent personal social network. And that's kind of how it happened for me was I was personally connected to someone that owned a marketing firm, and he was one of my first clients. My alma mater hired me to do a short documentary. There were some little IVR things that I did, and it just kind of snowballs. Anne: Absolutely. Tracy: Yeah. And then I felt confident. I'm like, okay, I have a little bit of work here that I can showcase. It may not be any brand names that are super sexy, but it's work, and it sounds good and it looks good, so let's put it out there. So that's what I started doing. It builds on each other. Anne: It's amazing how important local can be in establishing relationships. Also, relationships that keep coming back as you nurture it. I have so many repeat clients that I've had for years because like you say, communication is key, and nurturing those relationships are key. And a lot of them started off locally. And I think that that is something people don't think of. And that also locally helps when you're advertising like where you are voicing from, like voicing from Southern California or Orange County, California or Los Angeles area. Even just putting those words on your website help for people to find you because most of the times when people are searching using Google, it's automatically got localization turned on. And so if they're searching for voice talent, it's gonna search locally first. And so you wanna be up at the top of that search. So, great advice, Tracy. I wanna thank you so very much for joining me today. Yay. My bucket list checked off. Tracy: Oh, me too. This is so fun. And I'll see you at VO Atlanta in March. Anne: I know, I'm very excited. How can people get in touch with you and where can they go to get that course again? Tracy: Okay, so my website, if people wanna check out me or my work or whatever, that's tracylindley.com. And the course is @thelinkedinedge.com. Or if you wanna just look at the one for voice actors, it's thevoedge.com and it'll take you right there. Anne: Perfect. Tracy: And I'm happy to answer questions. Contact me on Instagram. My handle is @TracyLindleyVO, pretty much everywhere. Anne: Awesome. Tracy, thank you so much again for joining me. I'm gonna give a great big shout-out to our sponsor, ipDTL. You too can network and connect like a BOSS. Find out more at ipdtl.com. And also, I want you to understand about your chance to use your voice to make an immediate difference in our world and give back to the communities that give to you. Visit 100voiceswhocare.org to commit and find out more. You guys, have an amazing week. Tracy, thank you again, and we'll see you next week. Bye. Tracy: Bye. Join us next week for another edition of VO BOSS with your host Anne Ganguzza. And take your business to the next level. Sign up for our mailing list at voBOSS.com and receive exclusive content, industry revolutionizing tips and strategies, and new ways to rock your business like a BOSS. Redistribution with permission. Coast to coast connectivity via ipDTL.
Points of eXperience with Paul Castro Jr
Chloe Levine is an actor, director, writer, and producer who most of you may know from Netflix's THE OA. I had the pleasure of working with Chloe over a decade ago on a short film called Knives, and even then I knew she going to have a prolific career. She's currently crowd-funding a new film of her own creation, BLOOM, about a young girl's journey with PTSD and you can contribute to their campaign here! https://seedandspark.com/fund/bloomthefilm#story https://www.instagram.com/chloerlevine/ Support from our Sponsors: ---------------------------------------- * For 15% OFF your subscription to Voice123 visit: * https://www.Voice123.com/plans/pox * FREE SHIPPING on all TURTLE BEACH / NEAT MICROPHONE orders * https://www.dpbolvw.net/click-100595441-14299609 * FREE SHIPPING on all ROCCAT orders * https://www.dpbolvw.net/click-100595441-14525775 * For 10% off VOICE STRAW visit the link below! * https://voicestraw.com/discount/POX10?ref=c33e2x1zok * For 10% off RIVERSIDE.FM SUBSCRIPTION visit the link below! * https://riverside.fm/?utm_campaign=campaign_1&utm_medium=affiliate&utm_source=rewardful&via=Pox ----------------------------------- Please subscribe and follow us on all social media and enable notifications on all podcast platforms! https://www.PointsofeXperiencePodcast.com ----------------------------------- Questions? Email Info@pointsofexperiencepodcast.com Instagram: https://www.Instagram.com/PoXPodcast Twitter: https://www.Twitter.com/PoXPodcast Facebook: https://www.Facebook.com/PoxPodcast TikTok: https://www.TikTok.com/@PointsofeXperience ---------------------------------------- Original Music by: SkaneMusic - https://www.instagram.com/skane.music/ Edited by: Keith "Neku" Lawson - https://twitter.com/OzmaNeku
Fall in love with the problem; not the solution - that's the philosophy of Uri Levine, the serial entrepreneur behind more than ten startups including two unicorns. His best-known success is Waze, the traffic navigation app he Co-Founded in 2007 and sold to Google for over $1 billion six years later. Uri is a well-known speaker but he added “author” to his CV earlier this year, with the release of his book, taking its title directly from his philosophy. He wrote the book to spread entrepreneurial success as far as possible. It covers everything from the importance of failure, to the best approaches to hiring, to why it's so important to 'date' your ideas but fall in love with your problems. Why should you focus on product/market fit above all else? Why is every decision you make by definition the right decision? And how do we know that our next episode is going to be the best one we've ever made? Tune in to find out. --------------- We'd love your feedback email@example.com --------------- Sponsor links: evelyn.com/secretleaders/ vorboss.com/secretleaders personio.com/secretleaders vanta.com/secretleaders
Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)
761: Uri Levine, co-founder and former President of Waze, joins Peter High in our latest episode to discuss his experience founding the company and the insights from his latest book, Fall in Love with the Problem, Not the Solution: A Handbook for Entrepreneurs. He describes his calling as being a teacher of others and shares what he sees as the common denominator across his career journey. From founding to the company's eventual acquisition, Uri tells the story of Waze's evolution, its collaboration and competition with tech giants like Google and Microsoft, and how Waze exemplifies disruptive innovation. He also shares the characteristics of successful entrepreneurs, why the process of firing an employee is more important than hiring, and the three main categories of “users”, among other topics from his book. Finally, Uri looks ahead at the future of disruptive technology trends and what he is keeping an eye on in the market.
Ralph welcomes Samuel Levine who heads the Bureau of Consumer Protection at the Federal Trade Commission to give you tips on how to use this government agency to protect yourself from corporate fraud and abuse. Plus, director of Public Citizen's Health Research Group, Dr. Michael Carome stops by to give us the latest warnings about harmful medical devices and his take on the safety of the mRNA Covid vaccine.Samuel Levine serves as Director of the FTC's Bureau of Consumer Protection. Before assuming this role, he served as an attorney advisor to Commissioner Rohit Chopra and as a staff attorney in the Midwest Regional Office. Prior to joining the FTC, Mr. Levine worked for the Illinois Attorney General, where he prosecuted predatory for-profit colleges and participated in rulemaking and other policy initiatives to promote affordability and accountability in higher education.We announced what we call a “click to cancel” rule. And this is a rule about subscription plans. What the proposed rule says is that companies – vendors – should make it no more difficult to cancel a subscription than it is to sign up… It's very easy for consumers to sign up for these services. We want to make it just as easy for consumers to exit these services.Samuel Levine Director of the Bureau of Consumer Protection at the FTCEarlier this year, we announced a market study sending subpoenas to major social media platforms to ask them what they're doing to stop the huge proliferation of fraudulent ads over social media. We're also doing a study now on the franchise relationship and the potential power asymmetries between franchisee and franchisers. We're looking at the cloud computing market. We have a whole host of initiatives right now that are not geared around law enforcement but are geared around shining a light on often opaque industries to help shape public policy and eventually shape FTC law enforcement as well.Samuel Levine, Director of the Bureau of Consumer Protection at the FTCDr. Michael Carome is an expert on issues of drug and medical device safety, FDA oversight, and healthcare policy. He is the director of Public Citizen's Health Research Group.In 2002, Congress passed for the first time what's called the Medical Device User Fee Act… So, the companies now pay the FDA for the review and oversight of their products. Those user fees fundamentally changed the relationship between the FDA, the regulatory agency, and the medical device companies that are regulated by the agency. And that relationship which should be in part an adversarial relationship now is viewed as a partnership by both the agency and the medical device industry. The agency even in some of their documents refers to these companies as “partners,” as “customers.”… Customer satisfaction is key for the FDA and their customers in their eyes - rather than patients and the public - are the companies.Dr. Michael Carome, Director of Public Citizen's Health Research GroupThe FDA in our view had a very rigorous process for requiring the testing of those (Covid 19) vaccines… And we ourselves looked independently at the clinical trial data… We quickly concluded that independent of the FDA and any corporations that these vaccines were highly effective and very safe… Since then, there have been hundreds of millions of doses received by hundreds of millions of people across the world and they really have prevented serious complications and probably prevented millions of deaths with some very limited and rare adverse effects.Dr. Michael Carome, Director of Public Citizen's Health Research GroupSquishing the federal cop on the corporate crime beat is a prime priority for lobbyists in Congress.Ralph NaderIn Case You Haven't Heard w/ Francesco DeSantis 1. In Arlington, Amazon has halted construction of their much-vaunted second headquarters – or “HQ2” according to the Washington Post. Some may remember the race to the bottom in terms of corporate tax cuts and subsidies that ensued across much of the country in 2017 and ‘18 when Amazon suggested cities and states could compete for this development. Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez famously opposed these giveaways to Amazon and was pilloried for that in the mainstream press. Turns out, she was right on the money. Despite the fact that Amazon is postponing the construction of this facility, they are still poised to reap over $150 million in taxpayer subsidies from the state of Virginia.2. Harvard University has accepted a $300 million donation from hedge fund manager and right wing billionaire donor Ken Griffin, according to the New York Daily News. In exchange, Harvard will rename their Graduate School of Arts and Sciences to the Kenneth C. Griffin Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.3. In Palestine, trade unions have issued an open letter calling for global solidarity. This letter urged global publics to eliminate procurement from companies complicit in Israeli apartheid and the occupation, divest pension funds from State of Israel Bonds, and specifically called on “port workers and their unions to refrain from loading/offloading Israeli ships, as was done in Oakland, California,” noting that many port workers and unions did the same when combating apartheid in South Africa.4. The American Prospect reports that in Florida, nursing home interests are dumping money into the campaign coffers of Republican state leadership to grease the wheels for a bill which would immunize themselves from lawsuits related to wrongful death in their facilities. As David Dayen tweeted, “Ron DeSantis's War on Woke masks his actual War on Lawsuits.”5. NorthJersey.com reports that a new law in New Jersey has gone into effect, guaranteeing workers a week of severance for every year of service when large employers issue mass layoffs. This law was enacted following the Toys R Us bankruptcy, wherein longtime workers were only granted severance after a massive public pressure campaign.6. Dashcam videos obtained by WIRED show how self-driving cars – currently being recklessly tested in San Francisco – are clogging streets, delaying public transportation, and creating dangerous conditions on the roads. “Autonomous cars in San Francisco made 92 unplanned stops between May and December 2022—88 percent of them on streets with transit service, according to city transportation authorities, who collected the data from social media reports, 911 calls, and other sources, because companies aren't required to report all the breakdowns.”7. In a novel approach, CODEPINK is using digital tools to crowdfund an ad in a major newspaper. This ad urges President Biden to play peacemaker and “End the War in Ukraine.” Supporters can view and donate to the ad at CODEPINK.org.8. A recent article in the climate-focused magazine Grist covers the choices facing the Biden administration regarding the Colorado River. The administration has put forward two bleak plans: “One …would dry up Arizona to preserve California's strong water rights; the other would spread cuts among the states and risk litigation from California.”9. Ben Jacobs reports that, in a speech to the NRA convention, former President Trump appeared to endorse ending home rule in Washington, DC. In typical Trump prose, he said “I think we have to take it over, take over management of our capital." This is a continuation of the assault on DC's sovereignty which recently came to a head when President Biden chose to join with Republicans to block DC's revised criminal code.10. UNITE HERE, the hospitality workers union, grew 18% in 2022, per Bloomberg Law. This stunning growth is second only to the Teamsters, which we covered on this segment last week. As the reinvigorated labor movement continues to expand, we might expect to see this kind of growth among other major unions, such as the United Auto Workers.11. Checking in on out of control police practices, two stories stand out: In New York, Ars Technica reports that the city has begun rolling out “hulking, 400 lb” police robots after being forced to withdraw the project over civil liberties concerns in 2021. Mayor Eric Adams recently slashed budgets for city services like libraries, yet each of these robots will cost around $75,000. In Memphis, the MPD is facing backlash after unveiling a new unit which will “arrest unaccompanied minors that sell food, play loud music, are 'inappropriately dressed' or dancing in the street in Downtown Memphis" per Commercial Appeal. Cardell Orrin, the executive director of the nonprofit advocacy group Stand for Children, compared this to the “Pre-Crime Unit from [the movie] 'Minority Report,'” and added that “targeting minors for a subjective concept like ‘inappropriate clothing' is a coded criminalization of Black culture and Black youth.”12. A bombshell new report from the Corporate Research Project at Good Jobs First reveals that since the year 2000, large companies in the United States have paid “$96 billion in fines and settlements to resolve allegations of covert price-fixing and related anti-competitive practices in violation of antitrust laws.” The companies that have been forced to pay the most include Visa Inc. – at a whopping $6.2 billion – along with Deutsche Bank, Barclays, MasterCard and Citigroup, though the report makes clear that price fixing occurs in many sectors ranging from automotive parts to power generation to healthcare services. Philip Mattera, who authored the report, is quoted saying “Large corporations which are supposed to be competing with one another are often secretly conspiring to set prices…In doing so, they cause economic harm to consumers and contribute to inflation.” Get full access to Ralph Nader Radio Hour at www.ralphnaderradiohour.com/subscribe
Inside The Clubhouse on 670 The Score
In the final hour, Bruce Levine and David Haugh were joined by Marquee Sports Network analyst Joe Girardi to discuss Cubs left-hander Drew Smyly flirting with a perfect game in the team's 13-0 win against the Dodgers on Friday afternoon. Girardi also detailed why he believes the Cubs can compete for the NL Central crown. Later, Levine and Haugh conducted the Chin Music segment, breaking down Fox Sports analyst A.J. Pierzynski's recent comments about the White Sox's roster construction.
Dionne Woods talks with Patty Levine, artist and owner of Ooh I Love That! today on the Paint Talks podcast. Other artists tell Patty that she brings a calming presence to any space she enters, but as someone who tests cars while constantly traveling for her full-time job and runs Ooh! I Love That on the side, her life is anything but calm! Nature, photography, painting, collecting furniture and vintage goods while staying organized through project management all contribute to what Patty's business stands for - saving the planet one beautiful thing at a time. Painting, collecting, and organizing help to keep her creative and analytical brain balanced and peaceful. Using her 25+ years of project management experience, Patty recently started helping other artists to organize their businesses by practicing these skills and stress relief strategies. Website - www.oohilovethat.com Facebook Profile - https://www.facebook.com/Oohilovethat/ Instagram Profile - https://www.instagram.com/oohilovethat/ YouTube - https://youtube.com/@pattylevine_oohilovethat
On this episode of The Oddest Couple, John and Felix talk about whether or not it's possible for John to now feel empathy, given his past. *******WE ARE IN THE PROCESS OF BOOKING A LIVE PODCAST IN NY IN MAY, PLEASE STAY TUNED ABOUT TICKET DROPS ON INSTAGRAM @johnalite*********** --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/johnalite/support
The 2023 CAA World Congress of Sports is about making connections and learning out how to position your business for massive changes ahead, said SBJ's Abe Madkour and CAA's Mike Levine. In this video, the two industry executives talk about some of the issues they expect to be top of mind when this year's conference starts today in Los Angeles, including women's sports, the continued rise in team valuations, and where leaders such as Adam Silver, Steve Ballmer, Ryan Smith and others believe the industry is headed. Madkour and Levine also give their advice on how to make the most of your World Congress experience.
Have you heard of EFT Tapping? If the answer is no, join the club. It was only recently that I first heard the term from a friend, and when Theresa reached out, I was intrigued! I am all about having as many tools in our toolbox that can help us to be more peaceful, productive and present each and everyday. After this conversation and getting to experience the tapping first hand, I must say that I am excited to continue down the path of learning more about EFT. Theresa is an EFT Master Practitioner, Law of Attraction coach, and Energy Strategist. She's the founder of Becoming More Me where she helps professional women to get out of their own way and resolve their innermost pains, traumas, and challenges so they can fully enjoy their success and present moments. Using scientifically proven methods to release resistance and leverage perceived weaknesses into superpowers, her clients overcome limiting beliefs and thought patterns, resolve fears, and navigate major work and life challenges with ease. In this episode: How EFT can help you get to the root of your stress Reprogramming our brain with EFT How EFT can help you to focus and be more productive overall Check out my private Tapping Session with Theresa HERE Connect with Theresa: Becoming More Me Podcast Website Instagram Facebook Youtube Connect with Sarah: Learn more about my favorite go-to Holistic Skincare Company! Productivity + Time Management For Moms Facebook Group @thepeaceandproductivitypodcast Core Values Workbook Website The Peace + Productivity Planner Waitlist
Join us on the newest episode of the Cosmic Connection w/ Amanda 'Pua' Walsh & Rick Merlin Levine.On this episode, you'll learn...
What does it mean to be brave? In this episode I sit down with a long-time friend, colleague, and two-time Middleweight Karate Combat World Champion, Ross Levine. We discuss what the day to day of a world champion looks like; habits, routines, and going after goals beyond sport. Sparing, Jiu Jitsu, grappling, and dodging punches is really just "problem-solving" as Levine puts it. Something we can all relate to. Listen to this episode of The Andrew Fast Podcast via link above in description or on Spotify, iTunes, and most other listener platforms. Keep up with or contact Ross: @ross_turbo_levine on Instagram --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/andrew-fast/support
Chris and Shane welcome Craig Levine to talk about gear!
Something (rather than nothing)
Victoria Astuto is an actress, musician, and educator based in New York. She is most known for her roles in Some Time Soon and Trusted Hands. In addition to acting, she also plays Clarinet with the Brooklyn Wind Symphony and is a Band Director in the Hudson Valley.Matthew Kyle Levine is a filmmaker based in New York City. His short films have won awards and played at numerous film festivals throughout North America, including the Williamsburg Independent Film Festival and the Canada Shorts Film Festival.Watch 'Some Time Soon' and Levine's other films here: https://vimeo.com/matthewkylelevine
Today, we're talking about hunger and school lunch. Right wing extremists want to distract us, but what's more damaging to a kid's health and education... the gender of one of their friends, or going hungry? Free school lunches are so important to make sure that students are fed, healthy, and ready to learn. Feeding kids shouldn't be a partisan issue - in fact, as Jasmine says, it should be a no-brainer.So this week, we are so excited to chat with Marc Jacobson and Ellie Agar from Hunger Free Colorado. They helped write Proposition FF to provide every student in Colorado a free school lunch. Marc and Ellie share how that ballot measure came about, how prevalent the issue of hunger really is, and how we can talk to our friends and neighbors about the issue.And after that, Amanda sits down with Admiral Rachel Levine, the Assistant Secretary for Health with the Department of Health and Human Services. She also happens to be our nation's first openly transgender four-star officer and the first to be confirmed to an appointment by the Senate. Amanda and Admiral Levine talk about the White House Conference on Hunger, Nutrition, and Health, the difference between food insecurity and nutrition insecurity, and how her identity as a transgender woman isn't her weakness - it's her superpower.Finally, Amanda, Rachel and Jasmine raise a glass to museums, making connections and building community, and the people of Wisconsin in this episode's “Toast to Joy.”We invite you to join us for a virtual Troublemaker Training on Thursday April 13th to hear more about the work that school boards do, and again on Thursday April 20th to learn how you can speak out a school board meeting like a pro. You can learn more and RSVP here.For a transcript of this episode, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. You can learn more about us at www.redwine.blue or follow us on social media! Twitter: @TheSWPpod and @RedWineBlueUSA Instagram: @RedWineBlueUSA Facebook: @RedWineBlueUSA YouTube: @RedWineBlueUSA
In this episode Lisa and Marni discuss:How you and your student can stay positive and be celebrating when decisions come inKeeping a realistic perspective on the likelihood of getting into each collegeWhy proper college major planning is key to success Prioritizing your teen's mental health through the college-bound journeyWhat tasks you as the parent should do (and shouldn't)Key Takeaways:It is a source of pride for you to know your child has been admitted to the college and major of your choice, where your teenager will excel, be given opportunities, and learn a lot.The best way of keeping perspective on the likelihood of getting into college is to truly dig into data. It is important for your student to be clear on their reason for entering college, which is anything from a fun adulting experience to opportunities to develop skills to being credentialed for a future job Parental pressure and expectations must be managed for students to be empowered.As a parent, your honesty through engaging in real conversations and showing great career counseling support is essential to know your teen is on the right path. “Whatever the idea is, that is your child's journey. Be proud, celebrate them, and be proud of yourself to pat yourself on the back.” - Marni Levine About Marni:Marni is a Mentor and Professional Member of IECA. She is an independent educational consultant who has helped hundreds of families by guiding them along the college admissions journey. The skills she learned as an Advertising/Public Relations major at Boston University, equipped her for creating a comprehensive program to help high school students develop a unique picture of who they are so that they can find and be admitted to the perfect fit college where they will shine. Take Lisa's free quiz “Is your teen ready for coaching?” here- https://quiz.tryinteract.com/#/608984a7a898980017089b21/q/1Links mentioned in this episode:Launch College & Career Clarity CourseEpisode #042 Will grade inflation hurt your teen?Episode #053 ACT Data & the Story It Tells for Your StudentConnect with Marni:Website: https://www.collegemarni.com/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/marni-levine-52b39015aInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/collegemarni_/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/marni.h.levineHashtags for Social#collegemajors #collegeadmissions #collegecounseling #careercoaching #careercounseling #parentsofteens #teenlifecoachConnect with Lisa: Website: https://www.flourishcoachingco.com/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@flourishcoachingco Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/flourishcoachingco/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/flourishcoachingco LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/lisa-marker-robbins/
Join me on this awesome conversation with Theresa Levine.She's using scientifically proven methods to release resistance and leverage weaknesses into superpowers, so we overcome limiting beliefs and thought patterns, resolve fears, and navigate major work and life challenges with ease. It's soooo good!Get full show notes and more information here:https://lifeisorganized.com/podcast/160/
In this podcast episode, Sean Dustin interviews Jack Allen Levine, an addiction specialist, author, and serial entrepreneur. Sean introduces Jack and highlights his success in various businesses. Jack shares his story and mentions that he had a middle-class upbringing with loving parents. At 16, he started smoking and went on to use drugs such as pot, Quaaludes, cocaine, and Percocet. Jack reveals that his addiction didn't lead him to prison, but some of his choices and decisions could have. Despite his struggles with addiction, Jack managed to graduate from Syracuse University and build a successful career in advertising. Jack has embraced the recovery lifestyle and sees it as a journey and adventure, rather than a struggle. He emphasizes the importance of plugging into the recovery lifestyle and having sober friends, and compares addiction recovery to being traded to a different team. He acknowledges that there are emotions that he now feels that he used to mask with drugs, but overall, he feels that his new life is so much better than his old life of addiction. He advises people struggling with addiction not to make promises they may not be able to keep, but instead let their actions speak for them. Jack is also involved with Louisiana Addiction Research Center, which is studying psychedelics as a potential treatment for addiction. He hopes that psychedelics can be a cure for addiction, but acknowledges that it's a long road and that not everyone will be able to afford a trip guide. Moreover, he questions whether it's really a one-time or two-time treatment, or if it's a continuous treatment for the rest of a person's life, in which case it may replace one drug with another. However, Levine believes that if medically assisted treatment such as Suboxone or other treatments keep people alive and able to seek help for their addiction, it's better than having them dead from overdosing. At the end of the day, the most important question is whether a person wants help. Levine believes that there are seven ways out of drug addiction and alcohol addiction, and that there's hope for everybody who wants to recover. Jack and Sean move into a discussion on how mistakes and relapses are not the end of the world in recovery. Levine points out that we should look at our hearts and strive for a gold standard, but not beat ourselves up over mistakes. Instead, we should take it as an opportunity to reassess and see what is not working in our recovery program. Levine stresses the importance of following the recipe for recovery and trusting the advice of people who have been sober for a long time. He emphasizes the need for surrender, which is a sign that someone is ready for recovery, and to follow the advice of those who have been there before. The conversation ends with the idea that the people we may not initially like are usually the ones who will help us the most. Watch the YouTube video here: https://youtu.be/k9ZXHRJwduE Free 30 minute call to talk about your podcast and how I can help you: https://calendly.com/nowheretogobutupnow/30-minute-free-consultation-call You can find Jack A. Levine here: https://www.jackalanlevine.com/ You can find Sean Dustin here: seandustin.com #addiction #recovery --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/no-where-to-go-but-up/message
David Novak Leadership Podcast
Welcome back to 3 More Questions, an episode series where we continue the conversation that we started last week with our featured guest. On this episode, we're talking about our interview with Uri Levine, co-founder of Waze, to learn even more about why you shouldn't be afraid to fail. ... BONUS RESOURCE: To gain confidence as a leader, you need a plan for tackling common leadership challenges. My new online course "Taking People With You" will give you practical ways you can resolve issues and keep your team moving forward toward your biggest goals. Get free access here — https://howleaderslead.com/courses/
Family and friends will gather Monday to celebrate the life of a prominent Charlottean. The memorial service for Leon Levine is Monday at Temple Israel on Providence Road. Levine founded Family Dollar Stores in 1959 with the first store opening on Charlotte's Central Avenue. And although Family Dollar has grown to over 8,000 stores across the country, Levine is most remembered as a philanthropist who donated millions toward advancing Charlotte's medical resources. According to Atrium Health, Levine is the largest individual donor to the Atrium Health Foundation. His donations to Atrium began in 1987 with a pledge to support the Children's Medical Network. Levine continued to be a big supporter of pediatric health in the area and donated $10 million to establish the Levine Children's Hospital in 2003. READ MORE: https://www.wcnc.com/article/news/local/wake-up-charlotte/leon-levine-funeral-temple-israel-charlotte-nc/275-58456181-4ec9-444f-883e-6bc030145f55 A homicide investigation is underway after a person died at an apartment complex in east Charlotte on the morning of Easter Sunday. There are conflicting stories, as Medic pronounced this incident as a cardiac arrest, while CMPD says it was a homicide. WCNC Charlotte is working to learn more about the situation and conflicting statements from officials. The Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department responded to the scene along Southwood Oaks Lane, not far from Reddman Road, around 10 a.m. READ MORE: https://www.wcnc.com/article/news/crime/homicide-investigation-underway-in-east-charlotte-neighborhood/275-a33b170a-8f46-425b-bae0-2a513d4cd2df Watch Wake Up Charlotte each weekday morning from 4:30 to 7 a.m. on WCNC Charlotte, and as always, join the conversation on social media using #WakeUpCLT!
Anna Levine was raised as a Reform Jew. She had a strong attraction to the occult but when she met Messiah Yeshua she turned away from all New Age practices. Enjoy music with a Passover theme!
Inside The Clubhouse on 670 The Score
In the second hour, Bruce Levine and David Haugh held their Chin Music segment, with a focus on White Sox manager Pedro Grifol defending shortstop Tim Anderson after Anderson's ejection earlier in the week. The guys then asked listeners if Anderson is the type of leader the team needs or if many have had enough of him. Later, Levine and Haugh wondered if White Sox outfielder/designated hitter Eloy Jimenez and the club's medical staff are on the same page regarding the hamstring strain that has sidelined him.
Many have taken notice to the changes in the speed of the game of baseball. Thad Levine jumps in the booth with us to talk about those changes and improvements to the game. We'll also talk with Kris Atteberry on his adjusted role for Opening Day as Cory Provus jumps over to the television side to assist Justin Morneau as longtime voice Dick Bremer is out with an illness.
On the local news roundup, Tricia Cotham switches political parties. CATS receives a warning from the NCDOT after a surprise inspection and Mecklenburg County commissioners react to the revaluation. Plus, Family Dollar founder Leon Levine dies. Guest host Erik Spanberg and local journalists will fill you in on those stories and more.
Ryan Cardinal calls in to talk all things college hockey. Twins GM Thad Levine goes in-depth with PA on the Twins roster, and previews the home opener against the Astros. Plus, Jordan Leopold joins the show to recap last night's big Gophers Frozen Four win.
The American Society of Plastic Surgeons reports that 92% of all cosmetic procedures are performed on women, but women themselves are still facing a lot of barriers entering into the workforce once they finish their medical education.Patty Post of Checkable Health is welcoming guest Dr. Jennifer Levine on the show today to continue this series on plastic surgery and aesthetics. She's a double board-certified plastic surgeon, and owner of her own practice and surgery center in Manhattan.Dr. Levine pushed through the glass ceiling and is proving that women can have a family and a successful career, even in the demanding world of medicine. In this episode, she shares how she balances work and family, the most popular procedures at her clinic, and which ones she recommends to combat aging.To learn how surgeons like Dr. Levine are breaking stereotypes and empowering women, tune in now!Topics discussed in this episode:How Dr. Levine's training led her to plastic surgeryBarriers women face in the medical fieldBalancing career and motherhoodProcedures offered at Dr. Levine's clinicThe full face analysis process and making a planDr. Levine's recommendations to reduce signs of agingLearn more about Dr. Jennifer Levine and her practice: https://www.drjenniferlevine.com/Connect with Dr. Jennifer Levine:https://www.instagram.com/drjenniferlevine/https://www.linkedin.com/in/jenniferlevinemd/https://www.youtube.com/user/jenniferlevine12https://twitter.com/jenniferlevinehttps://www.facebook.com/DrJenniferLevine Check out our other podcasts selection for valuable info on health, wellness, and more: https://checkablehealth.com/blogs/podcasts/tagged/checkable-health-podcastContinue the conversation in the Hero Moms Social Group on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/groups/heromomssocialgroup/Connect with Checkable Health:https://www.facebook.com/CheckableHealth/https://www.instagram.com/checkablehealth/https://www.linkedin.com/company/checkable-medical-incorporated/Connect with Patty Post:https://www.linkedin.com/in/patty-post/Checkable Health is revolutionizing healthcare with fast and accurate at-home test kits, telehealth services, and a line of wellness supplements designed to keep you feeling your best while saving valuable time and money. At the forefront of home healthcare, Checkable is developing the first FDA-approved at-home strep test. Paired with a proprietary digital telemedicine platform to instantly connect consumers with healthcare professionals, you can skip the doctor's office and start treatment fast, right from the comforts of your home. http://www.testforstrep.comAlong with the at-home strep test, Checkable offers an array of wellness supplements and a multitude of resources, including podcasts and blogs, to help keep consumers in the know about different aspects of their health from top to bottom. And with more home tests coming soon, Checkable puts treatment options at your fingertips, so you can focus on getting better. Visit https://www.checkablehealth.com/ for more info.This episode was post produced by Podcast Boutique http://www.podcastboutique.com
David Novak Leadership Podcast
Today's guest is Uri Levine, the co-founder of the navigation app Waze. Get this: Uri has built not ONE but TWO companies that have reached a valuation of one billion dollars without going public. That is some rarified air among entrepreneurs! He's passionate about using technology to solve real-world problems that actually make people's lives better. And he knows exactly what it takes to do it! But – as you'll hear in this conversation – for all his success, Uri is not afraid to fail. Because let's face it, in business, things don't always go according to plan. But if we can learn to see failure as a valuable experience and use it to our advantage, we can achieve amazing things. You'll also learn: • A practical idea to help you build a better culture • The #1 reason entrepreneurs say their startup failed – and how to avoid it • The question you need to ask yourself 30 days after each new hire • Game-changing insights to help you find your product market fit • Three tips to manage your boss (or your board)
In today's episode, I am chatting with a new friend, Theresa Lear Levine! Throughout our conversation we talked about a tool called EFT tapping, unpacking goal trauma, understanding our subconscious mind alongside our conscious awareness, and aligning our goals to our values. It was SUCH a fascinating conversation that opened my eyes to so many new ideas and tools. I think I left our interview with more questions than answers and look forward to diving more into Theresa's work and using EFT tapping in my own life! I can't wait to hear what you think of our conversation! In this episode, we cover: What EFT tapping is and how it works Unpacking goal trauma How you can't overcome what's happening in the subconscious with the conscience or logical mind Aligning your goals with your values to ensure you feel fulfilled Resources & Links: The Body Keeps the Score byBessel van der Kolk M.D. [affiliate link] Learn more about ASCEND retreats and get on my email list to get all the updates! Learn more about my speaking Get your YouDoYou32 tracker! (82's little sister!) Get your #YouDoYou82 tracker and join the Facebook community! Gather in Growth podcast produced by: Jill Carr Podcasting If you'd like to get access to the exclusive EFT tapping session that Theresa and I did after the show recording, simply visit theprivatesessions.com and she'll send it to you right away! Tapping along with us is just like working with Theresa and it's jam packed with value, nervous system regulation and breakthroughs! Connect with Theresa: Subscribe to her podcast, Becoming More Me Check out her website Follow in Instagram @theresalearlevine Connect with Emily: Follow on Instagram and Facebook Join my email list Check out my website Connect with on LinkedIn Some links referenced above are affiliate links which means I may receive a small commission at no extra cost to you. Thank you for your support! Be sure to hit subscribe so you never miss the latest episode! Reviews help us reach more rockstar rural women, and are always greatly appreciated! Find the complete show notes: https://www.emilyreuschel.com/038-using-eft-tapping-to-get-out-of-your-own-way-with-theresa-lear-levine
With groundbreaking interviews, behind-the-scenes reporting, and never-before-seen photos, All the President's Women records 43 new allegations of sexual misconduct against President Trump.During his 2016 presidential run, the revelation of the Access Hollywood tape and subsequent allegations of sexual misconduct lodged against Donald Trump looked like they might doom his candidacy. Trump survived, and the first two years of the real estate scion's presidency were marked not by controversy over his behavior around women but by the Mueller investigation.So far, Trump has dodged the #MeToo bullet that has taken down so many once-powerful men. But despite the decades of tabloid fascination with his personal life, the story of Trump's relationship with women has never been fully told. Considering his bully pulpit in the White House, the reckoning is overdue.All the President's Women offers the most detailed account yet of Trump's history with women, dating back to his childhood and high school days through his rise in real estate, reality TV, and politics. This book will show that Trump's behavior goes far beyond occasional "locker-room talk" and unwanted advances.Barry Levine and Monique El-Faizy detail more than a dozen new allegations against Trump, including a disturbing attack on a woman at Mar-a-Lago, an incident at a private Manhattan sex club involving a teenage girl, as well as Trump's behavior at fashion shows and beauty pageants--events that gave the future president a hunting ground to harass young women.Veteran journalists Levine and El-Faizy tell the story of Trump from the point of view of the women in his orbit--wives, mistresses, playmates, and those whom the president has dated, kissed, groped, or lusted after.
One of our regular check-ins on the dollars and cents behind Edmonton's roster, including a look at how things are constructed since the trade deadline acquisitions were added and what moves open up once the playoffs begin. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Today, Tom, Brittany and Rudy kick off the show with some lively discussion about this never ending winter! In the first hour, Bob Sansevere talks WNCAA Championship and the failing Timberwolves season. Plus, Kristyn Burtt discusses all the drama surrounding the tv show Yellowstone. During our second hour, Rudy gives a recap of his trip to Disney World and in our 3rd hour, Phil Mackey of SKOR North joins us to talk about the Twins hot start to the baseball season just before Twins GM Thad Levine calls in. Stream the show LIVE on the Tom Barnard Show app M-F from 7-10AM or get the show on-demand on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts! Make sure to download the FREE Tom Barnard app for your chance to win the $10,000 "Pick Your Prize" contest just by registering! You're automatically entered in the drawing every time you open the app. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
How to Buy VeeCon 2023 Tickets: www.garyvee.com/VeeConTickets2023 Today's episode of the GaryVee Audio Experience is an awesome interview I did with Entrepreneur, Author and Co-Founder of Waze, Uri Levine! Uri and I talk all about his new book Fall in Love with the Problem, Not the Solution: A Handbook for Entrepreneurs and what gave him the inspiration to write it! We also dive deep into the history of Waze and how it came to be and some key tips for hiring and firing! Overall this is a really fun episode and I want your feedback on it! Enjoy! For more on Uri Levine: Twitter: urilevine1 LinkedIn: linkedin.com/in/uri-levine Instagram: uri.levine Booksite: http://bit.ly/3Jx5Kgj My website: www.garyvaynerchuk.com Check out my new NFT project: veefriends.com Join the VeeFriends Discord: https://discord.gg/veefriends Tweet Me! @garyvee Text Me! 212-931-5731 My Newsletter: garyvee.com/newsletter
Stuff You Missed in History Class
The French word for “roller coaster” is “montagnes russes” or “Russian mountains.” Since the origin of roller coasters, inventors have been improving the early designs that came from Russia to create astonishing amusement park thrill rides. Research: “Coaster History” by Gil Chandler, from Roller Coasters. Text copyright © 1995 by Capstone Press. Reprinted by permission of Capstone Press. Photograph copyright © 1987 by Tom Maglione. Reprinted by permission of Tom Maglione. https://www.doe.mass.edu/mcas/pdf/2010/177365.pdf National Roller Coaster Museum and Archives. “History of the Roller Coaster.” 2013. https://rollercoastermuseum.org//wp-content/uploads/2017/11/History_Timeline.pdf American Experience. “A Century of Screams: The History of the Roller Coaster.” https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/americanexperience/features/coney-century-screams/ Pescovitz, David. "roller coaster". Encyclopedia Britannica, 28 Feb. 2023, https://www.britannica.com/topic/roller-coaster. Accessed 8 March 2023. Levine, Arthur. “Ups and downs: The history of roller coasters.” USA Today. 7/28/2017. https://www.usatoday.com/story/travel/experience/america/theme-parks/2017/07/28/history-roller-coasters/518356001/ Lallensack, Rachel. “14 Fun Facts About Roller Coasters.” Smithsonian. 8/16/2019. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/innovation/14-fun-facts-about-roller-coasters-180972920/ Meares, Joel. “Catherine the Great Put Rollers on the World's First Coaster.” Wired. 12/27/2011. https://www.wired.com/2011/12/pl-prototyperollercoaster/ Liebrenz-Himes, Marilyn. “The American Amusement Park: Its Inspiration and Evolution.” Vol. 11 (2003): The Romance of Marketing History. https://ojs.library.carleton.ca/index.php/pcharm/article/view/1684 Pursell, Carroll. “Fun Factories: Inventing American Amusement Parks.” Icon , 2013, Vol. 19, Special Issue Playing with Technology: Sports and Leisure (2013). Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/23788121 Mohun, Arwen P. “Amusement Parks for the World: The Export of American Technology and Know-How, 1900-1939.” , 2013, Vol. 19, Special Issue Playing with Technology: Sports and Leisure (2013). Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/23788122 Haynes, Christine. “The Battle of the Mountains.” Historical Reflections / Réflexions Historiques, Winter 2018, Vol. 44, No. 3 (Winter 2018). Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/48581519 Yoon, Richard. “The rise and fall and rise of the amusement park.” International Theme & Amusement Park Journal Vol. 2. No. 4. (2021). Mental Floss. “The Roller Coaster's Thrilling History.” 12/16/2022. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BHUAlzwG0r4 Canfield, Victor. “Roller Coaster History Deduced from U.S. Patents.” 1/26/2012. http://www.personal.psu.edu/users/v/a/vac3/history.html Princeton Graphic Arts Collection. “First Roller Coaster.” https://graphicarts.princeton.edu/2018/05/18/first-roller-coaster/ King, John Glen. “A Letter to the Bishop of Durham, containing some Observations on the Climate of Russia, and the Northern Countries, with a View of the Flying Mountains at Zarsko Sello, near St. Petersburg.” 1780. https://books.google.com/books?id=SB2OxgEACAAJ Louis Post Dispatch. St. Louis, Missouri · Saturday, September 29, 1883 https://www.newspapers.com/image/137793104 “Roller Coasting.” Chicago Tribune. Chicago, Illinois · Sunday, September 30, 1883 https://www.newspapers.com/image/349812486 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
When venture capital investors walk into a pitch meeting, they usually know if they're saying yes before anyone starts talking. Uri Levine is the co-founder of Waze and the author of “Fall in Love with the Problem, Not the Solution: A Handbook for Entrepreneurs.” Alex Friedman caught up with Levine to talk about: - The early days of Waze. - One way to know if a company “will die.” - What happens, behind the scenes, when venture capital investors choose investments. - ChatGPT, artificial intelligence, and autonomous driving. Company discussed: GOOG, GOOGL Host: Alex Friedman Guest: Uri Levine Producer: Ricky Mulvey Engineer: Tim Sparks