Island in New York, United States of America
Broski sits down for a very special interview with lifelong friend and Z! True Long Island Story alumni Michael Chiappetta.Listen to full episodes wherever you get your podcasts!Itunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/mc-true-long-island-story/id1550799858Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/1oYWd1VTkVDKp4FJflzVbr________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________For bonus podcasts, videos, community connection and more, support us at patreon.com/majorwfpodTo support the show, go to https://www.prowrestlingtees.com/majorwfpod or https://www.prowrestlingtees.com/mattcardona right now!________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________This podcast will is a deep-dive into Matt Cardona's groundbreaking YouTube series, "Z! True Long Island Story," which pioneered the use of social media to develop a wrestling character and promote storylines—a practice now typical across professional wrestling. Cardona, along with co-host Mark Sterling and occasional guests from the show's history, will rewatch all 100 episodes of "Z! True Long Island Story" and discuss the concept behind the series. They will tackle one episode each week, providing a behind-the-scenes look at scripting, casting, and production—while placing it in the broader context of Cardona's career and the wrestling business at the time. And of course, Cardona will discuss in-depth the controversy regarding the WWE's involvement in the YouTube show and his eventual loss of rights to the series. When:Each Thursday morningWhere:Wherever you get your podcastsSocial Media:Twitter: @MajorPodNetwork , @MajorWFPod , @TheMattCardona , @myers_wrestling, @silverintuitionInstagram: @MajorPodNetwork , @MajorWFPod , @TheMattCardona , @myers_wrestling , @smartmarksterling
If you are planning a fossil field trip to Harrison Lake, this is the episode for you! We'll talk about getting there. What to bring and what you'll find. Drive the 30 km up Forestry Road #17, stopping just past Hale Creek at 49.5° N, 121.9° W: paleo-coordinates 42.5° N, 63.4° W, on the west side of Harrison Lake. You'll see Long Island to your right. The first of the yummy fossil exposures are just north of Hale Creek on the west side of the lake on the west side of the road. Drive just past them and park on your right. You are looking for the dark grey rock with the fossils showing up either dark grey, grey-brown or black. You will want to look both in the bedrock, in the loose material that gathers in the ditches and for large dark grey boulders the size of dishwashers packed with Buchia — sometimes made entirely of these densely packed bivalves. Buchia populated our Upper Jurassic and Lower Cretaceous waters like a team sport. When they thrived they really thrived, building up large coquinas of the material that make up much of the rock you will find at Harrison and other sites in the Northern Hemisphere. WHAT TO BRING: As with all trips into British Columbia's wild places, you will want to dress for the weather. This is a good site for hiking boots, raingear, gloves, eye protection and a good geologic hammer and chisel. Fill your gas tank and pack a tasty lunch. You will definitely want to bring your camera for the blocks of Buchia too big to carry. If you take some good photos, I would love to see them. Wear bright clothing and keep your head covered. If it is a larger group, those collecting below may want to consider hardhats in case of small rock falls. These are most often chunks of rock the size of your fist up to the size of a grapefruit — and they pack a punch. Bring a colourful towel or something to lay your keepers on. Once you set down a rock, it is hard to find that keeper pile again as they often blend in with the surroundings. I like to wear one of those lightweight yellow construction vests over whatever I am wearing so my crew and cars can spot me. When you have finished for the day, you can compare your various treasures to see which ones you would like to keep. In British Columbia, you are a steward of the fossil, meaning these all belong to the province but you can keep them safe though cannot sell them or ship them outside British Columbia without a permit. You should be all set to celebrate a glorious day in the beautiful outdoors. I have been asked about collecting four seasons. What do we do about the weather? We live in a rainforest so collecting in sun and rain means your field season is longer. Everyone has a preference. I prefer not to collect in the snow, but I have done. While sunny days are lovely, it can be easier to see the fossil specimens at Harrison when the rock is wet. So, do we do this in the rain? Heck, yeah. Once you get home you can wash and ID your finds. I have put the scientific names here but if they occur as gobblygook, don't worry. Harrison does not have a huge variety of fossil fauna. Essentially, if your find is coiled and round, it is an ammonite. If it is long and straight, it is a belemnite. And if it looks like a wee fat baby oyster, it is Buchia. That is not always true, but it is mostly true. And, you can proudly say that your new fossil babies are between 164.7 - 161.2 million years old. Wow, right? I know. Mindblowing. If you find something you cannot ID, send me a photo on the Fossil Huntress Facebook page and I will help you to identify it. Oh, and do be on the lookout for anything that looks like bone. This site is ripe for finding a marine reptile. Think plesiosaur, mosasaur, elasmosaur, you get the idea. Maybe the next Indiana Jones to get a new species named for them is you!
Special guest Mike Cavaggioni is originally from Long Island, NY and currently living in Ewa Beach, HI. He enlisted in the Navy in 2002 at the age of 17 and completed 9.5 years before commissioning as a Naval Officer. In conjunction with his Navy career, Mike is a licensed REALTOR-ASSOCIATE® and a Finance Coach. With his military retirement approaching, his focus shifted to financial independence and entrepreneurship. In this episode, we discuss financial literacy and opportunities. More on Mike at https://averagejoefinances.com/?fbclid=IwAR02ReItt_BfHOJhqkRfAMnGQqwuCY49d8CC1og8gImEzhRm2Lf2hjhCngM Send your listener letters to firstname.lastname@example.org Follow on IG: True Lessons Podcast Show your support and subscribe today! Want to be a guest? https://truelessonspodcast.hbportal.co/schedule/6143ed5d0ea3a644137c2cc3 Want to know more about your host? Visit- https://linktr.ee/laautora --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/truelessons/support
Today's episode was really fun! Naomi Nachman is amazing and has such a fascinating life. I loved speaking with her and hearing her enthusiasm and positive energy. This episode was so much fun but it was also very inspiring for me. So many times we are held back by our lack of experience or the stories we make up in our heads. Naomi had a vision and she just went for it and she is so successful today. Here's a bit more about Naomi: Naomi first started her own kosher personal chef business, The Aussie Gourmet, in 2004 to cater weekly and Shabbat/Yom Tov meals for families and individuals within The Five Towns and neighboring communities. Naomi Nachman has her own cooking show, Sunny Side Up, on the Kosher.com network and also hosts her own weekly show, “Table for Two with Naomi Nachman” on The Nachum Segal Network – in which discusses all food-related topics. In addition, Naomi writes a monthly column for the Mishpacha Magazine covering food and travel, and is also a contributing editor to The Jewish Home newspaper for the last 10 years, distributed in many states across the country writing weekly recipes. Naomi has also been a guest host on the QVC TV network and has made a variety of guest appearances on CBS TV (in both NY and Washington), NBC Morning News, Fox 5 New York, and the Hallmark Channel and has been quoted by the Forbes Magazine, Wall Street Journal on Jewish food trends. Naomi has become known as a Kosher food media influencer and has represented many brands on social media, including Kosher.com, Gefen, Tropicana, Breakstone's, Ore-ida, Gourmet Glatt and Maxwell House. In 2017, Naomi published her debut cookbook, Perfect For Pesach with Artscroll Publications; and in November, 2018 Naomi published her second cookbook, Perfect Flavors (also with Artscroll Publications). Naomi has sold more than 28,000 copies of her books. Naomi is often sought after to do cooking demonstrations, book signings and to produce Kosher Chopped-style cooking competitions across the world, where she shares her immense enthusiasm and passion for food. In 2018, Naomi was invited to attend the New Jewish Media summit where she met with President Reuven Rivlin and Prime Minister Benyamin Netanyahu. In the last several years, Naomi has traveled extensively with her family as well as working on tours such as Birthright, Pesach programs and summer travel. When Naomi is not traveling she can be found with her husband and family in Long Island, New York. Thank you for being here! If you are ready to make peace with food and ditch dieting, head over to my website and sign up for a free clarity call! www.gilaglassberg.com Don't forget to give this podcast a 5 star review if you liked what you heard and share it with those who can learn and benefit from it! Follow me on Instagram @gila.glassberg.intuitiveRD! Have a great day! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Long Island preacher Doug Jansson was struck with COVID and endured 62 days hovering near death. The prayers of his family, church and a huge global intercessory movement prayed him back from the brink of death.
Long Island preacher Doug Jansson was struck with COVID and endured 62 days hovering near death. The prayers of his family, church and a huge global intercessory movement prayed him back from the brink of death.
Long Island preacher Doug Jansson was struck with COVID and endured 62 days hovering near death. The prayers of his family, church and a huge global intercessory movement prayed him back from the brink of death.
Our guest today is one Rory D'Lasnow. Rory is a singer-songwriter from New Jersey who plays the guitar upside down and backwards. He released his new EP, “Songs From an Empty Room in Fall 2021 and you can catch him playing live throughout the Mid-Atlantic region. Rory is also the host of an Instagram Live event once a week titled The Songwriter Showcase, which is an excellent way for those wishing to discover new songwriters and a place that I will recommend you give a follow. For our conversation today, we will be discussing “Where You Want to Be” - the second album from Long Island, NY's pop-punk outfit Taking Back Sunday. WYWTB was released on Victory Records on back on July 27, 2004 and we took a deep dive into the lyrics, melodies and textures found on this record. Enjoy!
Stand Up is a daily podcast. I book,host,edit, post and promote new episodes with brilliant guests every day. Please subscribe now for as little as 5$ and gain access to a community of over 800 awesome, curious, kind, funny, brilliant, generous souls Check out StandUpwithPete.com to learn more Today's Sponsor is Quip Electric Toothbrush. Get yours now !!! GetQuip.com/standup 36 mins I was also joined today by the GREAT Barry Ritholtz who has spent his career helping people spot their own investment errors and to learn how to better manage their own financial behaviors. He is the creator of The Big Picture, often ranked as the number one financial blog to follow by The Wall Street Journal, New York Times, and others. Barry Ritholtz is the creator and host of Bloomberg's “Masters in Business” radio podcast, and a featured columnist at the Washington Post. He is the author of the Bailout Nation: How Greed and Easy Money Corrupted Wall Street and Shook the World Economy (Wiley, 2009). In addition to serving as Chairman and Chief Investment Officer of Ritholtz Wealth Management, he is also on the advisory boards of Riskalyze, and Peer Street, two leading financial technology startups bringing transparency and analytics to the investment business. Barry has named one of the “15 Most Important Economic Journalists” in the United States, and has been called one of The 25 Most Dangerous People in Financial Media. When not working, he can be found with his wife and their two dogs on the north shore of Long Island. JL Cauvin is the best Trump impersonator in the world. He is also a very talented Stand Up Comic with who I have known for a long time. JL has recorded 6 stand up albums! J-L's act is incredibly diverse and has led to six stand up albums: 2006′s Racial Chameleon, 2008′s Diamond Maker, 2012′s Too Big To Fail and 2013′s Keep My Enemies Closer, 2016's Israeli Tortoise, which hit #1 on the iTunes comedy chart and his 2018 double album Thots & Prayers. He has also released two albums as Donald Trump: 2017's Fireside Craps, an entire album as Donald Trump which hit #1 on the iTunes comedy chart and 2020's Fireside Craps: The Deuce which went #1 on both Amazon and iTunes' comedy charts and broke into the Top 40 on iTunes' overall album charts. JL is the host of 2 podcasts "Righteous Prick" and "Making Podcasts Great Again" ----------------- Check out all things Jon Carroll Follow and Support Pete Coe Pete on YouTube Pete on Twitter Pete On Instagram Pete Personal FB page
Did you know there is a thriving community of podcasters in the Long Island area of NY? One of the leaders in that community is entrepreneur, web developer, musician, and podcaster Bruce Chamoff. Rich had the pleasure of connecting with Bruce through the NY City Podcast Network and the New York and Long Island Podcast LinkedIn Group. Bruce also invited Rich to speak at the PodKnow 2021 Podcast Conference this past June alongside a panel of well-known podcasters and podcast luminaries in the space. When not running events or running his many podcasting communities, Bruce can be heard on his podcast Becoming A Successful Podcaster providing tips, insights, and guidance for new and established podcasters. Bruce is also known for his public speaking throughout the US and Canada for podcasting and WordPress. ALERT!!: New episodes of Toys & Tech of the Trade will be released on Saturdays from now on. The views expressed on air during Toys & Tech of the Trade do not represent the views of the RAGE Works staff, partners, or affiliates. Listener discretion advised. Toys, Tech, Awesome People, Stuff, and Services Mentioned in This Episode Disclaimer: Some of these links are affiliate links, which means that if you click and make a purchase via the link, RAGE Works will receive a small commission. Samson USB Mic: https://amzn.to/3BRoDpcChris Brogan: https://chrisbrogan.com/Magix: https://www.magix.com/us/Filezilla FTP: https://filezilla-project.org/Git: https://git-scm.com/Roku: https://amzn.to/3aNmVcNTascam 32 Track Recorder: https://amzn.to/3BRp56SPodcasting: Do-It-Yourself Guide by Todd Cochrane: https://amzn.to/3FXrtMa Guest Links Listen To Becoming A Successful Podcaster with Bruce Chamoff: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/be-a-successful-podcaster-with-bruce-chamoff/id1553846808Connect with Bruce on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/brucecebdesign/Follow Bruce on Twitter: https://twitter.com/brucechamoffFollow Bruce on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bruce_chamoff/Listen to Bruce's music on Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/4lZgvTWEAkTnPQbtvNUctm?si=Jf9R-JlxTduxgbOHJZwMQwVisit the NY City Podcast Network: https://nycpodcastnetwork.com/ Keep up with RAGE Works Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/rageworks/Twitter: https://twitter.com/RAGE_WorksFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/OfficialRAGEWorks/Subscribe to the RAGE Works Newsletter: https://sendfox.com/rageworks Check Out Some of the Other Shows on the RAGE Works Network Call Me When It's Over: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/cmwio/Cheese! A Photography Podcast: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/capp/Black is the New Black: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/bitnb/The Variant Issue: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/tvi/Turnbuckle Tabloid: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/tbt/Trek Untold: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/trek-untold/The Eat 4 Life Podcast: https://www.rageworksnetwork.com/show/eat4life/
Early on the morning of October 17, 1781, Lieutenant General Charles, Lord Cornwallis, found himself hunkered down in a cave near the southern shoreline of the York River. Above him was the disintegrating town of Yorktown, Virginia, now being systematically bombarded into rubble by American and French cannon fire. Cornwallis understood that imminent surrender was the certain fate of his entrapped military force, an army that consisted of about 8,000 British, Hessian, and loyalist soldiers, in addition to their wives and even children. An attempted breakout had failed just hours before. A sudden storm disrupted an effort to move his army northward across the York River to Gloucester Point—and possible escape. Now with the ground continually shaking all around him, Cornwallis prepared to order a white flag hoisted above his battered entrenchments. The weather most certainly did not determine the entire outcome of the battle, but it hastened the British defeat. This was not the first time that the weather impacted the Revolution and almost each time in favor of the rebels. From the sudden fog that provided cover and allowed Washington and his troops to evade capture after the battle of Long Island, to the victories in the snow at Trenton and the mud of Saratoga. By the afternoon of October 19, the British officers and soldiers laid down their arms. Their drummers and fifers, with black ribbons attached to their instruments, played various tunes. Legend has persisted that one was the mournful melody “The World Turned Upside Down.” Whether true or not, Yorktown turned the world upside down for the colonists' former masters and, as such, represented a defining moment of triumph in the American experience. The war continued in the West Indies and other parts of the globe into 1783, but Yorktown set in motion a train of diplomatic events that resulted in Britain's official recognition of American independence. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Megan Ward is the 20-year-old founder and CEO of Ergo Hemp Co., a health and wellness company established to provide the community with reputably sourced CBD products. Ms. Ward grew up in the heart of the Long Island, New York Lyme belt. Her environmentally aware parents and grandparent taught her to conduct regular tick checks, often resulting in finding biting ticks on her body. By the age of 8, she had suffered from classic Lyme disease symptoms including fatigue, brain fog, and joint pains that regularly disturbed her sleep. Her symptoms resulted in Ms. Ward “continuously seeing [her] pediatrician” who diagnosed her with “growing pains.” Her “growing pains” followed her to college where a Lyme literate classmate recognized that she was suffering from Lyme disease. Ms. Ward then visited a doctor and tested positive for Lyme. Following her diagnosis, Ms. Ward located and treated with one of the top Lyme Literate Doctors in the US who treated her with a combination of antibiotics. She also utilized herbs, prebiotics, probiotics, dietary changes and the “game changing” CBD. The positive health results she achieved utilizing CBD inspired Ms. Ward to study the endocannabinoid system and the beneficial impacts of cannabis products. She then founded a company to “educate consumers about the amazing benefits of cannabis and provide high-quality CBD products.” If you would like to learn more about how Lyme disease motivated the creation of a health and wellness company, then tune in now!
Welcome to the latest edition of The Express News Group's podcast, 27Speaks. The Express News Group editors Kathryn Menu, Annette Hinkle, Joseph P. Shaw, Brendan O'Reilly, and Bill Sutton discuss the week's news on the South Fork of Long Island. In this week's edition of 27Speaks, the editors are joined by correspondent Alec Giufurta for a discussion about the process of redrawing congressional district lines, following last year's U.S. Census.
On Long Island, A Tribal Nation Faces Growing Pressures The Hamptons on Long Island are known as a mansion-lined escape for wealthy New Yorkers. But the area is also home to the Native residents of the Shinnecock Tribal Nation. An estimated 1,500 Shinnecock members are left in the U.S., and about half live on the Nation's territory on Long Island. As with the rest of the island, Shinnecock Nation is extremely vulnerable to climate change. Receding shorelines threaten to eat up three-quarters of its territory by 2050, adding to the existing threat of development from the Hamptons. This issue of climate change and its impacts around Long Island is the subject of the new podcast, “Higher Ground,” from WSHU Public Radio in Fairfield, Connecticut. One of the stories told in the podcast is that of Tela Troge, Shinnecock tribal sovereignty attorney and kelp farmer, who lives on Shinnecock territory in Long Island. Tela talks to Ira about seeing climate change and development affect Shinnecock land with her own eyes, and her venture into kelp farming as a tool for nitrogen sequestration. The World According To Sound: Listening To Lightning There is more than one way to listen to a bolt of lightning. While you can pick up the boom and rumble of thunder with your ears, if you tune in with a radio receiver, you can hear an entirely different sound: an earth whistler. When lightning strikes, it releases electromagnetic radiation in the VLF or Very Low Frequency band, which runs from 3 Hz to 30 kHz. This falls within the human range of hearing, which spans from 20 Hz to 20 kHz. However, we can not hear whistlers with our own ears because the radiation is electromagnetic, not physical vibrations in the air. We can, though, capture the electromagnetic radiation with a radio receiver. Radio operators have been picking up the strange twanging of lightning ever since they started trying to tune into man-made signals. They dubbed the eerie electro-magnetic disturbances in their headphones “earth whistlers.” People first heard earth whistlers back in the 19th century. The electromagnetic radiation from lightning interfered with telephone lines and crept into phone conversations. You'd be talking with someone and hear these bursts of energy, like little phone ghosts. Today, we know earth whistlers are made by the interaction of lightning with the planet's magnetic field. There are over a million lightning strikes in the atmosphere, which means there is a nearly constant chorus around earth. The whistlers in this piece were provided courtesy of NASA and The University of Iowa. The World According to Sound is a live audio show, online listening series, and miniature podcast that focuses on sound, not story. Producers Chris Hoff and Sam Harnett create intentional, communal listening experiences as a way to “reclaim autonomy in a visually dominated world that is increasingly fracturing our attention.” This recording is part of their next listening series, an immersive listening party where audiences from all over the globe will be invited to experience a world of sound together, beginning in January 2022. You can get a ticket to the series here. Save The Wetlands, Save The World In Rising, the Science Friday Book Club pick for this fall, author Elizabeth Rush writes frequently of marshes. Rush explores the disappearing wetlands of Louisiana's hurricane-battered coast, the San Francisco Bay Estuary, Staten Island's newly abandoned flood zones, and other marshes around the country. But why, scientifically speaking, are wetlands such a feature of the conversation around coastal resilience to climate change and rising seas. In a recording with a ‘live' Zoom audience, SciFri producer Christie Taylor speaks with wetland ecologists Marcelo Ardón and Letitia Grenier about the resilience and adaptability of marshland, how climate change and sea level rise threatens them, and why protecting and restoring tidelands is good for everyone. Widening The Lens On A More Inclusive Science In 2012, the Obama administration projected that the United States would need to add an additional 1 million college graduates in STEM fields per year for the next ten years to keep up with projected growth in the need for science and technology expertise. At the same time, though, native Americans and other Indigenous groups are underrepresented in the sciences, making up only 0.2% of the STEM workforce in 2014, despite being 2% of the total population of the United States. Why are Indigenous people still underrepresented in science? In this re-broadcast of the 2019 conversation, Ira speaks with astrophysicist Annette Lee and anthropologist Kim TallBear about the historical role of science and observation in Indigenous communities, and how Western scientific culture can leave out other voices. They also discuss the solutions: What does an inclusive scientific enterprise look like, and how could we get there? This Weekend, Take Time For The Moon This Saturday marks International Observe the Moon Night, a worldwide astronomy education event encouraging people to take time to look at the moon—through a telescope, if possible. Around the world, astronomers will be setting up public telescopes and encouraging passers-by to take a look. Dean Regas, astronomer at the Cincinnati Observatory, joins Ira to explain how to get in on the lunar-observation action. They also talk about other astronomical events, including the ongoing Orionid meteor shower and an upcoming partial lunar eclipse on November 19.
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Boomer does investigating of Aaron Boone to gage the likelihood he ends up in San Diego, the boys then get into a Long Island state of mind and talked about the matchup between East Islip (the Booms' old high school stomping grounds) and Sayville (where Gio currently resides) so now there is a dinner riding on the game, Jerry Recco then got into an update state of mind and found his groove, Friday's highly anticipated 'Moment of the Day' was a good one and of course, the guys provide their NFL Week 6 Picks-Picks-Picks (against the spread). It's a 'Feel Good Football Friday' folks, so start actin' like it. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
October 15, 2021 - A 2019 state law designed to foster collective bargaining rights of farmworkers is being utilized for the first time by a dozen employees at a Long Island vineyard, who will be represented by the Retail, Wholesale and Department Store Union. We hear from a farmworker at the vineyard and the local labor advocate who helped organize the movement.
On today's episode of Great Minds Drink Alike the girls discuss Grandma's new real estate venture! It is a very exciting time and things are changing around here! Today's episode is sponsored by Raphael Vineyard! Go get yourself a beautiful bottle of wine from a local Long Island vineyard. Located in Peconic, NY Raphael Vineyard grows European grapes such as Cabarnet Franc and many more! The grapes are harvested entirely by hand at this family-owned winery. Find their contact information below! Raphael Vineyard | https://www.raphaelwine.com/ | (631) 765 - 1100 | 39390 Route 25, Peconic, New York 11958| Don't forget to follow the girls on Instagram! @rebeccaheins @bettyannbracco
Since their formation in the fall of 2019, STFLR started out more as therapy than a band for lifelong friends Nick Lopardo, Yianni Hansen and Anthony Guiffrida. With the launch of their debut EP, 'Flaccid and Unused' the young Long Island trio found the release they were looking for, and stepped up their plans and recruitment. With the addition of childhood friends Angelo Rodrigues and Mike Moran, STFLR found their completion and their form, marrying a smart blend of direct, punchy guitars with catchy hooks and relatable lyricism. Shades of blink-182, Comeback Kid and Set Your Goals are palpable on 'A Collection of Bad Ideas'. STFLR's sophomore EP is out now, via Spotify & Apple Music. Thank you for listening! If there are bands that you would like to hear on the show or if you're a band that would like to join me for an interview, please reach out to me at email@example.com. Twitch: Twitch.tv/MrRadChad Instagram: @BeyondRadPodcast | @MrRadChad --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/beyondrad/support
Thanks to advances in modern medicine, most of us don't reach the halfway point in life until our mid-forties. With many potentially productive years ahead, how do we best prepare to make the second half of our lives, the best half? About the Interview In this episode of Hilary Topper on Air, Hilary speaks with Ron Roel, former Newsday journalist and president of Roel Resources - a New York editorial consulting firm that provides information services specializing in aging issues. Learn from Ron how to make the second half of your life the best half as he discusses how he provides resources to help people age successfully. Learn about his upcoming resource guide, The Caregiving Navigator, on long-term care, finances, retirement, and more. Also hear about his radio podcast, "45 Forward." About Ron Roel Ron Roel is a veteran journalist, author, and radio show host who is passionate about promoting “successful aging” across the generations, providing useful information, pragmatic solutions, and compelling stories to help people explore rewarding experiences throughout life. He recently launched “45 Forward,” a nationwide internet talk radio show on VoiceAmerica.com. Each week, Ron explores a wide range of topics with guest experts, integrating key components of work and careers, health, finance, family and friends, housing, and individual passions to prepare people for their journey through the second half of life. Ron spent 20 years as a writer and editor at Newsday, Long Island's daily newspaper, covering business, workplace issues, real estate, and politics, as well as helping to found Act 2, the paper's weekly section for readers aged 50-plus. As President of Roel Resources LLC, an editorial consulting firm, Ron has written extensively on aging topics, spoken at numerous conferences, and on radio and TV shows. He is completing a hands-on manual for caregivers on Long Island, The Caregiving Navigator/How to Plan, What to do, and Where to Turn When Caring for you Aging Loved Ones. And Yourself, scheduled for publication in the fall of 2021. Contact Roel Resources Roel Resources LLC is an editorial consulting firm focusing on aging and retirement issues. The firm also offers writing and editing services in several other subject areas, providing website content, print articles, in-depth business reports, and nonfiction books. For more information or to contact Ron, visit www.roelresources.com.
On this very grown-up episode of Imperfect Strangers meets House Hunters, Amanda is in the mood to move. Amanda, ever the adult, loves a Zillow listing. She knows all about square footage, location location location and renovations — which Melissa dreads having lived through it once and once alone hence she's in her forever home. Melissa bursts Amanda's bubble by telling her Boston is known to be one of America's most racist cities. She didn't know. Shorry. Melissa recounts a Life On The Z List story with Chingy in Boston though so that's cool. This episode is dedicated to the late Suzanne Whang. May she Rest In Peace. She holds a special place in Melissa's Blasian heart ever since she played Karrueche's mom in the film A Weekend With The Family, and of course, for her iconic turn as the host of House Hunters. Thank you to our sponsors. In supporting them you're supporting this show. Now, go treat yourself and your loved ones and use our code IMPERFECT at Ana Luisa NY to get 10% off your purchase. Visit https://shop.analuisa.com/imperfect and use code IMPERFECT at checkout. #analuisany .
We heard some more details surrounding the Larry Miller story, Jack called in from Long Island called in with a similar story to Miller's, the guys wonder if they have anyone in their phones that killed someone, more on Wayne Gretzky's TNT debut, Jerry Recco delivers another update, Kyrie Irving attempts to clear the air, Zach Wilson knows that he needs to let it rip, Gio recalls getting the 'yips' and blames Boomer for it, ping-pong is a sport, the Dodgers will be in San Francisco tonight to battle the Giants, the Rangers get thumped, public speaking, Gio's Keto diet seems to be working and Dan in Carteret assures the guys that he is not a murderer. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Welcome back to this week's unSeminary podcast. We're talking with Brian McMillan, from CenterPoint Church in Long Island, New York. Brian is talking with us today about how pastors can keep their souls healthy by being generous and Kingdom-minded toward church plants coming into their area. Challenges of church planting. // When planting a church, […]
U.S. Representative Lee Zeldin of eastern Long Island has support from nearly all local Republican leaders to run for governor of New York. Governor Hochul is the frontrunner, though, for next year's election. How some Yale students are working to help discharged veterans, and lawmakers say TCI needs public pressure to pass.
"Listen as the wind blows from across the great divide. Voices trapped in yearning, memories trapped in time. The night is my companion, and solitude my guide. Would I spend forever here and not be satisfied? And I would be the one... (to tell you we don't have a lot of time today so let's just get right into it.)" -Sarah McLaughlin - Chid This week we welcome our friend Michele (@inthefade) on to curate and discuss what songs remind us/make us feel like/make us think of Fall and we turned that into an amazing playlist for you to listen to after you're done listening to this episode of course. We also talk Long Island, third wave emo (as we always do), and we mainly stay on task as we ended up producing this great playlist. Rounding Down's Fall Music Playlist 2021 as curated by Michele, Chid, and Sigh:Via Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/78DnU6YIDOGRNAwbFAZFKK?si=ba0a13ab774d4fb9&nd=1More on our guest:Michele is a very talented writer, you can subscribe to her newsletter here:Going It Alone via SubstackFollow Michele on twitter@inthefadeTwitter:Follow us on Twitter: @CHIDSPIN / @SighFieri / @RoundingDownSupport the show (https://cash.app/$roundingdown)
This week's guest is the Global Drumming Ambassador himself, Mr. Dom Famularo. I gush over Dom's impact on my playing at the top of this episode because Dom is an incredible drummer / educator / author / motivational speaker / and lifter-upper-of-vibes based on Long Island. He's an authority (to say the least!) and it was an honor to have him on the show. In this episode, Dom breaks down the top 5 influences that shaped his playing style. I could also just rename this the Steve Gadd appreciation episode, but Dom has a very thoughtful and unique reason for each of his choices. Please enjoy…Mr. Dom Famularo. Cheers! DONATE TO ‘WHY HUNGER' HERE! Podcast Artwork by Trevin Frame For more information on Big Fat Snare Drum, check out www.bigfatsnaredrum.com and follow us on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and TikTok
Listen and subscribe at www.JustProWrestlingNews.com I'm Matt Carlins and this is JUST Pro Wrestling News for Wednesday, October 13, 2021. This update is brought to you by the Wrestling Mayhem Show. Check out the new episode right now wherever you get your podcasts.. (STINGER: AEW) AEW's plans for Friday night are getting bigger. AEW announced a special live episode of the Buy In...on YouTube...Friday night starting at 9PM Eastern. The main event will be Bryan Danielson vs. New Japan's Minoru Suzuki. Also announced...Bobby Fish vs. Lee Moriarty. All this before the live episode of Rampage airs on TNT Friday night at 10PM Eastern. A reminder...there is NO Dynamite tonight. It's pushed back to Saturday night for the next two weeks due to NHL coverage on TNT. AEW will have special Best Of Dark and Dark Elevation specials tonight and next Wednesday on its YouTube channel On last night's Dark… KiLynn King beat Ashley D'Amboise (dahm-BWAHZ)… Evil Uno beat Anthony Greene... And Captain Shawn Dean beat Andrew Lockhart... (STINGER: WWE) A new North American Champion was crowned on last night's NXT. It's Carmelo Hayes. He cashed in the title shot he earned by winning the Breakout Tournament on Isaiah SWERVE Scott just moments after Scott had successfully defended the title against Santos Escobar. Some new title matches were made official for the Halloween Havoc special on October 26th. Toxic Attraction's Mandy Rose will challenge Raquel Gonzalez for the NXT Women's Title. It will be Spin The Wheel Make The Deal. Also, Io Shirai & Zoey Stark will defend the NXT Women's Tag Titles in a 3-Way...against Toxic Attraction's Gigi Dolin & Jayce Jane...and Indi Hartwell & Persia Pirotta. Hartwell & Pirotta beat Sarray & Amari Miller last night. Hartwell pinned Miller. NXT Champion Tommaso Ciampa beat Joe Gacy in a non-title match last night, denying Gacy a shot at the NXT Title at Halloween Havoc. Kyle O'Reilly & Von Wagner beat Pete Dunne & Ridge Holland. Wagner pinned Holland. The Diamond Mine's Ivy Nile got a win in her NXT in-ring debut. Another Diamond Mine member, Julius Creed beat Ikemen Jiro. Duke Hudson beat Grayson Waller... And Xyon Quinn beat Malik Blade. WWE announced Tuesday that Universal Champion Roman Reigns will appear on the October 25th episode of Raw at the new UBS Arena on Long Island, New York.. That's the first Raw after the post-Draft rosters are said to go into effect. Reigns was drafted to SmackDown. On last night's NWA Powerrr… Tyrus beat Jordan Clearwater to retain the NWA TV Title. In the tag team title eliminator tournament… The End beat Aron Stevens & Kratos... Luke & PJ Hawk beat Sal Rinauro & Mims... Mickie James' major announcement never really happened. Instead, she was confronted by Kiera Hogan. Tonight's MLW Fusion Alpha has a first round match in the Opera Cup tournament. It'll be FILTHY Tom Lawlor vs. Davey Richards. MLW announced on Tuesday that it has signed Joe Dombrowski to be part of its broadcasting team. (STINGER: New Japan) New Japan's G1 Climax tournament rolls on Wednesday with matches from the A Block. Thursday's show is the second-to-last night of action in the B Block. Kazuchika Okada and Jeff Cobb are both still carrying perfect records in the tournament. Cobb beat Hiroshi Tanahashi on Tuesday...while Okada beat Chase Owens. There's one more hurdle to clear before Okada and Cobb meet on the final night in the B Block. Okada will face Tama Tonga on Thursday. Cobb will go up against EVIL, who is the only other man who still has a shot at winning the B Block. EVIL beat Hirooki Goto on Tuesday. That's JUST Pro Wrestling News for Wednesday, October 13th. Our next update comes your way tomorrow morning, so be sure to subscribe to this feed. We also thank you in advance for leaving a glowing rating or review.. I'm Matt Carlins. Thank YOU for listening. ~~~Full run down at www.justprowrestlingnews.com ~~~ • • • • • wwe #wrestling #prowrestling #smackdown #wwenetwork #wweraw #romanreigns #ajstyles #NXT #raw #njpw #wwenxt #SethRollins #TNA #johncena #RandyOrton #wrestlemania #ROH #WWF #summerslam #tripleh #aewdynamite #professionalwrestling #aew #allelitewrestling #aewontnt #DeanAmbrose #nxt #KevinOwens #wwesmackdown
Once upon a time, there was a nice Jewish boy from Long Island on a visit to England, named Little Red Riding Puffer Coat. He didn't stick to the road, or stay off the Moors, and the Big Bad Wolf turned him into a relative. He never drank Dr. Pepper again. The End.
Buckle Brim's Shoe #132. Within Brim's Skin -- Brimstone is joined by his wing man Alex DaPonte as they discuss lots of things including Brim and his family getting ready to visit Salem. They discuss why Long Island based casinos aren't too exciting and why the GHR offices will be quiet the next couple weeks. Brim discusses the recent Dave Chapelle Netflix special and Alex explains how a new song welcomes you to the internet. Essentially, he explains what gets Within Brim's Skin.
Buckle Brim's Shoe #132. Within Brim's Skin -- Brimstone is joined by his wing man Alex DaPonte as they discuss lots of things including Brim and his family getting ready to visit Salem. They discuss why Long Island based casinos aren't too exciting and why the GHR offices will be quiet the next couple weeks. Brim discusses the recent Dave Chapelle Netflix special and Alex explains how a new song welcomes you to the internet. Essentially, he explains what gets Within Brim's Skin.
Joe Pantorno of AM New York helped Seany & Christian preview the start of the season & discuss all the latest happenings in Islander Country! Follow @hockeynightny on social media for updates. Presented by RJ Daniels Bar & Grill (rjdaniels.com) Sponsored by TieTechnology (tietechnology.com) Sponsored by Blue Line Deli & Bagels (bluelinedeli.com) Powered by Go Hockey Media (gohockeymedia.com)
Jeopardy! recaps from the week of October 4th, 2021. The creator of Fake Jeopardy Stories (@fake_jeopardy) joins us for recaps, and gives a deep dive on Long Island. About Long Island, from Long Island. Find us on Facebook (Potent Podables) and Twitter (@potentpodables1). Check out our Patreon (patreon.com/potentpodables). Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Continue to support social justice movements in your community and our country. www.communityjusticeexchange.org www.blacklivesmatter.com https://www.gofundme.com/c/act/stop-aapi-hate
"Our Visit To The Doctor" The Real Word TV S7 E11 with Rickard Jean-Noel, Acee Irving, and Edgar DonMaflow Matos. Special guest Malik Morris owner of Malik Dupri. For this Episode we traveled all the way to Roosevelt Field Mall in Long Island, New York to meet a young entrepreneur by the name of Malik Dupri aka Dr. Guapo. During this interview, our guest explained to us where he started and how he got to where he is today. He took his time to explain the grind and also to show the fruits of his labor. Overall great interview and we hope you enjoyed it. You can check out Malik Dupri located at Roosevelt Field Mall in Long Island, NY across from the Gap or online at malikdupri.com. Thank you for all of your continued support. God bless. Check us out at: www.therealwordministriesinc.org www.youtube.com/therealwordtv IG: @therealwordministriesinc Podcast: Apple/ Spodify/ Soundcloud : therealwordpodcast Donate at: Cashapp: $therealwordinc Gofundme: https://gf.me/u/x9gaz6 PayPal: https://www.paypal.com/us/fundraiser/charity/3680061 #bigbusiness #blackownedbusiness #entrepreneur #entrepreneurship #ThePeople #thevoice #powerful #viral #theplug #theconnect #network #theweb #movie #interview #groundup #culture #hiphop #unity #support #love #brotherhood #malikdupri #drip #flavor #watchthis #thecomeup #mood #bossmoves #watchthis
Winter is coming to the United States in more ways than one. We are not just talking about the drop in temperature, we mean the hard times. What are some of the factors that will bring about the hard times in America? During our Duracoat Finished Firearm of the Week, Professor Paul has a correction that he must make from last week. Also, we have a custom coated AK-74 to show you. What is the main difference between an AK-47 and AK-74? Are you ready for an internet blackout? According to a New York Post story, a solar “superstorm” could bring about an “internet apocalypse”, but when? Quit teasing. Thanks for being a part of SOTG! We hope you find value in the message we share. If you've got any questions, here are some options to contact us: • Send an Email • Send a Text • Call Us Enjoy the show! And remember…You're a Beginner Once, a Student For Life! TOPICS COVERED THIS EPISODE • [0:02:37] Solar ‘superstorm' could prompt ‘internet apocalypse,' global outages nypost.com/2021 - ARK Bag: www.crossbreedholsters.com/ark-resister-bag• [0:08:56] DuraCoat Finished Firearms - DuraCoat University - TOPIC: AK-74 in Rhodesian Camo Pattern• Huge thanks to our Partners:SDS Imports | Brownells | CrossBreed | Duracoat | Hi-Point Firearms • [0:23:20] Dozens of ships are forced to anchor off coast of New York as they wait to dock in the country's second-largest port www.dailymail.co.uk• [0:42:30] Jen Psaki Says That It's "Unfair And Absurd" For Companies To Raise Prices When Their Taxes Go Up notthebee.com FEATURING: NY Post, DailyMail.co.uk, NotTheBee.com, Madison Rising, Jarrad Markel, Paul Markel, SOTG University PARTNERS: SDS Imports, Brownells Inc, CrossBreed Holsters, DuraCoat Firearm Finishes, Hi-Point Firearms FIND US ON: Full30, Parler, MeWe.com, iTunes, Stitcher, AppleTV, Roku, Amazon, GooglePlay, YouTube, Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, tumblr SOURCES From www.dailymail.co.uk: More than two dozen container ships appear to be stuck at sea miles off the south shore of Long Island, according to a maritime traffic monitoring website as more than 60 vessels wait to dock at two of the country's largest ports on the West Coast. The logjam at the nation's three busiest ports comes as the economy reels from a supply chain crunch which as been exacerbated by a shortage of truck drivers. The situation has deteriorated to the point where supermarkets have been unable to stock their shelves with products while FedEx has had to reroute hundreds of thousands of packages. MarineTraffic, the global ship tracking site, shows cargo ships and oil tankers clustered just a few miles off of the coastline that stretches from Long Beach in the west to Lido Beach and Jones Beach Island in the east. (Click Here for Full Article) From notthebee.com/article: Jen Psaki makes it a regular habit to say utterly ridiculous things in defense of the White House's laughably bad policies and proposals. This time, Psaki has said what might be the most ridiculous and clownish thing to come out of this White House yet. Jen Psaki is asked about a study on a new tax bill, and her response, that she completely volunteers on her own, is beyond laughable. (Click Here for Full Article)
Vince Ferguson: Welcome to Six Weeks To Fitness, episode 177. I'm your host Vince Ferguson and joining me today on my Six Weeks To Fitness program is actor, comedian, composer, singer, impressionist, voiceover artist, Stephen Sorrentino. He has appeared on the Las Vegas strip, and has toured well over 25 countries and 43 states. Stephen's long resume has included television, film, and Broadway shows. He has worked with numerous celebrities, such as Patti LaBelle, Dennis Miller, Dana Carvey, and the legendary Debbie Reynolds. And here today to discuss the keys to longevity in the entertainment business and his career is Stephen Sorrentino. Stephen, how are you, bro? Stephen Sorrentino: I'm doing well, Vince. How are you? Vince Ferguson: You look great, man. I'm doing well. Thank you for coming on the show. Stephen Sorrentino: Well, thank you, brother. Vince Ferguson: Yeah, baby. And look at that. Yeah, exactly. Exactly. Vince Ferguson: Now, here at Six Weeks To Fitness, I usually interview fitness and nutrition experts, athletes, some doctors and celebrities, and we talk about the importance of living a healthy lifestyle. That has got to be very important to you. Stephen Sorrentino: It absolutely is. I mean, if you want to... Your brain wants to do a lot of stuff, creativity-wise. So you want to do it as long as possible. And if you don't take care of yourself, you get a short run. I don't want to burn bright and short. I want to burn bright for a very long time. Vince Ferguson: Oh, very well said. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: Now, I interviewed Denise Boutte, Jasper Cole, Kim Coles, and they all talk about the importance of health, because they've been in the business a long time like you. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: So how long have you been in the entertainment business? Stephen Sorrentino: I started when I was five years old, when I was a little boy. But I've been making a living at it, like full-time for 46 years now. So I'm lucky. Vince Ferguson: That's a blessing. That's huge. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: But now, you've also celebrated a birthday this week. Stephen Sorrentino: All right, let's not get crazy now. Vince Ferguson: Did my research, baby. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, I turned 61. Yeah. Vince Ferguson: What?! What?! That's beautiful. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: But isn't that wonderful? When you don't have to feel that way, but you feel great. You look great. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: Because age, they tell me, is just a number. Stephen Sorrentino: It's just a number. And especially if you're creative and you want to keep well, you have to always think young. My brain always thinks nine years old, so I could be free, and create, and be funny, and be interesting, at least on stage. So if you think old, you're done, man. So you have to continue to just stay vibrant, eat the right foods, exercise as much as you can, and stay engaged with people. You know? Don't just know what you know, learn every day. That's the most important thing. Vince Ferguson: Learn every day. There's something to learn every day. Stephen Sorrentino: I hope so. And you know what? The people that stop learning, I usually find that they kind of just go down the pike and you don't see them anymore. And the older I get, I don't know if you're the same way, the more I don't know. Because I used to know everything when I was 18, and now at 61, I don't know nothing. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Exactly. The more you know, the more you don't know. Stephen Sorrentino: Uh-huh (affirmative). Vince Ferguson: It's amazing. But now where did it all begin for you, Stephen? Where did you grow up, and what was your childhood like? Stephen Sorrentino: I had a weird childhood, because I was in a third generation show biz family. My grandfather was kind of like a Ricky Ricardo type. He had his own club, and then he would perform after dinner with my mother and my father playing saxophone, my mother was a singer. So I kind of grew up in a box backstage type of a thing. It was a good family life in Long Island, New York. And the weekends, my parents were performing all the time. Sometimes, they'd take me. And then by the time I was like five or six years old, my grandfather would give me the big finger, which meant I needed to come up, and I'd sit on his knee and I'd sing a song with him. Which was frightening for me, but who knew I would make a living at it? Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: And then at 15, the bug hit me, man. You know? I had the PA system set up, and I played guitar, sax, flute, piano, and I just wanted a band. And you know? I got a record deal by the time I was 26, and I was hitting it and I love it. Every day, every part of it, I love it. So that's me. And then I toured around the world. I got to meet all these beautiful people, eat all these great foods, learn about nutrition…. learn about exercise from Chinese people, meditation. You know? It's a beautiful life if you go out there and you look for it, you know? Vince Ferguson: Yes. The more I speak to people like yourself who've been in the business a long time, they talk about meditation. You know? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: And believing yourself, and that's so important. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. You have to listen to yourself. You have to listen to your heart, and what your body's telling you, listen to what your creativity is telling you. That's the only way to channel yourself. You know? So mind and body and spirit is all we have, and we put it all together when we make a living at it, and we touch other people. Stephen Sorrentino: And we educate them sometimes, and they say, "Gee, you're 61, and you're running around like you're 20." I'm like, "I know." Because I keep at it. You know? I'm a vegetarian. Vince Ferguson: Yeah, there you go, nutrition. Stephen Sorrentino: I don't drink booze anymore. I did for a long time. I don't touch any drugs or anything like that. So I'm a natural guy, you know? Vince Ferguson: Wow, that's amazing. Vince Ferguson: Now, you wear so many hats, you know? And again, you're vibrant, you're a comedian, you're a singer-composer, actor, everything. But if you could only choose one hat to wear, what would it be? Stephen Sorrentino: You're going to give me that question? Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: I think the spice of life is all the different things. I don't think I have been asked that question before. Vince Ferguson: Good! Stephen Sorrentino: I was going to say, I'm going to say actor. Vince Ferguson: Really? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, because I think you get to be in as many people as you want to be, and you get to channel all the other personalities that are in you and then bring them out. It's almost like Halloween every day. So you get to wear any mask you want. You pull it out, you play the character, and you put it away. Stephen Sorrentino: But I'm like that with all my stuff, with my comedy, with my composition. Even when I put it to show, the way I design lights and stuff, I just I'll take different ideas, the way I do with nutrition and the way I eat, take everybody else's ideas, and bring them, and make my own. You know? Vince Ferguson: Yes, yes. Stephen Sorrentino: Is that a long answer or what? Vince Ferguson: No, but it makes a lot of sense. It makes a lot of sense. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: Now, to be the person you are today, obviously you had to go through, you learned a lot, you met a lot of people. Who were the most impactful in your life? Who made you who you are today, Stephen? Stephen Sorrentino: Oh, gee, you know what? I'm going to bring it all the way down to my sixth grade teacher. I know it sounds unexceptional. I could say Debbie Reynolds or something like that, or Patti LaBelle. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: But there was a person when I was in sixth grade that was a hippie back in the day. He had long hair and a beard, and that was very unlike the school district. And this guy just said, the first day, he goes, "You guys want to do a class, or you want to go outside because it's beautiful and just talk?" And he cared, and he listened to us. And from that moment, it was like a class of... It was like a camp. It almost like a hippie thing. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: It felt so good that somebody cared, and we all got to know each other. It wasn't a lesson. It was a lesson in life. It wasn't a book lesson. And I'll never forget him, so he touched my life. Stephen Sorrentino: And I'm going to say Patti. Not to be stupid, but Debbie Reynolds also. I learned so much from being positive about everything. Even when negative stuff was happening, say it in a positive way. "I don't want to do that." You know? With a smile. So you know? So I think being positive, and gleaning something from the people that you meet, especially on stage. Like George Carlin, hanging out with George Carlin and talking to him. Vince Ferguson: George Carlin? Stephen Sorrentino: Jerry Lewis. I mean, these are people that affected me as a kid, and then seeing what they're like in real life. So another person, Leslie Jordan. I don't know if you know the actor, he was on Will and Grace, he's little gay dude. Vince Ferguson: Oh. Stephen Sorrentino: I read his book, and I stopped drinking. Because I read his book, and it touched me somehow. And I called him, we had a mutual friend. I said, "How's that non-drinking thing?" Because I used to like my wine and it was affecting me at one point. And I said, "How's the non-drinking thing happen?" He goes, "Well, I won an Emmy." I said, "Well, I want an Emmy." He goes, "Then quit." And he made it so simple. And I went, "Yeah." And so I called him every day for 30 days just to say how I was doing, and I never had another drink. That was like 13 years ago. I never touched the booze again. Vince Ferguson: Really? Stephen Sorrentino: So that those are the people that touch you. Vince Ferguson: Yes. Stephen Sorrentino: And you never forget them. Vince Ferguson: Most definitely. Oh, that's amazing. And you mentioned Patti LaBelle. What was that experience like? Stephen Sorrentino: Oh, my God. I mean, that's the queen. I got called because she was having some problems. As a comedian, she was having some vocal problems. So they said, "Would you come in and do an audition for Patti LaBelle" I'm like, "For who?" And they said, "Patti LaBelle. And I'm like, "Wait, I'm going to sing in front of Patti LaBelle?" You know? Stephen Sorrentino: So I went there. And I got the job, because my comedy is a lot of singing impressions. I do like Sammy Davis and all that stuff, so I sing a lot. Vince Ferguson: Nice! Stephen Sorrentino: And so I'm looking. She walks in, and there's Miss Patti with the entourage. And I'm like, "Oh, my..." And I started getting weird. You know? Because it's Patti LaBelle. And I'm looking at the microphone and I said, "Okay, I can't do this. Because that's Patti LaBelle, I'm going to flip out. I'm going to pass out. I'm going to throw up. Whatever's going to happen." And then I just went through this little process that we all do when we try to take care of ourself. I said, I looked at the stage, and I looked at Patti, Miss Patti. And I took the microphone. I know a microphone. There's a stage. There's a monitor. That's an audience. I'm familiar with all of that. I'm just going to do it. And I went out and I killed. Stephen Sorrentino: And on the way out, I introduced her. She grabbed my shoulder with her beautiful nails, and she goes, "You're with me forever." Vince Ferguson: Really? Stephen Sorrentino: And she said that. Yeah. And that, just got the chills talking about it because I just believed in myself at that moment. I put all the crap aside, and all the negativity that what could happen, and just said, "Yeah, I'm doing this." And I did 69 dates over the years with Miss Patti, so it was just wonderful. Vince Ferguson: How many dates? 69? Stephen Sorrentino: 69 dates, I think. Yeah, probably all together in Las Vegas for many, many times, and then a couple of road dates. I was there for her 60th birthday. Yeah. Yeah, I've been around, man. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. No, yeah, you've been around. But also, you really mixed it up with these people, too, which is great, you know? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Yes. Yeah. Vince Ferguson: And I'm sure they speak highly of you, as well, so that's amazing. Stephen Sorrentino: You know what? If you're smart, you get a lot from people. You don't just try to tell them who you are, but you listen. That's the biggest thing I ever could tell young people, because I mentor young people in the arts and I teach in China, as well. I mean, I'm a little nuts with that. I just tell them to listen. Because if you listen, you're going to hear everybody's story. You put it into your own little mix master, you make it, and then it becomes your story. You know? But listen, if we listen, we hear a lot. You know? Vince Ferguson: I think the problem to a lot of us today is that we don't listen. Right? We want to talk about what we know, who we are instead of listening- Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: ... to what someone else knows- Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: ... that might help us to become better than what we are today. Stephen Sorrentino: You know what? I don't know you very long, but I bet you I got months of stuff to learn from you. You know what I mean? And people don't take the time to listen. Especially when it comes to age, too. People, "Oh, he's old." When people, some young people say, "What song is that? Oh, I wasn't even born when that was written." Well, the world didn't start when you were born. I don't know if you got the memo. Vince Ferguson: Thank you. Thank you. It's so true, man. Vince Ferguson: I want to talk to you briefly about a movie. I just saw this movie, and you're in it, and it's called A Tale of Redemption and Regret. It was hilarious, but tell my viewers about it. Stephen Sorrentino: Well, it's you know? I got this script. I was in Las Vegas, and then COVID happened, so I moved back. I have a farm in the east coast of Virginia, and I just went to the farm just to be safe, and there's not going to be any work. And this young guy sent me script and said, "Look, I saw you perform a long time ago. I want you to do this character." So I'm like, "All right." Stephen Sorrentino: I read the script, and I loved it. It was a mafia guy that was down on his luck. It was like he wasn't going to win it at the end. He's actually kind of a loser. And I had a lot of empathy for him, because he's past his prime. Yeah, the '80s are over, and he's still trying to do the same thing, which is the mistake we all make. You have to roll, and change and evolve. Well, he can't, and I loved it. Stephen Sorrentino: So I called him up and I said, "If I give this guy a real personality ... I'll play the thing." And he did. So I produced the movie, I starred in it, and I also wrote the music for it. And it's just a really great romp of this... It's comedy, but it's dark comedy. Because he's kind of a murderer, but he's funny. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Yeah. You mix it all. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. You can see it on YouTube. It's also just won today... Or last night, I should say we won the London Short Film festival, the London Film Festival, and we won three other ones last week. So this movie is touching on something. I think all of us, as we get older, want to stay relevant. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: And some of us that can't, we fall through the cracks ... and this is touching on it. It's called A Tale of Redemption and Regret with Sunny the Heat. Vince Ferguson: Sunny the Heat? Stephen Sorrentino: It's a fun movie. Vince Ferguson: It really is. Stephen Sorrentino: I'm Sunny the Heat. Vince Ferguson: Yes. It really, it really, truly is, man. Stephen Sorrentino: Thanks. Vince Ferguson: And you say co-produced it. Now, also in the theme was about, as you said, getting older. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: And does Stephen Sorrentino worry about getting older? Stephen Sorrentino: Of course. You know? You want to stay relevant. And like last night, I'm on stage, and I'm playing the piano, and the recorder's rocking. You know? We're doing shows here in Las Vegas. And I said to myself, "Do I want to stand on the piano bench and jump off?" Well, at 30, that was easy. But at 61, I'll blow a hip. You know? Vince Ferguson: Yeah Stephen Sorrentino: I did it, because I did my running yesterday and I feel good. But what happens if? So you stuck getting that self-doubt thing, and you try to talk yourself out of it if you stay in shape. Vince Ferguson: Wow, exactly. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: Exactly. That's why being healthy is so important, right? So- Stephen Sorrentino: It's all you got, man. Vince Ferguson: I know. But do you think acting today is more of a young man's game, or does it make a difference? Stephen Sorrentino: No, I think acting, I think it... Well, the thing is, here's the way I look at it. At 22, there's 9,000 other guys that want the job and that could do it, because they're good looking and they want it badly. At 45 there's 500 guys because they want it pretty much. But at 60, there's only four guys. I'm going to get the part. You know? Vince Ferguson: Great way of looking at it. Less competition, you're saying, huh? Stephen Sorrentino: That's right. Yeah. Well, the thing is I'm a character actor, so I'm not going to be the leading man anymore. That ship sailed in the '70s, so... Or the '80s. So for me, I love to play older. I mean, to get into an old character, to play someone maybe from Ireland, then you really can get yourself all crazy. You know? It's great. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: You know? As long as I can pop out of it and run around the room a little bit, you know? Vince Ferguson: Yeah, yeah. Exactly, exactly. Very, very funny, man. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: But now, what advice would you give a young actor? Because you said you mentor actors, right? Young actors. Stephen Sorrentino: I do, yeah. Vince Ferguson: What advice do you give them if they want to get into the business? Stephen Sorrentino: Well, this movie is playing at all the film festivals worldwide, so I'm getting a multitude of people reaching out to me saying, "Help me." So I can't help everybody. But the first thing I said is, "Do you want to be an actor, or do you want to famous?" And if the answer is, "I want to be a star, I want to be famous," then I can't help you. But if you want to learn the craft and get famous because you're awesome, I can help you with that. You know what I mean? Stephen Sorrentino: So learn the craft. Don't just want to be... Anybody can be famous taking a picture of their hinny on Instagram and putting it out, and everybody looks at it. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: But to have a career like me for 46 years of getting paid, having homes around America, touring the world, that's really seeing the world on other people's dime because of the business, that's a real gift, man. So you have to put your work in. You know? As a musician, as an artist, as a comedian, as whatever it is that you do, put it all in. And this may sound weird to you. I don't have it B plan, I never did. I don't have a backup plan. Because if I have a backup plan, then I'm telling the universe or whatever I believe in that it may not work out. So my thing has always been A plan, and it always worked out. Vince Ferguson: And do you recommend that for most people? Stephen Sorrentino: I do. I have to. when you say I have a B, I'm going to have something to fall back on, you already fell back. Because you just said that you don't believe that it's going to work out for you. So I don't have a plumber thing, or a... You know? I did jobs when I was a kid. But I'm going to be an actor, comedian, composer until the minute I die. Vince Ferguson: Wow. Stephen Sorrentino: And that's the way it's going to be. Because I said so. You know what I mean? It sounds arrogant, but it's like the world, the universe is a restaurant. You got to tell the waiter what you want. Tell them exactly what you want. But you also have, you have the patience to wait for it and do the work. You know? Tell them what you want, like working on your body, working on your nutrition, be prepared, and then it will come to you. It's guaranteed. But if you say, "Eh, it's not coming. I'm going somewhere else," then you're not there for the food. And they show up with the hamburger for you, and you're not there to eat it. So stick with it, know your stuff, take care of yourself, and it'll come to you. That's what I tell my young people. Vince Ferguson: That sounds great, man. That's great advice. But now, what are the keys, in your opinion, to longevity in the entertainment business. I say entertainment business, because you're more than just an actor. Okay? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: So what's the keys to longevity? Stephen Sorrentino: Evolve. Learn that- Vince Ferguson: Evolve. Stephen Sorrentino: You know? Your body, when you're 21, you could do certain weights. You could do certain fitness. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: But when you're 55, you're not going to do the same exercises. It's the same with the arts. You have to evolve. At 21, I looked young and handsome ... I had tight jeans on, long hair. You can't play that guy when you're 40. So you have to change, and evolve, and roll with the punches, and roll with what life brings you. I embrace the fact that I'm not 21. I'm glad, because now I'm playing this guy, the older mafia died. I'll be doing a play this summer in New York City. I forget the name of it right now because it's early here. It Could Be Worse, it's called. And I'm playing an Italian guy, and his daughter comes, and she's got a girlfriend and this whole... But it's two hours of non-stop, like manic energy. And I'll be able to do it because that guy, I took care of myself. So maybe he didn't take care of himself for the story. But for me to play him, I have to have taken care of myself. No drinking, no meat for me, no booze. You know? No anything. Just rest, exercise. Vince Ferguson: So those are the keys. Evolving, not drinking, not abusing your body, proper nutrition. Okay. When did you become a vegetarian? Stephen Sorrentino: Oh, my God, about 10 years ago. I'm an animal rights activist, and I didn't like meat as it was, the concept of it. And when I stopped eating red meat and pork, I felt better. And then I just said, "You know what? One day a week, I'm going to eat no meat at all." And eventually, it just went away. I just felt better and better. So I take protein shakes sometimes, and I have a lot of nuts. And I know that nutrition-wise, a lot of fruits. Yeah, you know? I try to eat right, man. Vince Ferguson: Yeah, man. Stephen Sorrentino: You're the vehicle? You know? You have to... Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: We want our car to go somewhere. So our brain is the map, and our body is the car, and if you don't put new tires on and take care of the oil and gas, it won't go anywhere. Vince Ferguson: It just doesn't work right. Exactly. Exactly. Stephen Sorrentino: You know? Vince Ferguson: That's good wisdom. What about exercise now? What exercises do you do on a regular basis that keep you going? Stephen Sorrentino: Well, jumping around on stage every night helps because you're sweating it out all the time. Vince Ferguson: Sure. Stephen Sorrentino: But I run three miles a day, three to six miles a day. A slow run, because I'm older, so my hips are not what it used to be. I do pushups every day, and if I can get to the gym twice a week and just do a whole, like a universal circuit, I'm good. Vince Ferguson: Nice. Stephen Sorrentino: I sweat it out. Got to sweat every day. Vince Ferguson: Nice. That's good to hear that. Stephen Sorrentino: Definitely Vince Ferguson: And also, good advice for other people to know that you have to move your body, right? Stephen Sorrentino: Have to. Yeah, as you get older, too- Vince Ferguson: Yes. Stephen Sorrentino: ... if you stop using it, you will lose it. Vince Ferguson: Exactly. I agree. Vince Ferguson: I don't lift as much now. I just want to be healthy. To me, it's about being fit. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, but you look... Exactly. And you look good, so hello. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: That's the game. Vince Ferguson: And you want to be around long time, right? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. I want to play an 80-year old in a play someday, and I'll be 80. That's cool. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. But you won't look 80. Stephen Sorrentino: No, I will look 70. Vince Ferguson: It's all good, it's all good. Vince Ferguson: I read a personal quote of yours, and it said- Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: It said, "I'm not afraid of dying. I'm afraid of living with no purpose." That was awesome. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: Explain that to my listeners and viewers. Stephen Sorrentino: You know? I said that as a mentor thing to a Chinese medical student, that he posted that somewhere. It became like this thing. I'm not afraid of dying. I mean, for me, living is the whole thing. Dying, I don't believe anything negative about it ... I think it's a positive thing. You just move into the next thing. I just don't want to be on this planet and not touch another person, not change another person's life, or leave a legacy. Even if it's just a song, or a performance that somebody said, "Gee, you really touched my heart." Or a song that somebody used for their wedding because it meant something. So we have a short time here relatively in this world, and I think our job is not to make money, and to buy stuff, and boast. But it's to touch as many people positively as possible and change their lives. That's it. I don't want to live without purpose. That's my purpose. Vince Ferguson: That is so well put, you know? Stephen Sorrentino: I didn't mean to be so profound. But it came out good, and when he posted it everywhere, I'm like, "Oh." Vince Ferguson: Yeah, man, it's like, "This guy's got a lot of wisdom to share. You know? He's really deep." Stephen Sorrentino: I'm the Dalai Lama. Vince Ferguson: Right. Exactly, exactly. Which is cool. Because someone needs to hear that, man. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, that's cool. That's my life. I mean, when people reach out to me, I do the best I can. There a lot of people that... I was in a film festival in India recently, and all these Indian actors, young dude actors wanted to talk to me, and I'm getting like 13, 14 requests every day, "Hey, can I speak to you?" And I do the best I can. But at one point, I'm like, "I can't." You know? "Take a number," so to speak. So I want to give positive energy to anybody I can. You know? Someday, on a world platform, if I can. You know? Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: But we'll see. Vince Ferguson: That's awesome. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, man. I mean, isn't that our job? Vince Ferguson: I think so. To give back and to help those who are around us. I believe that. Stephen Sorrentino: Isn't that what you're doing? Yeah, but look what you're doing. You are. Vince Ferguson: I believe, yes. And it feels good to do it, to share information. You bring on people like yourself who can also share uplifting and positive information, man. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: You know? It's a beautiful thing. Vince Ferguson: But now, I also know that you are in a film that's coming out the end of the year. It was directed by Victoria Rowell? Stephen Sorrentino: Yes! Vince Ferguson: ... of Young and Restless? Stephen Sorrentino: Yes! Young and Restless. Victoria's a like rockstar, you know? Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: First of all, I was excited because I'm the only white dude in the movie, which is freaking awesome. Vince Ferguson: Really? Oh, wow. A token. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, I'm the token white dude, which is fine with me. Equal time, finally. And she's a great director. Actually, Denise Bute is in it, also as well. Vince Ferguson: Denise is in it? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Blair Underwood, Bill Bellamy, and it's called- Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: ... A Rich Christmas. And I play a small part, but I play an English butler. Very, very different, you know? I've got my glasses like this. You know? One of those guys. And I had played Annie, I played Drake in Annie, which is a butler, with Sally Struthers- Vince Ferguson: Yes! Stephen Sorrentino: ... the year before. And Victoria saw a video of mine, and she goes, "You're hired." And it was so cool. So it's called A Rich Christmas. You know? It's a Christmastime movie on BET- Vince Ferguson: Yes. Stephen Sorrentino: ... and look for me. Yeah. And Victoria's again, you walk in the room, her positive energy fills the room- Stephen Sorrentino: ... and you just get taken over by her. Yes, strong, strong woman director, so unique. And great that we're starting to see more women, more people of color directing. It's wonderful. Vince Ferguson: Yes. Wonderful. Stephen Sorrentino: I'm inspired. Vince Ferguson: Where do you see yourself, Stephen Sorrentino? You've done so much, but where do you see yourself in next five years? Stephen Sorrentino: I'd like to have a regular show, like on a Netflix type of platform. Maybe the Sunny the Heat thing. I don't know. On whatever platform. Vince Ferguson: That's awesome! Stephen Sorrentino: And just have a steady job on television. And then on my off months, I'd love to tour a little bit to do my comedy, and then have enough time to mentor and teach young people. That's it. Vince Ferguson: That's it? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: That's a lot, man. That's a lot. Stephen Sorrentino: That's okay. I got a lot. You know? Like I said, I got a lot of energy, so... Vince Ferguson: So how do you rest though? How do you take it down? Stephen Sorrentino: I shut off. So it's no people. Because anytime I'm around people, I kind of somewhat perform. I don't know. I can't really shut down. So what I do is I close everybody off, I go away, and I just rest. I just I do nothing. I try that. A little meditation. Vince Ferguson: Yeah. Stephen Sorrentino: And can I be honest with you? When I'm back in Virginia on my ranch, I mow the lawn. Vince Ferguson: You mow the lawn? Stephen Sorrentino: For eight hours. It's 13 acres of mowing- Vince Ferguson: Oh! Stephen Sorrentino: Because it's a 50 acre estate. Vince Ferguson: Whoa! Stephen Sorrentino: So I mow Vince Ferguson: Whoa, really? Really? Stephen Sorrentino: It's I can't. It sounds stupid, but it's very zen, man. Vince Ferguson: Very zen, unbelievable. Stephen Sorrentino: Zen mowing. I don't know what to tell you, but that helps to slow me down. Vince Ferguson: Because you're such an outgoing person, and I would imagine that you're always around people. But for you, get away from people. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah, I have to shut completely off. And I think, and somebody pointed this out, a psychologist friend of mine said, "You're not an extrovert. You're an extrovert for a living, but you're actually an introvert." And I think he's right. So I do this Mr. Personality thing. Vince Ferguson: Yes. Stephen Sorrentino: But my real person is a very quiet, inside thing. So it's kind of strange. Vince Ferguson: It is kind of strange, man. But how can my listeners and viewers find out more about Stephen Sorrentino? Stephen Sorrentino: You can go to Stephensorrentino.com. It's Stephen with a P-H. You can go to my Instagram, follow. There's a lot of awards being posted on that, which is New York actor or Stephen.Sorrentino. Or on Twitter, I'm Sorrentino. Easy. Vince Ferguson: Amazing. Definitely easy. Vince Ferguson: But one more thing about Tales of Redemption, right? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: It was only 14 minutes. It was a very short movie. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Yeah, it's a short movie. We wanted to make an impact and show everybody what we could do. And now we're developing it as a series. Like I said, I want that series. So we've got 13 episodes written, and then we're going to start pitching it all over the world to whoever will look at it, and whoever will give us the most platforms that we can see it. And you people can watch Sunny, because he's a very interesting character. Vince Ferguson: Most definitely. I wanted more, man. I wanted more. How it ended, I wanted more Sunny the Heat. Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. A lot of people say, at the festivals that I went to in New York, they came up to me and said, "We want more of Sunny." And I'm like, "That's great." Vince Ferguson: Thank you. Thank you, man. Stephen Sorrentino: You know? No, thank you. Vince Ferguson: You can identify with Sunny, man. You know? Stephen Sorrentino: Yeah. Vince Ferguson: You really could. Vince Ferguson: Well, look, Stephen Sorrentino, on behalf of Body Sculpt of New York, that's my non-profit fitness program for kids, and Six Weeks to Fitness, I truly want to thank you for coming on my show today. Stephen Sorrentino: It's my pleasure. This has been a blessing. Thank you so much. Vince Ferguson: And to my listeners and viewers, I truly hope this program was informative, encouraging, and inspiring, and that you will continue listening in and watching our Six Weeks to Fitness program. If you have any questions or comments for the show, please leave them below. And don't forget to subscribe, so you don't miss any future episodes. And remember, you don't stop exercising because you are getting old. You're getting old because you stopped exercising. www.6weekstofitness.com
EPISODE 242: Justin 'The Owl' returns to the show to chat about a sentimental favourite, and the very first time The Punisher encounters Moon Knight! PHASE: WANING WAXING CRESCENT SEGMENT: LUNAR-PICK CLASSIC RUN REVIEW THE PUNISHER ANNUAL VOL. 1 # 1 - 'Knight Fight' Released September 1989 Writer(s) Mike Baron Penciler(s) Bill Reinhold Inker(s) Bill Reinhold Colorist(s) Gregory Wright Letterer(s) Janice Chiang Editor(s) Carl Potts BARE BONES Written by Rey After witnessing a seemingly normal customer satiate their needs with ‘hunger by gerbil' Marc Spector investigates which leads him to a mysterious organisation named, ‘Save Our Society'. Across town, The Punisher tracks down a small time criminal who has been knocking off eldery women's social security checks for drugs and it's not long before Frank is also led towards the shady, ‘Save Our Society' – a NFP organisation dedicated to curing drug addicts. Both Moon Knight and Punisher investigate one of the ‘Save our Society' clinics in Long Island and upon finding The Punisher's intended target, Ralph Newton, things turn ugly. The two are attacked by serpentine humanoids as Ralph himself turns into a snake like being but the Punisher makes short work of him. Regrouping back at Moon Knight's mansion, the next target is Borwardt Estate on Long Island, where both Madam Viper and a Dr. Tyrone are stationed and where Save our Society are based. More battles with serpent men ensues but this time Viper manages to drug the Punisher with what appears to be the same drug turning all the addicts into snake people. Frank goes mad, shooting anything and everything as Moon Knight continues to battle his way through in pursuit of Viper. Viper manages to make good her escape and Moon Knight clashes with the drugged Punisher but manages to subdue him with a nifty stint of mesmerism. Frank wakes up at Grant mansion, grateful to Moon Knight for rescuing, but he soon leaves to continue his ever raging war on crime. MOON RATING : Justin:
Amityville, NY, located on the south shores of Long Island is not known for its seaside beauty and small town quaintness despite being located in the shadows of New York City. Rather, it is a town that is haunted. It is haunted by a house that sits on busy Ocean Ave located right off the Montauk Highway. It is not the ghosts that haunt Amityville, as anyone beside the residents think, it's the memories that surround one of the most grisly crimes the island has ever seen. The true story behind the Amityville Horror House, as most of the country will come to know it as, is more horrifying than any book, movie, or bad sequel could ever be. Sponsors: Surviving Dirty John by Debra Newell with M. William Phelps Survivingdirtyjohn.com/tcc Best Fiends Athenaclubrazors.com promo code tcc for 20% Harper Wilde Harperwilde.com/tcc for 20% Patreon.com/tcc
https://youtu.be/XbbJIXioNS0 Season Premiere! Host: Fraser Cain ( @fcain )Special Guest: Joshua Stoff is the longtime Curator of the Cradle of Aviation Museum, a major Air & Space museum on Long Island, in the greater New York area. He has been curator there since 1982 and has entirely developed the collection and the exhibits for them. The museum focuses on the history of aviation and spaceflight as it relates to Long Island, covering its contributions, manufacturers, events, and personalities. Thus they have assembled a collection of 75 aircraft and spacecraft, most of them locally produced. Josh is also the author of 20 books on aviation & space history, including two on the Grumman Lunar Module program. He has made numerous appearances on TV on the History, Science, & Discovery channels, as well as on others, as an "Aerospace Historian." He is also pleased to appear on the Weekly Space Hangout! Regular Guests: Dr. Kimberly Cartier ( http://KimberlyCartier.org & @AstroKimCartier ) Dr. Alex Teachey ( https://alexteachey.wordpress.com/ & @alexteachey ) Chris Carr ( @therealccarr ) This week's stories: - Evidence for the first circum-trinary exoplanet. - All of the missions that are coming up: - BepiColombo (SP) does a Mercury flyby. - LandSat 9 to study Earth. - Lucy to Jupiter's Trojans. - South Korea will launch the commercial Nuri mission. - NASA's DART mission! - JWST launches Dec 18th. Maybe. - The Milky Way's broken arm. We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs. Just visit: https://www.patreon.com/365DaysOfAstronomy and donate as much as you can! Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too! Every bit helps! Thank you! ------------------------------------ Do go visit http://www.redbubble.com/people/CosmoQuestX/shop for cool Astronomy Cast and CosmoQuest t-shirts, coffee mugs and other awesomeness! http://cosmoquest.org/Donate This show is made possible through your donations. Thank you! (Haven't donated? It's not too late! Just click!) ------------------------------------ The 365 Days of Astronomy Podcast is produced by the Planetary Science Institute. http://www.psi.edu Visit us on the web at 365DaysOfAstronomy.org or email us at info@365DaysOfAstronomy.org.
Mercury is in retrograde. Amanda's fish are very fertile, but Melissa ain't because she thinks she's arrived at perimenopause. Aaah. Old age. Elbows, tops of hands, necks and bottom teeth — do you know that these body parts are dead giveaways? Dead giveaaaaway that you are old. The ladies also ask the age-old question — why are men? Which leads to a discussion about how Chris and Justin, the trusted and loyal Imperfect Spouses, would be featured on an episode of Snapped if they ever cheated. *Mennapause, the title of this episode, is how Justin Beck misspelled it during a Monday Night Live so if you missed it, that's the explanation of this stranger-friend inside joke. Forget your elbows. We're old because we just explained an inside joke where the whole point is to not explain, but OK!
We welcome YOU back to America's leading higher education podcast, The EdUp Experience! In this episode, YOUR guest is Jon LaBerge, Vice Chair, Board of Trustees at Webb Institute, YOUR special co-host is Dr. Eric James Stephens, YOUR host is Dr. Joe Sallustio, & YOUR sponsor is MDT Marketing! This is a first for the EdUp Experience. Listen in as Joe & Eric have a fantastic conversation with Jon, who is chairing Webb's Presidential search committee, as it's current President will step down in June 2022. Jon, Joe & Eric discuss Webb's unique model that Jon believes can be helpful for other higher education institutions. It's not often YOU get to hear straight from the search committee chair about what exactly they are looking for in their next President on a podcast. It's fascinating! Enjoy! Founded in 1889 by New York-based shipbuilder William H. Webb, Webb Institute is a top-ranked undergraduate institution specializing in naval architecture & marine engineering. Webb is the only full-tuition scholarship, private undergraduate program of its kind in the United States, with a maximum of 28 students being accepted into the program each year. Webb Institute's waterfront campus, is located in Glen Cove, N.Y., on the North Shore of Long Island. If you would like to apply, express a suggestion, or an idea for consideration, please email Lucy Leske & Julia Bradley at WebbInstitutePresident@wittkieffer.com. Another awesome episode with YOUR sponsor MDT Marketing! Get YOUR free marketing consultation today! mdtmarketing.com/edup Thank YOU so much for tuning in. Join us on the next episode for YOUR time to EdUp! Connect with YOUR EdUp Team - Elvin Freytes & Dr. Joe Sallustio ● If YOU want to get involved, leave us YOUR EdUp review on YOUR preferred listening platform or at The EdUp Experience! ● Join YOUR EdUp community at The EdUp Experience! ● YOU can follow us on Facebook | Instagram | LinkedIn | Twitter | YouTube Thank YOU for listening! We make education YOUR business!
Broski talks about this Super-Star studded episode and why he feels this is one of the best episodes yet.Listen to full episodes wherever you get your podcasts!Itunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/mc-true-long-island-story/id1550799858Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/1oYWd1VTkVDKp4FJflzVbr________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________For bonus podcasts, videos, community connection and more, support us at patreon.com/majorwfpodTo support the show, go to https://www.prowrestlingtees.com/majorwfpod or https://www.prowrestlingtees.com/mattcardona right now!________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________This podcast will is a deep-dive into Matt Cardona's groundbreaking YouTube series, "Z! True Long Island Story," which pioneered the use of social media to develop a wrestling character and promote storylines—a practice now typical across professional wrestling. Cardona, along with co-host Mark Sterling and occasional guests from the show's history, will rewatch all 100 episodes of "Z! True Long Island Story" and discuss the concept behind the series. They will tackle one episode each week, providing a behind-the-scenes look at scripting, casting, and production—while placing it in the broader context of Cardona's career and the wrestling business at the time. And of course, Cardona will discuss in-depth the controversy regarding the WWE's involvement in the YouTube show and his eventual loss of rights to the series. When:Each Thursday morningWhere:Wherever you get your podcastsSocial Media:Twitter: @MajorPodNetwork , @MajorWFPod , @TheMattCardona , @myers_wrestling, @silverintuitionInstagram: @MajorPodNetwork , @MajorWFPod , @TheMattCardona , @myers_wrestling , @smartmarksterling
“I ended up on a dude ranch in Arizona. I just wanted to go far away from New York and from home and just do something completely different. I felt like I'd kind of lost a sense of myself in that pursuit of running really fast and high achievement, so I wanted to recalibrate and go somewhere where no one knew me and running didn't matter.” Henna Rustami is a rising star in the running world. Though she describes herself as "the worst runner" on her high school and college teams, she has gone on to thrive on the run, becoming an Ivy League champion (running for Columbia University) and thriving on the New York City competitive running scene. Most recently, Henna won the NYRR Women's Road Mile division at the Fifth Avenue Mile, breaking the tape in four minutes and 45 seconds. And she's thriving off the run, too: Henna graduated from law school earlier this year! On this episode, Henna reflects on her running journey and her childhood, growing up in Long Island as the daughter of refugees from Afghanistan. She talks about her parents' journeys fleeing Afghanistan in the 1980s, and about what it was like growing up in a Muslim family in the wake of 9/11. She talks about finding confidence on the run, about escaping to a dude ranch for six months, and about what her training looks like today as a member of Brooklyn Track Club. SPONSOR: AfterShokz — Visit ontherun.aftershokz.com for 15% off wireless headphones. What you'll get on this episode: Henna recaps her NYRR Women's Road Mile win at the Fifth Avenue Mile (4:55) On confidence in running (8:45) What Henna's training looks like (10:45) All about Henna's childhood (14:50) How Henna's parents responded to her love for running, and what it was like growing up in an Afghan family on Long Island after 9/11 (22:15) On graduating from law school and starting a career in the pursuit of fighting injustices (35:45) What it was like going from being “the worst runner on the team” to an Ivy League champion (41:35) On navigating what role running would play after college (44:50) What's next for Henna? (53:35) Check out: Ali on the Run Show LIVE on International Women's Day Caitlyn Tateishi on Episode 226 of the Ali on the Run Show Follow Henna: Instagram @hennarustami Follow Ali: Instagram @aliontherun1 Join the Facebook group Twitter @aliontherun1 Support on Patreon Blog Strava Listen & Subscribe: Apple Podcasts Spotify SoundCloud Overcast Stitcher Google Play SUPPORT the Ali on the Run Show! If you're enjoying the show, please subscribe and leave a rating and review on Apple Podcasts. Spread the run love. And if you liked this episode, share it with your friends!
RUSH: I have to admit, my friends, I'm a little confused about certain aspects of the situation here involving Mark Foley and the page. Now, the school system, the public school system has since the late eighties been teaching us that kids are going to have sex, we can't stop 'em, it's not our business to stop 'em. I mean, we've gone so far as teaching them to use condoms with bananas, or in some cases peanuts, cucumbers, but peanuts, too. You have to give them all life possibilities out there. And we had parents out on Long Island who are inviting their kids to have their boyfriend or girlfriend spend the night at the house because it would be cleaner and safer than if they were conjugating in the back seat of the family sedan. They went so far as to say we might even put a pack of cigarettes on the nightstand so that you can have a smoke after you have sex. Now I realize that that's sex among teenagers, but the public education sex ed. program does not say that it's wrong. You start talking abstinence to them, and they go nuts. Yeah, easy for you to say. We can't stop these kids, so we gave 'em condoms to encourage the risky behavior. Now, the liberals also tell us that sex and gender issues are just lifestyles, not choices. Maybe choices in the case of sex changes like the chopadickoffame and the adadictomy, but these are just lifestyle things, gender and so forth, we're not to condemn. Any two people can love each other, any four people can love each other. You can define your family however you want, including your animal or animals. This we have been taught by the tolerant left among us. Kids can have sex, too. Not with somebody just in their age-group, alternative lifestyles, but not if the person is sexually active but younger, apparently. So we find here that there are limits. There are things that will offend liberals. Or are there? Because I continue to ask, are they really offended by this? How many of them wish they were in on the action? https://www.rushlimbaugh.com/daily/2006/10/02/are_liberals_truly_offended_by_foley4/ Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com