People of southern Mexico and northern Central America
On day 7 of the hearing two detectives dropped more information in regards to the day of Mayas disappearance as well as the time after she was reported missing. Day 8 had a major bombshell!!! Whether this will hurt or help Larry's defense, its all up to how Bonita(Larry's defense lawyer) can cross examine.Follow us on our social media outlets!!https://www.instagram.com/whereintheworld_iscrimeinsd/https://www.facebook.com/people/Where-In-the-World-is-Crime-in-San-Diego/100084037718436/
Llegó el fin de semana y nuetro programa extendido, hoy hablamos de las “autopistas” que tenían los antiguos Mayas, la noticia falsa de la semana, en entrevista, Sara Lasso de La Vega, Gerente de cuentas de Ciberseguridad, Motorola Solutions, para comentar sobre las recomendaciones para evitar ciberataques, música de los Bee Gees y mucho más.
In Todays hearing Jp continued who is Mayas older brother. Bryan Mansfield Mayas old boss took after Jp. Justin Bostic District Attorney investigator of South Bay. Kristeen Trimmers Mayas coworker and Friend.Follow us on our social media outlets!!https://www.instagram.com/whereintheworld_iscrimeinsd/https://www.facebook.com/people/Where-In-the-World-is-Crime-in-San-Diego/100084037718436/
Fun fact about chocolate:The chocolate drink of today, is nothing like the drink the ancient Mayans had! That was 98% cacao nibs, today is probably 2%!Have you ever thought how on earth someone thought to take the seeds of a difficult to grow tree, dry them, ferment them, toast them, grind them and make them into a delicious yet bitter drink? How did all start? When and where?Chocolate has been known for 3000 years , give or take to humankind. And for almost all of it's history, it has been consumed as a drink. Mayas and Aztecs both used to drink it, making a form of frothy chocolate drink flavoured sometimes with spices such as chilli and vanilla. In order to achieve the froth which was considered a sign of quality, the drink was poured back and forth between two jars.Enjoy!The Delicious LegacyThis episode features music from Motion Array.Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-delicious-legacy. If you love to time-travel through food and history why not join us at https://plus.acast.com/s/the-delicious-legacy. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
L'année où les Mayas avaient prévu (non, c'est faux) une apocalypse, c'était il y a déjà dix ans. Et nous l'avons traversée, même survécue ! Est-ce que finalement, le vrai cataclysme, c'est pas le Gangnam Style qui fut la première vidéo à dépasser le milliard de visionnages sur Youtube, le jour fatidique du 21 décembre 2012 ? Retour sur cette année qui avait aussi de très belles choses en stock : magnéto Serge. Bonne écoute. Tracklist : Vladislav Delay - Vastaa (Kuopio, 2012) Textural Being - Fractal Breach (Stories, 2012) Larvae - The Life You Waste May Be Your Own (Exit Strategy, 2012) Swim Ignorant Fire - In Sickness et in Health (Weddings et Funerals, 2012) Gareth Dickson - Happy Easters (Quite a Way Away, 2012) Clarinet Factory et Alan Vitouš - Hangover (Echoes of Colours, 2012) Aes Dana - A Carmine Day (Pollen, 2012) 15er - Transmissions From the Future of Humans (Out of the Future and Into the Woods, 2012) Lussuria - American Babylon (American Babylon, 2012) Ofuh Real - Rain (Spirit, 2012) Sleep Research Facility - Stealth5 (Stealth, 2012) Panabrite - Slipping Into the Deep (Sub-aquatic Meditations, 2012) Lichens - Jökla Tímabil (Lítið Fólk, 2012) Photo : 2012, Roland Emmerich (2009)
Have you noticed more of your friends talking about their star signs of late? Maybe they try to guess the sign of people they meet, or come out with unexpected references to “Mercury in retrograde” or “Saturn return” over dinner. Maybe you're into it yourself; and you have an app which sends you horoscope notifications all day long. It wasn't so long ago that most people would just read horoscopes in the paper for a laugh, but these days astrology seems to be all the rage. Dedicated webpages are getting more and more traffic, and there are even astrology based dating apps, like Ilios and Stars Align. Analysing human behaviour according to star and planet positions has existed for millenia across different civilisations, like the Mayas for example. Are we saying astrology has never been this popular before? What's caused the resurgence then? In under 3 minutes, we answer your questions ! To listen to the latest episodes, click here: How can I celebrate New Year's at home and still have fun? Should we be worried about the Lensa AI avatar app? How does the 3-30-300 rule affect my mental health? A Bababam Originals podcast, written and produced by Joseph Chance. In partnership with upday UK. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Certains de vos ami.e.s essayent peut-être de deviner les signes de toutes les personnes qu'ils rencontrent ou parlent de “Mercure rétrograde” ou de “retour de Saturne” comme de leur dîner de la veille. Peut-être que vous-même avez des applications qui vous envoient des notifications sur votre horoscope tout au long de la journée. Il y a quelques années encore, beaucoup le lisaient dans le journal pour plaisanter. Mais désormais, l'astrologie a le vent en poupe. Les horoscopes des grands médias connaissent une fréquentation exponentielle et aux Etats-Unis, il existe même des applications de rencontre basées sur l'astrologie, comme Ilios. L'analyse des comportements humains en fonction du positionnement des étoiles et des planètes existe depuis des millénaires dans différentes civilisations, comme les Mayas. C'est la première fois qu'elle est si populaire ? Mais pourquoi maintenant ? Par exemple, il y a des gens qui choisissent leurs partenaires amoureux en fonction de leur signe non ? Écoutez la suite de cet épisode de "Maintenant vous savez". Un podcast Bababam Originals, écrit et réalisé par Antonella Francini. À écouter aussi : Qu'est-ce que le karma? Pourquoi la santé mentale des étudiants se dégrade-t-elle ? Pourquoi la santé mentale des jeunes travailleurs se dégrade-t-elle ? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
En este episodio reflexionamos acerca de la muerte, guiados por las palabras atemporales de El Profeta de Khalil Gibrán. El describe una imagen de los ancestros bailando, de la mano, con nuestros hijos, sobre un campo donde yacen nuestros antepasados, y yo, de manera inevitable, establezco una conexión con un lugar encantado que visité recientemente en Mérida, las ruinas Mayas de Uxmal. También visité un T'sonot, o cenote, y me sorprendió ver realizado un sueño que tuve hace más de ocho meses, en el que hallaba Victorias Amazónicas sobre las aguas vivas de un cenote sagrado. También podía escuchar la voz de mi Madre. La esencia de la Victoria Amazónica en realidad conecta el mundo de los vivos con el de los muertos, inspirando y realizando el renacer.
durée : 00:57:35 - Cultures Monde - par : Julie Gacon - En 2018, le président mexicain lance un méga-chantier : le Train maya, 1500 kilomètres de rails pour relier les sites mayas des provinces reculées et pauvres du sud-est du Mexique. Celles-ci peinent à profiter de la manne touristique alors même qu'elles disposent d'importants sites archéologiques. - invités : Elodie Bordat-Chauvin Maîtresse de conférence à l'Institut d'études européennes de Paris 8, spécialiste des politiques culturelles européennes; Josemaría Becerril Aceves Doctorant en anthropologie à l'EHESS; Magali Demanget Maîtresse de conférences en ethnologie à l'université Paul Valéry Montpellier 3 et membre de l'UMR Savoirs, Environnements et Société
In Guatemala werden die indigenen Mayas diskriminiert und zum Teil brutal unterdrückt. Mutige Lokalreporterinnen machen auf diese Menschenrechtsverletzungen aufmerksam. Unterstützung erhalten sie dabei von der Kirche.Von Andreas Bouekewww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, ReligionenDirekter Link zur Audiodatei
Pourquoi parler des Mayas dans un podcast sur le Moyen Âge ? Techniquement, les Mayas ont en partie vécu pendant cette période, selon les bornes temporelles classiques 500-1500, et même si ces bornes sont européennes, pourquoi pas les utiliser pour d'autres espaces géographiques ? Mon invité Terry David a a soutenu en 2022 un mémoire de recherches à l'Université Paris 1 Panthéon Sorbonne sur « Les halls à colonnade dans les basses terres mayas à l'époque classique (250-1000)« . Donc bien sûr nous n'allons pas parler d'une société médiévale mais cet épisode, mais pour la première fois dans ce podcast nous parlons d'Amérique du sud ! ▪ Infos sur le podcast Créé et produit par Fanny Cohen Moreau depuis 2017. ➡ Soutenir le podcast > https://passionmedievistes.fr/soutenir/ ➡ Instagram > https://instagram.com/passionmedievistes/ ➡ Facebook > https://facebook.com/PassionMedievistes ➡ Twitter > https://twitter.com/PMedievistes ➡ Plus d'infos sur cet épisode > https://passionmedievistes.fr/ep-71-terry-mayas
En la oscuridad por las noches voltear para arriba es inevitable, observar la luna y las estrellas brillantes; distinguiendo entre todas 3 estrellas en diagonal que forman parte de una constelación; según los griegos estas 3 estrellas simulaban el cinturón de Orión, gigante de la mitología griega. Algunos creyentes de los alienígenas ancestrales indican que la respuesta de la humanidad puede estar en esta constelación, debido a la alineación de las pirámides de Egipto y otras construcciones con estas estrellas que iluminan el firmamento.
3,6 ⭐Barras de Vibranium, Orcas y Panteras para BLACK PANTHER WAKANDA FOREVER. Continúa quizá el mejor mes del podcast en sus casi 3 años de existencia y lo hace analizando la más reciente película de #MarvelStudios dedicada a la Pantera Negra, todo ello tras la muerte de Chadwick Boseman. Echamos carreta sobre el neocolonialismo, el tercer mundo y lo más importante: la historia de los pueblos Mayas. #Podcast #Historia #Mayas #Talokan #Wakanda Pedimos excusas por los problemas de audio que presenta uno de los integrantes :(
Acompaña a nuestra invitada Íngrid a conocer acerca de los sellos ¡no te lo pierdas! #universo #trascender #espiritu #despierta852hz #instagramlive #mundoespiritual #mente #cuerpo #alma #pensamientos #meditar #meditaciones #espiritualidad #amor #unión #salud #bienestar #meditación Siguenos en todas nuestras plataformas: https://linktr.ee/despierta852hz
Der seelische Ursprung von einem Teil der Menschheit liegt in der Sonne und es gab in den vergangenen Erdepochen immer wieder hochentwickelte Sonnenkulturen, wie die Mayas und Inkas, die den irdischen Inkarnationszyklus abgeschlossen haben und in die Sonne zurückgekehrt sind. Mehr Informationen auf meiner Homepage: http://www.robinkaiser.eu oder in meinem Telegramkanal:
Hoy calzamos el programa numero 45, cual viene atestado de mensajes extremadamente importantes, al menos en nuestra percepción vital. Hablamos de White Solar Dog, la mágica combustión de dos poderosas mentes, cuales siendo naturalmente conectadas hace ya mas de dos décadas, avanzaran a través del espacio-tiempo, en la intrincada búsqueda de lo inmaterial Allí donde la vida de cualquier ser existente se traza en un presente sano, fluido…. y libre. Prólogo: White Solar Dog es el último de la primera civilización en el universo. Proveniente de un viejo planeta llamado Iphyso, que en un tiempo orbitó la estrella Sirius B, la pequeña compañera de la brillante Sirius A. Hace incontables eras el planeta colapsó e implosionó dejando nada más que restos de aquel moribundo Iphyso. Desde entonces, WSD ha estado deambulando a través de todas las dimensiones, estudiando y aprendiendo los secretos del tejido del espacio-tiempo, despertando a innumerables civilizaciones y tocando el infinito. Tiempo atrás ya visitó la tierra, adorado como un dios por los Egipcios, Mayas, Atlantes y muchas otras antiguas civilizaciones aún desconocidas para los terrícolas. En tiempos más recientes, sus contactos disminuyeron, reduciéndose a chamanes, gurús e iluminados, pero nunca cesaron. Ahora él ha encontrado en la música electro el verdadero camino para iluminarnos a todos. White Solar Dog trae un mensaje de amor, un mensaje de luz para nosotros, para que caminemos junto a él. Sigue su camino hacia un futuro lúcido, ¡Tú también puedes ser el elegido! Tracklist: 1 WSD - Infinite Realities 2 WSD - Beyond Space 3 WSD - Through All Dimensions 4 WSD - Thrill Me 5 WSD - Love Is The Message 6 WSD - Time Delay 7 WSD - Malheureux Bipède 8 WSD - Sing To Me 9 WSD - Love Will Find The Way 10 WSD - Unknown 11 WSD - Rituals
Slay Mayas visited the SippinWitSammie studio to talk about her latest single, the accompanying documentary, getting in the studio, acting, and more. Barstool talk from the biggest sipper in Philly with some of the most innovate people in the world, Sammie is the one to sit and sip wit if you wanna enjoy conversation. It's my time - the documentary: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7oJc-Z6ZvFI It's my time - the single: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NjdsdqMf8Uw 00:00 TRAILERS 00:15 INTROS 02:10 FOUND OUT SHE COULD SING BY ACCIDENT AT 14 05:30 MODELING TO ACTING CLASSES 12:00 MUSIC IS HYPNOTIC 14:14 LATEST SINGLE: IT'S MY TIME 20:00 FINDING YOU 28:10 IT'S MY TIME THE DOCUMENTARY 32:30 SHOUT OUT THE TEAM 42:00 PLAYING PIANO 48:00 NEW MUSIC COMING 58:00 RIP RELL 1:08:00 CENTERING YOURSELF TO CREATE 1:14:00 THE NAME SLAY MAYAS 1:20:00 GIDEON'S WAR COMING SOON 1:22:00 OUTROS #sippinwitsammie #ifuaintsippinwitsammieyouaintsippin #ifuaintsippin #geturfuckinglifetogether #craftbeerandcognac #victorybeer #glocawearradiostation #promotion #politics2potatochips #exposure #outlet #platform #pullupistrill #letstalkaboutit #iswear #toreup #hennessy #heineken #flytalk #thankgodimfly #backwoods #producer #neosoul #singer #entrepreneur #hiphop #phillyhiphop #phillyentertainment #phillymusic --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/sippinwitsammie/support
Dans ce second épisode, nous allons découvrir la vie quotidienne, depuis le lever jusqu'au coucher. Nous lèverons le voile sur la religion, ses rituels et les inévitables sacrifices, mais aussi les jeux, le sport, la mort, bref, tout ce qui fait une civilisation, avant l'arrivée des espagnols.
La civilisation maya s'est étendue sur le sud du Mexique et le nord de l'Amérique centrale entre le VIe siècle avant J.-C. et le XVIe siècle de notre ère. De nouvelles fouilles archéologiques ont confirmé que les Mayas avaient l'habitude d'utiliser du mercure, un produit déjà hautement toxique pour l'homme. Ils l'utilisaient surtout sous forme de cinabre, un sulfure naturel de mercure. Ce qui en faisait tout l'intérêt pour les Mayas, c'est sa couleur rouge vif, qui imitait celle du sang. Or, pour ce peuple, le sang était une source d'énergie divine. C'est pourquoi les objets rituels, placés dans les tombes, étaient enduits de cinabre sur une partie de leur surface. On a même retrouvé des vases remplis de mercure liquide dans les tombes. Mais le mercure était aussi utilisé dans l'artisanat. Un métal très toxique pour les sols et la santé On a retrouvé des traces de l'utilisation de mercure chez certains peuples précolombiens 2.000 ans avant notre ère. Mais c'est surtout entre le milieu du IIIe siècle et le début du XIIe siècle après J.-C. que les Mayas se sont servis de ce métal de manière plus intensive. On connaît l'emplacement de certains gisements, très éloignés des villes où le mercure devait se négocier. Mais on ignore comment le métal était extrait et par qui il était transporté. Ce que l'on sait, en revanche, c'est qu'il a largement contaminé les sols. Dans un des sites étudiés par les archéologues, le taux de toxicité relevé est, du fait du mercure, 17 fois plus élevé que le seuil déjà considéré comme critique. Cette toxicité est telle que, même encore aujourd'hui, elle peut représenter un danger pour les scientifiques procédant aux fouilles. Il est difficile de savoir si les Mayas avaient conscience du risque couru en exploitant ce métal. En revanche, les Incas connaissaient la toxicité du mercure. Quoi qu'il en soit, son utilisation devait altérer la santé des Mayas qui l'utilisaient. Les spécialistes pensent ainsi que l'obésité pathologique d'un souverain maya du IXe siècle, dont on a retrouvé des représentations, pourrait être due au contact du mercure. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
La caída de la poderosa ciudad maya de Palenque sigue desconcertando a los arqueólogos; ahora, los investigadores consiguen una vía para explorar las tumbas perdidas y revelar el misterio que se esconde tras sus enigmáticas reinas.
10 de octubre 2022-- MendoLatino celebra el mes de la hispanidad reconociendo las luchas de los pueblos originarios mayas que se empeñan en mantener su cultura y lengua a pesar de los obstáculos que encuentran en la ruta crítica de la inmigración. Escuche la entrevista a la profesora Alicia Ivonne Estrada que se ha dedicado a estudiar, apoyar y colaborar con los mayas en California y aprenda cómo ellos se han organizado para mantener su identidad y unión como grupo. October 10, 2022--MendoLatino is local public affairs in Spanish for Mendocino County, hosted by Diana Coryat and Loreto Rojas. This week, MendoLatino celebrates Hispanic Heritage Month by recognizing the struggles of the original Mayan peoples who strive to maintain their culture and language despite the obstacles they encounter along the critical immigration path. Listen to an interview with Professor Alicia Ivonne Estrada who has dedicated herself to study, support and collaborate with the Maya in California and learn how they have organized themselves to maintain their identity and unity.
Agradece a este podcast tantas horas de entretenimiento y disfruta de episodios exclusivos como éste. ¡Apóyale en iVoox! “Y luego comenzamos a caminar puestos en gran concierto, los ballesteros y escopeteros junto conmigo, y los de a caballo detrás, por amor de los montes y ciénegas, donde no podían correr caballos, hasta que llegamos a otro pueblo, que entonces le despoblaron los naturales dél. Y desde allí fuimos a la cabecera de Cimatán, y tuvimos otra buena refriega de flecha y vara, y de presto les hicimos ir huyendo, y quemaron los vecinos naturales de aquel pueblo muchas de sus casas; y allí prendimos hasta quince hombres y mujeres, y les enviamos a llamar con ellos los cimatecas que vengan de paz y les dijimos que en lo de las guerras se les perdonará.” (Historia verdadera de la conquista de la Nueva España, Bernal Díaz del castillo, c.1568). **************************** HAZTE PREMIUM EN IVOOX https://www.ivoox.vip/premium?affiliate-code=da78d9d20711a838259693020929d5ab **************************** Los primeros en ser avistados, los últimos en ser conquistados. La singladura del pueblo maya en sus contactos, guerras, obediencia y resistencia a los conquistadores españoles comenzó con las exploraciones del Golfo de México y constó de varios hitos importantes, como las campañas de Pedro de Alvarado en Guatemala y las de Francisco de Montejo e hijo en Yucatán y Tabasco. No tardaron en surgir revueltas, alzamientos y resistencias que supusieron un quebradero de cabeza para la administración española hasta la gran rebelión de 1546-1547. Nos acompaña en este programa nuestro amigo y colaborador Cristian Bautista. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- “La Conquista” es el podcast sobre el descubrimiento, conquista y colonización de la América Hispana. Presentado por David Nievas para Bellumartis. https://www.ivoox.com/conquista_bk_list_9703568_1.html Si queréis apoyar a Bellumartis Historia Militar e invitarnos a un café o u una cerveza virtual por nuestro trabajo, podéis visitar nuestro PATREON https://www.patreon.com/bellumartis -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Bibliografía recomendada -”Caminos en la selva. Migraciones, comercio y resistencia. Mayas yucatecos e itzaes siglos XVI-XIX” de Laura Caso Barrera. -”La colonización de los mayas peninsulares” de Sergio Quezada -”Los linderos del agua: Francisco Montejo y los orígenes del Tabasco colonial” de Mario Humberto Ruz. -”La conquista inconclusa del Yucatán. Los mayas de la montaña, 1560-1680” de Pedro Bracamonte y Sosa. Créditos musicales: “Andina” por cortesía de Carlos Carty (CC BY 3.0 Adaptada) https://soundbetter.com/profiles/91984-carlos-carty locución cortesía de Jorge Tejedor "Crusade" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) (Adapted) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ No olvidéis suscribiros al canal, si aún no lo habéis hecho. Si queréis ayudarnos, dadle a “me gusta” (el corazón a la derecha de Ivoox) y también dejadnos comentarios. De esta forma ayudaréis a que los programas sean conocidos por más gente. Y compartidnos con vuestros amigos y conocidos. SIGUENOS EN TODAS LAS REDES SOCIALES ¿Queréis contactar con nosotros? Puedes escribirnos a firstname.lastname@example.org Nuestra página principal es: https://bellumartishistoriamilitar.blogspot.com/Escucha este episodio completo y accede a todo el contenido exclusivo de BELLUMARTIS PODCAST. Descubre antes que nadie los nuevos episodios, y participa en la comunidad exclusiva de oyentes en https://go.ivoox.com/sq/618669
Rigoberta Menchú Tum, la nieta de los mayas, nació a la orilla del bosque nuboso de Chimel (El Quiché, Guatemala), donde la tradición ancestral se transmitía de generación en generación, en contacto directo con la madre naturaleza. También nació en un momento histórico de discriminación racial, violencia, tortura y muerte que sufrió su familia y determinó su futuro como líder indígena y activista. En 1992 fue reconocida con el Premio Nobel de la Paz, convirtiéndose en la primera mujer indígena en recibirlo. Su objetivo ha sido la defensa de valores para la construcción de una ética de paz mundial, a partir de la diversidad étnica, intergeneracional y cultural. "Me convertí en parte de la lucha de los defensores de derechos humanos en América Latina. Y alzamos la voz, rompimos el silencio, dimos un mensaje para el mundo. Este es un Premio Nobel que representa la memoria histórica de los pueblos indígenas, que representa a las mujeres y eso soy yo", reflexiona en 'Aprendemos juntos 2030'. Su trabajo en defensa de los derechos humanos ha sido destacado con su nombramiento como embajadora de buena voluntad de la UNESCO y el Premio Príncipe de Asturias de Cooperación Internacional en 1998. Entre los libros que ha escrito y donde refleja su vida y pensamiento destacan: 'Me llamo Rigoberta Menchú y así me nació la conciencia', 'Rigoberta: La Nieta de los Mayas' y 'El vaso de miel', donde reúne leyendas mayas.
Myths and legends surrounding an ancient Saturn are embedded in archaeology artifacts and historical documents. Saturn was personified and named Kronos by the Greeks; Shamash Enki-Ea and Tammuz by the Babylonians; Re (or Ra), Ptah, Temu, Atum or Osiris by the Egyptians; Moloch by the Phoenicians; Brahma and Satyavrata by the Hindus, Quetzalcoatl, Tlaloc, Ce-acatl, and Huracan by the Mayas, and El or Eloah by the Hebrews. Saturn has a Latin name “Stella Solis” meaning “Sun Star.” Earth was an actual satellite of Saturn (“The Saturn Myth” by David N. Talbot). Talbot proposed, “Saturn – fixed at the celestial pole – loomed massively overhead, a central sun venerated by all mankind,” “A polar sun,” “Primeval sun,” “Terrifying splendor,” “A visual pivoting of the heavens,” and it provided a symbol of “Order to the heavens.” The earth would have shared the same axis of rotation with Saturn at a fixed position directly above the earth, and so Saturn would appear to neither rise nor set. “Saturn's immobility is indicated when Ra is lauded as the God who is resting on his high place.” In Hebrew, Saturn takes the name Kokab Sabet, which means resting star or planet. The planet loomed as an “awesome and terrifying light.” --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/david-nishimoto/message
Dr. Jhilya Mayas is a senior research scientist that studies within the biomedical field. Dr. Mayas works with public health and policy, as well partners with the community, state, and federal communities. She also has an interesting hobby! Make sure you watch to see what she loves to do outside of the science field.*This is a previously recorded programSupport the show
El director del INAH, Diego Prieto, se presentó a la conferencia mañanera para compartir que se han hecho más descubrimientos arqueológicos en el tramo 5 del Tren mMaya. Se han descubierto más de 300 edificios, algunos con altura de más de 8 metros. Por ello se buscará resguardar este gran descubrimiento arqueológico como una reserva ecológica. Se han encontrado varios ejemplos de edificaciones con un alto nivel de conservación. Los arqueólogos y antropólogos vinculados a la obra ya están solicitando una modificación al derecho de vía en 1.5 o 2km de distancia.
The Vamana Avatar of Vishnu ,comparatively speaking,is less dicussed about and the temples for Vamana and Vishnu revealing himself as Trivikrama are limited. Vamana's famius temple from where He took His step to measure the world given to Him by Mahabali is in Kerala and there is a Temple for Trivikrama ,when Vishnu measured the world is in Kanchipuram,Tamil Nadu. The incident narrated about Vamana Avatar is this. King Mahabali ,Grandson of Prahlada and son of Virochana was found harassing the Dhanavas and Lord Vishnu took the Avatar as Vamana,Dwarf to discipline him. Mahabali,because of his pious nature and the boons he had received,was difficult to vanquish by any done by warfare. So,when Mahabali performed a Yagnya,Lord Vishnu,in the form of a Dwarf,Vamana took part in the Yagnya. It is mandatory to gift Brahmins,the Realized ones,at the end of the Yagnya. When Vamana,the Dwarf,asked for Three Feet of Land measured by his feet,Mahabali gave him the gift despite the warning by his Guru Sukracharya. Vamana,it is interpreted,measured the Earth with his first step,the sky with the second and as there was nothing else was available to measure for the third step,Mahabali offered his head as the third step and Vamana pushed Mahabali to Patala Loka and gran.ted him the boon to visit his people once a year. This visitation by Mahabali is celebrated as Onam Festival in Kerala every year even today. Now,Indian texts have three meanings,at least. One is the word to word textual meaning, The second the philosophical interpretation and the third, Historical/esoteric/tantric interpretation. In this incident word by word interpretation narrates the story and conveys that,however mighty one may be,if he is overwhelmed by power and resorts to unrighteous conduct he will be ruined. If he has bee pious,Divine Grace shall prevent total ruin. At the philosophical level,one who is steeped in Ahankaara ,the feeling of ‘I' and attachments to power and riches would be blessed by Divine Grace to remember his Sattivic Swabhava or nature and realize the Reality. I am providing the historical interpretation below. Kerala was a part of Tamil kingdom in Lemuria and Lemurians were referred to as the Southerners,Dravida and were reported to be in Patala,down the earth. The territories we call as south east Asia Australia were in the south. One must remember that the landmass of the earth was different then. Lemuria and MU territories encompassed these areas. Ramayana and Sumerian texts state that Lemurians lived there. Shiva,who predates Sanatana Dharma was in the south. Shiva's trishul marks are found as Nazca lines in Peru. The Incas,Mayas were the descendants of the Tamils. https://ramanan50.wordpress.com/2015/02/01/incas-of-peru-ancestors-tamils-celebrate-makara-sankaranti/ You may read more articles on these subjects by following the related articles in the link provided above. Indra and Virochana( father of Bali) are found in Bali. Vedas are called Catur Veda Sira in Bali Ancient Brahmin Village is in Bali Moving to Patala Loka by Bali means that Bali moved further south or down to the areas we now know as SouthEast Asia,Asia-Pacific. The Tolltechs,Incas,Mayas have a close link with Tamils/Keralites. Spanish has affinity to Tamil. ‘Prahlada's son was Virochana and his son was Bali (Mahabali). When Bali was performing Yagna under supervision of his guru Sukracharya, Vishnu came as Vamana(dwarf or kid) and asked for donation of ‘three pada Bhoomi.' This is wrongly interpreted as 3 foot land. Infact it is 3 quarters of Land (pada here is similar to nakshatra pada in vedic astrology, where each nakshatra is divided into 4 padas [quarters]). At that time, Bali was ruling over Asia, Europe and Africa. So he donated these 3 human inhabitated lands to Vamana and decided to leave. Vamana was satisfied with Bali and gave him a boon of https://ramanisblog.in/2016/12/26/mahabali-founded-bali-discovered-americas-polynesia-south-eas --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ramanispodcast/message
Para la cultura maya el cacao representaba la energía femenina del planeta, y el maíz, la masculina. Las Ceremonias de Cacao son una invitación a regresar al estado de plenitud del útero materno. Despertar la energía femenina y conectar con el amor maternal, infinito e incondicional. Consumir cacao expande el corazón, el fluido de la sangre y la energía del amor a través de la planta y la meditación. Nos conecta con nuestra sabiduría interna y con la misión del alma.
Esta semana trago-vos uma convidada muito especial - a minha querida irmã @yellowsmileystar Conheci-a há 11 anos na Índia, em Auroville, eu enquanto família (nessa altura apenas com 3 filhas), ela enquanto portuguesa aventureira, que andava sozinha a explorar o mundo (e o seu próprio mundo). É engenheira do ambiente, professora de yoga, head do projeto de Yoga nas Prisões Portuguesas @prisonyogaprojectportugal, colaboradora no @boomfestivalofficial, formadora dos Portadores de Fogo, entre tanto mais que poderia mencionar (e que te convido desde já a ouvir neste episódio
Desde una glifoteca en línea, hasta un recurso para el aprendizaje, y ahora a juegos de mesa– el Proyecto Maya Scripta está transformando la manera en que la gente en Guatemala y en el extranjero interactúa con la escritura maya. En este episodio platicamos con epigrafista y lingüista Rubén Morales Forte, quien co-dirige el proyecto Maya Scripta. Este proyecto formó su tesis de maestría en la Universidad de Tulane y comenzó durante su licenciatura en la Universidad del Valle Guatemala. Rubén Morales Forte nació y creció en Guatemala, donde obtuvo una licenciatura en Arqueología de la Universidad del Valle. Luego continuó con una Maestría en Estudios Latinoamericanos y es actualmente un estudiante de doctorado en Antropología, ambos en la universidad de Tulane. Sus intereses principales son el estudio integral de la cultura maya antigua y contemporánea, la implementación del involucramiento comunitario y de otras metodologías de divulgación pública como el aprendizaje lúdico. Cuando no está trabajando en esto, le encanta ver y hacer deporte, especialmente montar bicicleta y explorar la naturaleza.
El SECRETO de los MAYAS para ENCONTRAR tu PROPÓSITO ft. Ángeles Solis | Infinitos Martha HigaredaEn este episodio tenemos de invitada a nuestra querida Ángeles Solis para platicar sobre el calendario maya y cómo lo podemos usar hoy en día para encontrar nuestro propósito en la vida así como muchas de nuestras virtudes y dones que podemos ocupar en el día a día
In this August 2020 conversation with Ken Vandermark, Magda Mayas talks about her early musical influences from her family and seeing Cecil Taylor, shares her experience being a student of Misha Mengelberg, and discusses her techniques working with a prepared piano.
2012 Vous souvenez-vous du 21 décembre 2012? Selon un des nombreux calendriers des Mayas, cette date correspondait la fin d'un cycle. Les sang des prédicateurs et autres collapsologues n'a fait q'un tour: le 21 décembre 2012 sera la fin du monde! Poum! Un peu comme si le ciel nous tombait sur la tête... Et justement, fin 2012 la chanson d'Adele "Skyfall" est en tête des charts, comme le James Bond qui va avec est en tête du box-office, ce qui n'était jamais arrivé à aucun film de la série. Pour les cinquante ans de l'espion au service de Sa Majesté, le public a fait un effort! Alors qu'en 2009, la daube de Roland Emerich intitulée "2012" n'a atteint que la cinquième place! Dans cette émission, des chansons de film qui ont cartonné dans les charts!
On this episode we get to know the Soulful singer Slay Mayas. Hear all about how she started, her experiences in the music industry from American Idol auditions, janky scammers to putting her career in her own hands. Meet Slay Mayas on conversations with Q. Make sure to check out Slays Maya's music on all streaming platforms --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/phillyceleb/message
Los casos de visitas extraterrestres en Latinoamérica ¿Qué es esa luz misteriosa? ¿Quién nos mira desde las sombras?. Los primeros encuentros alienígenas con los Mayas y otras culturas de México, Brasil, Chile, Puerto Rico, Colombia, Venezuela, Perú y Argentina. Francisco Ortega es coautor del libro "Alienígenas Americanos" sobre los casos de presencia extraterrestre más sorprendentes en toda Latinoamérica. México y Chile son dos de los países de mayor presencia OVNI.
Nos uniremos a los intrépidos arqueólogos y exploradores de National Geographic en su redefinición de cómo los magníficos Mayas e Incas levantaron sus imperios y consolidaron su poder. Haciendo uso de nuevas técnicas, se nos revelará una guerra de una escala mayor que se extendía entre las ciudades antiguas y las inmensas fortificaciones construidas para su defensa. A lo largo de la conocida como red vial del Tahuantinsuyo, los patrones se transforman en asentamientos a lo largo y ancho de los Andes, los cuales arrojan luz sobre los temibles Reyes Serpiente de los mayas...
Acompañados de los exploradores y arqueólogos de National Geographic, nos aventuraremos en el interior de las magníficas civilizaciones Inca y Maya, de forma que aprenderemos cómo lograron transformar densas selvas y escarpadas montañas en prósperas urbes. Nos adentraremos en una pirámide Maya, sumergiéndonos en cuevas subterráneas, ricas en tributos a los dioses y buscaremos los acantilados de Machu Picchu, deambulando por la ingeniosa infraestructura Inca construida para mantener la vida.
News and chat about society, with a soundboard and propaganda mixed in. It is now Society Show Season Six, in 2022: the Year of the Society Show, at the show's venue: the beautiful Lorena Bobbitt Theatre in beautiful Seattle Washington. It's the HD era! Some of the things covered include: - Happy National Rotisserie Chicken Day! - The Director of the IMF makes statements expressing fear of increasing food shortages, and geopolitical fragmentation - The tendency to blame our economic problems on the Russian war in Ukraine, even though there's way more at play than that - Are we sleepwalking into a multipolar world? - The outbreaks of monkey pox! - The discovery of a formerly unknown, ancient Maya city ruins underneath a construction site near Merida in Mexico - A brief history of Maya history, and how Mayas lived in the central highlands during the Maya Classical Period - The white supremacist Buffalo shooter's ties to a chat room with a "former" cop in Texas - An interview with international superstar, famous actor, Tom Cruise! - The Gripe Corner: Movie trailers don't give ANY details anymore, just give me some basic plot points! - The timeline of the Uvalde shooting, the different/evolving stories, and the lies of the police - All of the early warning signs of the Uvalde shooting All of that, and much much more, this is the Society Show! Visit the website: societyshow.net Leave a message on the Society Show voicemail: (971) BETH-1EU [(971) 238-4138 Follow the show on twitter: @society_show
El estudio detallado de las joyas en dentaduras de personajes de la antigua cultura maya revela aspectos inesperados. Gracias por sus comentarios, interacciones, apoyo económico y suscripción. Escuche y descargue gratuitamente en MP3 2022/05/25 Mayas Joyas Dentales. Gracias por su apoyo a El Explicador en: Patreon, https://www.patreon.com/elexplicador_enriqueganem PayPal, email@example.com SoundCloud, https://soundcloud.com/el-explicador Spotify, https://open.spotify.com/show/01PwWfs1wV9JrXWGQ2MrbY iTunes, https://podcasts.apple.com/mx/podcast/el-explicador-sitio-oficial/id1562019070 Amazon Music, https://music.amazon.com/podcasts/f2656899-46c8-4d0b-85ef-390aaf20f366/el-explicador-sitio-oficial YouTube, https://youtube.com/c/ElExplicadorSitioOficial Twitter @enrique_ganem Lo invitamos a suscribirse a estas redes para recibir avisos de nuestras publicaciones y visitar nuestra página http://www.elexplicador.net. En el título de nuestros trabajos aparece la fecha año/mes/día de grabación, lo que facilita su consulta cronológica, ya sabe usted que el conocimiento cambia a lo largo del tiempo. Siempre leemos sus comentarios, no tenemos tiempo para reponder a cada uno personalmente pero todos son leídos y tomados en cuenta. Este es un espacio de divulgación científica en el que nos interesa informar de forma clara y amena, que le invite a Ud. a investigar sobre los temas tratados y a que Ud. forme su propia opinión. Serán borrados todos los comentarios que promuevan la desinformación, charlatanería, odio, bullying, violencia verbal o incluyan enlaces a páginas que no sean de revistas científicas arbitradas, que sean ofensivos hacia cualquier persona o promuevan alguna tendencia política o religiosa ya sea en el comentario o en la fotografía de perfil. Aclaramos que no somos apolíticos, nos reservamos el derecho de no expresar nuestra opinión política, ya que éste es un canal cuya finalidad es la divulgación científica. ¡Gracias por su preferencia!
The ancient Maya flourished in modern day Mexico and Central America for millennia. They built incredible cities and they had sophisticated knowledge of astronomy, architecture and the natural world. But although Maya culture continues to exist today, around 900 AD, many of their great settlements collapsed, and today they lie in ruins. CrowdScience listener Michael wants to know - how did the Maya sustain their populations successfully for so long? And what happened 1000 years ago that led them to abandon their cities? To find out, presenter Melanie Brown travels to the forests of Western Belize. She visits the archaeological site of Xunantunich to learn about what life would have been like for the Maya living in what was once a prosperous city. She hears about the importance of water to the Maya way of life in this region, and their ingenious methods for capturing and storing rainfall. She meets archaeologists using lasers and drones to map Maya settlements that have lain hidden by jungle for centuries. And she discovers what material from the bottom of lakes can tell us about how the Maya faced a changing climate, which may have had huge consequences for their society. This episode is being released on Earth Day 2022. As we face an uncertain future of our own amid a climate crisis, are there any lessons we can learn from the Maya about how to live sustainably on this planet? Presented by Melanie Brown and produced by Anand Jagatia Featuring: Elias Cambranes, Maya expert and tour guide Prof Lisa Lucero, University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Prof Tim Murtha, University of Florida Dr Eben Broadbent, University of Florida Prof Mark Brenner, University of Florida Photo: Ancient ruins of the Mayas deep in the forest of Belize Credit: Simon Dannhauer/Getty Images
Episode Summary Resilience is an understatement. LauraBeth has not only survived several major health crises in her life, but she has conquered them and moved on. This week you have the opportunity to hear from someone who has lived through health and other challenges and now dedicates her life to help empower women, yes and men too, who are overwhelmed by their own seemingly bad circumstances. If you ever wanted to hear an inspiring and hard-hitting story then you are in for a treat this week. Man or woman you will be inspired and learn a lot from what LauraBeth has to say. Not only will LauraBeth tell her story, but she will give you specific ideas of what you can do to overcome obstacles and become unstoppable in your own right. You will learn ideas you can immediately put to use. Listen to our episode this week and then please let me know your thoughts through your rating as well as via email at firstname.lastname@example.org. About the Guest: LauraBeth Ryan is the owner and founder of Cheerful Hearts. A company created to inspire, educate, and empower women. She is an international empowerment coach, speaker, and author. With over 25 years of experience in personal, professional, and spiritual growth, she helps high-achieving, financially successful women who are overwhelmed and unfulfilled to minimize their stress, simplify their lives, and overcome their toughest challenges with grit and grace. She has overcome a spinal injury that left her bedridden for over 10 years, then rose up above severe Celiac disease, and most recently won a two-year battle with breast cancer. Known as "The Queen of Resilience", LauraBeth shares her powerful story to help you become unstoppable in every area of your life. About the Host: Michael Hingson is a New York Times best-selling author, international lecturer, and Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe. Michael, blind since birth, survived the 9/11 attacks with the help of his guide dog Roselle. This story is the subject of his best-selling book, Thunder Dog. Michael gives over 100 presentations around the world each year speaking to influential groups such as Exxon Mobile, AT&T, Federal Express, Scripps College, Rutgers University, Children's Hospital, and the American Red Cross just to name a few. He is Ambassador for the National Braille Literacy Campaign for the National Federation of the Blind and also serves as Ambassador for the American Humane Association's 2012 Hero Dog Awards. https://michaelhingson.com https://www.facebook.com/michael.hingson.author.speaker/ https://twitter.com/mhingson https://www.youtube.com/user/mhingson https://www.linkedin.com/in/michaelhingson/ accessiBe Links https://accessibe.com/ https://www.youtube.com/c/accessiBe https://www.linkedin.com/company/accessibe/mycompany/ https://www.facebook.com/accessibe/ Thanks for listening! Thanks so much for listening to our podcast! If you enjoyed this episode and think that others could benefit from listening, please share it using the social media buttons on this page. Do you have some feedback or questions about this episode? Leave a comment in the section below! Subscribe to the podcast If you would like to get automatic updates of new podcast episodes, you can subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts or Stitcher. You can also subscribe in your favorite podcast app. Leave us an Apple Podcasts review Ratings and reviews from our listeners are extremely valuable to us and greatly appreciated. They help our podcast rank higher on Apple Podcasts, which exposes our show to more awesome listeners like you. If you have a minute, please leave an honest review on Apple Podcasts. Transcription Notes UM Intro/Outro 00:00 Access Cast and accessiBe Initiative presents Unstoppable Mindset. The podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. Hi, I'm Michael Hingson, Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe and the author of the number one New York Times bestselling book, Thunder dog, the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust. Thanks for joining me on my podcast as we explore our own blinding fears of inclusion unacceptance and our resistance to change. We will discover the idea that no matter the situation, or the people we encounter, our own fears, and prejudices often are our strongest barriers to moving forward. The unstoppable mindset podcast is sponsored by accessiBe, that's a c c e s s i capital B e. Visit www.accessibe.com to learn how you can make your website accessible for persons with disabilities. And to help make the internet fully inclusive by the year 2025. Glad you dropped by we're happy to meet you and to have you here with us. Michael Hingson 01:20 Welcome to another episode of unstoppable mindset. We're glad you're here with us. Thanks for dropping by. And we have LauraBeth Ryan with us today. LauraBeth is going to talk about the resilience factor in men becoming unstoppable. Boy, that's as good as it gets for this particular podcast, Laura Beth, welcome to unstoppable mindset. LauraBeth Ryan 01:43 Thank you so much for having me, I'm thrilled that I get this opportunity to share some research. Michael Hingson 01:48 So tell me a little bit about you. You obviously grew up and became an adult, and so on. But I'd love to learn a little bit about your background and so on and how you got where you are. LauraBeth Ryan 02:00 Well, I'm going to try to condense it because, okay, so I don't want to. I'm a talker, and I, which is great as a speaker, but I don't want to share an overload. So Michael Hingson 02:13 you don't want to start out with a long time ago in a galaxy far, far away. LauraBeth Ryan 02:18 Right. So I'll just tell you, I started with a childhood that was not ideal. While there was physical, all the physical needs were met, there was a lot of emotional neglect and a lack of love. So I grew up with a lot of insecurities. Very low self esteem. And I'm really not having the tools to how to live my best life. And so I got married at 18. Um, just wanted the perfect picket fence, you know, everything kind of you would see like on the Waltons life, all I wanted was this beautiful family. So I quickly started having children. But before that I had had a car accident that severely injured my spine. So I was very young. Anyway, so the doctor said it would be very difficult. I was determined, and I had four children back to back. Well, by the fourth child, I was living pretty much what people consider, you know, the typical American dream, right? I had an husband who made a good income, I was able to be a very hands on very active stay at home mom, and I really was enjoying my life and was fulfilled that I finally have this family. And at the age of 28 with my fourth pregnancy, in an instant, it was all taken away. I go ahead, do Michael Hingson 03:54 what happened. LauraBeth Ryan 03:55 Yeah, so, um, because previously, I had the car accident, the spinal injuries. And when you're pregnant, and I was small, you have something called your sacroiliac joints that stretch and you're really not supposed to lift already. And one of my children at the time when I was like eight, eight months pregnant fell. And as a mother would do instinctly I picked him up and carried him over my very pregnant belly to the hospital. And well to the car and the nostril. And then by that evening, I was in such excruciating pain, um, that it felt like basically had to dislocated hips. And here I was pregnant had three other children, and I was instantly put to bed and they weren't sure if I would ever recover. Michael Hingson 04:51 But you did. LauraBeth Ryan 04:53 Well, not exactly way later I did but after I gave birth it also hurt my sacrum. And so I really never truly recovered, I had to get help in the house, I was somewhat able bodied, but had a lot of limitations. And one day I bent over a few years later to kiss one of my children to buy at school, I could still walk at that point and be functional, and tore the ligaments and the SI joints. And that was it. That literally was the final straw that broke the mother's back and I became completely bedridden with severe chronic nerve pain. And the only thing that would take it away was being completely been written that with bed rest, and the doctors offered zero hope. They said, I'm sorry, this particular injury is something that we can't help you with. And, of course, it was devastating. Michael Hingson 05:52 How did you move forward from all of that? LauraBeth Ryan 05:55 Well, in the beginning years, of course, I went through major depression. And the biggest factor that I had to do was find my why to keep living, because at times, I really was suicidal, um, all those old feelings of worthlessness came up, one would already feel bad when their whole lives taken away, but I had deep insecurities that were rising up. And so the best thing I did for myself was seek out support. I went to a therapist, I'm a strong person of faith, I have hung on to my faith. And I knew that I had to pull out of the depression and figure out how I was going to make my best life even from a bed. And I did it because I had to literally make the decision to choose joy no matter if I was going to be like this for the rest of my life. Michael Hingson 06:46 And what did you do? LauraBeth Ryan 06:48 Well, I, I saw the counseling, um, it really helped. Then I ended up hiring a life coach who helped more than anybody she asked she live with Ms. So that support I would say reaching out support is the biggest factor. And then of course, your mindset, you literally have to work on your mindset. And so I started writing, I started journaling, I ended up pouring out a lot of incredible poetry that I later turned into an inspirational greeting card and gift line. And that's how my company cheerful hearts began after 10 You know, I was 10 years completely bedridden, raising the children, I had to get really creative, not helping the house, and just woke up every day. And as long as I was still there wasn't a horrible amount of pain propped up with pillows, and I just decided my time and attention. They were going to get all of that I just couldn't cook and clean. And I did still deal with depression at times when the pain was bad. And I'm would always just reach out for that lifeline. And of course, my faith. Michael Hingson 07:57 So did you get over the pain? Are you over the pain not not being able to see you? Are you in bed now? LauraBeth Ryan 08:06 Okay, so here's the cool thing. I'm a determined person, it's pretty hard if doctors are going to tell me I'm never gonna walk again, I'm gonna prove them wrong. So I saw tons of medical people that could possibly help me had a lot of failed surgeries, had a lot of failed treatments. But eventually 10 years later, came across New always always looking for new possibilities and never gave up. And so I stood up after 10 years for the very first time and took my first steps after a medical procedure that was successful. So I even though I still have physical limitations, I do use a power chair. I couldn't even get functional in the chair. So I was thrilled just to be able to sit up and get around. And now the pain is manageable. I've learned how to manage it. I still have to use you know, I can walk some I can completely move in the water for all my exercise. So my quality of life now is amazing. Michael Hingson 09:12 Or you use a power chair. A lot of that okay. Yes. Now my wife is a paraplegic. She was born with some scar tissue on her spinal cord. I think they think either came from a breech birth or her mom had a kidney disease when she was pregnant with Karen. Karen used a manual chair until 2003. And as her physical medicine doctor at the time said, God didn't provide a warranty with shoulders and so she she had to stop using a manual chair because it was just too hard on her shoulder. She uses a power. She uses a power chair as well. Well, I used to say and I actually still say that. When we got married, she reads I push works out well, but now she's got a power chair. So I got to keep my toes out of the way. LauraBeth Ryan 10:03 It's true. It's true people are scared because I love zipping around, it gives me my independence. And I'm really like a perky person. So when I got my power chair, and could sit up in it, it pretty much gave me all that independence to help me become unstoppable as well. Michael Hingson 10:19 Sure. And in reality, as she's zips around, or as I walk around the house, you know, if we happen to bump into each other in one way or another, it's an opportunity for more kisses. So it works out. Well. LauraBeth Ryan 10:31 That's, that's funny. I Michael Hingson 10:33 like that. And we've been married well, 39 years old 27. So you know, LauraBeth Ryan 10:40 congratulations, that's inspiring in itself. Michael Hingson 10:45 Are you still married? Well, LauraBeth Ryan 10:47 the first marriage ended very abruptly, very, sadly, while I turned to hope and positivity and my faith, and sought therapy and all the things have to find the tools to learn to live a powerful life regardless of limitations. My ex, who is now my axe, he was very bitter and unaccepting of my such circumstance, very resentful. So eventually, that marriage ended. And it was it actually became domestic abuse, and I had to flee for my life. So that's another whole nother story for another time. But I escaped, and I had nothing but a suitcase to my name. And I wonder how the heck am I going to survive? Michael Hingson 11:34 And what did you do? Well, you left, obviously, LauraBeth Ryan 11:38 I left, I had some family, because I had to have full time care, right. So I have some family in another state. That's where I ended up. That's where I'm now in Texas for 13 years. And then I looked and researched and, of course, my life and business coach, because I'd already started cheerful hearts, which is my company from the bed. So I had that hope that I was going to make it with my company. And I was going to make it on my own with, you know, with having assistants. So I found did all my research. For a time I had to be on government assistance. It was very humbling. But it was my freedom from the emotional pain that I was in for so long. And it was very, very hard. But I then found a program called DARS, Department of Rehabilitation Services that believed in me when I was doing with cheerful hearts, got some grants, got a program that allowed me to have assistants in my home so that they could do all the all the domestic duties that I cannot do. And got back to work. Once I got through the divorce and all that emotional turmoil. I gave myself a break, put the company on hold, but always had that vision and hope because it was so deep inside of me that I knew I was going to change lives and encourage and make a difference for people. So that hope kept me going. And I'm happy to say that later I remarried the most kindest man in the world. Who is my number one fan, Vice President of everything. Mayas he helps with he loves me unconditionally. And that is amazing. Michael Hingson 13:23 And you know, that's as good as it gets. It's too It's too bad. You had to go through the the first marriage situation, but you grew from it. And that's really kind of what in a sense, it's all about it's also what you learn and how you assimilate what you learned. So triple hearts. Tell me more about it. LauraBeth Ryan 13:47 Yes, it's cheerful heart shuffle hearts. I'm sorry. Yeah. So Michael Hingson 13:52 um, triple hearts too, but that's okay. Yeah. LauraBeth Ryan 13:55 Cheerful hearts. It came actually it originates from the scripture in the Bible, called a cheerful heart is good medicine. Right? Proverbs 1722. And I felt so strongly way back when I was depressed. That name was like, imprinted in my heart. I felt like it came from a higher power. Because I was feeling anything for Jericho and wondered how in the world I was going to cheer other people up, or encourage them or empower them. However, that journey of all my writing and all the poetry and all the path that that took, that's how triple heart started with a greeting. I eventually turn that into a greeting card and gift line to spread it that way. Well, then my then coach, Trish Rober Shaw was amazing. She was so impressed by what I did from a bat and my spirit. She said, You know, you need to become an empowerment life coach because what you did and what you do, is you help people overcome their obstacles and you on it. So I took training from her then continue education, then I became, you know, we got to share your story. So it evolved from the greeting card and gift line, to becoming to helping high achieving women to slow down and to really realize what matters most in their life, to find more peace and happiness and less stress. And then as a speaker, I share my story to encourage, empower, and educate women as well, that no matter what happens in their life, no matter what they face, they can overcome it. And they too can become unstoppable. Michael Hingson 15:39 Just out of curiosity, do you do you coach men as well? Or do you focus mainly on women? LauraBeth Ryan 15:45 Mostly women? I do have some men clients, but my ideal client is our women. Michael Hingson 15:52 Because that's where your greater expertise obviously lies. LauraBeth Ryan 15:57 Yes. Michael Hingson 15:57 So have you have you created any courses? Do you just do personal coaching? Tell me a little bit more about what you're doing. Do you do that all under the cheerful hearts brand or a different brand? Yeah, LauraBeth Ryan 16:12 yes, cheerful Hearts is really all about inspiring, educating, empowering women in everything we do, and offering encouragement, hope as well. All of that is intertwined with everything from the greeting card line to and to the coaching and the speaking, it's all about the same thing. Um, so I'm sorry, I lost track. What was that? Michael Hingson 16:36 Okay. I was just asking if that's all under the cheerful hearts brand. Do you? Do you travel to speak much? Or do you do it mainly virtually today? Or LauraBeth Ryan 16:46 virtually? what's awesome is that I from the beginning, thank God for technology, because it's been my lifeline. Because before I could even sit up for long periods of time, because it was too painful. I didn't have the core strength. I actually started 20 years ago, where this was just starting, right? The technology, told people I was I had so many naysayers, business, people who said, you'll never do it from a bed. Technology is not enough. But it was for me, I did so many interviews, and back then there was no video. So I'm in my bed, and I can talk, I have a voice. So I was able to share my message across the world internationally, and prove all of them wrong. And then eventually, I started, you know, speaking, but I had my limitations. So I would speak about once a month in my wheelchair, in person. And then a lot, you know, then a lot of what I do is blog talk radio, and those types of and podcasts like yourself, and then I do a lot of speaking locally. I live in Austin. So there's tons of opportunity for people looking for speakers. Michael Hingson 18:01 Yes. So do you. So do you do any traveling? Well, the pandemic notwithstanding, do you travel much to speak? Or how does that work? LauraBeth Ryan 18:13 Not a whole lot. It has to be really worth my time. Usually about where I go with it, you know, it has to be because of my health. Because I have a lot of physical conditions. I've learned how to say no, where, you know, I because my health and everyone's health needs to be a priority. So yes, I do travel. But, um, it just depends on the venue. Michael Hingson 18:42 We've also found over the years that airlines are not the most conscientious and helpful people when it comes to transporting complex wheelchairs. LauraBeth Ryan 18:53 Oh, they tore my care. Yes. And oh my gosh, I have terrible stories. One time before I had my power tear. I was in a wheelchair. But I can't I didn't have because of the pain. I could not push myself with my arms. And I literally was left at the bottom of the tarmac. And the all the people are getting off. Someone was supposed to push me up to where the person was going to get me. And all the the what do you call them? The flight attendants were saying no, we can't push you up like it's illegal. And I'm like, I'm sitting here. And finally the pilot comes out and goes, Why are you still here? I said nobody would assist me. And he pushed me off. But it was it can be a bad experience. Oh, yes. Michael Hingson 19:39 Well, my wife went to a conference in the Virginia area in 2013. And, of course was using a power chair. And she had a big challenge. They said we have to open up your wheelchair and investigate what kind of batteries it is. And she said no, they don't make them anymore. With lead acid batteries, they're all gel cell. They're all sealed. Well, we have to see it. Well, you can I'm in the chair, you're gonna get me out of the chair because she doesn't walk her stand at all. And she almost missed the flight. She said call the manufacturer then when they finally did that, but then she went did the retreat came back, she went with someone, a young lady who was helping her. So they came back and it was into San Francisco airport, we lived in the area at the time, near San Francisco. They put her in an aisle chair to get her off the aircraft. And aisle chair is what moves you up and down the aisles on an airplane for people who don't know, see because you can't do it in your regular chair. Right? She sat on the jet bridge and down comes her wheelchair, taken apart batteries out of it. And they just left it there saying well, okay, here it is. Her her friend, wearing a dress had to get down on the floor and figure out how to put the batteries back in the chair. LauraBeth Ryan 21:00 That's really they need to be educated for people with special needs for sure. Yeah, they Michael Hingson 21:05 don't really focus a lot on learning what makes sense. And the reality is, it wasn't against the law for flight attendants to push you or anyone else for that matter. It's not like LauraBeth Ryan 21:18 they told me and it really was it made me screaming. It's a degrading feeling. Michael Hingson 21:23 Yeah, I've never heard that it's against the law, the Air Carrier Access Act doesn't, doesn't say anything about that. And I would challenge whether the airline regulations even say that, but it certainly isn't something that's under the law. Now I can understand from an insurance standpoint, they can't lift you in the chair, perhaps but as far as you being pushed, that's ridiculous. But that is part of that is part of what we face. And and we, we all live with these kinds of things. I have been on many airline trips, where I am told I have to sit in the bulkhead row, which is the worst seat in the aircraft for a guide dog. Because if they're turbulence wants to keep the dog from bouncing around, when in reality, the dog can go under the seat in front of me going flight from front to back, so that the dog is completely under the seat except for his head, which sits on my feet, which he loves. Because that way he's got a pillow. But the dog is protected. But the airline flight attendants are incredibly notorious at making up their own rules as they go along. And, you know, we need to learn to to go with the punches, which gets us to the whole concept of resilience, which you talk about and which you deal with, but it is what we all have to face. Flight Attendants won't even oftentimes tell me the row numbers of emergency exit rows, I could be sitting right in front of one, and they go, Oh, well, we'll get you out the front. And we'll come and get you after we get the passengers off the airplane. And I love that line. Because then I say, well, if I'm not a passenger, would you refund my money, and I'll just fly it as a non passenger, or we didn't mean it that way, then tell me where the emergency exit rows are. And what turns out to be the case usually is they don't know the row numbers. And they don't want to take the time to go look, we all get treated very funny in a lot of ways and inappropriately, so. So it's an education. LauraBeth Ryan 23:29 You just you know what, you can't take it personal. You just have to advocate for yourself and speak up for what you need. Michael Hingson 23:37 So tell me about the resilience factor? LauraBeth Ryan 23:41 Well, the resilience factor is really main key is your mindset. Because you can't control everything around you. But what you can control is your mind. And you can change that mindset and it work. But when you change your mindset from what is going wrong to more positive mindset and looking for solutions, then you're going to become resilient, and you're going to be able to bounce back. Not only did I have that injury, but then later, later in life, as my company was thriving and doing very well. I became very ill again, with celiac disease that was undiagnosed for an entire year. And when you're hit with that, it's a disease of the stomach and inflammation in the body. And I had parently had it all my life but never been told, until the symptoms got so severe that I kept persisting at the doctors. And they told me basically you're going to feel this crappy for the rest of your life. Take all this medication, there's really nothing you can do. But I knew enough about nutrition that you can do a lot. And when I told him I was going to do they said it was a waste of your money. Don't do it but I took a master class on healing the gut. And while I still have to manage it, and it's a lot of work, when I do all the things that I do now, I'm very, very healthy, regardless of the celiac. Michael Hingson 25:14 So again, you learned what you needed to learn to survive and thrive. LauraBeth Ryan 25:21 You got it, you just can't you go part of resiliency is not accepting what people tell you is not possible. That is a big part of the resiliency factor. And then most recently, I got hit again, with breast cancer. I'm literally just coming out of a two year breast cancer battle that was hellish, that even now I have partial limitations in my arms because of it. And I beat it. But let me tell you, I didn't know how I was going to bounce back from it. But here I am now with Michael Hingson 25:54 you. There you go. You're just looking for attention. That's all there is to Oh, God, LauraBeth Ryan 25:59 no. One anymore. Something funny, my chair when I when a cancer hit, because I've already been speaking and sharing my story on resilience and overcoming for so long. He said, Well, now you have you know, more to your story. I said, I don't need it anymore. I've ever known material for a lifetime, please, I don't want more adversity. But yet it happened. And still, I learned through it. It was horrible. But I'm even a different person and a stronger person than I was going in. Michael Hingson 26:33 So the pastor, your pastor was right. LauraBeth Ryan 26:35 He was right. And I told him when I was diagnosed, I said, I'm going to come back stronger than ever. And he said, I believe that. Well, let me tell you to your listeners, when you're in an in the pit in the worst pain and the worst, my arms became paralyzed, I needed so much more care, I was depressed in horrific pain, and I'm allergic to pain medicine. The doctors did not understand my limitations, nor listened to me about the spinal injury. So that's why I ended up with arm and shoulder and discs in my neck going out. So you have to be your own advocate. And you have to trust that even in those darkest times, where you'll see how you're gonna get out. Think about those times part of the resiliency is remembering the other times that were your worst is dark times. And you made it through those, and that will encourage yourself to hang on. And of course, again, I went back to my life coach, and had her support the whole time. And it was invaluable. Michael Hingson 27:42 Oh, do you help others? Or how do you Teddy? Well, two things, how do you teach someone to be resilient? And how do you really learn resiliency? I mean, we, we live in a world today, where we hear what the doctors say, and we believe it because we're taught to trust the doctors because they know when, as you just point out, and and there's so many other examples of it. They don't know, I can tell you so many times that I've heard from people who were losing their eyesight, and the doctors come in, and they say that you're losing your eyesight because of glaucoma, or macular degeneration or whatever, there's nothing we can do. And literally they walk out. And that depresses people, rather than the doctor saying, it doesn't mean it's the end of life for you, but they don't know it themselves. How do you? How do you help people with that? And how do you learn? Or how would you tell anyone else to learn to overcome that kind of attitude? LauraBeth Ryan 28:49 Well, first, you know, I will tell the women and then the most most of the women that I Well, my, the women that I coach are high achieving women already there, they're already kind of go getters. So they're looking for solutions, but they need a sounding board. And they need somebody to be compassion, compassionate, and that they feel safe with because the first step is to allow yourself to grieve. And a lot of people I think it's you know, what they call toxic positivity is they'll Oh, just don't worry about you're going to be this and they don't let you go and express your true emotions. So I think that's one of the kids is letting those feelings come up. Don't deny it. Reach out to a coach, reach out to a therapist, whomever you need. When whenever you have any obstacle, whether it's whatever it is in life, if you're just completely stressed out overwhelmed, how I help them to become resilient bounce back is I say, Listen, what's going on, and they open up. And these are some of the most incredible, amazing women that I work with you One of my favorite clients is a is a ophthalmologists. She has her own company. She had small children. A great husband who supported her, had a thriving practice of about four other people in her and she felt like why is this so far it's, you know, still feeling not good enough. And in the world if she's telling successful, so what I do with them is break it down, help them simplify their lives, help her like I helped her realize how awesome she was. Because no one is telling women, they're spread so thin, and they're doing so much that they don't feel good about themselves. And so part of the resiliency is working on your inner self, your mindset, and then moving forward and taking action steps and strategizing to figure out how to lessen your stress, how to get through the overwhelm, and all the feelings that come with that. Michael Hingson 31:04 On another episode, we had a wonderful conversation with Dr. Gabe Roberts from Kansas City and he talks he's uh, he deals a lot with psychosomatic illness and dealing with psychosomatic curing. He talks a lot about the holographic memory, the hologram memory, where there are things that typically happened to you early in your life that are there. But they're in your unconscious mind. And what you don't typically do is bring them up and deal with them and learn how to reframe what you interpret as being a problem into something that can be a more positive experience. Like he talked about one patient who had some serious illness. And he when he regressed this person, it went back to a time when she was six year old years old, and was spanked, and that memory was negative. And he went and worked with her to get her to rephrase that into a loving experience where her father really did care about her. And that it was was truly done for good reasons. And that was the right thing. And the illness went away. Wow, it's a really fascinating thing. You ought to look him up on Facebook, Dr. Get Dr. Gabe Roberts. LauraBeth Ryan 32:38 I will that is so fascinating. I actually I had so much time on my hands with being so still again with the arms and recovering from the breast cancer that I started studying psychology more taking more psychology classes learning about the subconscious, and it's amazing 70 Over 70% of our actions are from our subconscious that we have no idea, like you said, from programming for like the ages seven and earlier. It's just amazing. Michael Hingson 33:10 And he would say it's even more than 70%. But But either way, the point is that our subconscious is there. And those memories are stored, but we can reframe them, which is of course what what he is all about which is important. Well, how so? When you when you deal with people today and you talk with women about becoming more resilient. Again, they're very high achieving women. But what I'm hearing you say is that doesn't necessarily make them resilient. They're they're high achieving, and they're they're either hiding from something or something isn't right in their lives, so they don't feel resilient or maybe aren't resilient. Right? LauraBeth Ryan 33:56 Yeah, well, they're one of the biggest things they say is like, why is it so hard? I have achieved this success, right financial success, but they're unfulfilled. So we go through and we examine a lot. The reason is because they are subconsciously, coming from a place of pushing, pushing pushing. overachievers often don't feel good enough, no matter how much they do. And because they're stretched so thin. It makes that feeling even magnified. So she didn't like melawan clinic is expressed about she didn't feel like she was a good enough mother, even though she was a great mother and then in the workplace. Why isn't this happening? Why did my team not on board why can I get this thing done that I've been wanting? Why is it so hard? So we start breaking down? Exactly. Let's take a look. Let's take a listen. And because I've been through so much And also I have I coach from a place of compassion. A lot of coaches are sort of really hard, like, get it done. And I'm very different. I encourage one of the biggest things that helped to my clients, is me to show them and what I needed to learn was how to slow down. This world is going so fast and slowing down. Most people don't know how to do it, or to maximize their time. And both of those I've been forced to learn how to do, I am able to very quickly get my clients results in that area to where they're living their life with more ease more fulfilled, and truly feeling like a successful women they are. Michael Hingson 35:44 Do you ever explore the idea of doing more self analysis like self self analysis, like, during the day you do what you do, but at night? Take the time to go back and look at what did I accomplish today? Or what happened today? Did I make the right choice here? What can I learn from what happened? Do you encourage people to really go do that kind of introspective self analysis? LauraBeth Ryan 36:09 On our calls? The first thing I do is say, we don't talk about what obstacles they have or what didn't go? Well, the first thing I say is, tell me, I'll just say Shannon, for example. What went well, this week, tell me what your winds were. People are not used to doing that to stop in and reflecting. And that really builds their confidence. Michael Hingson 36:37 The other thing that comes to mind, though, is not only what were your wins, but what were your losses, but not so much because it's an obstacle, but what were your losses? And why are they a loss? Or why do you think they're a loss? LauraBeth Ryan 36:51 Oh, absolutely. We go there next and like, for instance, you know, coaching is based on commitment and accountability, right? So, so say they have a challenge. And we they, you know, I always work with them, I feel like I'm a guide, I don't tell them what to do, or give advice, but I more in pulling out from them what I'm hearing and reflecting back. And so I'll say, you know, they're so used to being hard on themselves, instead of instead of embracing or understanding. So we will break down well, what is it about that? Why is it that you quit reach that that thing that you wanted to reach? So we break it down into smaller pieces, and I don't I'm they're so used to being beat up about not being perfect. And I say, Look, this is why let's and they help we help discover why. And then let's think of a new strategy that makes it simpler for you to accomplish it. Michael Hingson 37:54 You know, I've been in sales most of my life and you are talking about exactly what really makes a good salesperson because a salesperson shouldn't be talking you into buying something. A salesperson should be an individual that counsels you and guide you and gives you the information so that you can make an intelligent choice. It's it's hard to get salespeople to recognize that you don't need a hidden agenda. And yeah, if somebody is talking with you, they know you're selling a product, they know that you have a product to offer them. But what should your job really be just to force that down their throat, or to guide them and see if in fact, it's the right thing for them because it may or may not be truly the best product. And that's especially true for real high ticket items in a corporate world, and so on. Because people don't necessarily have the right product. I've experienced that on a number of occasions where the products that I had, were not the best fit for or a good fit at all for what a person's needed, needs were and so my job was to, as I felt, guide them, tell them why my product might not be the best fit, and also talk with them about what other options were available. Here's the result of that. And there's a particular instance I'm thinking of where it happened, where I went to a meeting and said, after listening to them, I recognized our product isn't going to work. I still went ahead and did the discussion of the product because I wanted to teach them about our product. That's the part that I got to but at the end I said and as you know, our products not going to do what you need. So here's one that will two weeks later, we got a request from them to give them a price because they found another application where our product was a perfect fit. And it was even larger than the one that we went to so we we gained from that it's And it's about doing it for the right reason. And we can be motivated by money, or we can be motivated by helping people accomplish what they need to accomplish. And we need to learn what that is. Oh, yeah, LauraBeth Ryan 40:11 my sir. I'm all about service and getting my clients results. I am so happy when my clients are fulfilled, it brings me true joy. Michael Hingson 40:22 Yeah, and that's exactly what it should be, is that no matter what we do, I really believe that we're our brothers and our sisters keepers. And I mean that in a, in a spiritual and mental way, in an in a physical way. We need to work more to help each other. And we need to work to break down some of the barriers that we face. We're in a world where people won't converse with each other, there is so much of a fracture, because of politics and other things. How do we overcome that some of that? LauraBeth Ryan 40:55 Well, that's a pretty loaded question. There Michael Hingson 41:00 may be politics aside, it's not a political, that's not a political question. LauraBeth Ryan 41:04 So I, you know, my world has expanded, because I have so many different people have different beliefs, whether it's politically, whether it's spiritually, whether it's financial ideas, whatever it might be, right. And so what I think the most important key is, is that we need to be better listeners, we so many people are what I call white fighters, they just want to get their point across, they want to be right. But if we're really going to hear each other, you know, the let's just say the political the left and the right, they're just fighting, fighting, fighting, who can be louder, who can who can put the other down, which is so unproductive. And so I think if we just said, I'm listening, I want to hear I want to understand your point of view, I may not agree with it. And but you can politely agree to disagree. Michael Hingson 42:04 The other aspect of that, though, is I may not agree with it. But I'm open to listening, because I want to learn and you never know what you'll learn. LauraBeth Ryan 42:14 It's true, my mind has been open to things that I used to not believe it, you know, over the years, things that I had a different mindset about, um, and, you know, as we learn from other people with other things that they have to share, if we do have an open mind, it does empower us and educate us to, as you said, learn something new. Michael Hingson 42:41 I think life is all about learning. And I'm always excited when I get to learn new things and to hear other points of view, and then you're right, I may not agree with them. But if I close my mind, and don't analyze what the other person said, then I'm doing a disservice to me, much less anything else. Great point. So it's really important to be more of a not only a listener, but a learner no matter what the situation, no matter what the viewpoint. Because if we don't analyze, and we don't truly step back and dissect and ponder what we hear and learn, then we don't progress and move forward. Absolutely. Well, I'd like to kind of get your final thoughts on what what you want people to take away from from this? How can they start to do more with what they do? And obviously you have a program and if you want to talk about how they can reach you. But what what should people take away from today? LauraBeth Ryan 43:47 Well, I want them to one take away that nothing is impossible. Okay? No matter what you face in life, you do not give up. You may have dark times, you may you're going to have times where it seems impossible. But if it's in your heart, and you know it, believe it, get other people around you to support you, and you will become unstoppable. And number two is gratitude. We didn't talk about that today. But when you're in the midst and as an entrepreneur or as high achieving women or whomever you are facing adversity, gratitude is one of the keys that is going to bring you to success, because we can almost always look towards something in our lives no matter how bad it is. And when you start focusing on that, it's going to change the whole inner feelings of your body in your situation. It's going to help your mindset to shift into a more positive light. And then thirdly, I'd say reach out for support. So many women especially in Corporate are that are financially successful, high achieving women. I'm gonna give you an example. Um, I think it was her name was Kate Spade, the the person who, who was the most cheerful made all these great, she was so successful with her purses and her uniqueness. And she committed suicide, because she was having problems in her business. And instead of reaching out for support and meeting, admitting she needed help, she felt helpless. And there's no point in that. I don't care where you are. If you're struggling, it is so vital to reach out to someone that's going to give you the strategy give you the safe space to be a sounding board. There is no weakness in saying that you need help, we need to completely flip that, and know that it's a place of courage and strength, that you don't want to stay there anymore. And then your life is going to be so much more fulfilling. Michael Hingson 46:03 Well, thinking about successful people, just immediately into my mind came Robin Williams, I mean, look at how successful he was. Look at all that he did, and yet he committed suicide. LauraBeth Ryan 46:16 I mean, it's, it's so sad. Yes, yeah, so many, many people like that Thomas Kincade, he was the most well known artists living in his lifetime. And he too, couldn't admit he ended up having alcohol problems and couldn't admit and reach out for that help. And it's just because he had this idea like life and what he paints his idea like, what the truth is, life is not ideal. We all face adversity, every single one of us. And so I would encourage people, anybody listening to this spoke to, to reach out to me at www cheerful hearts.com. and schedule a free consultation with me a free 20 minute consultation, if not, now, when it could change the entire trajectory of your life. There's also a free downloadable my five top tips to unspeakable joy that has a power packed, short little e report that's going to help you go forward and feel more happy fulfilled in your life. Michael Hingson 47:31 You mentioned gratitude. And that is so important. I've written a small ebook called blinded by fear. And one of the things and we talk in the in the book about the reality being that you can learn to control or deal with your fear and make it a powerful tool for your success. Rather than being paralyzed when something unexpected happens in your life. And you certainly have done that you've clearly had a number of challenges. And I am sure that there was a lot of fear. And you you related to that. But at the same time, you found ways to get past that and to use that fear to help you focus LauraBeth Ryan 48:21 on fuel, right? Like, I don't want to be on government assistance. I need to be financially secure. I don't want to be, you know, put in a nursing home at the age of 40. Something. I'm way too young that fear was a good motivator, right to do what you do. Michael Hingson 48:38 But you made it a motivator. You you turned it around. Yeah. And you became unstoppable, truly unstoppable because of that. Yes. And that is, of course, what what this is really all about that your mindset shifted. And something taught you along the line to be able to do that. You know, and I don't know what you haven't really, maybe don't know. But what what made you be the kind of person that could turn that around and make it an unstoppable environment? LauraBeth Ryan 49:15 Well, one is my faith. As I said, one of my favorite inspirational women is Joyce Meyer. And I watch her every day. So I filled my mind with positivity. I didn't watch anything negative. I didn't watch the news, nothing that would bring me down because they already struggled with depression. So that's one key. And then I also became an avid reader. I never stopped before the injury. I was too busy running around all the time. And so all the books I read think bit by Kent Ben Carlson. Know your worth like by Joyce Meyer. I read a book by Johnny Erickson Tata who was an inspiration who is a paraplegic, so I dove in to any positivity, any information that was going to help shift that mindset. Michael Hingson 50:09 Well, I'm prejudice and I hope that you have you will read if you haven't read thunder dog. LauraBeth Ryan 50:15 I would love to. Michael Hingson 50:18 Anywhere books are available. underdogs called Thunder dog do G the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust at ground zero. And as I said, I'm prejudiced. But you know, I know the guy who wrote it this guy, Mike kingsun. He's pretty good. And I'd love your thoughts on it after you read it, but it is it is still in print. Okay, you're off Amazon? Oh, you absolutely can get it off of Amazon. And I'm gonna read it, you better believe it. You can get it from Audible. If you'd like audiobooks, it's available there as well. LauraBeth Ryan 50:55 Yes. Now I have limitations from that arms. I can't hold a book. So Audible has become a best friend. Michael Hingson 51:04 It's it's there too. But, you know, I hope it inspires you. And we wrote it for for the purpose of inspiration, and education. LauraBeth Ryan 51:13 Absolutely. Thank you for sharing that. I will read it. And I will let you know. Michael Hingson 51:18 Laura Beth Ryan, we really appreciate you coming on. You've been wonderful, and I really am so happy that you are unstoppable and that I hope that people really understand and see how unstoppable you are and how you've been. You've adopted this unstoppable mindset. And would you repeat again, how people can find you? LauraBeth Ryan 51:39 Absolutely. And more than I want them to know that I'm unstoppable. I want them to know they can absolutely be unstoppable in anything they face, or wanting to accomplish as well. And if they want more help with that, then they can reach me at www. Cheerfulhearts.com Michael Hingson 51:59 Is that heart T or TS LauraBeth Ryan 52:01 TS Plural Michael Hingson 52:04 cheerfulhearts plural .com. Well, thank you for coming on and helping us better understand the unstoppable mindset. And for those of you listening, I hope that you enjoyed today, please give us a five star review rating. Wherever you listen to podcasts, you can visit www.Michaelhingson.com/podcast. That's M I C H A E L H I N G S O N .com/podcast. And sign up and subscribe there as well. I have to ask one last thing. Are you going to do a podcast? LauraBeth Ryan 52:39 Am I Well, right now I'm just podcast speaker but after listening to Michelle and Kim, I'm I very well may go into that as well. Michael Hingson 52:51 And for those who don't understand the reference, I met Laura Beth because we're doing something called PodaPalooza, which is an opportunity to interview wonderful guests. So and then it's also a program where people are learning how they can become podcasters and the value of it. Well, I hope you do it. And if you do, let me know. We'd love to come on and talk with you on your podcast as well. LauraBeth Ryan 53:17 Well, thank you so much. It was a pleasure learning from you and sharing with your audience. Michael Hingson 53:23 Well, it was an honor to have you here. You've been wonderful. And again, everyone. Thank you very much for listening. Join us again in the future for another edition of unstoppable pod unstoppable mindset, the podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. And Laura Beth. Thanks again. LauraBeth Ryan 53:41 Absolutely, thank you. UM Intro/Outro 53:48 You have been listening to the Unstoppable Mindset podcast. Thanks for dropping by. I hope that you'll join us again next week, and in future weeks for upcoming episodes. To subscribe to our podcast and to learn about upcoming episodes, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com slash podcast. Michael Hingson is spelled m i c h a e l h i n g s o n. While you're on the site., please use the form there to recommend people who we ought to interview in upcoming editions of the show. And also, we ask you and urge you to invite your friends to join us in the future. If you know of any one or any organization needing a speaker for an event, please email me at speaker at Michael hingson.com. I appreciate it very much. To learn more about the concept of blinded by fear, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com forward slash blinded by fear and while you're there, feel free to pick up a copy of my free eBook entitled blinded by fear. The unstoppable mindset podcast is provided by access cast an initiative of accessiBe and is sponsored by accessiBe. Please visit www.accessibe.com. accessiBe is spelled a c c e s s i b e. 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