This week on the Troika we discuss John of Leiden, also known as Johan Bagels-soon, a Dutch anabaptist leader involved in the Munster Rebellion. We also discuss Ryan's weed hubris and how it related to Ja-Rule / 50 cent, Muenster cheese, John Hamm and more, enjoy!
One of the companies making the biggest splash at the recent Bauma 2022 exhibition was unquestionably Hyundai Construction Equipment Europe. The company staked its claim as an innovation leader, showcasing its first hydrogen-fuelled excavator, electric mini excavators and even a demolition specification wheel loader. In this exclusive interview, DemolitionNews' Mark Anthony caught up with Hyundai's Dr Hubertus Muenster.
Muenster ISD Hornets 111622 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Dr. Randy Hatchett of Houston Christian University (formerly Houston Baptist University) joins us to look at the Anabaptist and Baptist movements. While more dispersed than other Reformation movements, they pack a punch in their theological legacy and some of the juicier stories in Church history. Muenster, anyone? We look at how the name Baptist came to be used and the birth of modern Baptists. Who are the remaining descendants of the Anabaptist movement? Or are there any?
Muenster ISD Hornets 110922 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
A Berlino si è insediato il nuovo ambasciatore ucraino Oleksii Makeiev che ha subito chiesto maggiore sostegno militare ad Europa e Germania. Dal G7 di Münster è giunto un appoggio completo a Kiev dai grandi della Terra: facciamo il punto sul vertice con Luca Mirone, giornalista dell'Ansa inviato a Münster. Infine l'analista ed esperto di Relazioni internazionali Vittorio Emanuele Parsi ci spiega come potrebbe cambiare la strategia sull'Ucraina del nuovo governo italiano. Von Luciana Caglioti.
Muenster ISD Hornets 110222 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Our second Halloween episode this year stems from a question on the first Halloween episode. Is Zombie's The Devil's Rejects scary? Also, his Munsters movie got made.
Muenster ISD Hornets 102622 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 101922 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 101222 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 092822 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 092122 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 091422 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
South Dakota Hall of Fame Legacy Podcast
Ted Muenster's integrity and leadership are well known in South Dakota and he has left behind a positive impact wherever he goes. A South Dakotan by choice, Ted's career spanned over 40 years and included senior positions in higher education, state government, business, and civic affairs.In this episode you will hear:Ted's early life story,his time working in state government in the Kneip administration,and his dedication to higher education.Some of his accomplishments over those four decades include acting dean of Statewide Educational Services at the University of South Dakota, serving as Chief of Staff to Governor Richard Kneip, and becoming the first president of the University of South Dakota Foundation. Ted is valued as an honest and true leader in the state.Follow us for more stories of Dream Chasers at:Facebook: www.facebook.com/SDhalloffameInstagram: @sdhalloffameWebsite: www.sdhalloffame.org
Muenster ISD Hornets 090722 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 083122 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
Muenster ISD Hornets 082422 brought to you by The Muenster Hornets Booster Club and Rohmer's Restaurant Terry Bennett sits down to discuss the Muenster Hornets with their head coach. SPONSORSHIP: If you'd like to find out how to sponsor an upcoming episode, contact us and we get you out there! Call the fan feedback line 713-568-6361 and let us hear what […]
In this episode of the HR Leaders podcast, I'm joined by Silke Muenster, Chief Diversity Officer at Philip Morris International, to discuss how to drive workplace inclusion and equality. Silke was appointed Chief Diversity Officer (CDO) at Philip Morris International (PMI) in March 2020 – a newly-created role reporting directly to the CEO. At PMI, she is known for being incredibly proactive on inclusion and diversity (I&D). She is a coach and mentor to other women, has built a women's network at PMI and prior to her current role, worked closely with senior leaders across the organiSation on workplace strategies and tactics to advance I&D.
Actualités Rhénanes sur le Net FB Elsass
durée : 00:02:05 - Actualités Rhénanes sur le Net FB Elsass - Découvrez la cathédrale de Fribourg en compagnie de Pierre Nuss !
Episode 54 - Memphis Minnie In this episode, we drop in on our New York-based sister spinoff show, DLS NYC, which returned to the KGB Bar's Red Room after a long hiatus. DLS co-founder Florian Duijsens happened to be visiting from Berlin, and took to the stage to introduce the fabulous Memphis Minnie. Tobacco-chewing blues singer MEMPHIS MINNIE (1897–1973) ran away from home at the age of 13 and made a living off music from then on, from street performances to hundreds of now classic recordings. It was said she never put her guitar down until she could no longer hold it in her hands, and she was known to use it as a weapon when required. Her songs were about the joys and hardships of everyday Black life; according to the poet Langston Hughes, she played “music with so much in it folks remember, that sometimes it makes them holler out loud.” Largely forgotten for many years while white men covered her songs, she is now celebrated for her huge contribution to blues music and what came after. DLS co-founder Katy Derbyshire joins producer/host Susan Stone for the introducing duties, and to flag up some of our upcoming shows, at Muenster's Center for Literature's Droste Festival on June 18: https://www.burg-huelshoff.de/en/programm/kalender/droste-festival-2022 And at Podfest Berlin July 16-17: https://www.podfestberlin.com Listen along to all of Florian's favorites with our Memphis Minnie playlist: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/2WSTvaocIKcJCGNGKtVDrh?si=d356b954c66245fd And see photos of the well-dressed Minnie and get more info on our episode notes page: https://deadladiesshow.com/2022/06/16/podcast-54-memphis-minnie/ DLS NYC is curated and hosted by Molly O'Laughlin Kemper, and was recorded by Jennifer Nulsen, all under the auspices of the KGB Bar's Lori Schwarz. If you're in the NY area, why not sign up for their newsletter so you can find out when the next show will be? NYC newsletter Our theme music is “Little Lily Swing” by Tri-Tachyon. Thanks for listening! We'll be back with a new episode next month. **** The Dead Ladies Show is a series of entertaining and inspiring talks about women who achieved amazing things against all odds, presented live in Berlin and beyond. This podcast is based on that series. Because women's history is everyone's history. The Dead Ladies Show was founded by Florian Duijsens and Katy Derbyshire. The podcast is created, produced, edited, and presented by Susan Stone. Don't forget, we have a Patreon! Thanks to all of our current supporters! Please consider supporting our transcripts project and our ongoing work: www.patreon.com/deadladiesshowpodcast If you prefer to make a one-time donation, here's the link: paypal.me/dlspodcast
Catholic Drive Time: Keeping you Informed & Inspired!
Today on "Catholic Drive Time" Looking at the Priesthood from their Mother's perspective. Leticia Ramirez, mother of two Priests and sister of a bishop, joins us. Also, Rhonda Gruenwald gives us the state of vocations. A report released Monday found that at least 196 clerics in the German Catholic diocese of Muenster sexually abused minors between 1945 and 2020 As of 2019 it was estimated that at least 1.2million Americans lived in Mexico... Thousands of Californians are fleeing to Mexico amid the soaring cost of living in the golden state. Stocks fell on Tuesday - 5th day - as the markets struggled to rebound from Monday's steep sell-off and rates surged as investors braced for further rate hikes from the Federal Reserve. Republican Mayra Flores Wins U.S. House Seat In South Texas, First GOP Win There In 150+ Years Also, first congresswoman born in Texas. Follow Catholic Drive Time on social media Official Social Media Account IG: @CatholicDriveTime Twitter: @CatholicDrive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CatholicDriveTime YouTube: Catholic Drive Time Joe Social Media IG: @TheCatholicHack Twitter: @Catholic_Hack Facebook: Joe McClane YouTube: Joe McClane Adrian Social Media IG: @ffonze Twitter: @AdrianFonze Facebook: Adrian Fonseca YouTube: Adrian Fonseca YouTube: Catholic Conversations Rudy Social Media IG: @ydursolrac Youtube: Glad Trad Podcast https://www.grnonline.com/ Listen in your car on your local GRN station - http://grnonline.com/stations/ Listen online at GRNonline.com Listen on your mobile with our GRN app (both IOS and Android) Listen on Facebook @GRNonline Listen on Twitter @GRNonline Listen on YouTube @GRNonline History of the GRN: Starting with absolutely nothing we placed our trust in the Lord and our Blessed Mother. By August of 1996, we were breaking ground for the construction of the Guadalupe Resource Center where our ministry has flourished. We now operate radio 37 stations that reach a potential listening audience of twenty million souls. The Guadalupe Radio Network is the largest EWTN affiliate in the USA. Visit our website to learn more about us, find a local GRN radio station, a schedule of our programming and so much more. http://grnonline.com/
Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)
presented by Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)Download/listen to all Sets on Sundcloud: http://soundcloud.com/alexia-k-1
Today, we're going to talk salt with Dr. Michael Jacobson, former president and co-founder of the Center for Science in the Public Interest. Dr. Jacobson is one of the authors of an important article published recently in the journal Hypertension. The article comes to a startling conclusion that delays in implementing voluntary sodium reduction targets by the food and restaurant industry may result in nearly 265,000 preventable deaths between 2017 and 2031. Interview Summary So Mike, you've been a hero of mine for decades and I really admire the work you've done on so many different topics. And you and I have written a thing or two over the years which has been a great pleasure for me to do, but on things like soda taxes and nutrition policy, but you've also had a really long standing deep interest in the issue of salt. So let's start with the following question. Tell us why salt is a problem. The main concern about too much salt is that it contributes to high blood pressure. That's a major cause of heart attacks and strokes, kidney disease, and probably some other problems both here in the United States and throughout the world. In almost all cultures, people are drinking/eating excessive amounts of salt far more than what the World Health Organization or the Department of Health and Human Services here in the United States recommends. Hypertension experts have been concerned about excess salt for decades and decades. Back in 1969, there was a White House conference on food, nutrition, and health and one of the recommendations was to reduce sodium intake. Mostly sodium chloride, but also some other ingredients in food besides salt and nothing was done. I first got involved in this in 1977 when a newly minted nutritionist came to Center for Science in the Public Interest, Bonnie Leaman. And I asked her to look into salt and what she found was very disconcerting. It seemed like a wide range of hypertension experts was encouraging people to consume less salt and some people were urgent government action. So in 1978, the Center for Science in the Public Interest petitioned the Food and Drug Administration to restrict levels of sodium and packaged in restaurant foods and require warnings on foods that contained excessive amounts of sodium. Almost nothing was done and the next 45 years or so is just a history of inaction by the most responsible health officials in the country. And similar inaction was occurring worldwide. And there've been Institute of Medicine reports, World Health Organization reports and a whole bunch of things like that. But Americans are consuming today just about the same amount of sodium as we were consuming 10, 20, 30 or more years ago. It's really a sad tale about government in action and we can talk about some of the reasons why that's happened. I'd love to hear some of that and boy, it's pretty disheartening that the scientific evidence has been around so lot, but so is the inaction. So I'd like to get to the why of this in a minute, but let me ask you a question first. Does the problem mainly come from how you and I, and everyone else, uses a salt shaker on foods at home or in restaurants, or is it salt added by the industry to foods that people buy? Well 100 years ago, it probably would've been the salt shaker, but now the vast majority of foods that we eat come in boxes and cans. They come in freezer cases at grocery stores and restaurants. We get about a third of our food from restaurants and that's really the culprit - and it should make it easier to solve this problem. But instead of having to persuade 330 million people to put down the salt shaker, the government could set limits on the amount of sodium in different packaged foods. Or it could require warning notices on foods to contain excessive amounts of sodium and let me just give you a few examples. This is from my book, Salt Wars, of some restaurant meals and to give you just a benchmark. The government recommends that people consume no more than 2300 milligrams of sodium per day, 2300 milligrams. It's about a teaspoon worth of salt. So compared to the 2300 milligrams, if you get a spicy chicken sandwich with fries and chicken soup at Chick-fil-A, you're getting 50% more than that. You're getting 3,800 milligrams of sodium. A roasted turkey breast sandwich at Jason's Deli, 4,200. At Chili's restaurant, honey chipotle crispers and waffles, 4,700, twice as much as the recommendation. At an AMC movie theater, you can get a soft pretzel with more than three times as much sodium. So the amounts are just outrageous and that reflects that it's cheap and easy to add salt to a food and most people like the taste of salt, it's built into us genetically and the portions at restaurants are gargantuan. So that's turned restaurant food into a major problem for sodium. Mike, I think you've started to answer the question about why these changes haven't been made. It sounds like industry is probably having pretty powerful sway over the lack of action that legislators have had in the past on this issue. Is that true? Are they just thinking we don't want to make this change because people will like our products more if they're high in sodium? Yes, and they're afraid that if their company lowers sodium, a competitor might not lower sodium. And that's actually an advantage of having mandatory limits but the issue is the same as getting lead out of gasoline, getting DDT off of farms. Anytime there's a big corporate interest, big financial interest in the status quo, those companies, those industries don't want to change. It can be expensive to change - maybe you need new machinery, a new processes. In the case of salt, though, you hardly need to do anything. Obviously, if a company wants to lower sodium, it needs to taste the food before it sends it out on the marketplace. And it might have to replace some of the salt with other seasonings, add or more vegetables or more chicken, depending on the food. But it's not rocket science at all. It should be something that companies can do and some companies have really made an effort. Remember, nobody's saying get rid of all the salt. The government recommends that we reduce sodium intake from about 3,400 milligrams a day down to about 2,300. So that's a one third reduction in intake. And some companies are meeting the FDA's recommended limits right now, other companies are not. But it's something that companies just need to say “we're going to do it.” And usually they can change the food so that there's no difference in taste whatsoever. And there's one little trick that more and more companies are using is to replace table salt with potassium salt. Replace sodium chloride with potassium chloride, which isn't quite as salty as sodium chloride, regular salt. It's a great replacement and you can replace maybe a third of the sodium in a packaged food simply by using potassium chloride, and that extra potassium is really beneficial in reducing blood pressure and the risk of cardiovascular disease, especially for people who already have high blood pressure. So Mike, help me understand something. If it's pretty easy to make these changes for the industry and you say that you can do it in ways that don't make taste of the foods deteriorate, why in the heck aren't the companies doing it? You think for no other reason to stay out of the way to litigation might be a good reason to do this, but certainly they could score some public health points by doing this. Why aren't they doing it? They certainly could. It takes an effort. They have to assign people. At a big company like ConAgra or General Mills that makes hundreds of products, that means they have to do it methodically. It's going to take some time and time is money. So maybe they have to hire some extra food technologists, extra dieticians, extra chefs to figure out the right combinations. So there is some expense, it's not totally free. I talked to ConAgra many years ago about trans fat and they said, when they got rid of trans fat from their foods, partially hydrogenated oil, they also looked at sodium. They found out that in some of their foods, they were using far too much salt and the extra salt wasn't even detectable. It wasn't making foods saltier. It was just a waste. And so they were able to cut back on sodium in some of their products like Chef Boyardee. No effect on taste and they saved a little bit of money to boot. And I mentioned potassium salt. Campbell has been using potassium salt in tomato soup. Their regular red label, condensed tomato soup probably their number one seller over the decades, and they didn't tell anybody. Nobody noticed, they just reduced sodium by I think it was about a third. So the government has known this. Everybody's known that companies could lower sodium, but the government, I think, was afraid to act because of members of Congress who are so anti-regulatory. And then food and restaurant companies in their districts might lobby them to stop the government from interfering with their businesses and that's all happened. They put pressure on legislators. It happened in the 1980s, it happened in the 2010s very recently. I can't emphasize this enough. Excess sodium is causing as many as 100,000 premature deaths every year. That's an unbelievable number, year after year after year, but it's silent. Obituaries don't say he died from eating too much salt, people just accept it and that a heart attack might occur one year or 10 years earlier than it might otherwise have done, but it's just happening in the background so silently. So Mike let's loop back to your paper and hypertension and also your book, Salt Wars. I'm happy you mentioned that and I'll mention it again at the end. So it sounds like there's a clear case for action and that the government has done something on this. The FDA has proposed some voluntary targets. Could you talk to us about that and what's kind of the history of the FDA and what the heck's taken so long? First, the major health authorities around the world have said for decades people are eating too much sodium. You've got to cut back, especially in packaged foods. So that's the World Health Organization, American Heart Association and others, but that's indisputable and you're right. The government has done something. We have nutrition labels now so people can compare one food to another. And I urge listeners go to the grocery store, look at salad dressings or soups or breakfast cereals or packaged meats. Almost every category of food will show a range of sodium levels. And in most categories, you can lower sodium by 25% or more simply by switching from one good tasting brand to another. So we got nutrition labels but that hasn't had an overall effect on sodium consumption and probably hasn't had much effect on industry. So in 2010, the National Academy of Sciences issued a report saying that past efforts to lower sodium intake have been a failure. And now it was time for the Food and Drug Administration to set mandatory limits on sodium in packaged foods in 2010. The Food and Drug Administration immediately said it wasn't going to do mandatory limits, but would come out with some voluntary targets. It took six years for the FDA to come out with voluntary targets in 2016. That was near the end of the Obama Administration and the administration wasn't able to finalize the proposed targets. So we go into the Trump years and that's when Congress stepped in and they told the FDA that it could not move forward with some of the targets that it was proposing or it would lose its funding. So that had an effect, but surprisingly, although the Trump Administration was vehemently anti-regulatory, but the commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration, Scott Gottlieb, was in touch with reality. He was probably the only regulator in the government who was, and in 2018, he said the single most important thing to improve nutrition is to lower sodium levels and that the FDA was going to finalize those voluntary targets in 2019. Well, a few months later, Commissioner Gottlieb quit and the FDA under Trump didn't do anything. It took the Biden Administration not quite a year in October 2021 to finalize those voluntary targets. And so now we have to see will they work? And I'm skeptical that even these modest targets, which give industry two and a half years to lower sodium by an average of about 12%, I'm skeptical that they're going to have much of an impact. I don't see any real effort by the Food and Drug Administration to educate the public or to pound on industry's door and say, you got to lower sodium. I don't know if they're meeting with the big food companies and trade associations, but at least there's some movement and we should be grateful. But that over four year delay in finalizing the proposed voluntary targets has been deadly and that's what our paper calculates how many unnecessary deaths will have been caused by that four and a third year delay in finalizing those targets. And as you said earlier, it's roughly a quarter of a million unnecessary deaths between 2017 and 2031. It's so discouraging to hear that. Now we face another period of some years that will be necessary to prove that the voluntary guidelines won't be met by the industry and then there will be a long process of talking about whether government should do anything, that'll depend of course, on who's in the White House. So, oh boy, it doesn't sound like anything's going to happen soon. Not going to happen soon. So the FDA set targets for April 2024. It won't get the data on the effectiveness of the targets until probably 2025, 2026. And then what's it going to do if industry didn't do much? Then surely that would set the stage for mandatory limits, but to get those mandatory regulations will take many more years, probably five more years. And it's distressing how long it takes government to act on anything that touches somebody's interests, landowners, banks, food manufacturers. I've urged the Food and Drug Administration to immediately start developing mandatory limits and or warning notices for food packages so that if the targets are not met in 2024 or 2025, the FDA could immediately propose these stricter regulations and hopefully get them adopted within a couple of years, but to wait three years or four years before building that hammer to require action is naive. So let me ask you this. So often the case that public health innovation does not begin in the United States and other countries are way out ahead of us on some of these things, is that true in the case of sodium and are there examples from other countries of things that have been done? Well, the Britains consume about as much sodium as we do, but back in 2005 or so, the British government said people are consuming too much salt. And so it came up with voluntary targets that served as a model for the Food and Drug Administration 10 years later. And so the British government published these voluntary targets and it simultaneously mounted a major public health campaign, urging the public to read labels and reduce their sodium intakes to choose the lower sodium brands. And it also called out major companies that were lowering sodium and major companies that were not lowering sodium. So it really created an issue. And then it more quietly met with the big companies and tried to persuade them to lower sodium. And when the government looked five years later or so, it discovered that there'd been a 10 or 15% reduction in sodium intake. And remember, we don't have to stop consuming sodium, we need to make a about a one third reduction in sodium. And so that the British government got people down about one third of the way that they wanted to go. But then the government changed hands, there's been a conservative government in there and the campaign has just fallen by the wayside, but you could look at other countries. Turkey of all countries has set limits on sodium in bread, one of the major sources of sodium. South Africa has set limits on sodium, mandatory limits in bread, breakfast cereals, potato chips, cured meats, and a bunch of other categories. Israel and Chile have taken a different route. In Mexico, they require warning notices on foods that are high in sodium. So you can go around the world and at least 30 countries, maybe more have adopted either voluntary or mandatory programs to reduce sodium intake and that's partly because of the World Health Organization taking a very strong stand on this and other countries are looking at a place like Britain. Finland has achieved very significant reductions in sodium. So the examples from around the world show that it's feasible to make these really modest reductions in sodium levels and in packaged foods and people are perfectly content. I don't know if any consumer outrage about lowering sodium because people don't know the difference. It tastes just the same. It's nice to hear some optimism in your voice when you talk about what's happened in other countries and let's hope that they will form models for the US to follow when the political will finally comes. So right now, what can consumers do? Is there anything? Yes. The easiest thing is when you're shopping, look for lower sodium brands of just about any category of food. Jesus, there's a huge difference between Swiss cheese that's rated really low in sodium and Muenster and mozzarella and other cheeses, cheddar cheese. So just read labels carefully and you could make major reductions. At restaurants though, it's really tough because just about every meal is loaded with sodium. So the main trick I think is to use less condiments, less salad dressing, don't eat salt, avoid soup, which is just a salt bomb and then bring half of your meal home. Split the high sodium meal at least over two days, rather than eating it all at once. And then at home just when you're cooking, use less salt, use light salt where the sodium content is about half the usual and Martin and other companies make light salt. So it's within somebody's control, but it takes so much effort to compare all these labels when you're going to the store to always be adjusting the recipes that we use from cookbooks. So it'd be so much easier, so much more helpful if the food industry said, okay, we're going to really take this on, make a major public health contribution to the country. Bio Michael Jacobson holds a Ph.D. in microbiology from MIT and has dedicated his life to advocating sound nutrition and food safety policies. He co-founded the Center for Science in the Public Interest, was its long-time executive director, and now serves as Senior Scientist. He has written numerous books and reports. He's been honored with such awards as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Hero Award (2010), the American Public Health Association's David P. Rall award for advocacy in public health (2011), and the Food Marketing Institute's Esther Peterson Consumer Service Award (1992).
The Exit - Presented By Flippa
Today's guest has a unique background as a doctor, entrepreneur, investor, and all around deep thinker. Dr. Marcel Muenster shares his story from being a bone-marrow carrier in med school to becoming a tech CEO. It's often been said that being an entrepreneur is finding a solution to a problem, and that's just what Dr. Muenster has done. He built ‘Doctor In Your Pocket', a free online platform that connects travelers with international medical care. Growing the company through the pandemic was hard, but Dr. Muenster knew that if he could hold on, travel would come back, and people would be more concerned with their health. He was right, and that contributed to his exit from the company in March 2021. First Time To The US Dr. Muenster says things all started for him as a medical student in 2006 in Germany. A fellow student told Dr. Muenster about his job couriering bone marrow, mostly from Germany to the US. Dr. Muenster had a significant fear of flying, but thought what better way to get over it while helping others at the same time. The first time Dr. Muenster applied, he was turned down, but he says he continued to call every single day. Finally, he got a position. He says every week he would get emails with locations around the world to choose from. Dr. Muenster remembers his first international trip, his first trip to the United States. He landed in Twin Cities, Minneapolis. By 2009 Dr. Muenster would find himself living in the US, becoming a legal citizen in 2010. An Idea Is Born Having his doctorate from university in Germany didn't stop Dr. Muenster from getting dual degrees by attending Johns Hopkins. After graduating there in 2011, Dr. Muenster would move to Boston and come across a job with a company called GFK. He says he grew to hate that job so much that he decided it was time to find something he was passionate about. Wanting to enjoy what he was doing led Dr. Muenster to the Harvard Innovation Lab, where he got his first exposure to entrepreneurship. As he learned about legal entities and all the ins and outs of starting a business, Dr. Muenster began to develop the idea for Doctor In Your Pocket. Committed to this idea, he started to make large financial commitments to its growth. Putting 50-60% of his salary toward developing the website, Dr. Muenster admits that he didn't always know what he was doing. Knowing What You Know Now, What Would You Tell Yourself Ten Years Ago? Dr. Muenster comes prepared with three things. One is that naivety can be a beautiful thing. One of his best motivators has been in not knowing what is to come. He says you have to truly be comfortable with not knowing what's to come in order to be a successful entrepreneur. The second thing, which he is very passionate about, is physical and mental fitness. Dr. Muenster believes your health should always come first. As a CEO, a lot of people are counting on you to be at your best. It takes an investment, but it's worth it. Last, Dr. Muenster says to invest in smart money. Dumb money just helps to keep things going, whereas smart money comes from investors that can influence the outcome of the company. Where To Learn More Dr. Muenster is currently looking to acquire a business that he can be passionate about and is happy to connect with anyone that has ideas. He can be found on Instagram @marcelmuenstermd, or on both TikTok and Twitter @marcelmuenster. -- The Exit—Presented By Flippa: A 30-minute podcast featuring expert entrepreneurs who have been there and done it. The Exit talks to operators who have bought and sold a business. You'll learn how they did it, why they did it, and get exposure to the world of exits, a world occupied by a small few, but accessible to many. To listen to the podcast or get daily listing updates, click on flippa.com/the-exit-podcast/
The German resistance to Hitler is a matter of great historical significance, but also of great contemporary relevance. The importance of and the way to push back against the spirit of the age was well demonstrated during this period, and there may be lessons from this resistance about what might be happening right now in Russia. On this episode I am joined by Dr. Randall Hansen, (Director of the Centre for European, Russian & Eurasian Studies, Munk School, University of Toronto and author of Disobeying Hitler: German Resistance after Operation Valkyrie) and Fr. Daniel Utrecht (priest at the Oratory of St Philip Neri, Toronto and author of The Lion of Muenster: the Bishop who Roared against the Nazis). Some other books I recommend on this topic are Nein!: Standing Up to Hitler 1935–1944 (by Paddy Ashdown) and Church of Spies: The Pope's Secret War Against Hitler (by Mark Riebling). To never miss another episode, follow Resuming Debate on Spotify or Apple Podcasts and don't forget to leave a review.
Resenha do livro "Véspera" de Carla Madeira. O texto escrito está nesse link. O romance conta a história de Vedina, uma executiva que não dá conta de seu casamento fracassado e da hiperatividade de seu filho. Aos poucos vamos conhecendo a história dela, do marido, do irmão gêmeo dele e da família e dos amigos de ambos. Ou seja: da véspera da véspera da véspera do acontecimento traumático que acontece já no primeiro capítulo. Carla Madeira é atualmente um dos grandes nomes da literatura brasileira. E só fiquei conhecendo sua obra graças à Janete Jansen, do Clube do Livro de Muenster, aqui na Alemanha. Dia 15 de maio de 2022 a autora vai participar da nossa reunião mensal pelo Zoom (15 horas no Brasil; 20 horas na Alemanha). Você pode participar, se quiser, basta entrar em contato com a Valéria pelo Instagram do @clubedolivromuenster. Você pode ouvir todos os episódios, comentar, fazer sugestões e comprar o livro aqui: www.minhaestantecolorida.com
Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)
presented by Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)Download/listen to all Sets on Sundcloud: http://soundcloud.com/alexia-k-1
Three Chords and the Truth: The Apologetics Podcast
Lots of dead bodies show up in this episode. Be prepared to cover your eyes while listening, unless you're driving or operating heavy machinery while listening. If that's the case, you should probably keep your eyes open. The episode begins with the corpses of three executed anarchists in iron cages. After that, a pile of plagued cadavers are catapulted over city walls. Then, we talk to a cold-case homicide detective. Here's the topic that your intrepid cohosts tackle with world-renowned cold-case homicide detective J. Warner Wallace: What if all the Bibles in the world suddenly went missing at the same time? We're not just talking about that one time when you left your favorite copy of the Holy Scriptures on top of the car. What we're considering is what we could know about God if every single copy of the Bible went fluttering away, never to be seen again. If that happened, surely all of our knowledge about Jesus would be gone as well, right? Not so fast, says J. Warner Wallace According to Detective Wallace, the impact of Jesus on the world has been so great that, even without any Bibles, we could still reconstruct enough truth to know Jesus and to follow him. And that's what he discusses with Timothy Paul Jones on this episode—but that's not all that they talk about. Every episode of The Apologetics Podcast is contractually required to include some serious rock and roll, and this episode is no exception! Timothy is thrilled beyond words as Detective Wallace reaffirms his love for the guitar wizardry of Neal Schon of Journey and geeks out on some of his favorite guitars. And what happens in the moment of madness known as “Indiana, Jones, and the Raiders of Church History”? Well, this is where a lot of the dead bodies show up. This time around, Garrick and Timothy descend into the depths of the macabre as they pit iron cages against the bubonic plague with devastating results. Also, “Bübönïc” would be an amazing name for a heavy metal band. Before it's over, Timothy hurls a plagued corpse at Garrick, and Garrick is forced to reveal the never-before-considered-and-probably-totally-wrong hidden meaning behind the Soundgarden song “Rusty Cage,” which turns out to have something to do with the execution of Anabaptist anarchists in Muenster. And, by “Muenster,” we mean the city, not the cheese. ABOUT YOUR GUEST AND HOSTS J. Warner Wallace is a cold-case homicide detective, popular national speaker, and best-selling author. He continues to consult on cold-case investigations while serving as a Senior Fellow at the Colson Center for Christian Worldview. He is also an adjunct professor of apologetics at Talbot School of Theology (Biola University) and Southern Evangelical Seminary, and is a faculty member at Summit Ministries. You can find out more about J. Warner Wallace at https://coldcasechristianity.com/. Timothy Paul Jones, Ph.D., is C. Edwin Gheens Professor of Christian Ministry at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He teaches in the areas of family ministry and applied apologetics. He has authored or edited more than a dozen books, including Why Should I Trust the Bible?, The God Who Goes Before You, Perspectives on Family Ministry, and Christian History Made Easy. Follow Dr. Jones at @DrTimothyPJones. Garrick Bailey is a Ph.D. student in systematic theology at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, studying Herman Bavinck and Roman Catholicism under the supervision of Gregg Allison. Follow Garrick at @GarrickBailey. LINKS TO CLICK Patreon Support Person of Interest (book by J. Warner Wallace) Surprised by Joy (book by C. S. Lewis) theapologeticspodcast.com Urban Ministry Podcast CLOSING CREDITS Music for the podcast has been licensed through Artlist.io and performed by Cunningham Manor. Brief excerpts of music played in each program are included solely for the purposes of comment and critique as allowed under the fair-use provision of U.S. copyright law. “The fair use of a copyrighted work … for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, … scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright” (U.S. Code § 107, Limitations on exclusive rights: Fair use).
San Diego skateboarding LEGEND Alphonzo Rawls, grew up just like any other 80's skate rat. Spent hours with friends at the local curb-cut. That eventually led to meeting new friends, going to the local skateparks & contests, etc. The terrain was limited, the vibes were high and skateboarding was a way of life. Today, we're gonna talk about those times, and more on the mighty, mighty WCRP on Skateboarding. Tune in, as Alf talks the evolution late 80s/early 90s vert. Traditional life paths vs skateboarding. What really went down at that Muenster contest. Lack of spots, sitting in cars and being pro in the mid-90s. The similarities of skating vert, and big handrails. Adapting to different eras, fulfillment in life, stanky leg 360 flips and all things skateboarding! Thank you once again, for you time Alf! Be on the lookout for the limited #EverybodySkates “Thank You” board. Dropping tomorrow, at noon. With proceeds going to Super Skate Posse. You know how we do about this time.. Let's GO!!- Clyde Singleton
Dana Sawyer is professor emeritus of philosophy and world religions at the Maine College of Art. His primary expertise is in Hinduism and Buddhism, but for more than twenty years his work has focused on comparative mysticism, theories of the “perennial philosophy,” and the value of psychedelic experiences in the study of mysticism. He is the author of two critically acclaimed spiritual biographies, of Aldous Huxley (2002) and of Huston Smith (2014), and has written on a wide range of topics related to consciousness expansion, Tibetan Buddhism, Hindu mysticism, and alternative philosophies. His essays have been published by the University of California at Berkeley, the State University of New York, the University of Muenster, Germany, and have appeared in such popular journals as Parabola, Yoga Journal and Tricycle: the Buddhist Review. Most recently, he published an essay in the Journal of Humanistic Psychology on common errors in the ways scholars have characterized the perennial philosophy. In this conversation, Dana's second appearance on Spirit Matters, we spoke mainly about the so-called perennial philosophy and common misconceptions about the similarities and differences among spiritual traditions. Learn more about Dana Sawyer here: http://www.dana-sawyer.com/
After creating his "Team Building and Development" document for the public, Party Astronauts coach Joe "Muenster" Lima jumped on Crouch Peek to dive deeper into the intricacies of building a team, figuring out what role is right, and all things team development. Team Building and Development: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1cVbKN6hXXo-Qr8P9rSl7deavAanRxuC5S7SkQi4oyv8/edit?usp=sharing
The Big Foodies are presented by Berky Orthodontics and the Big Foodies are kicking off the new year with lots of dairy. Following up their favorite lunch meats episode, naturally the next thing for them to do is to talk about their favorite cheese. Biggie, Matt and Barrett sit down and try various cheeses such as Provolone, Cheddar, White American, Yellow American, Havarti, Muenster, Swiss, and Pepper Jack.
Mon, 10 Jan 2022 17:45:51 +0000 https://teetied.podigee.io/30-muenstergebaeck 141c2a2b5b98ed6f7af1c3f4313d5b3e 30 full no gebaeck,muenster,tee,andy,groovey Andy und Uke
Will Gilbert and Michael Dobson return to the show this week to face off in Round 2 of the Season 2 Tournament. Here we go! CARD 1 CLUE: I've fallen, and I can't get up CATEGORY: Things associated with a rescue ANSWERS: Drowning, Stretcher, Victim, Siren, Lifeguard, Hostage, Firefighter CARD 2 CLUE: Schmear campaign CATEGORY: Types of bagels ANSWERS: Cinnamon, Everything, Garlic, Plain, Blueberry, Sesame, Wheat CARD 3 CLUE: Some more disturbing than others CATEGORY: Things heard at night ANSWERS: Mice, Snoring, Frogs, Crickets, Neighbors, Pipes, Traffic CARD 4 CLUE: The upside is 10,000 calories a day CATEGORY: Things associated with swimming ANSWERS: Pool, Race, Kick, Exercise, Olympics, Goggles, Cap CARD 5 CLUE: Who cut it? CATEGORY: Types of cheese ANSWERS: Colby, Cream, Blue, Muenster, String, Swiss, Cheddar CARD 6 CLUE: It's where you live CATEGORY: Types of biomes ANSWERS: Desert, Forest, Plains, Mountains, Swamp, Tundra, Lake
DLabrie - Vampire NETW3RK ft. Kung Fu Vampire , Traxamillion, YDMC(RDV/Diff Dope), Sean Blak, Muenster, Boogie Madeoff, Playz prod by @SixFiveNada (RDV) From Upcoming album "Mr NETW3RK part 2" VIDEO/Short Film DROPPING for Halloween
Mantra, Kirtan and Stotra: Sanskrit Chants
New yoga instructors from Dortmund and Münster in Germany chant the mantra "Om Sat Chit Ananda" in a Saturday evening Satsang at Yoga Vidya in Bad Meinberg, Germany. You can find this Kirtan in the Yoga Vidya Kirtan booklet under No. 562. Further explanations to this Kirtan can be found online in the Yoga Vidya Kirtan booklet Blog at Om Sat Chit Ananda. Here is the text to sing along: Om Sat Chit Ananda Parabrahma Purushothama Paramatma Sri Bhagavathi Sametha Sri Bhagavathe Namaha Hari Om Tat Sat Hari Om Tat Sat Hari Om Tat Sat If you are interested in seminars with music, you can find here seminars on mantra and music. For more kirtan and Mantra vocal recordings click here. For more information on Yoga, meditation and Ayurveda can be found on the internet pages of Yoga Vidya. Folge direkt herunterladen
Mantra, Kirtan and Stotra: Sanskrit Chants
New yoga instructors from Dortmund and Münster in Germany chant the mantra "Om Sat Chit Ananda" in a Saturday evening Satsang at Yoga Vidya in Bad Meinberg, Germany. You can find this Kirtan in the Yoga Vidya Kirtan booklet under No. 562. Further explanations to this Kirtan can be found online in the Yoga Vidya Kirtan booklet Blog at Om Sat Chit Ananda. Here is the text to sing along: Om Sat Chit Ananda Parabrahma Purushothama Paramatma Sri Bhagavathi Sametha Sri Bhagavathe Namaha Hari Om Tat Sat Hari Om Tat Sat Hari Om Tat Sat If you are interested in seminars with music, you can find here seminars on mantra and music. For more kirtan and Mantra vocal recordings click here. For more information on Yoga, meditation and Ayurveda can be found on the internet pages of Yoga Vidya.
Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)
presented by Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)Download/listen to all Sets on Sundcloud: http://soundcloud.com/alexia-k-1
Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)
presented by Alexia K. (Black Nuit Records)Download/listen to all Sets on Sundcloud: http://soundcloud.com/alexia-k-1
Prime Time Picks: Comfort vs Mason, Wellington vs New Deal, Lindsay vs Muenster & Sealy vs Navasota Small Town Spotlight: Columbus & Hubbard Interview w/ Columbus AD/HC Matt Schobel as they prepare for Giddings --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/clear-eyes-full-hearts/message
Green Bay's Jerry Muenster shows no signs of slowing down. He'll turn 80 in May, yet he plans on a full season of racing his IMCA modified at Shawano Speedway in Saturday nights in 2021.
The Orthodachs Show, Ep. VI In this episode of The Orthodachs Show, TheBadgerDad is joined by Rev. Mike Bombak, priest of the UGCC Eparchy of Edmonton, AB, Canada to discuss his vocation testimony and vocations in general. Rev. Mike posts his homilies and other reflections on Byzantine spirituality on Musings with Father Mike on YouTube and hosts a weekly podcast on Facebook called: Coffee in a Cassock. Father has been a priest, by the Grace of God, for 4 years and lives with his Dobrodiyka, Kim, and 5 children in Lloydminster, AB, Canada. Fr. Mike's book recommendation for discerning priesthood, "Pastores Dabo Vobis" by Pope St. John Paul II: http://www.vatican.va/content/john-paul-ii/en/apost_exhortations/documents/hf_jp-ii_exh_25031992_pastores-dabo-vobis.html To check out Father's work visit: YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCafdVqV_BA6BsF7bt38yRaQ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/842188609938596 For more episodes of The Orthodachs Show go here: https://thebyzantinelife.com/byzcatholic/byzcast Please consider supporting TheByzantineLife.com through one of the following ways: Web: https://thebyzantinelife.com/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/bePatron?u=13926852 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thebyzantinelife Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheByzLife Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.ca/thebyzantinelife Instagram: https://instagram.com/thebyzantinelife Cover photo: Heilige Peter und Paul by Count Berthold Imhoff, circa early 1910s/1920s, St. Peter's Abbey, Muenster, SK, Canada. Photo credit: +Dom Paul Paproski, O.S.B. (RIP) Intro Theme, Exaposteilarion for SS. Peter and Paul: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bnwIpiPOqrQ Outro Theme, S.H.A.M.E. (Motionzz Remix): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Eia3WD_8vHw
In Episode 34, we're once more in Muenster as guests of the Burg Hülshoff Centre for Literature, which happens to be named after a Dead Lady poet, Annette von Droste-Hülshoff! This time around, we'll get introduced to Willa Muir, a prolific translator who brought Kafka into English for the first time. Born on a small Scottish isle, she was eyewitness to some of Europe's most important moments. She worked in tandem with her husband Edwin, who somehow managed to get all the credit. Dead Ladies Show co-founder Katy Derbyshire translates Willa's life and work, and our other co-founder Florian Duijsens joins host & producer Susan Stone to reveal more about forgotten German writers, some translated by Willa Muir. We also meet the Leseburger*innen, the reading citizens. This community group of engaged literature and art fans create their own activities and interpretations around the many events and festivals put on by the Burg Hülshoff Center for Literature. Images of Willa and links to the Leseburger*innen and info about the Burg Hülshoff Center for Literature and its Droste Festival are on our website here: https://deadladiesshow.com/2020/06/17/podcast-34-willa-muir/ Follow us on social media @deadladiesshow and please share, rate, and review the show as it helps others to find our feminist women's history podcast! *thumbnail image: painting of Willa Muir by Nigel McIsaac, 1944 via National Galleries Scotland **** The Dead Ladies Show is a series of entertaining and inspiring talks about women who achieved amazing things against all odds, presented live in Berlin and beyond. This podcast is based on that series. Because women's history is everyone's history. The Dead Ladies Show was founded by Florian Duijsens and Katy Derbyshire. The podcast is created, produced, edited, and presented by Susan Stone. We now have a Patreon! Please consider supporting our transcripts project and our ongoing work: www.patreon.com/deadladiesshowpodcast If you prefer to make a one-time donation, here's the link: paypal.me/dlspodcast
Episode 33 takes us virtually to Muenster as guests of the Burg Hülshoff Centre for Literature, which happens to be named after a Dead Lady poet, Annette von Droste-Hülshoff! However, we're here to talk about mystery queen Dorothy L. Sayers. Dorothy, or DLS, as she preferred to be called, is probably best known for her crime novels featuring posh amateur detective Lord Peter Wimsey. But she also gave us an impressive English translation of Dante's Divine Comedy, much loved to this day. Something of a child prodigy, she learned Latin at six and studied at Oxford before women were actually awarded degrees. She made an early living in advertising and later wrote essays on both Christian and feminist subjects, including the fabulously titled “Are Women Human?” All this while publishing sixteen detective novels, plus numerous plays and short stories, and leading what might best be called a turbulent private life. Dead Ladies Show co-founder Florian Duijsens unravels the complicated plot of her life, as other co-founder Katy Derbyshire joins host & producer Susan Stone to set the stage. We'll have photos of DLS (the lady) and the DLS (live show) in Muenster at our website: https://deadladiesshow.com/2020/05/13/podcast-33-dorothy-l-sayers/ Follow us on social media @deadladiesshow and please share, rate, and review the show as it helps others to find our feminist women's history podcast! **** The Dead Ladies Show is a series of entertaining and inspiring talks about women who achieved amazing things against all odds, presented live in Berlin and beyond. This podcast is based on that series. Because women's history is everyone's history. The Dead Ladies Show was founded by Florian Duijsens and Katy Derbyshire. The podcast is created, produced, edited, and presented by Susan Stone. We now have a Patreon! Please consider supporting our transcripts project and our ongoing work: www.patreon.com/deadladiesshowpodcast If you prefer to make a one-time donation, here's the link: paypal.me/dlspodcast
Coach Hightower joins us on Episode 4 of the Race & Pace Pod to discuss his passion for the game while dropping defensive and overall basketball knowledge! He has been married to his high school sweetheart, Stacy(also in education), for 18 years. They have two children, Reese(freshman) and Rozlynn(elementary). Coach Hightower has been teaching and coaching for 17 years: Martin's Mill; 7 years as boys assistant - Yantis; 3 years as head boys coach - Bullard; 5 years as girls assistant - Muenster; 2 years as head Girl's coach His record as a head coach is: 120-50 (56-37 at Yantis) boys (64-13 at Muenster) girls. Regional Quarterfinalist at Yantis in 2011-12 (boys) - Regional Semifinalist at Muenster in 2018-19 - State Runner-Up at Muenster in 2019-20 - Coach said he is very fortunate to be a part of some special teams as an assistant at both Martin's Mill and Bullard (multiple regional and state teams) as well.
Dr. Fischer is back! On his second trip to the show, Dr. Fischer reveals the inspiration behind “Discovery with Purpose”. How can life science innovate like tech? How is IBRI helping to combat midwestern “brain drain”? Why is it so important to focus on curing disease in addition to just finding the next treatment? Does the band U2 really hang out in Joshua Tree National Park? Rainer Fischer, PhD Chief Executive Officer, Chief Scientific and Innovation Officer Rainer Fischer, PhD, joined the IBRI in April of 2017 as the Chief Scientific and Innovation Officer. In October that same year, he also was named Chief Executive Officer. Fischer spent 19 years building and leading the Fraunhofer Institute for Molecular Biology and Applied Ecology (IME) in Aachen, Schmallenberg, Muenster, Giessen, Frankfurt and Hamburg in Germany, and its subsidiaries in Newark, Delaware, USA and Santiago, Chile. The Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft is the largest applied science research organization in Europe, with applied research aimed at addressing issues of health, security, production technology, energy, materials, and the environment. During his time at the Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft, Fischer grew the IME Institute from 40 to 680 employees, raised with his team almost one billion euro in extramural research funding, and established international collaborations with academia and industry in more than 25 countries. Those collaborations include many of the leading global companies in the biotechnology, pharmaceuticals, agriculture, food and chemical industries. Fischer also served as Department Head of the Institute for Molecular Biotechnology at RWTH Aachen University where he was awarded a Distinguished Professorship in 2015. He created the department, co-establishing both undergraduate and graduate programs that have matriculated more than 500 students including 115 graduated PhD students. Fischer is a prolific presenter and has published more than 340 peer reviewed scientific papers that have been cited over 16,000 times. In addition to his academic and leadership experience, he co-founded five biotechnology startups, holds over 60 issued patents and has more than 120 patent applications pending. Fischer also holds a second Professorship at Maastricht University, Netherlands where he co-founded the Aachen-Maastricht-Institute-of-Biobased-Materials (AMIBM) in 2015.
A gala with Flannel as a dress code....Only in Minnesota! Matt Muenster discusses how important flannel is, rebuilding the Twin Cities and Spongebob. It all ties together....trust me.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.