Sea connected to the Atlantic Ocean between Europe, Africa and Asia
Today, Dr. Georgia Purdom of Answers in Genesis finishes her talk on how science supports the flood...and while there is slightly more actual science in this one, there's still not really much.Sources:Discovering Our Distant Ancestors | Out of Africa: https://bit.ly/3zCPTI7Problems with a Global Flood: https://bit.ly/3BKl1IGThe Imperative Of Non-stationary Natural Law In Relation To Noah's Flood (CRSQ Volume 27, 1990): https://bit.ly/3IKbh2wEvidence for a Flood - Sediment layers suggest that 7,500 years ago Mediterranean water roared into the Black Sea: https://bit.ly/3c8IOCbYes, Noah's Flood May Have Happened, But Not Over the Whole Earth: https://bit.ly/3d8Bz2OIgneous Rocks: https://bit.ly/3vJJutDHow do lava flows cool and how long does it take?: https://on.doi.gov/3SsVPw8Sedimentary Rocks: https://bit.ly/3zzHiWNFormation of Chalk Beds: http://bit.ly/2CN9RnUWhat is chalk and how does it form? http://bit.ly/2CN9RnUThe Cretaceous Chalk in Southern England: http://bit.ly/31aRBPwMount St Helens As A Model For The Grand Canyon?: https://bit.ly/3dg8mD1Talk Origins - Claim CH581.1: https://bit.ly/3bE4ET6Still Life In Amber: Creatures That Met A Sticky End In Tree Resin Have Become Assets For Jewellers And Researchers Alike: https://bit.ly/3Q8gLahThe Oldest Known Well-Preserved Leather Shoe, from the Cave of Areni-1, Armenia: https://bit.ly/3dekF2JDazhdbog in Russian mythology: https://bit.ly/3PcRY3fWorldwide Waters: Laurasian Flood Myths and Their Connections: https://bit.ly/3p2oAlPTranslating Genesis 3:15: https://bit.ly/3zFX42pOriginal Video: https://bit.ly/3PSWh4wCards:Noah Left the Insects Behind
Ryan Gingeras, professor in the Department of National Security Affairs at the Naval Postgraduate School, and HALC Executive Director discuss Turkey sending a new drill ship to eastern Mediterranean, what motivates Erdogan, Turkey's approach to maritime issues, and the "Blue Homeland" concept taking hold in Turkey.
Captain Sandy makes a critical decision that impacts the deck team; after the second charter comes to an end, the crew has an eventful night out; two crew members' relationship takes a tumultuous turn causing Captain Sandy to intervene.JOIN REALITY GAYS EXTRA! Either on Patreon, https://www.patreon.com/RealityGays?fan_landing=true or Supercast, https://realitygaysmulti.supercast.tech/ NOTE: The $15 video tier is on Patreon only.Buy Tix for LIVE SHOWS HERE! https://linktr.ee/realitygaysKEEP UP with the Gays in our NEWSLETTER! https://lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/HLyBwFh/90daygays Find us on the Socials:Twitter @RealityGaysPodInstagram @RealityGaysPodcastFacebook @RealityGaysPodcastLEAVE A REVIEW ON APPLE PODCASTS: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/reality-gays-trash-tv-and-gaydd-with-mattie-and-poodle/id1477555097Find all our podcasts on our podcast network, www.RealityGaysPodcast.com.Y'ALL--COME AT US ON CAMEO! Book Jake or Matt! We will read you, sing to you, or tell you if your BF has BDF.SISSY SWAG! Get a mug, shirt, pillow at our MERCH STORE!Wanna talk with your Sissy Squad? Join our PRIVATE FACEBOOK GROUPFind Mattie! Instagram: @theMattMarr Twitter: @theMattMarrFind Jake! Twitter: @jakeitorfakeit Instagram: @jakeitorfakeitListen to Mattie's other ADVICE podcast, THE DEAR MATTIE SHOW! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The Mishna in the last chapter of Masechet Berachot teaches that upon seeing rivers, one recites the Beracha, "Oseh Ma'aseh Bereshit"(Maker of Creation). Rabbi Yehuda says that upon seeing the "Yam HaGadol" (the great sea), one recites, "She'asah Et HaYam HaGadol" (Who Made the Great Sea). The question is what the "Yam HaGadol" refers to. Maran, in 228:1, based on Rabbenu Yonah, states that it refers to the waters that flow between Israel and Egypt, i.e. the Mediterranean Sea. This is how the Mishna Berura understands Maran, as well. The commentaries explain that while the Mediterranean may not be the largest body of water, but because it's connected to Eres Yisrael, it becomes "Great" by association. Accordingly, one who has not seen the Mediterranean within thirty days should recite the Beracha with Hashem's name. However, the Bet Yosef cites the Teshubot HaRosh who understands that "Yam HaGadol" refers to the "Oceanus," meaning the Atlantic Ocean. Thus, there is a Machloket whether this Beracha applies to the Mediterranean. Because of this Safek (uncertainty), Hacham David rules that when seeing the Mediterranean, one should incorporate both Berachot by saying, "Baruch Atah Hashem Elohenu Melech HaOlam SheAsah Et HaYam HaGadol-Oseh Ma'aseh Bereshit." Even if the Mediterranean is not the Yam HaGadol, it is no worse than seeing other rivers, whose Beracha is "Oseh Ma'aseh Bereshit." If it is Yam HaGadol, the correct Beracha was said. If it's not the Yam HaGadol, then the correction was made "Toch K'deh Dibur"-immediately. This circumvents the problem of Safek Berachot. According to this, if one sees the Atlantic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea simultaneously, e.g. from Gibraltar, there is no Safek, as one of them is certainly the Yam HaGadol. In that case, the Beracha of "SheAsah Et HaYam HaGadol could be made with Hashem's name. Those who live on the East Coast of the United States who see the Atlantic Ocean, even when driving, within a thirty day period, do not recite a Beracha.SUMMARYOne who sees the Mediterranean Sea for the first time in thirty days, recites the Beracha: "SheAsah Et HaYam HaGadol-Oseh Ma'aseh Bereshit."
Today's guest is Allison Wolff, Founder and CEO at Vibrant Planet. This year, wildfires have raged across the Western US, the Mediterranean, Australia, and parts of Canada. While many worry that the intensity and frequency of these blazes are going to get worse, Vibrant Planet is on a mission to create a cloud-based planning and monitoring tool for agile, adaptive land management at scale. The company harnesses data-driven science and cloud-based technology to help community stakeholders create resiliency plans for forests that take multiple factors into account. Their goal is to help planners and policy makers save lives, avoid trillions of dollars in infrastructure loss, and restore the ability of natural systems to store carbon, deliver clean water, and support biodiversity, local economies, and recreational habits.In today's episode, we cover: The state of forests in the US and across the globeWhy wildfires are increasingIntersection between land management and climate changeHow some forests need fires to regenerate themselvesEffective forest management by Indigenous PeoplesWhat we can learn from tribesHow state and federal governments are approaching the issueRoadblocks that have slowed progress on forest managementAllison's background in tech and transition to climateRole of software and tech in unlocking collaborationStakeholders involved in planning projectsCarbon methodology for fire adapted forestsEnjoy the show!You can find me on Twitter @codysimms (me), @mcjpod (podcast) or @mcjcollective (company). You can reach us via email at email@example.com, where we encourage you to share your feedback on episodes and suggestions for future topics or guests.Episode recorded July 20, 2022.
Captain Sandy makes a critical decision that impacts the deck team. After the second charter comes to an end, the crew has an eventful night out. Two crew members relationship takes a tumultuous turn causing Captain Sandy to intervene.JOIN US ON PATREON for Seeking Sister Wife Video and Audio Podcasts PLUS other Bonus Episodes https://www.patreon.com/marriedtorealityBelow Deck Mediterranean - Season 7 Ep. 5 'Break-Ups and Shake-Ups'Follow us on Instagram @marriedtorealitypodFind out more at marriedtorealitypodcast.comCurrently covering 90 Day Fiance, Married At First Sight, Below Deck, Seeking Sister Wife See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Hello everyone and welcome once again to Motos and Friends, the weekly podcast brought to you by Ultimate Motorcycling. My name is Arthur Coldwells. Motos and Friends is brought to you by Yamaha. You can check out the amazing YZF-R7 at your local Yamaha dealer, or of course at YamahaMotorsports.com. The YZF-R7 is an amazing supersport machine that is comfortable too! In this week's first segment, Editor Don Williams takes the smallest BMW ADV bike on an urban adventure in Los Angeles. The BMW G 310 GS is a full size motorcycle with a modest engine, so of course we wonder if it is a little too underpowered and might struggle. Don put it through its paces and gives us his take. In the second segment, Neale Bayly and Kiran Ridley have returned from the Ukraine to Paris where Kiran is based. Kiran is an award winning photojournalist, and as an accomplished documentarian, he has covered stories as diverse as drug smuggling around the Mexican border, to the devastation of the Australian Bush Fires, to the tragedy of the Mediterranean migration crisis. Neale and Kiran reminisce about their motorcycle adventure in the Ukraine, and their observations and experiences with the incredibly resilient people of Ukraine, who have been put through such brutal hardship. Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kiran_ridley/?hl=en Twitter: https://twitter.com/kiranridley
Here in the UK with its current heatwave, our thoughts turn to water. What bliss it would be to go swimming in crystal clear waters – all you really need is a pair of Speedos, goggles, a hat and the ability to swim a few kilometres in the warm waters of the Mediterranean or the Caribbean. Music @ Barney and Izzi Hardy
Curious about the Mediterranean Diet and impact on psoriatic disease? Dr. Adam Ford, UC Davis Health, Dept. of Dermatology and registered dietitian, Danielle Baham, Supportive Oncology & Survivorship, UC Davis Comprehensive Cancer Ctr, discuss evidence supporting use, and how changes lead to improved therapy response and reduce risk of related health conditions. This Psound Bytes episode is provided with support from AbbVie, Amgen, CeraVe, Bristol Myers Squibb, Janssen and Lilly.
In its 2.5 years on the market, sixty-four countries from five continents have hopped onboard the B.E.S.T Self Podcast. We welcome back Miami, Florida as well as Frankfurt am Main, Hesse to the show!Corporate Health & Wellness Coach, Claudia Grace, joins host Brad Dalton today on the B.E.S.T Self Podcast. Claudia's Hispanic upbringing had a major influence in her life with her Colombian father, a physician, his love of science and dedication to helping people left a major impact in my life. Holding her father's hand as he took his last breath dying from stage IV cancer only after a few shorts months diagnosis prior, at the age of 20, inspired Claudia to be more present, appreciating each day because tomorrow is never promised. Her Spanish mother also raised her to be strong, respectful, and kind. Her love of cooking showed me the importance of nourishing the body with the key whole natural foods through delicious Mediterranean meals. Claudia will leave you ready to experience how incredible it feels to transform the way you approach your health, your life, and your state of mind.The best investment made today will be the investment in YOU. Your Best Self will never disappoint. If you feel the show is worthy, please feel free to share with those you care about as it encourages others to be the their best selves. We can all be 1% better today.=====The #1 Best Seller, DNA Of A Winner: 8 Steps to Building The Soulprint Of A Winner is on the market. Grab your copy on Amazon searching the title or at www.braddaltongroup.comBrad is an elite coach inside the most powerful Empowerment coaching program in the world and is currently accepting candidates and companies that are a good fit. These are not the programs for you if you're looking for free, easy, short and quick. These are for the individuals, teams and organizations ready to live abundantly and ready to put their foot on the gas in the departments of increased income, impact and influence. Click here for a conversation or text "Best Self" to 208-353-0657. Greater is coming for you!=====
Once home to one of the world's oldest Jewish communities, some 50,000 Yemeni Jews, or Teimanim, left their homes between 1949-50 as part of Operation Magic Carpet. They walked for months to reach Alaskan Airlines planes “filled like sardines” that chartered them to safety in the then-young Jewish nation. How did this incredible story unfold and what were the political, social, and economic forces that drove them to leave? In the #1 Jewish podcast in the U.S, the history and personal stories of Yemenite Jews are uncovered and told. Hear from windsurfer Shahar Tzubari, who won a bronze medal in the 2008 Beijing Olympics, about how his grandparents left behind their life as dairy farmers in Ta'iz, Yemen, to come to Israel, and Ari Ariel, a Middle East historian at the University of Iowa, who delves into what the 2,600-year-old community was like and the dramatic transitions that led to the mass exodus. ___ Show notes: Sign up to receive podcast updates here. Learn more about the series here. Video credits: Sailing - Men's RS:X Windsurfing - Beijing 2008 Summer Olympic Games Shahar Tzuberi Wins Israel's First Olympic Medal Of 2008 Beijing Olympics Song credits: "Emet El Shmeha", by Shoshana Demari "Hatikvah" “Muhabet” by Turku, Nomads of the Silk Road Pond5: “Desert Caravans”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI), Composer: Tiemur Zarobov (BMI), IPI#1098108837 “Sentimental Oud Middle Eastern”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI), Composer: Sotirios Bakas (BMI), IPI#797324989. “Adventures in the East”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI) Composer: Petar Milinkovic (BMI), IPI#00738313833. “Modern Middle Eastern Underscore”: Publisher: All Pro Audio LLC (611803484); Composer: Alan T Fagan (347654928) “Middle Eastern Arabic Oud”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI); Composer: Sotirios Bakas (BMI), IPI#797324989 Photo credit: GPO/Zoltan Kluger ____ Episode Transcript: BENNY GAMLIELI/ZE'EV TZUBARI: During thousands of years, the Jewish people used to dream, that the Messiah would come, to go to Israel, to go to the Holy Land, to see the city of Jerusalem. It was a dream during thousands of years. MANYA BRACHEAR PASHMAN: The world has overlooked an important episode in modern history: the 800,000 Jews who left, or were driven from their homes in Arab nations and Iran in the mid-20th century. This series, brought to you by American Jewish Committee, explores that pivotal moment in Jewish history and the rich Jewish heritage of Iran and Arab nations, as some begin to build relations with Israel. I'm your host, Manya Brachear Pashman. Join us as we explore family histories and personal stories of courage, perseverance, and resilience. This is The Forgotten Exodus. Today's episode: Leaving Yemen. [Video clip of Beijing 2008 Summer Olympics Windsurfing RS:X event] MANYA: That is the sound of Israeli Windsurfer Shahar Tzubari in the 2008 Beijing Olympics, coming up from behind to earn the bronze medal. At the same time, he was electrifying his country by winning Israel's only medal in those Olympic Games, he was also fulfilling his mandatory military service to help defend the Jewish state. Two generations before him also served in the Israeli military, including his grandfather who fought to defend Israel against attacks from its Arab neighbors just days after shepherding his family on foot across Yemen to board a plane and make the new Jewish state their new home. SHAHAR TZUBARI: I just know about the past, of my parents and my grandparents. And I know, they fought for this country. And they fought for independence. And for me, I'm here, and I represent basically what they fought for. MANYA: Shahar, who now coaches Israel's women's windsurfing team, is a second-generation Israeli whose grandparents and generations before them lived in Yemen. Their journey to the Jewish state resembles that of tens of thousands of Yemeni Jews, who came to Israel from Yemen between 1948 and 1949 as part of a mass exodus commonly called Operation Magic Carpet. In fact, Yemeni Jews, or Teimanim, are believed to be one of the oldest Jewish communities in the world outside of Israel, existing there even before the destruction of the First Temple. Yemeni Jews spoke a particular dialect of Hebrew and maintained many original religious traditions and others shaped over the centuries by the influence of Maimonides and Kabbalah. Hundreds of Jewish settlements were scattered across Yemen, where Jews primarily served as silversmiths, blacksmiths, carpenters, masons, shoemakers, and tailors. But that population started to shift in the 19th Century, what historians call the “age of migration,” driven largely by economic shifts. When the Suez Canal opened in 1869, movement between the Red Sea and the Mediterranean suddenly became much easier. That was true not only for imported and exported goods, but transportation of people too. ARI ARIEL: Most of the time, the story is told starting with Magic Carpet, because that's the big migration. But it's really a much older story. MANYA: That's Ari Ariel, a Middle East historian at the University of Iowa who focuses on Jewish communities in the Arab world and Mizrahi communities, those who immigrated from Arab countries to Israel and elsewhere in the Diaspora. His own family left Yemen for Israel in the 1920s. Professor Ariel has spent the last decade trying to piece together that lineage and the history of Yemeni Jews. He notes that between 1872 and 1881, Ottomans retook parts of Yemen where they had previously ruled centuries before. They also ruled over Palestine. But that wasn't the only significant transition. In fact, just in the span of five decades leading up to 1922, monumental transitions unfolded. The Ottoman Empire fell apart. Yemen became independent, both Jewish and Arab national movements arose, and the British, who obtained a mandate over Palestine in 1922, expressed support for a Jewish national home – Israel. ARI: So, there are big economic changes. More and more imported goods start to enter Yemen, and Yemeni Jews, who are craftsmen, largely, and small-scale merchants, really can't compete. So, you have documents complaining about the price of imported shoes and other kinds of imported things. So, in 1911, the Zionist movement, for the first time sends an emissary to Yemen, because they want Yemeni Jews to move to Palestine. And here, there's also an economic factor. For the Jewish nation to redeem itself, Jews have to fulfill all economic roles. What that means is they really want Jewish farmers. So, they send a guy named Shmuel Yavnieli. He goes and he walks, he goes around to different villages. It's kind of an intrigue story. He goes from village to village trying to get Yemeni Jews to move. When he writes back to Jerusalem, he makes it pretty clear, the only Jews who he thinks he's going to be able to get to move to Palestine are the ones who aren't doing so well economically. And that if the Zionist movement agrees to pay for, say, their transportation or housing, or things of that nature, that they may move, and he is successful at doing that. From my perspective, as a historian, that's important, too, because from that point, pretty much most Yemeni Jews who leave Yemen are going to Palestine. That's not true initially. So in the earlier periods, you have lots of Yemeni Jews going to East Africa, to India, to Egypt, a small number to the U.S., actually. So you get these movements. But once it's directed by a state, or I guess, a state like structure, in the case of the Zionist movement, at this point, the flow becomes much clearer to Palestine. MANYA: The Tzubari family's initial departure from Yemen – aunts, uncles, cousins – is part of that larger story of migration. But Shahar's grandparents came amid the events of the mid-20th Century that sparked the most significant exodus. Within a three-month period, nearly 50,000 Yemeni Jews, including Shahar's grandparents and great grandparents, poured out of Yemen and made Israel their new home. This is their story as told to me by Shahar and his father Ze'ev Tzubari. Ze'ev Tzubari's parents were born in southwestern Yemen. For generations they had been dairy farmers. Before they left in 1949 through Operation Magic Carpet, they lived in Ta'iz, once known as the nation's cultural capital. ZE'EV AND BENNY, TRANSLATOR: [speaking Hebrew]: ZE'EV: In Yemen? BENNY: Yes, you remember what they did? ZE'EV: They had, what I remember, goats, cattle, they had cattle. BENNY: In Ta'iz? ZE'EV: In Ta'iz, there, we had cattle.] MANYA: Ze'ev spoke to me in Hebrew, and a family friend, Benny Gamlieli, translated. Here's Benny. BENNY: By the way, my parents as well came through this project by Alaska [Airlines] and brought, as I said, over 50,000-55,000 Jewish people from Yemen came through this project. You know this Aliyah, that we call the Magic Carpet. MANYA: Operation Magic Carpet was the nickname for a joint venture of the Israeli government, the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee and the Jewish Agency, to transport Jews from Yemen to Israel. Its official name was Operation Kanfei Nesharim, which, translated from Hebrew means “On the Wings of Eagles”, referring to the passage in Exodus: “how I carried you on eagles' wings and brought you to me…” BENNY: So during thousands of years, the Jewish people used to dream, that the Messiah will come, to go to Israel, to go to the Holy Land, to see the city of Jerusalem. It was a dream during thousands of years. MANYA: There are a number of theories about why the exodus from Yemen took place at this moment in time and the circumstances surrounding it. Ze'ev's translator, Benny, said Jews and Muslims lived side by side. But being Jewish wasn't easy. Since the seventh century, Jews in Yemen were considered second class, which varied in meaning from ruler to ruler. Since 1910, the imam of Yemen had an agreement with the Ottomans to take care of the Jews. But that did not prevent the Yemeni government from imposing heavy taxes or applying an even more troubling interpretation. Known as the Orphan's Decree, Yemen required any Jewish children under the age of 12 who lost a parent to be handed over to a Muslim family and convert to Islam – ostensibly for their protection. In 1924, the King of Yemen restricted Jewish immigration to Palestine. Then, in November 1947, after the Holocaust sent a wave of European Jewish immigrants seeking refuge in their biblical homeland, the United Nations voted for the partition of Palestine and the creation of an independent Jewish state. Days later, rioters targeted Jewish homes and businesses in Aden. That pogrom killed an estimated 82 Jews. In 1948, the King of Yemen, the imam, opened the window for three months for Jews to leave under two conditions: leave everything behind, and teach the Yemeni Muslims your trades in order to maintain the economy. With only three months, Jews seized the opportunity. ARI: It's not entirely clear why he gives permission at that point. But there are different stories. One is that maybe a Yemeni Rabbi tells him a story about a dream, that this is kind of fate and that Yemeni Jews are supposed to . . . because the Imami its legitimacy is religious, and it understands these kinds of movements. So, the idea of a Messianic movement is kind of appealing to the Muslim side of this as well, in a sense. There's another story that he's paid. There's some sort of element of bribe because people are given money for the number of Jews that leave Yemen. MANYA: But that moment was also a time of political strife in Yemen that – as most times of political strife do – threatened the welfare of the Jewish community. After the riots in Aden, Jews already had good reason to worry. Then in 1948, the imam of Yemen, who had agreed to take care of the Jews, was assassinated. If Jews saw their fortunes aligned with the imam, now they had even more reason for concern. ARI: It's about a moment of political instability and about the changing nature of government and society in Yemen, which pushes some Jews to leave because they've been so aligned with the imam. MANYA: Jews came from hundreds of towns and villages throughout Yemen, some walking for weeks and months to reach Aden, where between June 1949 and September 1950 more than 380 flights took off for Tel Aviv. Those Kanfei Nesharim, eagles' wings, were provided by Alaska Airlines. BENNY: Alaska Airlines was the only company who agreed to do the journey. And you know what they did to absorb as much as they can in one plane? They took off all the seats and they filled them like sardines. MANYA: For the harrowing mission, the airline stationed flight and maintenance crews throughout the Middle East and outfitted newly acquired war-surplus twin-engine planes, with extra fuel tanks to guarantee a non-stop 3,000-mile flight. British officials warned pilots that if they had to stop along the way, those angry about the establishment of Israel, would surely kill the passengers and crew. To reassure the Yemeni passengers boarding the one-way flights from Aden to Tel Aviv, the airline painted the outstretched wings of an eagle above each airplane hatch. Planes were shot at, the airport in Tel Aviv was bombed. But miraculously, no lives were lost. BENNY: For three months it was a crazy situation. And the government cannot say, ‘Oh, we have no room for you.' That's why they built tents.” MANYA: Tents. A temporary tent city, or a ma'abara in Hebrew, was where Ze'ev's parents and grandparents lived when they first arrived in Israel. ZE'EV: [in Hebrew: Five meters by five meters, that in each corner of the tent was a family. Here's a family, here's a family, here's a family . . .] BENNY: Five meters by five meters one square. And in each tent, four different families, each corner of the tent was settled by a family. MANYA: Ze'ev's family shared a tent with other families from Yemen. That wasn't always the case. Sometimes each corner would be occupied by families from four different countries. Another tent could have Olim Chadashim, the Hebrew term for new immigrants, from Romania, Iraq, Yemen, and Egypt. BENNY: Impossible to describe that terrible situation, that years, the beginning of the State of Israel, of course, until the government, you know, start to build, to establish cities and to try to absorb as much as they can, Olim Chadashim, you know, Jewish from all over the world. MANYA: In 1952, Ze'ev was born in one of those 5-meter-by-5-meter tents. But his father Natan did not know right away that Ze'ev had been born. He was already fighting for the Israeli army's Golani Brigade, the troops that defended the Jewish state from the Arab nations that attacked Israel as soon as it declared independence. ZE'EV: My father was in the army. Yeah. He didn't know that I was born. BENNY: He knew it later because he was busy in the army in one of the missions, one of his job, whatever, as a young fighter, so it took it took a few weeks, (ZE'EV: a few weeks) to find his father to let him know that ‘You're lucky because the boy was born . . . now you have a son.' That was the beginning of the war. It's funny to say the beginning and the end – no beginning and no end. War, all the time. The minute when the Prime Minister David Ben Gurion declared about this young state of Israel, declared our independent country, at the same time – booming and shooting from the four different countries, Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, and Egypt, attacked Israel. So we have 10 months of fighting, 24 hours a day. So his father Natan, he went to the army and by the way, in the army, he didn't get money, let me tell you, but you know what, he got? Uniform and food. That's enough, I can survive. You know, you know what I mean? As long as they feed him, and bring him some uniform, clothes, thank God, everything is okay. Every second, day was, you know, problems, shooting, whatever along the border. So, we have to protect the young country that starts to build itself. MANYA: Natan returned after the birth of his son. The government moved the families to cabins where Ze'ev's sister was born, and eventually to an apartment where his younger brother was born and raised. Natan connected with an older brother who had come a decade earlier and found work building roads and planting trees – literally laying the foundation for and cultivating the nation of Israel. ZE'EV: Ok, so after that we [in Hebrew: . . . good, let's speak in Hebrew. We studied at the schools, and my mother would always say ‘I work like a donkey for you, only so you should learn and exceed your parents.' She used to work for an Ashkenazi family, they owned a pharmacy . . . Yes.] MANYA: His mother found a job working as a nanny for the family of an Ashkenazi pharmacist. BENNY: She found, his mother, the way they treat the children, how much they spend, because they have money. And it's mainly for education, mainly for studies. Because of the study. She said, ‘I'll do my best for my children as well.' MANYA: While progress has been made in closing the education and income gap between Ashkenazim and Mizrahim in Israel, it was difficult from the start. At that time, many Ashkenazim, Jews from Europe, had more financial resources and they were well-educated. Meanwhile, Mizrahim, including Jews from Yemen, left everything behind and did not have the same level of education. But Ze'ev's mother saw no reason why her family could not follow the same path as the Ashkenazi family for whom she worked. She and Natan set out to forge a bright future for their children. BENNY: And she said, she talked to her children. And she said ‘Listen guys, we are poor people. But I work 24 hours a day just because of one reason. I want you to study. I want you to be well-educated. I'll do my best. I sacrificed my life for you, for the three of you, and your father as well.' So, their parents work, as I said, so hard to earn money to promise them a good education. And she found, because she learned from the Ashkenazi family, she said, why not to do the same for my children and that's why he describes the very hard difficult situation at that time, that how many hours a day they miss their mother because she was out working trying to get more money to promise them a good education in Tel Aviv at that time. MANYA: Ze'ev understood and appreciated what his mother and father provided and did what they asked of him. He studied and took care of his brother and sister while his parents worked. At the age of 16, he entered a special military academy in Haifa, then, like his father Natan, served his time in the Israeli Defense Forces. When he got out, he found a job working for a utility company on the Sinai Peninsula, which at that time, prior to the Israeli Egyptian peace treaty, was under Israeli control. BENNY: The peninsula of Sinai, it's a huge area, it's a desert, but with a beautiful golden seashore from Eilat to Sharm El Sheikh. 250 kilometers, which is like, 150-60 miles length to the south, and the southern city of that peninsula, called Sharm El Sheikh. And a lot of young people went there, mixed with the Bedouins, to find a job and he earned a lot of money because as long as you work far away from the center, from the country, you have a chance to earn much more. So let's say, a double salary a month. Gave him a chance to help his family in southern Tel Aviv and the old place that he used to live, his parents. MANYA: But in addition to earning money to send back to his family, Ze'ev also took advantage of that beautiful golden seashore and took up a hobby – windsurfing. He married an Ashkenazi woman, the daughter of a German businessman who left Germany before the Holocaust. Instead of returning to the HaTikva neighborhood, what was then a high crime area in Tel Aviv, Ze'ev and his wife moved to Eilat and when he became a father, Ze'ev took Shahar and his sister Tal to the shore of the Red Sea every day in hopes they too would fall in love with the ocean. And they did. SHAHAR: I started windsurfing as well at the age of 6-7. Basically, she was windsurfing for fun as I was windsurfing for fun. And when I got to the age where I had to decide, I decided to go for a special athlete program in the army, because I was good. And I wanted to go to the Olympics, and I wanted to continue with the sport. MANYA: Because Shahar grew up in Eilat, away from where his father's family remained, his exposure to Yemeni customs and culture was limited. SHAHAR: So I kind of knew the roots of my father. And every time we went there, we went to the market, and I saw my cousins, and they were going to the synagogue with my grandparents. And we did the kiddush, and eating Yemeni food and connecting more to the roots of the Yemen side of my family, and hearing the stories and sharing the stories. But in a way, I was a bit disconnected, because I was living in Eilat. So, like, less connected to the Yemen side, but my family name Tzubari and the roots. Also my appearance, it's more Yemeni. So when I became more known, the connection with the Yemen side became stronger and stronger. MANYA: Shahar lost his grandparents this past year. But before they passed away, he made a point to listen to their stories. SHAHAR: We tried to observe many of the history and their story about coming to Israel. And it's fascinating that when they were young, at the age of 10, or 12, they walked so many miles to come here, because they had hope. They didn't know what to expect, but they had hope. That they come here, and everything will be better. MANYA: He appreciates how far the family has come since his grandparents and great-grandparents arrived in Israel and lived in that 5-meter by 5-meter tent. SHAHAR: Basically, it's a funny story. Because where my father was born and raised, or where my grandparents first lived when they came to Israel, now it's the most expensive place in Tel Aviv. And the parents of my wife are living in this neighborhood, in the penthouse. MANYA: Shahar also recognizes the role he plays in his family's and nation's progress, and how intertwined the history of his family is with the future of the Jewish nation. He realizes now that protecting Israel, defending the Jewish state, is part of growing up Israeli. It's not the diversion he once resented. SHAHAR: So when I was young, I felt like it's kind of stalking me. But now I'm older, and I have athletes, which are also soldiers, because now I'm a coach, and I see all the positive things, because sometimes athletes think that they are the center of the world. And it's not so true because they are living in a system, doesn't matter which system it is– it's the Federation, it's the Olympic committee. You always have a boss, and you're always in a system. And I think that the journey that I pass in the IDF, it's a good journey to build yourself and realizing and taking everything out there . . . and realizing that, okay, I might be the best athlete in the world, but I still have responsibilities. So it gave me a lot of tools and abilities for life. MANYA: In March 2021, Iranian-backed Houthi rebels deported the last three Jewish families living in Yemen, marking the end of that country's 2,600-year-old Jewish community within its borders. I asked Shahar if he would ever want to go to Yemen to trace his family's footsteps, once it's safe for Jews and Israelis. SHAHAR: For me, it's a pity that, of course, this is life and politics, but I can't go there because I'm an Israeli, and I have an Israeli passport. And if I had another passport, I could go … Yeah, it's a shame. I have this thing that I really want to visit all the Arab countries, not only Yemen, because as an Israeli, learning about the conflict . . . in the end, I think that all the Arab nations, we are very similar. And we are neighbors, and you know, as neighbors, we have the same temperament. And we share many of the values of the family, and being together. For me, I think being able to visit those places, it's a dream come true. MANYA: Just as military service and family history have shaped Shahar, windsurfing has given him perspective too. The waters of Eilat can be soothing, serene, utterly breathtaking. But storms churn up fierce waves for which the strongest surfer is no match. And that's when Shahar really likes to be on the water. A fearless determination that goes back generations. [Video clip from after the Beijing 2008 Summer Olympics Windsurfing RS:X event] Moments after he sailed across the finish line in Beijing and claimed that bronze medal, Shahar plunged into the water. A reporter shoved a cell phone into his hand to film Shahar sharing the victory with his family back in Israel. Nearly 60 years later, another leg of the journey from Ta'iz was complete, another dream fulfilled. SHAHAR: If you think about it … just to, one day, to wake up, take all your belongings and move. It's a brave act. In hard times, or not even in hard times, just sometimes when I do represent my country as an athlete, so I think about those moments, and it makes me feel pride that my grandparents or my family look at me and say ‘OK, it was worth it.' MANYA: Yemeni Jews are just one of the many Jewish communities who in the last century left Arab countries to forge new lives for themselves and future generations. Join us next week as we share another untold story of The Forgotten Exodus. Does your family have roots in North Africa or the Middle East? One of the goals of this series is to make sure we gather these stories before they are lost. Too many times during my reporting, I encountered children and grandchildren who didn't have the answers to my questions because they had never asked. That's why one of the goals of this project is to encourage you to find more of these stories. Call The Forgotten Exodus hotline. Tell us where your family is from and something you'd like for our listeners to know such as how you've tried to keep the traditions and memories alive. Call 212.891-1336 and leave a message of 2 minutes or less. Be sure to leave your name and where you live now. You can also send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll be in touch. Many thanks to Shahar and his father Ze'ev for sharing their family's story. And thank you to Benny Gamlieli for translating Ze'ev from Hebrew. Atara Lakritz is our producer, CucHuong Do is our production manager. T.K. Broderick is our sound engineer. Special thanks to Jon Schweitzer, Sean Savage, Ian Kaplan, and so many of our colleagues, too many to name really, for making this series possible. And extra special thanks to David Harris, who has been a constant champion for making sure these stories do not remain untold. You can subscribe to The Forgotten Exodus on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts, and you can learn more at AJC.org/theforgottenexodus. The views and opinions of our guests don't necessarily reflect the positions of AJC. You can reach us at email@example.com. If you've enjoyed this episode, please be sure to spread the word, and hop onto Apple Podcasts to rate us and write a review to help more listeners find us.
每日英語跟讀 Ep.K414: How climate change drives heatwaves and wildfires in Europe Europe is in the grip of a record-breaking heatwave and wildfires are raging across the Mediterranean. Here's how climate change drives these events. HOTTER, MORE FREQUENT HEATWAVES Climate change makes heatwaves hotter and more frequent. This is the case for most land regions, and has been confirmed by the UN's global panel of climate scientists (IPCC). Greenhouse gas emissions from human activities have heated the planet by about 1.2°C since pre-industrial times. That warmer baseline means higher temperatures can be reached during extreme heat events. But other conditions affect heatwaves too. In Europe, atmospheric circulation is an important factor. FINGERPRINTS OF CLIMATE CHANGE To find out exactly how much climate change affected a specific heatwave, scientists conduct “attribution studies”. Since 2004, more than 400 such studies have been done for extreme weather events, including heat, floods and drought — calculating how much of a role climate change played in each. This involves simulating the modern climate hundreds of times and comparing it to simulations of a climate without human-caused greenhouse gas emissions. For example, scientists with World Weather Attribution determined that a record-breaking heatwave in western Europe in June 2019 was 100 times more likely to occur now in France and the Netherlands than if humans had not changed the climate. HEATWAVES WILL STILL GET WORSE The global average temperature is around 1.2°C warmer than in pre-industrial times. That is already driving extreme heat events. Temperatures will only cease rising if humans stop adding greenhouse gases to the atmosphere. Until then, heatwaves are set to worsen. A failure to tackle climate change would see heat extremes escalate even more dangerously. Countries agreed under the global 2015 Paris Agreement to cut emissions fast enough to limit global warming to 2°C and aim for 1.5°C, to avoid its most dangerous impacts. Current policies would not cut emissions fast enough to meet either goal. CLIMATE CHANGE DRIVES WILDFIRES Climate change increases hot and dry conditions that help fires spread faster, burn longer and rage more intensely. Hotter weather also saps moisture from vegetation, turning it into dry fuel that helps fires to spread. CLIMATE CHANGE ISN'T THE ONLY FACTOR IN FIRES Forest management and ignition sources are also important factors. In Europe, more than nine out of 10 fires are ignited by human activities, like arson, disposable barbeques, electricity lines, or littered glass, according to EU data. Countries, including Spain, face the challenge of shrinking populations in rural areas, as people move to cities, leaving smaller workforces to clear vegetation and avoid “fuel” for forest fires building up. Some actions can help to limit severe blazes, such as setting controlled fires that mimic the low-intensity fires in natural ecosystem cycles, or introducing gaps within forests to stop blazes rapidly spreading over large areas. But scientists concur that without steep cuts to the greenhouse gases causing climate change, heatwaves, wildfires, flooding and drought will significantly worsen. 歐洲正受破紀錄熱浪的侵襲，地中海地區野火肆虐。氣候變化如何造成這些事件，說明如下。 更熱、更頻繁的熱浪 氣候變化使熱浪變得更熱、更頻繁。大部分陸地區皆然，此業經聯合國政府間氣候變化專門委員會（IPCC）證實。 人類活動所排放的溫室氣體，使地球溫度較前工業時期升高了約攝氏一點二度。較暖的基線表示極端高溫事件所達到的溫度可以更高。 但其他條件也會影響熱浪。在歐洲，大氣環流是個重要因素。 氣候變化的指紋 為準確了解氣候變化對一個熱浪的影響程度，科學家進行了「歸因研究」。自二○○四年以來，已有逾四百項針對高溫、洪水及乾旱等極端天氣事件的此類研究──計算氣候變化在各事件中之作用。 其研究方式為模擬現代氣候數百次，並將之與無人為溫室氣體排放的模擬氣候進行比較。 例如，科學家及世界氣候歸因組織確定，二○一九年六月西歐破紀錄的熱浪，現今在法國及荷蘭發生的可能性較人類未改變氣候時高一百倍。 熱浪仍將加劇 全球平均氣溫比前工業化時期高攝氏一點二度左右。這已在造成極端高溫事件。 只有人類停止在大氣中增加溫室氣體，溫度才會停止上升，否則熱浪勢必將惡化。若無法抑止氣候變化，極端高溫將會升高到更危險的地步。 根據二○一五年全球《巴黎協定》，各國同意以足夠快的速度減少排放，以將全球暖化限制在 2°C，並以 1.5°C 為目標，以避免其衝擊達到最危險的地步。目前的政策減少排放的速度不夠快，這兩個目標都無法達到。 氣候變化造成野火 氣候變化讓炎熱及乾燥加劇，這樣的條件助長了火勢，讓其蔓延速度更快、燃燒時間更長、肆虐得更猛烈。 更熱的天氣也會吸乾植被中的水分，把它變成助長火勢蔓延的乾燥燃料。 氣候變化並非火災之唯一因素 森林管理和火源也是重要因素。根據歐盟資料，在歐洲，十分之九的火災是人類活動所引發，例如縱火、拋棄式烤肉架、電線或亂丟的玻璃。 包括西班牙在內的國家面臨農村人口減少的挑戰，因為住民移居城市，讓勞動力變少，不足以清理植被，避免其成為森林大火的「燃料」。 一些行動對抑制嚴重的火災有所幫助，例如進行計畫火災，模仿自然生態系統循環中的低強度火災，或是在森林中導入空隙，以防止火災迅速蔓延至大區域。 但科學家一致認為，若不大幅減少導致氣候變化的溫室氣體，熱浪、野火、洪水及乾旱將會大幅惡化。
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What is Mediterranean cuisine, and who shapes its meaning and boundaries? In this episode, Gastronomica Editorial Collective member Amy Trubek speaks with Jennifer Dueck about tastemaking and gastronomic representation in American journalism. A historian of Middle Eastern culture and politics, Jennifer traces the construction of Mediterranean cuisine in the American press over the latter half of the 20th century, noting points of erasure and expansion. She also highlights the important role that Middle Eastern and North African immigrant restaurateurs came to play in imagining the culinary Mediterranean within American public culture.Photo courtesy of William Cronon.HRN is home to transformative exchanges about food. Our 35+ member-supported food podcasts empower eaters to cultivate a radically better world. This month, we're asking you to join us. Become a monthly sustaining member at heritageradionetwork.org/donate.Gastronomica is Powered by Simplecast.
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 2/ 2: #Ukraine: Energy and Food security do not exist in the EU and the Mediterranean Basin. Anatol Lieven, Quinch Institute for Responsible Statecraft https://www.reuters.com/business/energy/russias-gazprom-sanctions-make-delivery-nord-stream-turbine-impossible-2022-08-03/
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow 1/ 2: #Ukraine: Energy and Food security do not exist in the EU and the Mediterranean Basin. Anatol Lieven, Quinch Institute for Responsible Statecraft https://www.reuters.com/business/energy/russias-gazprom-sanctions-make-delivery-nord-stream-turbine-impossible-2022-08-03/
Read the show notes and find out more about us at: https://www.armatusoceanic.com/podcast/026-vision After recovering from you-know-what last episode, we're excited to complete our open-water/pelagic trilogy with this week's guest Professor Justin Marshall. Justin is an expert on all things vision, and talks us through all of the intricacies and oddities of vision in the deep sea. We discuss how fish eyes have evolved in order to adapt to the darkness of the deep, and how exactly they are able to see bioluminescence. Justin's research has been highly influential, so we ask him more about his discoveries of mantis shrimp vision, and how he found out that cephalopods were colour-blind! We also couldn't let him leave without getting some of the stories from his time living in the Atlantis underwater habitat for weeks, and how this led to somewhat horrifying fungal consequences. The deep sea has seen a flurry of activity this month with lots of news to cover! Our favourite cryptozoologist, Tyler Greenfield is at the epicentre of a monster-misunderstanding. Thom's upset as yet another innocent fish is labelled the ‘ugliest creature ever seen' by fishermen, but this time it's a more familiar face. We also cover some more paleo-news with surprising historical deep-sea temperatures and the discovery of new brine pools in the Red Sea. Alan gives us an insight into his upcoming adventures at sea and we find out why he isn't the biggest fan of documentarians. It wouldn't be the Deep-Sea Podcast without checking in with Don Walsh as he talks us through the history of submarine windows. And we also hear from a listener and find out what snailfish and The Kardashians have in common… Check out our podcast merch! Which now includes Alan's beloved apron. Feel free to get in touch with us with questions or your own tales from the high seas on: email@example.com We'd love to actually play your voice so feel free to record a short audio note! We are also on Twitter: @DeepSeaPod, @ArmatusO Facebook: DeepSeaPodcast, ArmatusOceanic Instagram: @deepsea_podcast, @armatusoceanic Glossary Abyssopelagic – open water 4-6 km (13,000 to 20,000 ft) deep Bathypelagic – also known as the midnight zone, open water roughly 1-4 km (3,300-13,000 ft) deep Bathytheuthis berryi – A deep sea squid which has been observed brooding eggs Coprophage – An animal that eats poop Cryptozoology – The study of species whose existence is rumoured or disputed. Euphotic zone – the surface and well-illuminated zone Hadalpelagic – open water >6 km deep Loch Ness – A loch (large freshwater lake) in the Scottish Highlands which is best known for the alleged sightings of the ‘Loch Ness Monster' since 1933. Mesopelagic – also called the twilight zone, starts where 1% of light reaches and ends where there is none, roughly 200-1,000 m (656-3,280 ft) deep Monkfish – A wide-mouthed commonly-found fish who perhaps isn't the most beautiful, but definitely could be considered tasty. Pelagic – open ocean, away from the shore and the bottom Photic zone – the depth that light penetrates Rod/Cone cells – two types of photoreceptors which are used by animals to detect light to be able to ‘see'. Underwater habitat – A structure created to allow people to live underwater for extended periods. Often used for research by aquatic biologists. Links We Build Spaceships Spotify YouTube Justin's Research Group Justin also has a citizen science program called Coral Watch which allows divers to report on coral health Tyler's blog on cryptozoology and his Twitter @TylerGreenfieId News article dubbing yet another innocent fish as ‘the ugliest thing fisherman has ever seen'. News article on the historical temperatures of the deep Atlantic ocean as warm as the Mediterranean Original article published in Science on the historical Mediterranean-like temps of the deep sea MBARI capture incredible video of a brooding squid, Bathytheuthis berryi A paper on this squid New brine pool discovered in the Red Sea The ‘milky' Java sea is caught on camera Justin's article on cephalopod colouration and sensitivity to light Credits Theme – Hadal Zone Express by Märvel Logo image Justin's Research Group
The chef and chief stew have an icy stand-off; the guests are disappointed when incoming weather forces the boat back to the marina; Captain Sandy is faced with a shocking career first after a crew member makes a mistake during the docking.JOIN REALITY GAYS EXTRA! Either on Patreon, https://www.patreon.com/RealityGays?fan_landing=true or Supercast, https://realitygaysmulti.supercast.tech/ NOTE: The $15 video tier is on Patreon only.Buy Tix for LIVE SHOWS HERE! https://linktr.ee/realitygaysKEEP UP with the Gays in our NEWSLETTER! https://lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/HLyBwFh/90daygays Find us on the Socials:Twitter @RealityGaysPodInstagram @RealityGaysPodcastFacebook @RealityGaysPodcastLEAVE A REVIEW ON APPLE PODCASTS: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/reality-gays-trash-tv-and-gaydd-with-mattie-and-poodle/id1477555097Find all our podcasts on our podcast network, www.RealityGaysPodcast.com.Y'ALL--COME AT US ON CAMEO! Book Jake or Matt! We will read you, sing to you, or tell you if your BF has BDF.SISSY SWAG! Get a mug, shirt, pillow at our MERCH STORE!Wanna talk with your Sissy Squad? Join our PRIVATE FACEBOOK GROUPFind Mattie! Instagram: @theMattMarr Twitter: @theMattMarrFind Jake! Twitter: @jakeitorfakeit Instagram: @jakeitorfakeitListen to Mattie's other ADVICE podcast, THE DEAR MATTIE SHOW! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Austin Perlmutter, M.D.: “Is inflammation involved in our poor mental health epidemic today? I believe the answer is yes.” Austin, an integrative medicine doctor and New York Times bestselling author, joins mbg co-CEO, Jason Wachob, to discuss the complicated link between depression and serotonin, plus: - How to treat depression beyond medication (~13:01) - How to prevent depression before it becomes a problem (~14:32) - How social media and the news can contribute to inflammation (~16:57) - How to identify inflammatory relationships (~28:27) - Top foods for brain health (~30:05) Referenced in the episode: - Austin's book, Brain Wash. - Visit Big Bold Health. - Study in Molecular Psychiatry on the role of serotonin in depression. - mbg article discussing this study. - Austin's Instagram video discussing the serotonin study. - A study on the Mediterranean diet and depression. - Shop Himalayan tartary buckwheat. Jason's homemade Perfect bar recipe: - 1 ½ cup Santa Cruz Organic Light, Crunchy Peanut Butter - ¼ cup Big Bold Health Himalayan tartary buckwheat - ¼ cup Sunfood Superfoods Raw Organic Milled Flaxseed - 2 tbsp Lakanto Monkfruit - 1 tbsp Wholesome Raw & Unfiltered Organic White Honey - 1 handful (or whatever feels good) of Hu Chocolate Gems. - Mix nut butter, flours, honey, and monkfruit in bowl. - Lay out batter in a glass pan over parchment paper, and even out with a roller. - Drop in as many gems as you like. - Put in freezer for 90 minutes, then put in the fridge and slice up into squares. We hope you enjoy this episode sponsored by Sonos, and feel free to watch the full video on Youtube! Whether it's an article or podcast, we want to know what we can do to help here at mindbodygreen. Let us know at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Waves can desalinate water! About one out of five people living in the Mediterranean area suffer from constant water stress. That's representative of the challenge remote and decentralized places face in the new realm of water scarcity. At the same time, the World is urbanizing fast. By 2050, two-thirds of humanity will live in cities, and we will build the equivalent of New York City every month until then to cope with that revolution. As a consequence, remote areas will become even less of a priority when it comes to water production and management. So to help these communities, you need to solve the following equation. Find a way to desalinate water without large-scale investment and with as little energy impact as possible. Impossible? Not if you leverage nature! Addressed right, waves can act as a fuel to pump water through a reverse osmosis process, whether directly or through an energy converter. And if several companies develop different variations of this concept, they all have two significant benefits in common. They avoid the carbon emissions a diesel-powered alternative would have generated. And they reduce these remote areas' water stress. As you see, waves can desalinate water!
In July of 1943, as Allied forces planned desperately for Mediterranean access into Europe, Britain's Naval Intelligence were spearheading an intrepid operation, a bait-and-switch of colossal consequence. Commander Ian Fleming, serving as personal assistant to the Director of Naval Intelligence, helped to encourage the intricate planning for what would soon become Operation Mincemeat. In this episode, 00-Chapman, our resident military expert, cracks cover and leads us through a tour of this incredible story. We also offer our thoughts on the recent film adaption, directed by John Madden and starring Colin Firth, Kelly Macdonald, Matthew MacFadyen and Jason Isaacs.
The Chef and Chief Stew have an icy stand-off. The guests are disappointed when incoming weather forces the boat back to the marina. The guests pile pressure on the interior with hefty rounds of drink orders and Kyle isn't shy about his team carrying the load this charter. Capt. Sandy is faced with a shocking career first after a crew member makes a mistake during the docking.JOIN US ON PATREON for Seeking Sister Wife Video and Audio Podcasts PLUS other Bonus Episodes https://www.patreon.com/marriedtorealityBelow Deck Mediterranean - Season 7 Ep. 4 'Skeletons in the Cabin'Follow us on Instagram @marriedtorealitypodFind out more at marriedtorealitypodcast.comCurrently covering 90 Day Fiance, Married At First Sight, Below Deck, Seeking Sister Wife See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Extra virgin olive oil is cultivated in a handful of different countries throughout the Mediterranean, but Italian olive oil reigns as the gem of all. More than just a simple pantry staple, it's the cornerstone of Italian cooking and at the heart of nearly every Italian dish. Chef Albert DeAngelis of Connecticut's Z Hospitality Group – Terra, Mediterraneo, Eastend, Sole – explains why Monini's superior quality products are consistent flavors in his kitchen for decades and what dishes he prepares with the variety of oils from sautéing to finishing. Monini products from the region of Umbria, Italy have been a foundational partner of The Chefs' Warehouse for over 35 years. Marco Petrini, President of Monini North America, shares the secrets to the family-owned, third-generation business – from harvesting and blending to aging and cooking – and educates on the very different qualities in extra virgin olive oils. Follow @monini_usa @@wherechefesshop @ingredientinsidersIn partnership with The Chefs' Warehouse, a specialty food distributor that has been purveying high-quality artisan ingredients to chefs for over 30 years @wherechefsshop https://www.chefswarehouse.com/Check out Monini's collaboration with the Van Gogh Museum. Limited edition 100% EVOO. The tins portrait some olive tree themed painting that Vincent Van Gogh painted during his late life years in Arles. If you are curious about this, you can find more info here:https://www.monini.com/en/n/monini-and-van-goghProduced by Haynow Media @haynowmedia http://haynowmedia.com
You've heard the name Napoleon Bonaparte. But who was he, really? In 1769 a boy is born on the Mediterranean island of Corsica. He will go on to become an emperor - a virtual god in his adopted homeland, a nemesis to his international foes. So how does Napoleon become the most powerful man on Earth? And why doesn't he stop, even once he has it all? A Noiser production, written by Jeff Dawson. This is Part 1 of 6. For ad-free listening, exclusive content and early access to new episodes, join Noiser+. Now available for Apple and Android users. Click the Noiser+ banner on Apple or go to noiser.com/subscriptions to get started with a 7-day free trial. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
I was born as the 3rd child of an Artist Painter in northern Germany. In 1960, when I was 5, my father escaped with his family from the melancholic teutonic grey to the brilliant light of the Mediterranean island Ibiza, “Eivissa” in Catalan. For the first time, I saw the white cubes of the peasant houses, built by their inhabitants with simple means and following a Phenician pattern. I felt fascinated and attracted by the Mediterranean architecture, please mastery into the landscape of rocks and Pine trees.As a young boy, I was playing and drawing in the studio of Erwin Broner, a German Jew, Artist Painter, and Architect, who had known Ibiza during his first exile in the late 1930ies. After a long journey of almost 17 years, first to London and later to California, he turned back to his beloved mythic Island in 1957. In the following 20 years, Broner designed a series of contemporary houses for international clients. Conceived in the tradition of European rationalism, the uncompromising buildings yet merge at perfection with the Mediterranean landscape. Nowadays, to live in a Broner-House is still considered a privilege.Another famous Master Architect, Barcelona born Josep Lluis Sert, Dean of the Harvard Graduate Design School from 1953 to 1969, turned back to Ibiza in 1970. As did Broner, his first act in the Island was to build his own studio house, situated in the historic “Dalt Vila” District. Sert and my father have been known each other. During five years, he lived and painted in the Sert Studio, before the family settled in the “Can Pep Simó” condominium, a design from Sert and other Catalán architects friends.Born and educated in a medieval town in Westphalia, I undertook my architectural studies at the Technical University of Berlin. Once finished my career, I undertook a useful journey through Europe, serving as an architectural apprentice in several studios in Belgium and Spain. I was happy to learn with the renaissance like Master architect Bruno Albert in Liège, where I learned that beauty and proportions are our finest tools. My first professional steps in Barcelona a link to the PSP Studio. Ferran de los Santos and Joan Maria Pascual were so patient to explain the secrets of Catalán craftsmanship to the young German architect.The next steps were the association with Guillermo Bañares, a practice, which lasted 20 years. I own Guillermo the knowledge of Spanish society and uncountable conversations about architecture and design, scouting together our projects, a broad range of residential, hospitality, corporate and industrial buildings.Finally, at the beginning of the severe financial and Economic crisis, in 2007 I created my own practice, Wortmann Architects.Although I consider myself, aware of my German roots, as a “Mediterranean Prussian”, I feel at home under the Mediterranean sun in the ancient “Marca Hispanica” of Catalonia. Since more than 30 years, I enjoy living and working as an Architect, with my family, in Barcelona. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In 1941 five World War One era destroyers were called into action to help the British Navy in the Mediterranean. Those destroyers, described by the crew as being held together by string and chewing gum, helped to inflict devastating losses on the Italian Army.
From the author of the award-winning Saltwater comes a beautifully told love story set across England, France and Spain. A girl grows up in the north of England amid scarcity, precarity and the toxic culture of heroin chic, believing that she needs to make herself smaller to claim presence in the world. Years later, as a young woman with unattainable ideals, she meets someone who calls everything into question, and is forced to confront episodes from her past. Their relationship takes her from London to Barcelona and the precipice of a new life, full of sensuality. Yet she still feels an uneasiness. In the sticky Mediterranean heat, among tropical plants and secluded beaches, she must decide what form her adult life should take and learn how to feel deserving of love and care.
Even before Russia's attack on Ukraine, global energy supplies were already strained. And now, many countries are looking to old sources to make up the shortfall. Türkiye recently began construction on the fourth and last reactor at the country's first nuclear power plant. The Akkuyu Nuclear plant is being built along Türkiye's Mediterranean coast near the city of Mersin. The $20 billion plant is set to produce 35 billion kilowatt hours of electricity a year, about 10% of Türkiye's total needs. As energy prices soar, we ask if nuclear could power help fill that gap. Guests: Umud Shokri Foreign Policy Analyst Philip Andrews-Speed Energy Analyst
This month sees the return of the National Allotment Week, an initiative let by the National Allotment Society, so we've got an allotment special for you. Chris updates Fiona on how his Mediterranean veg are growing down on his allotment – turns out his gamble on hot weather has paid off! The runner beans are not doing so well unfortunately. Chris also shares his experience as an allotment holder, balancing the demands of his London allotment with his busy work life. And of course no discussion on his allotment would be the same without mention of his nemesis – horsetail! Fiona is treated to a tour around the allotment of Rekha Mistry - garden journalist, passionate organic grower, seed saver and volunteer Seed Guardian for our Heritage Seed Library. Rekha's inspirational allotment is bursting with life and produce, including Texas Wild tomato, pea bean, Cyprus climbing French bean and Mother's Six Week been from the Heritage Seed Library collection. Rekha explains how she cultivates such a biodiverse haven on her allotment and shares her solution to overcoming flooding, which happens regularly on her plot/. Finally, Chris and Anton answer listeners' questions on how to deal with a new allotment that may have been treated with pesticides, where to start with a new plot that has no water supply and what to sow in August.
Lexi Joy, MS discusses how proper tongue posture and nasal breathing can lead to deeper sleep, more energy and many health improvements. Support your Vitamin D and K2 levels with Essential Fatty Nutrients by MYOXCIENCE eaturing 5,000 IU of Vitamin D3 and 90 mcg Vitamin K2 as MK-7 Save with code Podcast at checkout Link to Video & Books: https://bit.ly/3oNU1jA Episode Time Stamps: 04:02 The form of your mouth dictates functionality. It is where enzymes and saliva begin breaking down food. It is where you chew and swallow. 04:34 Nasal breathing synthesizes nitric oxide, a vasodilator. This it helps regulate blood pressure. 06:38 Nasal breathing can be enabled with exercises that reinforce proper tongue position. 07:42 Your nose needs support from your tongue. 08:42 Sleep apnea appliances and training from a biological or epigenetic dentist may correct sleep apnea. 14:42 Your tongue should rest on your pallet just behind your front teeth. 15:52 The maxilla bone may not project forward could be because the tongue does not rest in the correct position, possibly from a tongue tie, from nutrient deficiencies or lack of use of mastication muscles during crucial times of growth. 16:59 The tongue is almost like an orthodontic appliance to hold the maxilla so it grows forward. 19:22 Organic baby formula has seed oils. 21:42 Indigenous people on ancestral diets have well formed jaws. They eat nutrient dense fibrous foods that include animal products. 23.02 In a tongue tie, the frenulum under the tongue, is short. There may be issues with latching for breast feeding. 24:02 Your facial structure is subject to epigenetic factors, not just genetics. 25:22 The root cause of most mouth breathing is having a small mouth, not big enough for the tongue. 27:37 Nose breathing is learned in part via breastfeeding. 28:07 Teeth imprints on your tongue may be an indication that your tongue is too big for your mouth. 30:32 An inability to breathe through your nose may be from food sensitivities. 32:07 Fat soluble vitamins play a key role in jaw development: A, D, E and K, with good fats, especially those from animals. 33:36 The perception of the Mediterranean diet is that it is high in fiber with few animal products. In reality, it is a seasonal diet with near daily consumption of red meat, fish, seafood, poultry, eggs and dairy. 51:22 Dermal fillers and other cosmetic procedures do not address the root cause of the problems in the face.
Barcelona is one of the most unique cities in the European continent. From its Medieval roots to post-modern architectural buildings, the skyline of Barcelona is unlike anywhere else. Located on the Mediterranean Sea, it is a regular pre-cruise or post-cruise stop for many Mediterranean itineraries. Come find out what all is there as you come … Continue reading Episode 403: Barcelona →
Videos : Found on Youtube 1. BlackRock: The Most Evil Business In The World 2. This company owns the world (and it's our fault) – BlackRock Canadian Study Gives More Evidence Cancer Is A Lifestyle Disease Largely Caused By Food Cancer Control Alberta, Alberta Health Services and University of Calgary, July 22, 2022 Shockingly, worldwide cancer rates are predicted to rise to 1-in-2 women and 1-in-3 men will be diagnosed with some form of cancer. It is so common already, in fact, that it getting cancer is more common than getting married or having a first baby. In reality, one can significantly reduce the likelihood of getting cancer by making lifestyle changes. According to a recently published study out of Canada, the total proportion of cancer rates which can be attributed to lifestyle and environmental factors is quite high, nearing 41%. Regarding the methods used in the study: We estimated summary population attributable risk estimates for 24 risk factors (smoking [both passive and active], overweight and obesity, inadequate physical activity, diet [inadequate fruit and vegetable consumption, inadequate fibre intake, excess red and processed meat consumption, salt consumption, inadequate calcium and vitamin D intake], alcohol, hormones [oral contraceptives and hormone therapy], infections [Epstein-Barr virus, hepatitis B and C viruses, human papillomavirus, Helicobacter pylori], air pollution, natural and artificial ultraviolet radiation, radon and water disinfection by-products) by combining population attributable risk estimates for each of the 24 factors that had been previously estimated. The list above essentially outlines the wide range of personal choices we know can increase the risk of cancer, mainly pointing out that food causes cancer. Along with exercise, and common avoidable environmental factors, cancer is somewhat preventable. Overall, we estimated that 40.8% of incident cancer cases were attributable to exposure to the 24 factors included in the analysis (Table 2). Tobacco smoking was responsible for the greatest cancer burden, accounting for an estimated 15.7% of all incident cancer cases (2485 cases), followed by physical inactivity and excess body weight, which were responsible for an estimated 7.2% and 4.3% of incident cancer cases, respectively. All other exposures of interest were estimated to be responsible for less than 4.0% of incident cancer cases each. Brain imaging reveals how mindfulness program boosts pain regulation University of Wisconsin-Madison, July 28, 2022 Research at the University of Wisconsin–Madison's Center for Healthy Minds has isolated the changes in pain-related brain activity that follow mindfulness training—pointing a way toward more targeted and precise pain treatment. The study, published in The American Journal of Psychiatry, identified pathways in the brain specific to pain regulation on which activity is altered by the center's eight-week Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction course. These changes were not seen in participants who took a similar course without the mindfulness instruction—important new evidence that the brain changes are due to the mindfulness training itself, according to Joseph Wielgosz. The study is the first to demonstrate pain-related brain changes from a standardized mindfulness course that is widely offered in clinical settings. Around one-third of Americans experience pain-related problems, but common treatments—like medications and invasive procedures—don't work for everyone and, according to Wielgosz, have contributed to an epidemic of addiction to prescription and illicit drugs. Popular with patients and promising in its clinical outcomes, mindfulness training courses like MBSR have taken a central place in the drive for a more effective approach to pain management. By practicing nonjudgmental, “present-centered” awareness of mind and body, participants can learn to respond to pain with less distress and more psychological flexibility—which can ultimately lead to reductions in pain itself. The study also looked at longer-term mindfulness training. Intriguingly, practice on intensive meditation retreats was associated with changes in the neural signature for influences that shape pain indirectly—for example, differences in attention, beliefs and expectations, factors that often increase the perceived levels of distress in non-meditators. These findings help show the potential for mindfulness practice as a lifestyle behavior. Optimistic Women More Likely to Live Past 90 Harvard University, July 23, 2022 Turns out that focusing on the good things really is the recipe for a longer life. A new study from Harvard University, published in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, found that higher levels of optimism were positively associated with longer lifespan, with the most optimistic women even living past 90 years old across a variety of racial and ethnic groups. This study included over 150,000 postmenopausal women across a variety of diverse socio-economic and ethnic groups in the United States. These women, aged 50-79, enrolled in the study and were followed for a period of up to 26 years. The results of this study found that the 25% of subjects who were the most optimistic were more likely to have a 5.4% longer lifespan, and a 10% greater likelihood of living beyond 90 years of age compared to the 25% who were the least optimistic. The authors noted that while social structure factors can affect optimism, there is still reason to look on the bright side of life, regardless of these factors, finding that being optimistic is scientifically significant for longer lifespan and overall longevity. According to Hayami Koga, a PhD candidate in the Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, this new research concluded that “There's value to focusing on positive psychological factors, like optimism, as possible new ways of promoting longevity and healthy aging across diverse groups.” The research from Harvard noted that women who were the most optimistic were 10% more likely to celebrate their 90th birthday than the least optimistic. Based on total demographics, however, the highest vs. lowest optimism quartile in the Women's Health Initiative study is broken down as follows: Overall – Associated with 5.4% longer lifespan White women – 5.1% longer lifespan Black women – 7.6% longer lifespan Hispanic/Latina women – 5.4% longer lifespan Asian women – 1.5% longer lifespan This data shows that Black women have the highest longevity rates (at 7.6%) compared to other demographics specifically when optimism is brought into play. Maintaining a positive outlook and optimism are undeniably large parts of the equation when it comes to living a long life, but there are other factors and lifestyle choices that come into play to ensure not only healthy lifespan, but healthy quality of life. These factors include: A healthy diet —It has always been important to maintain a healthy diet to benefit overall health. While the Mediterranean diet, which emphasizes fruits and vegetables along with healthy fats and whole grains, is known for its health benefits, the Japanese diet is also a great option, with adherence to this diet being associated with a longer lifespan. Maintaining a healthy weight—Keeping the number on the scale in a healthy range with a combo of diet and exercise is a large aspect of staying healthy. Nutrients—Targeted nutrients can also help support your longevity efforts. These nutrients include: Nicotinamide riboside: A precursor of NAD+, and a form of vitamin B3 that can fight general fatigue, support cellular energy production, and even contribute to anti-aging. Resveratrol: Skip the wine! Resveratrol has potent anti-aging properties, including fighting free radicals and mimicking calorie restricting diets that are key to longevity. Curcumin: The golden spice is knowing for its anti-inflammatory benefits, and with that, its ability to benefit whole-body health. Working to keep your joints and your brain healthy, it's a no brainer that this extract will keep you as young as you feel. Managing stress—Keeping stress at bay is crucial to living a long and healthy life. There's even evidence that managing stress can “un-gray” your hair! And who wouldn't feel optimistic about that? Is Vitamin E Good for PCOS? Nanjing University of Chinese Medicine, July 25, 2022 Can women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) get pregnant? The answer is: yes…but it can be more challenging than for women without this hormone imbalance condition. For reproductive-age women, the hallmark of PCOS is high androgen levels (the “male” hormone), which can lead to irregular periods and difficulty getting pregnant. But, as daycares full of babies conceived with a little “help” can attest, there are options. A new study published in BMC Women's Health suggests that vitamin E may be helpful for women with PCOS undergoing ovulation induction. According to the study, women with polycystic ovary syndrome undergoing ovulation induction who received vitamin E had lower levels of oxidative stress and required lower doses of human menopausal gonadotropin. In addition to potentially supporting fertility, vitamin E has many other health benefits for women with PCOS: it also helps maintain healthy levels of insulin, triglycerides and LDL. In addition to the BMC Women's Health publication, placebo-controlled studies have shown the benefits of vitamin E for women with PCOS, especially regarding their reproduction and fertility. In the retrospective study from BMC Women's Health, 321 women with PCOS underwent ovulation induction. 105 received 100 mg/d of vitamin E during the follicular phase 106 received 100 mg/d of vitamin E during the luteal phase 110 did not receive vitamin E The results? Those who took vitamin E showed improved resistance to oxidative damage, healthy endometrium thickness, and decreased hMG dosage for healthy ovulation. Total darkness at night is key to success of breast cancer therapy — Tulane study Tulane University, July 25, 2022 Exposure to light at night, which shuts off nighttime production of the hormone melatonin, renders breast cancer completely resistant to tamoxifen, a widely used breast cancer drug, says a new study by Tulane University School of Medicine cancer researchers. The study, “Circadian and Melatonin Disruption by Exposure to Light at Night Drives Intrinsic Resistance to Tamoxifen Therapy in Breast Cancer,” published in the journal Cancer Research, is the first to show that melatonin is vital to the success of tamoxifen in treating breast cancer. “In the first phase of the study, we kept animals in a daily light/dark cycle of 12 hours of light followed by 12 hours of total darkness (melatonin is elevated during the dark phase) for several weeks,” says Hill. “In the second study, we exposed them to the same daily light/dark cycle; however, during the 12 hour dark phase, animals were exposed to extremely dim light at night (melatonin levels are suppressed), roughly equivalent to faint light coming under a door.” Melatonin by itself delayed the formation of tumors and significantly slowed their growth but tamoxifen caused a dramatic regression of tumors in animals with either high nighttime levels of melatonin during complete darkness or those receiving melatonin supplementation during dim light at night exposure. These findings have potentially enormous implications for women being treated with tamoxifen and also regularly exposed to light at night due to sleep problems, working night shifts or exposed to light from computer and TV screens. “High melatonin levels at night put breast cancer cells to ‘sleep' by turning off key growth mechanisms. These cells are vulnerable to tamoxifen. But when the lights are on and melatonin is suppressed, breast cancer cells ‘wake up' and ignore tamoxifen,” Blask says. A Cup of Cranberries a Day Keeps Dementia Away University of East Anglia (UK), July 26, 2022 While aging is inevitable, cognitive decline doesn't have to be. A recent study from the University of East Anglia found some “berry” good news about a way to help support and maintain brain function: cranberry intervention. According to the study, having the equivalent of one cup of fresh cranberries a day can improve memory, neuronal functioning, and vascular health, enhancing blood flow to the brain. And as a sweet bonus, researchers found the red fruit also helps lower LDL (low-density lipoprotein) cholesterol levels, which can build up in the arteries and result in a higher risk for cardiovascular disease and Alzheimer's. “Cranberries are rich in these micronutrients [flavonoids, anthocyanins and proanthocyanidins] and have been recognized for their antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties,” the authors said. The researchers from the University of East Anglia performed a placebo-controlled study of parallel groups of healthy 50 to 80-year-olds adults to assess the effects of freeze-dried cranberry powder on cognition, brain function and biomarkers for brain cell signaling. The results revealed that taking cranberry extract for 12 weeks improved memory of everyday events (visual episodic memory) and enhanced blood circulation to certain parts of the brain (regional brain perfusion) compared to the placebo group. Better blood flow means essential nutrients such as oxygen and glucose reach areas of the brain associated with memory consolidation and retrieval.
This week we are joined by author and historian Ralph Ellis. Ralph has toured the Mediterranean for more than three decades searching for secular similarities and parallels between the apparently disparate disciplines of history and theology. Why are so many of the famous biblical characters missing from the historical record? Does this biblical lacuna mean that both the Old and New Testaments are fictional, as many people have claimed? Or are we simply looking in the wrong locations or perhaps even the wrong eras? Strap yourselves in for a revision of biblical history that pulls no punches and is not for the faint-hearted. For more information on Ralph's work, follow these links: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ralph.ellis.144 Youtube. https://www.youtube.com/c/RalphEllis/videos The Egyptian Testament Series https://www.amazon.com/dp/B0753FWD9D The King Jesus Trilogy (in five parts) https://www.amazon.com/dp/B09Q3H8H84 Shards of Illumination Trilogy (in one part) https://www.amazon.com/dp/B0B65PWKZ1 Website: www.edfu-books.com Modulation of Ice Age by Dust and Albedo. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1674987116300305 After our chat with Ralph we covered the usual housekeeping and looked at some current events… Producer Credits for Ep 241: Producers - Nick, Rhona Kesson, Slicko, Helen, Kelly, BC - Lee and Zak Message us here....follow, like, subscribe and share. (comments, corrections, future topics etc). We read out iTunes reviews if you leave them. Website - http://www.theamishinquisition.com/ Get your Merch from: The Amish Loot Chest - https://teespring.com/en-GB/stores/amish-inquisition-loot-chest Email - email@example.com Buy us a Coffee - https://www.buymeacoffee.com/theamishguys Patreon -https://www.patreon.com/theamishinquisition Guilded - https://www.guilded.gg/i/k5ax5Adk Discord - https://discord.gg/M7PZjPp4r3 Odysee Channel - https://odysee.com/@theamishinquisition:e Rumble - https://rumble.com/c/c-1347401 TikTok - https://vm.tiktok.com/ZMLtYEueE/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/amishinqpodcast Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/amish.inquisit.3 Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/theamishinquisition/?hl=en Bitchute - https://www.bitchute.com/channel/0fNMZAQctCme/ YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmv8ucrv5a2KpaRWyBWfBUA Find out how to become a Producer here - http://www.theamishinquisition.com/p/phil-1523918247/ Become a Producer! The Amish Inquisition is 100% supported by YOU. NO Ads, NO Sponsorship, NO Paywalls. We really don't want to suckle at the teat of some faceless corporate overlord. But that is only avoidable with your help! Join your fellow producers by donating to The Amish Inquisition via the PayPal button on our website, simply donate whatever you think the show is worth to you. If you find the podcast valuable, please consider returning some value to us and help keep the show free and honest.