In this episode, we speak about naming our business. I give a few helpful tips that will save you time and headaches. Sharon T McLaughlin MD FACS is the founder of Mind Lull and Female Physicians Entrepreneurs. Planning tools for women entrepreneurs who feel stuck so that they can focus and achieve their desired goals. Learn more about Mind Lulls Journals https://mindlull.com Female Physician Entrepreneur Group If you are a women physician, join us at Female Physician Entrepreneurs Group We learn and grow together https://www.facebook.com/groups/FemalePhysicianEntrepreneurs Our website https://FPEStrong.com #businessbranding #businessname Interview using the word fanny https://www.cnbc.com/2013/10/16/spanx-billionaire-learns-not-to-use-this-word-in-uk.html Trademark office https://www.uspto.gov/trademarks/search #businessgrowth #businessmarketing #offlinebusinessmarketing #womenphysician #womenentreprenuer #mindlull #facebookmarketing #Digitalmarketing #mindset #scarcity #personalgrowth
Ulti.Media Converter, una delle mia app più belle e quella a cui dovrei alzare vergognosamente il prezzo per farla considerare maggiormente come uno strumento pro.Cosa ci riserva il futuro?[00:00:30] La vita ti dà solo feedback negativi[00:02:25] Ve lo ricordate Ulti.Media Converter?[00:03:13] Naming: cerca e sostituisci[00:03:49] Testa (e coda)[00:07:01] Spot[00:07:06] Cover artwork (per MP3)[00:10:32] Spot[00:10:37] Sigla di testa e di coda[00:13:55] Cambiare la metodologia del workflow[00:17:21] Generatore di cartelli[00:23:32] Spot[00:23:38] Canvas[00:31:21] Da SwiftUI a video (?!)[00:32:23] Spot[00:32:28] Canvas a Livelli (tipo Photoshop)[00:33:53] Storyboard[00:37:26] Dimmi Quando Quando Quando[00:38:40] E i 24 bit dove li hai lasciati, Rakku?[00:40:40] Mo basta, eh?TechnoPillzFlusso di coscienza digitale.Vieni a chiacchierare sul riot:https://t.me/TechnoPillzRiotAscoltaci live tutti i giorni 24/7 su: http://runtimeradio.itScarica l'app per iOS: https://bit.ly/runtAppContribuisci alla Causa andando su:http://runtimeradio.it/ancheio/
Member of the KRG parliament and education committee Mr Farid Yacoub says some Islamist Kurdish parties in the KGR parliament want to go against the recommendations of the committee and assure the Islamic education name as part of the naming in the curriculum.
Over the past few years we have become accustomed to the relatively new endeavour to name and categorise storms, from Ophelia to Barra. Kathy Baughman McLeod, Director of the Adrienne Arsht-Rockefeller Foundation Resilience Center, joined Sean to discuss a new pilot project in Seville, one of Europe's hottest cities, which aims to classify heatwaves in a similar manner.
Welcome back Alchemists! Today Emily and KristaLyn dive into a conversation surrounding fears, making decisions despite your feelings, and the energy of all that has been going on. Watch the video version of this podcast on the Alchemists Inkwell Youtube! Follow Emily on socials: @likerofwords Follow KristaLyn on socials: @therealkristalyn
Noun 53 is the proud owner of the 53rd Nouns DAO NFT.Nouns DAO is one of the most interesting NFT projects we've come across. And Noun 53 is here tell us what Nouns DAO is and it how it works.Earlier this year, Noun 53 led the effort in naming a new species of Glass Frog discovered in Ecuador Nouns DAO. Helping the Rainforest Trust and Ecominga protect endangered species and conservation efforts.Learn more about Noun 53 and Nouns DAO:Noun 53's Twitter: @Noun_53Noun 53's Auction Page: https://nouns.wtf/noun/53Proposal to name a recently discovered species of glass frog after Nouns: https://nouns.wtf/vote/16[New Species of Glass Frog Discovered in Ecuador Named Nouns DAONouns DAO Twitter: @nounsdaoNounsDAO Website: https://nouns.wtfTell us what you think by DM'ing @wiiichang. If you liked this episode, you can find more episodes at wld.show!
Kids turn one and our expectations change. Suddenly, we want them to eat for nutrition and “food is fuel.”You're listening to Burnt Toast! This is the podcast (and newsletter) about diet culture, fatphobia, parenting, and health. As you are listening to this podcast today, I am also writing the last pages of my next book. It is called Fat Talk: Parenting in the Age of Diet Culture. It will be out next April. I'm recording this with still about 6,000 words ahead of me. I'm hoping by the time you're hearing this, it's like a thousand or five hundred words left. Or even none left! That would be great! It's such a weird experience. I love writing books. I love being immersed in the research and the storytelling and the issues that I'm thinking about constantly. But I'm definitely also in the can-no-longer-see-the-forest-for-the-trees stage of this first draft. So, that is how I am feeling. Hopefully, by the time you're listening to this, it will be feeling much closer to relieved and celebratory! Because I am swamped with getting this manuscript finished, I am giving you a couple of weeks of rerun episodes so I can stay firmly locked into book world and do a little less bouncing between book, newsletter, podcast, the way I have been for the last many months. So this week's rerun is a conversation that Amy Palanjian and I had on our old podcast Comfort Food, about emotional eating. This episode first aired on February 27, 2020. And I think it's one where we were actually a little ahead of our time because once Covid happened, the conversation around comfort eating changed. There was so much demonization of comfort eating and stress eating that we did see this really powerful backlash of folks saying, “No wait, actually we're going through a global trauma, making sourdough and enjoying it is a great way to cope with your anxiety.” A lot of that is what Amy and I are talking about in this episode. We are longtime fans of comfort eating—that's why we named the podcast Comfort Food!—and of emotional eating as a benign coping strategy. It's something I continue to talk about: The importance of reclaiming these coping strategies for yourself, of removing the guilt and shame because that's what causes them to feel so harmful. A lot of what we talked about may not feel entirely new to you, if you've been following Burnt Toast for a while, but I do think we hit a lot of the key points really well. If you are struggling with feeling okay about feeding yourself in any way, it should be a really useful lesson. If you enjoy this episode, please subscribe, rate and review us in your podcast player! It’s free and a great way to help more folks find the show.And don’t forget! Today is your last day to fill out the reader survey and be entered in the Burnt Toast Book Giveaway! It’s also your last chance to enter the giveaway by becoming a paid subscriber (or renewing an existing subscription if yours was set to expire this month). AND it’s the last day to take 20 percent off that subscription price! PS. If you’ve already done the survey or gotten/renewed a subscription and aren’t sure you entered the giveaway, please fill out this form.And keep sending in your questions for Virginia’s Office Hours! If you have a question about navigating diet culture and anti-fat bias that you’d like to talk through with me, or if you just want to rant about a shitty diet with me, you can submit your question/topic here. I’ll pick one person to join me on the bonus episode so we can hash it out together.VirginiaHello and welcome to episode 64 of Comfort Food! This is the podcast about the joys and meltdowns of feeding our families and feeding ourselves.AmySo this week we are going to explore the concept of emotional eating and some of the myths and misconceptions that can come up and also to talk about is it okay to eat when you're not physically hungry?VirginiaI'm Virginia Sole-Smith, I'm a writer, a contributor to Parents Magazine and New York Times Parenting, and I'm the author of The Eating Instinct: Food, Culture, Body Image, and Guilt in America, which is out in paperback now and it has such a pretty new cover. Maybe I'll get Amy to put a picture in the show notes, you should definitely check it out. Anyway, I write about how women relate to food and our bodies in a culture that gives us so many unrealistic expectations about those things.AmyAnd I'm Amy Palanjian, a writer, recipe developer, and creator of Yummy Toddler Food. And I love helping parents to stop freaking out about what their kids will and won't eat and sharing doable recipes that fit into even the busiest family schedules. Okay, so obviously, the name of our podcast is Comfort Food. So, we think that food should be comforting, but we realized we never explicitly talked about it in depth— about the concept of comfort as it relates to food and why we think it's important.VirginiaYeah. And it's a really fundamental to what we do. I mean, again, we named the podcast after it. I thought it would be fun to talk about some of the other names we went through. I really wanted to call the podcast Burnt Toast, which I still think is a great name. But we couldn't because there was one, even though it’s not around. AmyIt's not a functioning podcast, but yeah.VirginiaSo anyway, if you're listening, and you were affiliated with the prior Burnt Toast podcast, you should give us your name. I mean, we're kind of already here. But Comfort Food felt like the perfect name. I think what we liked about Burnt Toast was that it was like the sort of imperfect, meal on the fly situation that a lot of us are in.AmyWe went through a lot of iterations of something with pasta.VirginiaI know, I really wanted to name it something with pasta. Basically, you can tell from all the foods we considered, we were about comfort food. So then it was like, okay, let's just group it all together into that umbrella.AmyYeah. And you actually wanted to use that phrase in your book title, right?VirginiaYeah, my original title for The Eating Instinct was actually Comfort, Food. Now that feels dumb and a little twee—maybe that's why my agent vetoed it. But I thought that summed up what I was initially hoping to do with the book. My agent and the publisher liked The Eating Instinct better because it was a little more science-y sounding. Naming books is really hard. The reason that I wanted it to be the book title is the book starts with Violet’s story. A really big turning point for us in helping Violet learn to become an oral eater was in the summer of 2016, when she was in and out of the hospital a ton. She had actually gotten off her feeding tube and become a really successful oral eater, and then she got very, very sick again and she stopped eating. I remember being in the ICU with her and these hospital dietitians and doctors swarming and obsessing over why she wasn't eating, what was going on. It was just so clear to me that eating had ceased to offer her any comfort so she had no incentive to do it. It felt like just another horrible thing happening to her body in this really intense medical situation. She didn't turn the corner again, until she found a way to make eating feel safe and comforting. That really opened my eyes to how, in this hospital setting, it doesn't work with a sick kid. They need food to be comforting—we all need that. We are so consistently making nutrition the enemy of comfort and the way we relate to food. So that was really what inspired the book and also a lot of the conversations that Amy and I have.AmySo much of what we hear about nutrition or the way that we're “supposed” to eat is looking at macros and doing it by grams. It's so devoid of any emotion, but that's not what it's like when you sit down at the table. You can't separate the two.VirginiaI mean, it literally doesn't work without it. I think any of us who have successfully fed a baby, you intrinsically get why comfort matters. It is absolutely essential to a baby eating that they feel safe and comfortable. It's this really cozy, bonding, joyous experience to feed a baby, for both the parent and the child. But then suddenly, kids turn one and our expectations change and we want them to eat all these different foods, but now it's for “nutrition” and “food is fuel.” We want them to think of food as just this way to grow their bodies, but we're just much more anxious about comfort. A lot of the research I did for the book really showed that we are biologically programmed to seek comfort in food. This is a feature, not a bug. We evolved to do it because human survival depends on us eating so often. We have to eat very regularly—and babies in particular have to eat, over and over and over again, all day long. If we didn't find it inherently pleasurable and comforting, we wouldn't do it. Especially generations ago, when food was scarce and it was hard to do. We need this, this is fundamental to the whole thing.Amy PalanjianSo, last week Selway had his 12 month checkup and on the little paper that they gave us, it was like, “Your baby should be weaned off a bottle at this point.” Virginia Whoa. Whoa there.AmyLet's back up and look at like the emotional attachment that that baby might have. For adults, it's been drilled into us that we are supposed to eat when we're hungry and stop when we're full. And if we eat for any other reason, then we're doing something wrong. We feel guilty and we've failed ourselves.VirginiaYeah, I think both Christy Harrison and Evelyn Tribole have talked about that in their episodes on the podcast. There's a misconception that when you talk about intuitive eating, you're talking about the hunger/fullness diet. I actually had a friend, a few months ago, we were out getting ice cream, and she was like, “Oh, I'd love to have that but I'm not hungry and I'm doing intuitive eating, so I'm not gonna eat the ice cream.” And I was like, “Oh, no. That's not what it means. It doesn't mean you only eat when you experience physical hunger.” You can also eat because we're out with our kids eating ice cream and we want to share that. That is this other piece of it. We are both of these things.AmySo we're going to run through a few common myths about comfort food and emotional eating. Myth number one: Eating to comfort yourself is always bad.VirginiaI mean, that's what people think, right? They think the cliche of having a pint of ice cream after a breakup or wanting cheesy crackers when you're stressed out is somehow this big failure. But eating something tasty to cheer yourself up after a hard day is totally normal. It's totally human. And it's also a totally fine coping strategy.AmyI have come to terms with the fact that I always need some sort of chocolate at the end of the day. It has nothing to do with like my overall nutritional intake. It just makes me feel better.VirginiaYeah. I mean, you have three children running around your house!AmyI made it to the end of the day, guys!VirginiaYou made it to bedtime, you need chocolate. Yeah, I struggled with this when we were in the hospital for so many months with Violet. Some people when they're undergoing extreme trauma totally lose their appetite and stop eating. I've had friends say to me, “This is really hard. People will praise this weight loss, but actually my life's falling apart. It’s not really for a good reason.” So, you know, that definitely happens. I do not respond to trauma that way. I respond to trauma by seeking comfort in food. I did a lot of comfort eating during those years of Violet being so sick. I had to really kind of come to terms with that. I struggled with it. Like, oh, I shouldn't be comfort eating. Then finally, I was like, “You know what? I am eating this chocolate croissant in a corner of an ICU hospital. This is what's getting me through the day. I am glad it is here for me.” There is nothing wrong with it. It's a form of taking care of yourself, for sure. It just gets such a bad rap. Christy Harrison and I did an event for our books recently, and when we were doing the audience Q&A, a new mom raised her hand. She said, “You know, I really think I'm an emotional eater. Especially now that my baby's three months old, it just feels like I can't even have chocolate in the house because I can't stop eating it.” And we were both just like, of course you need chocolate, you are three months postpartum. You're not sleeping. Your life has been thrown up in the air. Give yourself this grace.AmyYou're grasping at straws for something to sort of make you feel a little bit better in the moment. I have this lactation cookie, which I'm renaming to be just mama cookies, and it has chocolate in it purely because I know that having that thirty seconds of something that tastes good in your mouth is incredibly helpful when you're taking care of a small child. You're super, super tired and you just need that small window of pleasure.VirginiaYou literally can't get more sleep probably, that’s not available to you. Like, probably you wouldn't crave the chocolate quite as much if you were getting nine hours of sleep a night, but that's not going to happen for a long time. The solution is not to deprive yourself of this other thing, it's to meet what need you can. That’s a way to reframe it.AmyMyth number two: Feeling compulsive around food is the same as emotionally eating.VirginiaThis is interesting because people often label something as emotional eating when what they really mean is, it's hard for me to stop eating X. Like, If I have a bag of potato chips, I'm going to eat the whole bag. Or, if I see a plate of brownies, I'm going to need to eat the whole plate of brownies. They think that this means they're eating emotionally, when it may just mean that they feel restricted about that food. They've restricted it for so long, and now they can't anymore. That's why they're eating in that uncontrollable, scary-feeling way. This is a really big misconception about binge eating disorder, that it's somehow really different from anorexia or bulimia, these other eating disorders that are more obviously restriction-based. People think, binge eating disorder, those people just eat all the time, they can never stop. But all the new research on it is showing in around 40% of cases, it's a response to restriction. Somebody has been on a more restrictive plan, or diet, or full anorexia, and then it hits a brick wall and it goes the other way. Binge eating disorder is a whole complicated thing, we don't have to get into all of it, but a lot of cases are also people responding to growing up with intense food insecurity. Not having enough food in your house is also a form of restriction. It's kind of threaded throughout. I think it's important to understand that because we punish the symptom—eating in this uncontrollable way—without dealing what's really causing that. I think for a lot of us, even if you're not in an extreme place with it, that feeling of “I can't control myself around this food",” what you really need to ask is, why are you restricting this food? Why are you not able to give yourself permission to enjoy it when it's here?AmyYeah, and I think if you've ever had a child who's been obsessed about one type of food, like goldfish, and then you buy goldfish and allow them to have them for snacks, you don't hide them or restrict them in any way, they lose a lot of their appeal. It becomes very clear that they weren't necessarily wanting to have them so badly because they love them so much, it was the feeling that they loved them and also they were not allowed to have them.VirginiaRight. The love is not the problem, it was the restriction that was the problem. It's also worth noting, there's a difference between using food to comfort yourself in a tough situation or after a tough day, and using food as a way to escape or numb your emotions. That can become a more self destructive way to go, just like drinking to numb your emotions can be destructive. Anytime we're escaping our feelings, it can be worrisome, but it’s not the food that’s the problem. The solution isn't to stop eating those foods, it's to figure out how to deal with the hard feelings and find other coping strategies. And I'd also argue even in the short term, sometimes emotions are too frickin’ big.AmyI was going to say, maybe it's okay to numb your emotions sometimes, if you need to.VirginiaMaybe you can't deal with it all in one day and you'll deal with some more of it tomorrow. Let's not demonize these strategies. It's interesting how much these really normal ways of coping with life become demonized because they don't line up with diet culture expectations. But we of course, blame ourselves. AmyOne thing that has been helpful for me, like if there's something that I feel like I just want to eat the whole thing of, I just ask myself, what if I'm just allowed to eat as much as I want? Does that change the emotional reaction to it? VirginiaDoes it? AmyUsually. I mean, I have asked my significant other that question, too, if there's something that he says he can't have in the house. I'm like, what if you were just allowed to have it? It’s an interesting exercise.VirginiaThat's really interesting. The third Myth is this idea that we should not let our kids eat for comfort either, and that we somehow have to rein in their emotions around food.AmyBack to the baby example, we talked a little bit about weaning. We're not weaning, but like, it's a little bit on my mind. No matter when Selway’s last bottle was, when I pick him up at daycare he always wants me to breastfeed him. That's obviously not about hunger, like, he could have had a bottle within an hour. He wants to do that because it's how he connects with me. VirginiaHe wants to see his mama. AmyIt's a totally normal. That would not be something that would be upsetting to anyone. That's very easy to understand. And I think taking that a few years forward, when the child is isn’t breastfeeding, but also has that relationship with food, it would be kind of weird if they weren't comforted by food, in some ways. VirginiaThis is something that's part of the human experience. Speaking as someone who had a kid who found no comfort and food, it is terrifying, actually, when you take it all the way to that extreme place. One of the most powerful memories of my life is the first time I saw Violet take comfort from food. She was a little older than Selway and snuggled on my lap eating an apple. What the food was doesn't matter, I suddenly had this experience of like, oh, she associates me and food and comfort all together again. The way she should. It's so powerful. We were also talking a little before we started recording about seeing our kids use food in this way is actually a sign that they are self-regulating. Beatrix often will, if something falls apart for her, she immediately says, “Where's my ubby?” which is her lovey, and then like, “I need my snack cup.” I'm not worried that she's addicted to the goldfish or whatever's in the snack cup. She's like, oh, I need some comfort right now. That's pretty cool to see.AmyI don't know that I would want a child to always turn to food for comfort, just as I would want for myself to have different options of things that would make me feel better. But I think having it in the arsenal with other things can be super helpful. I mean, we had a situation where one of the girls was able to calm themselves down, after a pretty horrific screaming battle, with some crackers and cucumber and a book. There's nothing wrong in that situation.VirginiaYeah, so many great strategies that she's using there.AmyI think when that happens, as a parent, your initial reaction might be, “Uh oh. I know she's not hungry. I'm supposed to be teaching her to honor her hunger cues.” But at the same time, I think we need to be aware that sometimes we have to look at the bigger context and realize that in that moment, that was a helpful choice.VirginiaYeah, absolutely. I mean I really talk about comfort as the third eating instinct. We've got hunger and fullness, but comfort is this other really important one. Jennifer Berry has talked about that, too, that it is an internal drive kids have to seek comfort. So, don't dismiss that even if it feels at odds with their hunger. But yes, of course, eventually Selway will not need to nourish the second he sees you at the end of the day. When we were weaning Beatrice’s bottle, we talked about how she wanted to read the exact same bedtime book every night for two weeks while we were dropping the bottles, because that was the new comfort thing. She wanted Curious George over and over and over. We can definitely encourage kids to find these other tools, but don't be afraid of the food.AmyThis was on my mind after the Super Bowl. I was thinking about how holiday foods can offer this type of—or food traditions— can offer comfort in this way, too. My husband grew up, he didn't have a TV, but his grandparents did. So on Super Bowl Sunday, he went to his grandparents and his grandfather and made him a root beer float. So he's always wanted to share that tradition with us. And at this point in time, my girls don't like the carbonation in drinks, so they don't like soda. The idea of having soda poured on ice cream is like ruining ice cream for them. So they were like, we just want the ice cream. And I don't know, a root beer float? It's not my favorite thing. But I realized after, I didn't handle that well. Because this is something that means a lot to him. There could have been a way that we could have all shared that experience, taking comfort in the food experience. There was a bigger meaning to that where it was more than just the food.VirginiaHe wanted to tell the story of drinking root beer floats with his granddad and that kind of thing. And you could have shared that while possibly serving the root beer in glasses separate from the ice cream.AmyOr we could have showed the girls what happens when we pour the root beer. It could have been the coolest science experiment. Like there could have been ways that we could have all shared the experience. The way that it turned out just was really disappointing. But I mean, this happens. Now with a lot of people having very specific dietary restrictions, this happens at the holidays, where the foods that you once were able to share with everyone, you can’t. Where do all of those feelings go, about those foods that you love when you can't share them in the same way?VirginiaThat's really tough. You see this on both sides. You see both the person with the restrictions struggling to enjoy their holiday in the same way, and I also feel for the people preparing the food. You know, grandma or whoever makes these amazing cookies every year, and suddenly people aren't eating them. That's a little bit heartbreaking because she's done that to show her love. You have to think about the feelings on both sides of that. It's not to say you can't find new and different traditions, but also that these traditions do really matter and shouldn't just be sort of tossed aside, right?AmyI think we can get laser-focused on the specific food aspect of it when we are in the culture that we're in, that does often boil it down to whether or not it has gluten, or whatever the thing might be.VirginiaThere's so much talk around the holidays about how there's too much focus on food. And to my mind, it's so sad that we can't just let this be about food, because it is. Because, again, that's very fundamental to human experience. To celebrate through food is something that every culture around the world does. This is part of what we do, being able to enjoy that and appreciate it for what it is. Then it doesn't have to dominate in this intense way because, again, you've removed the restriction around it. You can take the comfort from it without feeling this compulsive, out of control thing.AmyOkay, do you guys have questions? Questions about emotional eating or comfort food? We're here to take them on.VirginiaWant me to find the old list of other podcasts names? We can see if any of them are any good. I think we landed on the right one. I think it speaks to our souls.Thanks so much for listening to Burnt Toast! If you'd like to support the show, please subscribe for free in your podcast player and tell a friend about this episode!And consider a paid subscription to the Burnt Toast newsletter. For today (June 30) only, you can take 20 percent off and pay just $4 per month or $40 for the year! You get a ton of cool perks and you keep this an ad- and sponsor-free space.The Burnt Toast Podcast is produced and hosted by me, Virginia Sole-Smith. You can follow me on Instagram or Twitter.Burnt Toast transcripts and essays are edited and formatted by Corinne Fay, who runs @SellTradePlus, an Instagram account where you can buy and sell plus size clothing.The Burnt Toast logo is by Deanna Lowe.Our theme music is by Jeff Bailey and Chris Maxwell.Tommy Harron is our audio engineer.Thanks for listening and for supporting independent anti-diet journalism. This is a public episode. If you’d like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit virginiasolesmith.substack.com/subscribe
This podcast season is about presence and the many ways we can come into a fuller connection with ourselves and our communities. How do we experience presence? What are the practices that allow us to reconnect with ourselves? Why are we buzzing so much? Why is it so difficult for us to be present? And what kind of patterns are we creating from this buzzy state? Lana Lontos is a registered psychotherapist in Toronto, and she gives an overview of the upcoming season and her journey to now. The golden thread in all episodes are guests with practices, rituals and modalities which support them in being more present and connected in all that they do, including their work. Connect: Instagram: www.instagram.com/lana_lontos Website: www.lanalontos.com Support for this podcast comes from donations from people like you. Became a patron and help produce more talks like this one by visiting www.bigtreemind.com/donate
As humans, we tend towards automatic thinking and behavior that keeps us stuck. Over time, we end up not seeing possibilities for something new or different, even when they do exist. In this episode, we explore the concept of rackets, which is a rubric for seeing why getting stuck is so natural for us: it provides a big payoff (of comfort or certainty or safety) that we like even if it keeps us miserable. And we chart a path for stepping out of rackets and into a life of agency, flourishing, and joy—seeing and seizing possibilities for abundance, no matter the situation or circumstances happening around us.
Adam Beultel (IG Adam Beultel) is a Lieutenant, F-18 fighter pilot in the United States Navy. He's a former member of the United States Marine Corps. Dr Rocky Jedick MD (IG @RockyJedi) is a Lieutenant Colonel, flight surgeon for an F-16 fighter squadron. He's also an ER doctor in Nevada and Utah.￼ ——————————————————— Michael's Men of Action program is a Master's course dedicated to helping people elevate their social lives by building elite social circles and becoming higher status. Click the link below to learn more: https://go.moamentoring.com/i/2 ———————————————————— Subscribe on Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/user/MichaelSartain Listen on Apple Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-michael-sartain-podcast/id1579791157 Listen on Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/2faAYwvDD9Bvkpwv6umlPO?si=8Q3ak9HnSlKjuChsTXr6YQ&dl_branch=1 Filmed at Sticky Paws Studios: https://m.youtube.com/channel/UComrBVcqGLDs3Ue-yWAft8w 0:00 Intro 1:39 **How realistic is the flying? 2:45 *How the flying seats were filmed. 3:46 Why not use an F-35? 4:14 **Stealing an F-14 5:30 Movie that made you join the military 6:48 G Force, G LOC, Blackout, Red Out 13:00 G Force limit 15:07 *Suspension of disbelief 17:20 Split S maneuver 18:45 Avionics are controlled by a computer 19:28 ***Made it to be unstable 20:10 Wing types 21:34 Trim tabs and auto pilot 22:48 F-18 A, B, C, D, E, F 23:40 REO, WSO, AT FLIR 25:48 **Introduce themselves as pilots 26:29 Promotions, retreads 28:42 *Apply to pilot school, drones 30:24 Additional duties 33:09 **Maintenance prank 35:51 First assignment 37:23 Pranks 40:36 ***Dick jokes 42:12 Strip club DJ 43:27 Lost ID, lost hat 44:27 ***Protection against narcissists 45:39 Dealing with egos 47:28 ***Shit in the simulator 48:33 Weights prank 49:48 Military pitches movies to Hollywood 50:57 Dog fighting, 4th gen, 5th gen 52:45 Man in the box 53:23 *Explaining 4th vs 5th gen fighters, stealth 56:20 ***The F-22 is invisible 57:30 Landing a U-2 59:56 How many is Su-57's could you shoot down in an F-18? 1:02:19 Top Gun instructors 1:04:06 ***As Long as I know you care, I don't mind an ass chewing 1:05:44 *Unscheduled flyby of the tower 1:06:13 **Ice Man isn't wrong 1:08:05 NATOPS 1:10:39 ***Bird strike in a fighter jet 1:13:42 Ejection envelope, in-flight emergencies 1:14:25 1957 Boeing KC-135 1:16:53 *Fire in the cockpit 1:17:26 ***Consequences of ejecting 1:22:30 Taking off and landing on an aircraft carrier 1:27:08 Punching out on takeoff 1:29:23 Landing on the carrier 1:32:19 Boom vs drogue 1:34:30 Landing in a fighter 1:35:36 ***Operation Opera/Babylon 1981 1:40:50 Callsigns 1:42:44 ***Super sonic in Thailand 1:45:09 Naming ceremony 1:47:52 ***Callsign Maverick 1:48:37 ***Best dog fighters of all time 1:50:27 Air to air shoot downs 1:51:37 Got things wrong 1:52:36 ***Friends getting promoted to Colonel 1:53:42 Social Media 1:55:01 Moamentoring.com
In this month's episode! - Time does not exist - Cats: The Musical (The Dating Sim) - Adapting works from the public domain (into dating sims) - "Does everything have to be a dating sim?" - Naming the characters you date in dating sims - Paul makes Michael uncomfortable - Paul makes Michael more uncomfortable - Making visual novels harder - Michael's hot cowboy friends - How visual novels are like those personalized books you can get at the mall All this, plus we brainstorm great names for our mom-themed dating sim, like "When Mother Met Sally" and "10 Things I Hate About Mom." You won't want to miss it!! If you have questions about game development or any of our games, e-mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org, and we'll answer them on the show! You can also follow us on Twitter; I'm @PaulMFranzen and Michael is @arglefumph. Our theme song is "Cigarettes and One-Night Stands" by 5thavenueband, and it is licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0.
Don Anders and Brian Theis go over the exercise Brian and his team uses to help someone come up with the perfect name for their financial process.If you're interested in learning more you can visit our website at www.NameYourProcess.com where you can watch Brian and Don walkthrough Don's "5 Needs of Money Analysis", download our 4-page workbook on how to build your process, or schedule a meeting with Brian Theis and his team to discuss whether or not their team can help you build out your process.Make sure you rate and subscribe to the podcast for more episodes and future updates.
I was recently interviewed in Furquan Ahmad's YouTube channel about design systems and thought it would great to cross-post it to you all as it works just as well as a podcast. We discussed: What they are in 10 words What they aren't! How to encourage adoption Whether they limit creativity Advice for junior designers getting started with them Naming convention advice Hope you enjoy this cross post
In this episode we talk about the importance of naming your operatives and making a background for your kill team that will enrich your campaign and propel you forward even if you are losing. We also try and give some thoughts on where to go for inspiration. As usual we will also update you on our recent hobbying and latest game sessions. Links Once Upon a Kill Team - https://www.instagram.com/onceuponakillteam/ Jason - https://www.instagram.com/citizendisco/ Seán - https://www.instagram.com/uberstrata_makes/ Battle brothers tabletop - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsGpI8Wp6rrHEewoWELV0jg GFN gaming - https://www.youtube.com/c/GFNGaming
Meredith Meyer Grelli is the co-founder of the Wigle Whiskey Distillery. In 2010, Meredith and her family decided to open a distillery in the City of Pittsburgh as the first one since Prohibition. Naming their whiskey after the leader of the 1794 Whiskey Rebellion, Phillip Wigle, they needed Pennsylvania's laws to change before opening their doors. Over the past 12 years, their patience and innovation paid off. Wigle has been the most awarded craft whiskey distillery for five consecutive years. Meredith joins host Laurie Barkman for a conversation on innovation – from creating a robust product development process for growth, innovating from a people perspective, and setting up the organization for sustainable success. Listen in to learn more about: How to foster innovation Building a culture of customer empathy Achieving higher employee retention Optimizing performance management Shifting from a hands on role and empowering the next generation of leaders Hiring to your strengths Show Links: wiglewhiskey.com threadbarecider.com linkedin.com/in/mmgrelli https://www.cmu.edu/swartz-center-for-entrepreneurship/ Is this the year to sell your company? Don't leave your exit to chance. Stony Hill Advisors works with owners like you to get ready and maximize value when you're ready to sell. Visit www.stonyhilladvisors.com/podcast for a complimentary business valuation. About Succession Stories Podcast Succession Stories is an award-winning podcast hosted by Laurie Barkman, the Business Transition Sherpa-- guiding business owners through the process from "transition to transaction." Learn more at https://smalldotbig.com Book a 1:1 Advisory call at: www.meetlauriebarkman.com email@example.com We appreciate your support...subscribe, share, and post a review to share what you like about the show!
Rob Cesternino and Akiva Wienerkur need a podcast, so this week, they hosted a naming convention and spin the Wheel of Ideas to learn what they will podcast about next. The post Rob & Akiva Need a Podcast #180: The Naming Convention appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
Rob Cesternino and Akiva Wienerkur need a podcast, so this week, they hosted a naming convention and spin the Wheel of Ideas to learn what they will podcast about next. The post Rob & Akiva Need a Podcast #180: The Naming Convention appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
Brad Isbell (@ChortlesWeakly) briefly steps away from the General Assembly floor, Twitter, and Presbycast to jump on another podcast mic to speak with Camden Bucey about the PCA General Assembly and the storied histories of naming the OPC and the PCA. Mr. Isbell is a ruling elder at Covenant PCA in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Along with @Wresbyterian, he hosts Presbycast. He recently wrote, "What's in a Denominational Name?" for the Nicotine Theological Journal. The article has also been published at The Aquila Report.
Brad Isbell (@ChortlesWeakly) briefly steps away from the General Assembly floor, Twitter, and Presbycast to jump on another podcast mic to speak with Camden Bucey about the PCA General Assembly and the storied histories of naming the OPC and the PCA. Mr. Isbell is a ruling elder at Covenant PCA in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Along […]
Khloé Kardashian is currently dating a private equity investor she met through her older sister, Kim Kardashian. Dave Chappelle announced that his alma mater will not be naming its theater after him. Amber Heard's conversation with Savannah Guthrie delivered only 2.3 million viewers, per Nielsen. OUCH! Donny Meacham joins Rob! Don't forget to vote in today's poll on Twitter at @naughtynicerob or in our Facebook group. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this episode, Sandy and Nora talk about the refusal of people in power to accept blame and instead, externalize their guilt however they can. Plus, we talk about how everything in society feels to be hanging by a thread. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Become a Zest Friend! Make.Do. is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, your gift may be tax-deductible. Thank you to Craig Hutson for our createfull theme music! Listen to more of Craig's music on Spotify. Connect with Make.Do. on Instagram (@makedocreate), Facebook (Make.Do.Searcy), and YouTube (Make.Do. Creative Studio)
A sharing of my journey into presence and readings from the book A New Earth by Eckhart Tolle. Compassionate Listening & Sharing For support & guidance with your present moment journey including workshops and one to one sessions: https://compassionatelisteningsharing.co.uk/ Journal & Website: https://bit.ly/3pwuBXO Support: If you have the desire to give and further support this content, you can check out the links below. Your donation will go towards my self-care, everyday living and audio & video equipment. But just know that you listening is support enough! Become a monthly supporter via Paypal, Debit or Credit Card: https://bit.ly/31GnqUO Cash App: £1truebeing Ko-fi: https://ko-fi.com/uncoveringtruebeing Twitter/Instagram : Uncovering True Being **These Audios are also available on YouTube** **Nothing I talk about are my ideas or pointings but learned through spiritual teachers such as Eckhart Tolle and Mooji, among others**
This week our topic is Integrity and today's Set-Up Sunday I will be discussing Step Three of Stress Mastery Name the Ego. In this episode I will show the progression of how the identity is set and the Ego born. ________________________________________________________ Join The Stress Mastery Community today for FREE! Click here to register HERE! Love the show? Tweet me a shoutout at: @Billcortright Want to sponsor episodes of The Stress Mastery Podcast? Email Bill at : Bill@livingrightwithbillcortright.com Mentioned in this show: Join the private Facebook Group: The Stress Mastery Podcast Subscription/SocialLinks: Subscribe on iTunes Subscribe to the The Stress Mastery Mailing List Watch on Youtube www.livingrightwithbillcortright.com Instagram: @livingrightwithbillcortright Facebook at Bill Cortright STAY INSPIRED!
Hello Hamster Community! This week's episode is an update and topic that I have not seen discussed in the hamster community so I would love to hear what you guys have to say! Listen to the episode and let me know your thoughts! Write-in collaborations will continue in future episodes. Thank you so much Hamster Community, you are the best! I appreciate you all and enjoy hearing from you, meeting you, as well as hearing feedback from you! Send me a message on Instagram or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to be featured with a write-in or come on the podcast with me! I truly love you all in the Hamster Community and am extremely grateful for every single one of you! Have a wonderful week, and I will see you all again next Friday for another episode!! Merch for The Happy Hamster Corner is ready for purchase!! Send me a message @Petra_the_hamster on Instagram or email me at email@example.com if you would like a mug or water bottle!! For more info on how to be featured, adorable hamster content, and podcast updates follow @Petra_the_hamster on Instagram!! And now on Tiktok @thehappyhamstercorner!! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/holly-hernandez9/support
In this episode, you'll also hear:How avoiding her feelings caused what Charity calls an “emotional heart attack”The story of how Brittany reached out to Charity to ask for her mentorshipHow the process of facilitating a Bible study can help you grow alongside the group membersChallenges Brittany and Charity had to work through when writing their workbook, including self-doubt and wanting to do too muchCharity and Brittany's advice for moving forward even when you don't feel like it – without simply ignoring your feelingsBe sure to read all the way to the end for important links and information!Whether you're aware of it or not, your feelings play a key role in everything you do. Feelings can motivate us to take positive action and help us believe we can take on the world. But, on the other hand, feelings can keep us stuck in the same place, just spinning our wheels. The thing is, ignoring your feelings can be damaging both mentally and emotionally. But in spiritual circles, we often run into the challenge of what to do with our feelings – and how faith and feelings can work together. Charity Goodwin and Brittany Radford are both passionate about this topic. They contend that God gave us feelings for a reason, and so feelings should not be ignored. That's why Charity and Brittany put together resources to guide people through the process of learning how to manage feelings in a healthy way. By taking care of our emotional health, we are empowered to stay healthy in all aspects of our lives. So if you're looking for ways to become healthy and whole, you've got to start by exploring your feelings.Avoiding Your Feelings Doesn't Make Them Go AwayCharity's journey to understanding and embracing her emotions reached a turning point when she experienced what she calls an “emotional heart attack.” As a busy pastor serving two churches, a mom, and a wife, she had overloaded herself with busyness and stress, all while ignoring what her emotions were telling her. “I had been pushing all my emotions down, not really feeling any of them, seeking to be a ‘human doing' versus a human being,” she recalls. “And it caught up with me.” Avoiding her emotions didn't make them go away; instead, those emotions manifested in a panic attack with physical symptoms that were so strong, she called paramedics believing she might be about to die. Charity says the experience taught her the importance of naming one's emotions and properly dealing with them, rather than waiting for those physical symptoms to present themselves. But for many Christians, feelings – and what to do with them – aren't often talked about. As a result, many Christians believe it's wrong to feel certain emotions, or at least to entertain them. We're often taught to separate faith from emotion – especially negative emotions – and focus on being faithful instead. But, as Charity points out, “What it really means to be faithful is to honor all of who we are.” Only by naming and processing our complex emotions – positive, negative, and everything in between – can we become whole as God intends.Finding a Spiritual MentorLike Charity, Brittany also experienced a wake-up call to focus less on “doing” and more on being her authentic self. After going through a divorce, Brittany left her doctoral program and moved to St. Louis for a fresh start. There, she struggled to find a church where she felt welcomed as herself. “I was always a bit different. I'm colorful, I'm opinionated, and I didn't grow up in the church, so I didn't understand that there's certain ways that a black church operates and things you don't say or do. Whereas my mom told me if you have a question you ask it, no matter who it is.”Eventually, Brittany settled for watching church online. But when she saw an announcement about an upcoming speaker – Charity – she knew at once that this was someone different, someone she wanted to get close to. “I had been on this quest of trying to find a spiritual mentor that really appreciated their blackness. Who was authentic, real, and could relate to the black experience, which was mine,” Brittany explains. Charity fit the bill, so Brittany reached out to her over Zoom, offering to assist with her business as a means of opening the door of communication. Brittany sets a great example of persistence and confidence. Not only did she take initiative to reach out, but she was willing to keep asking if she received a “no.” And she also offered something of value rather than just expecting to receive. Maybe you, like Brittany, have found someone that you want to get close to. If so, look for ways that you can serve them and the mission that God has given them. Doing this will speak volumes on your behalf, because it shows that you are looking for a mutually beneficial relationship, not just looking for what you can take. Learning Through FacilitatingThrough the process of working together, Brittany started to realize that she'd been suppressing her own feelings and emotional baggage in favor of getting things done. That led her to work through Charity's devotional journal, GET UP: Unearthing Your Passion and Taking Brave Action in 50 Days. It wasn't long before Brittany decided she needed to invite other people to join her in the journey. So, with Charity's permission, Brittany started up a women's Bible study on Zoom, with Charity's book as the primary text. The book is a 50-day journey through the story of Tabitha's resurrection found in Acts 9. “It's kind of weird,” Brittany says, “because I was facilitating, but also going through the process. And so, through this entire journey, I feel like I've been having a resurrection within my own self.” While facilitating the study, Brittany added her own activities to help the women apply what they were learning. “She was really bringing in another way to embody what I had written,” Charity says. And watching her gave Charity an idea to take the book and its impact to another level. Together, they created a workbook to accompany the devotional as a facilitator's guide, using Brittany's ideas for activities and experiences to include. “While the book is mostly me, I like to believe that the facilitator guide is mostly her,” Charity explains. “I helped with some framing and some other things, but she's a genius in her own right. And it was just really exciting to see her creativity in line with what I had written, and to see this coming to life in a whole other way.”Books can be extremely powerful. But how many messages would be so much more impactful if there was a workbook with activities to help people create experiences together? Now, anyone can take this workbook and start up a study group, and the message God has given Charity and Brittany can keep popping up all over the world. Mentorship Facilitates Mutual GrowthOf course, the process of creating the workbook was not without its challenges. For Brittany, the greatest obstacles had to do with finding her unique voice and battling feelings of inadequacy. Having spent time in nonprofit academia, where she was accustomed to writing and communicating in very specific ways, Brittany felt stifled and boxed-in by her own writing style. Through the process of writing the workbook, Brittany was able to gain confidence and to believe that she had something valuable to contribute, but it wasn't easy. She recalls one day calling Charity in tears and urging her to find someone else to complete the book. Instead, Charity encouraged her to take some time, pay attention to her feelings, and let the Holy Spirit work.“In previous settings, like in grad school and stuff, people just told me to get through it and don't worry about it,” Brittany explains, “whereas she really helped me to feel those emotions, lean into that, and work through that over the course of us writing this book.” That's an important reminder – sometimes, when we're mired in doubt and feeling like we can't do what we've been called to do, what we really need is a little bit of guidance and the space to be human. Charity, on the other hand, says her biggest challenge was having a vision for the workbook that was too big for the time she'd allotted. With big plans for extra content – physical and electronic copies, video content to accompany each chapter, etc. – it came down to a choice between letting the project stall while they finished all of the extra pieces or just getting the workbook done and adding things like the video content later on. “If your vision, like mine, is super big and amazing and awesome, it's okay to do it in iterations,” Charity says. “Sometimes we need to just get it done in the most excellent way with what we have, knowing that we can continue to add and enhance.” That's part of what makes Charity and Brittany's relationship so special, because they were able to mutually grow and benefit through the experience, learning from the material itself and from each other along the way. Still a Work in ProgressThis journey that Charity and Brittany have taken is a great reminder to all of us that we're all still in process. God can both work on us and allow us to impact others at the same time, as long as we don't allow our imperfections to stop us from moving forward.If you're feeling discouraged or unsure of how to keep moving forward, Charity advises treating the practice of writing as a spiritual discipline. Much like spending time in prayer, writing is something that should be done daily and with intentionality. “There are people that are actually waiting on you,” Charity concludes. “There is someone who needs to hear your story from your lips… so that they can have their own deliverance and breakthroughs. And so knowing that someone is waiting on you, what can you do? For me, it's write every day.”Brittany adds that it's important to remind yourself that you are enough, and what you have to say is both valid and needed – even if your feelings tell you it's uncomfortable to put yourself out there. “If I can plant one seed, then I've done what God has called me to do,” Brittany says. “And so, thinking through all of that, if I trust the process, and that God knows that I'm enough, then I'm already halfway there. I've just got to continue to do it, even when I don't feel it.”When you are able to understand and engage your feelings, you're better equipped to work through them and recognize when they're telling you to take a step back and when you should push past them to do what God has called you to do. BIO: CHARITY GOODWINWith 20 years in ministry, quick wit and practical wisdom, Rev. Charity Goodwin is a speaker on leadership as well as spiritual wholeness and emotional wellness. She's the Clayton Site Pastor at The Gathering in St. Louis, MO, which is her hometown. Charity strengthens her ministry with certifications in Emotional Intelligence from Six Seconds as well as the research of Dr. Brené Brown. Her first book GET UP: Unearthing your Passion and Taking Brave Action in 50 Days was released in March 2020. It's a devotional journal. GET CONNECTED WITH CHARITY:Website: www.charitygoodwin.comInstagram: www.instagram.com/charityspeakinglife/Facebook: www.facebook.com/charity.goodwin.stl BIO: BRITTANY RADFORDBrittany is a proud native of Cleveland, Ohio, and credits it as her starting point for enacting change. Growing up in the inner-city provided her with a distinct perspective and drive to work in the nonprofit sector. Her educational background includes a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology with an Ethnic Studies minor from Case Western University and a Master's of Science in Human Development and Family Sciences from Mississippi State University. Brittany's research focused on the relationship between faith, youth development, and racism in The United Methodist Church (UMC). Her research and community service have earned her awards including the SECFR Outstanding Paper Presentation, a Racial Reconciliation Grant, Starkville's' Rising Stars Under 35, and the Mississippi State's 2018 Graduate Student Diversity Award.Brittany's professional background includes over 10 years of academic advising, community engagement, data analysis, program development/implementation, project and grant management, and volunteer development to build sustainable initiatives to effectively support underserved populations. Recently, Brittany decided to leave the traditional non-profit sector and join the Gathering UMC staff as the McCausland Site Director. In this role, she has the opportunity to walk alongside others on their faith journey. This fall, she will begin her Master's of Divinity at Eden Theological Seminary with the intent of becoming an ordained UMC pastor. GET CONNECTED WITH BRITTANY:Website: www.bradicoal.comIG: www.instagram.com/bradicoal/
O centésimo trigésimo SEGUNDO episódio do Podcast Dar Voz A esQrever
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Episode 123 of the podcast is back with David Wood, a previous guest on episode 84 of the show. With over 20 years of experience as a life coach, David is also the founder of Focus.ceo. David starts off part two of his podcast with his latest book, “Mouse in the Room: Because the Elephant isn't Alone”. The book talks about how the elephant isn't the only animal in the room. David says there are many other more subtle animals to see that not everyone in the room may be aware of. He provides a recent example.“Like, a couple of nights ago, I was at an acting class, and I suggested to someone something she could've done a little differently,” David said. “My story in my head is that ‘That didn't land well,' that she kind of felt a little bit insulted, and she did not want that feedback. And so, that's a mouse.”“Now, I could just let that mouse hide, or I could identify it and say, ‘Oh, okay,' and reach out (and I probably will today) and leave a message and say, ‘Hey, I just got the feeling that didn't land well and that wasn't what you wanted to hear, and I wanted to apologize.'”David stresses the importance of identifying the mouse in the room in the first place. That's part of why he named the book what he did, to center the problem in the room that many people are too scared to confront or name otherwise.“It's about authenticity,” David said. “It's about stopping the act that we're always presenting to the world, because we don't want to get in trouble or feel uncomfortable, and finding artful ways to name your mice so that you can be seen for who you are and generate more connection, confidence and be a better leader.”Naming the mouse in the room also generates more trust, according to David. Being real (or honest) in a situation can get you farther than pretending that the problem doesn't exist in the room in the first place. It's also the point of good leadership.“It works for leadership as well. If you're not willing to be revealed and give people a sense of who you are and what's driving you, and why you care about this and actually name what's happening, who's going to trust that?” David said. “They're not going to want to follow you. So, there's business application. If money's a driver for you, I think you'll make more money.”Watch the entire podcast episode here to learn more about David, his work and book. You can also follow David on social media: Youtube or Instagram.
To be an effective public speaker, you need to have confidence on stage. It's challenging to do, but it's a skill you can learn. Naming that negative, self-doubting voice allows you to push it out of your mind so you can focus on the positive ones. Public speaking coach and author of "Get Off My Bus!: How to Get Clarity, Get in the Driver's Seat, and Get Moving in Your Life!” Robin J. Sacks shares her methods on how she trains others to become effective public speakers. Robin has coached teams at Microsoft and Panera, where she held development training sessions to educate them on gaining the confidence they need to speak in front of others. The strategy remains the same whether on zoom or with a live audience. Listen to her tips today on the One Big Tip Podcast.A public speaking coach for the past 16 years, Robin's career began in the news industry. As an emcee experiencing a bit of burnout, Robin warmed up the crowd by telling them funny anecdotes about the industry. One of which was to listen to what the newscaster didn't say. The newscaster never focused on the positive because it simply wasn't newsworthy. On the other hand, the negative was attention-grabbing. It was headline material. The problem was that people started to see only the negative, and it transferred to all other parts of life. Robin realized she had tapped into something people needed to hear. Help others see the world differently than they were accustomed to. Teach people how to see the value in themselves, so Robin set out on a mission to help others be comfortable speaking in public forums. Being human, we all worry about what others think. That has to change. Being memorable is how we connect with people. By adding value to the world and serving people, we become memorable. Standing in front of an audience and grabbing their attention is memorable. Confident public speaking is what brings you there. Most people don't realize the amount of public speaking they do daily. Every time they open their mouth, and words fall out, that's public speaking unless you make it a habit to talk to yourself in a room with the door shut and no one else around.What's more, most of the day, when you are public speaking, you're being your authentic self, not putting on airs. Most of the time, we don't pre-think what we will say, to the contrary, we're ad-libbing. That's the part of you that brings confidence to the stage in front of a crowd. Be authentic, and people will gravitate to you. The other stumbling block most people face when it comes to public speaking is overthinking the process. If they could stop the runaway train of negative thoughts they are telling themselves, public speaking wouldn't be such a stressful experience for them. One tactic Robin teaches us is not to be so egocentric. When you're on stage, and the spotlight is on you, you feel the pressure that everyone is watching your every move. The truth is that no one is paying as much attention to you as you are. Changing that mindset and realizing that you have value, and need to be yourself, is a tremendous mental shift that alleviates the stress of speaking to a crowd. How do you initiate the mindset change? According to Robin, you need to name your bully. Once you name that negative voice in your head, it's easier to confront it and shut it down. Leaving space for the part of your mind that realizes you have value to offer, believing in what you say. A lot of time, we believe everything we think. The more you hear the positive voice, the more confident you become, and then that confident voice gets louder. It's a positive cycle that begins with the right mindset. When you start paying attention to what you say to yourself, you'll realize that all the negativity is not valid or truthful. They are the fears and insecurities you have. When you can see that, it's easy to ignore theSupport the show
Debates at the water cooler will be in full swing for rugby fans today after yesterday's announcement of the first All Blacks squad of the year. Six newcomers and a few notable omissions marked the 36-strong group to host Ireland in three-tests next month. Clay Wilson spoke with All Blacks coach Ian Foster about the new squad - and started by asking him about one of the big name inclusions, rugby league convert Roger Tuivasa-Sheck.
Our first guest is Neely Spence Gracey. She is an American professional long distance runner. She attended Shippensburg University and won 8 NCAA Division II Titles. She was the top American female at the 2016 Boston Marathon. She currently lives and trains in Boulder, Colorado where she is a coach for Get Running Coaching, wife and mother of two children, and co-author of the book Breakthrough Women's Running. In this episode, we talk about Neely's personal history as a runner, her experience and thoughts on coaching, and we dive deep into her book Breakthrough Women's Running where we discuss goal setting, overcoming setbacks, and care of the postpartum athlete. What we talked about: 2:15- Introduction to Neely 3:30- Some of Neely's favorite memories in the sport 8:55- Mistakes that young athletes make 15:20- Her main philosophy as a coach 20:20- Process goals versus outcome goals 23:15- How different life changes have impacted her outlook on running 26:35- Naming her book, Breakthrough Women's Running 29:30- Postpartum running 49:35- Upcoming goals and race plans 52:25- Encouraging athletes to feel their feelings 1:01:40- Where to find Neely's book Show notes: Get Running Coaching Website Purchase Neely's book: Breakthrough Women's Running Neely on Instagram References: Donnelly G, et al. Reframing return-to-sport postpartum: the 6 R's framework. British Journal of Sports Medicine 2022;56(5):244-5. Goom T, Donnelly G, Brockwell E. Return to running postnatal - guidelines for medical, health, and fitness professionals managing this population. 2019. Connect with the Ready to Run Podcast: Ready to Run Podcast on Instagram Ready to Run Website Follow SandyBoy Productions: Sandyboy Productions on Twitter Sandyboy Productions on Instagram SandyBoy Productions Shows: Why is Everyone Yelling? I'll Have Another Podcast The Illuminate Podcast The Herban Farmacy Podcast
Dr. Julie Shafer is a psychologist and award-winning author who focuses on helping her clients get the life they want by getting the connection with others they know is possible. She wrote Loved: Relationship Rules for Women Who Thought They Knew the Rules after two decades of working with clients on their relationships and going through a few struggles of her own. She believes all problems impact relationships, and problematic relationships impact progress. Learning about ourselves and how to be in relationships is a life-long process, the key to success, and completely doable. Hello, everyone! Dr. Julie Shafer is on today's show. Today, we get into the 7 relationship rules and how they came about, the importance of giving ourselves permission to prioritise and take responsibility for our self-care, the reality and limitations of being human, and we talk about the ways in which we can do some self-exploration. Julie also talks about the profound effects of these rules on her life, and she gives some words of encouragement to those who are going through traumatic relationships. Let's dive in! In this Episode you'll learn: [13:45] Who is Julie Shafer? [18:56] What are shadow parts? [20:36] Naming our shadow parts. [21:22] The beautiful part of self-exploration. [23:39] The importance of telling the truth, no matter how difficult it is. [27:40] Assertive communication with a narcissist. [33:07] The importance of watching people's actions and not just listening to their words. [36:20] Always assume the best in your partner. [39:54] Why we need to know our physical limitations. [45:29] Learning to take responsibility for how we feel. [45:59] The past plays a part, but the present is primary. [51:23] Why kindness matters. [55:45] How the rules have changed Julie's life. [57:43] Julie's words of wisdom. Quotes: “[shadow parts] are the parts we like to put in the basement and lock the door on. Unfortunately, they often don't agree with being in the basement, and so they show up at times when you least expect them.” [19:03] “If it's not a ‘hell yes,' it's a no.” [22:18] “Tell the truth but do it sooner rather than later.” [23:46] “If the other person isn't respecting us, it's not because we didn't use the right words. It's because they're not respecting us.” [29:10] “You know your truth, so stay in your truth.” [32:24] “We're human. We have limitations.” [39:57] “Being kind is not the same thing as being nice.” [51:44] “We get ourselves into situations where we are so fixated on being nice that we don't allow other people to experience the consequences of their decisions.” [52:18] “One person cannot repair what it takes two people to work on.” [53:49] “You have what you need within you to heal that. Keep going on that journey, because you'll get there.” [59:00] Links Mentioned: Connect with Julie: Instagram: @drjulieshafer Facebook: Julie Shafer PhD Twitter: @drjulieshafer Website: www.drjulieshafer.com Message Sara! Instagram: @saraschultingkranz Facebook: Sara Schulting-Kranz Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: saraschultingkranz.com Resources Julie's book, Loved: Relationship Rules for Women Who Thought They Knew the Rules
David Wood coaches high-performing business owners to double revenue—and their time off—by focusing less and being 30% more courageous in their business or career. Achieving more success sometimes means you have to break out of your comfort zone. David shares some tangible ways you can do that in this episode of Wingnut Social. Are you ready to “Get out there, get uncomfortable, and be great?” What You'll Hear On This Episode of Wingnut Social [1:41] Wingnut Academy & Wingnut Webinar Announcements [2:33] Mini News Sesh: Google's Core Search Update [5:38] Learn more about David Wood [8:32] How David took a leap of faith and became an actor [12:52] Reaching your goals takes focus and discipline [20:56] How to be “30% more courageous” [27:33] How do you balance being sensible AND daring? [30:13] David's journey towards personal growth through acting [32:33] The What Up Wingnut Round! [33:21] Learn more about the Mouse in the Room mission [39:00] Blooper Reel! Connect with David Wood Go to MouseInTheRoom.com and get notifications for the nook launch. Set an alarm for 12pm Pacific on June 13th. Go buy as many books as you can and gift them to your friends. Amazon will let you send them the Kindle version. If you believe it deserves a review, come back one day later and leave a five-star review. David's Coaching Business Connect with David on LinkedIn Resources & People Mentioned Loving What Is: Four Questions That Can Change Your Life Record your podcast episodes on Riverside Why you need to identify your “mouse in the room” David is releasing a book called “Mouse in the Room” (because the elephant isn't usually alone). It's all about addressing the little animals in the room (i.e. fears) you may not normally share with someone. When you reveal your fear and connect yourself to it, it can help you overcome it. Once you get clarity on what you're afraid of, you can choose to tell the other person/people. It makes a decision or action far less scary. David has always been drawn to performance—improv, standup comedy, motivational speaking, music, etc. But he was hesitant about acting. But 8 months ago, he realized he wanted to move to LA, get training, get an agent, and audition. He had never told anyone about the desire. But he “named the mouse” and shared the desire with someone. Naming the mouse gave him energy. And the friend he'd shared with called him a week later and asked him to join her to audition for a professional production of a play. So he did. He got cast as the lead. Now he can say he's a working professional actor. He's still a coach and a trainer—and he's also following his dreams. David shares a powerful thought: "Just because you see someone do something that seems courageous doesn't mean that they're fearless. But they're willing to have that fear and work through it.” How can you go for it and honor yourself so you don't say, “I wish” on your deathbed? It takes courage to give your all and live your life. Reaching your goals takes focus and discipline Entrepreneurs see all of the possibilities. But they can only spread themselves so far. You add in social media, text messages, phone calls—it's no wonder that most people are dealing with stress and anxiety. It slows down your goals. Sometimes you need someone else to help you say “stop.” By focusing on less, you can produce more. It's possible to get twice as much of the personal stuff done in half the time you're spending now. How? The answer is discipline. What matters to you over the next twelve months? What are the three business goals and the three life goals that matter to you that will have you celebrating 12 months from now? When you achieve one of these goals, return to your full list of goals and add a “Bonus goal” into the mix. This is only for people who want to be extraordinary. How can you be “30% more courageous?” How do you balance being sensible AND daring? Listen to hear David's thoughts! Connect With Darla & Wingnut Social www.WingnutSocial.com On Facebook On Twitter: @WingnutSocial On Instagram: @WingnutSocial Subscribe on YouTube Darla's Interior Design Website Check out the Wingnut Social Media Lab Facebook Group! 786-206-4331 (connect with us for your social media marketing needs) Subscribe to The Wingnut Social Podcast on iTunes, Google Podcasts, or TuneIn Audio Production and Show notes by PODCAST FAST TRACK https://www.podcastfasttrack.com
Yeb is available here: Mxyebraven@gmail.comSexuality and Gender:Demi-sexual definition:https://www.verywellmind.com/what-is-demisexual-5082519Healthy Human Sexuality 101: Book: The Ethical Slut, edition 3Gender Reveal Podcast link: https://open.spotify.com/show/2yeW5Hk3qouVagY0f52zHG?si=23Xt4GWVQcOyMzywqh5nswGender Queer: A Memoir by Maia KobabeThe Gender Unicorn exercise/spectrum:https://transstudent.org/gender/Cult Survivor Research:Janja Lalich: https://janjalalich.combook: In the Shadow of the Moons by Nan Sook HongSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/falling-out. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Naming themselves after their idols, Staples Jr. Singers were a family band back in 1971, performing in school talent shows and churches and selling hand-pressed vinyl records on their front lawn. They recorded one album, “When Do We Get Paid,” in 1975, with only a handful of albums surviving the last 40 odd years. Standout cut “I Know You're Going To Miss Me” still feels fresh today.
Did you know there are more shipwrecks along Preque Isle on Lake Erie than the Outer Banks in North Carolina? Did you know that numerous sailors were interred in a pond along the Isle during the War of 1812? Talk about a haunted lake!
I love a story of someone finding their way in Japan! Michele Fujii came back to Japan with her husband and found a job, one day realising that although it was a nice job, she really wanted to extend herself and so she started doing just that. If you are wanting to make the most of living in Japan and want to know “how”, then Michele's story might be just what you need to spark some inspiration for you to take control of your life in Japan. If you enjoyed this episode and it inspired you in some way, we'd love to hear about it and know your biggest takeaway. Take a screenshot of yourself listening to the episode on your device, post it to your Instagram Stories, and tag me, https://www.instagram.com/transformationswithjayne/?hl=ja (@transformationswithjayne) or https://www.speakpipe.com/TransformationswithJayne (send us a message here.) In this episode you'll hear: How Michele came to be in Japan The Tale of Genji and how that sparked Michele's journey of self development The surprising thing that happened at work for Michele when she started taking control of her own career What's next for Michele! Links of things mentioned in this episode: Michele's landing page: https://subscribepage.io/6YOWE1# (https://subscribepage.io/6YOWE1#) About Michele: Michele holds a master's degree in Japanese Language and Culture from the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Her research areas of interest are transculturation and the internationalization of universities and vocational schools in Japan. She has worked as a freelance translator, a Japanese-language textbook editor in Boston, and an English teacher in Shiga Prefecture with the JET Program from 2010 to 2013. Currently, she promotes the Collaborative Online International Learning (COIL) Initiative at Kansai University's Institute for Innovative Global Education, facilitating U.S.-Japan relations between higher education institutions. Connect with Michele: LinkedInhttps://www.linkedin.com/in/fujiimichele/ ( https://www.linkedin.com/in/fujiimichele/) Medium https://medium.com/@michele-fujii ( https://medium.com/@michele-fujii) Connect with Jayne: PodLaunch with Jayne:https://www.jaynenakata.com/podcastconsulting ( https://www.jaynenakata.com/podcastconsulting) Mentioned in this episode: Join the waitlist for BYO Build Your Own PodLaunch https://transformationswithjayne.captivate.fm/byopodlaunch (BYO Waitlist)
Inspired by Clarissa Pinkola Estes Women Who Run with Wolves, todays epsiode is a journey to the Interior Woman. Stay tuned to the end for Blood Mysteries... Freeing the Wild Women Patreon New Moon Rituals + More.. June Theme: WILD CREATRIX https://www.patreon.com/freeingthewildwomen ITS NOT TOO LATE!! We began last week but we are still accepting more women in for Sorceress: https://autumnbrianne.com/sorceress Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/freeingthewildwomen Autumns instagram: https://www.instagram.com/autumnbrianne + website https://autumnbrianne.com/
Naming The Animals is a new podcast by Makers and Mystics! This eight episode series follows a chapter by chapter discussion of Stephen Roach's book Naming The Animals: An Invitation To Creativity. Each week, Stephen will be joined by Square Halo's Creative Director, Ned Bustard and a variety of biblical scholars, professional artists and creative thought leaders on topics such as inspiration, contemplation and beauty. This podcast is an accompaniment to the Makers and Mystics Creative Collective Book Club, running June 8th - July 27th, 2022. To join the Book Club, sign up for the Maker tier of patronage at Patreon.com/makersandmystics
Sometimes when your world changes, it seems like everything turns towards you, fresh, new, and curious.Joshua Bennett is the author of The Sobbing School—which was a National Poetry Series selection and a finalist for an NAACP Image Award. He is also the author of Being Property Once Myself, Owed, The Study of Human Life, and Spoken Word: A Cultural History, which is forthcoming from Knopf. He has received fellowships and awards from the Guggenheim Foundation, the Whiting Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts, and the Society of Fellows at Harvard University. He is a Professor of English at Dartmouth College.Find the transcript for this show at onbeing.org.We're pleased to offer Joshua Bennett's poem, and invite you to sign up here for the latest from Poetry Unbound.
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow #DevinNunes: Sussman trial week #1 ends with Robby Mook naming Hilary Clinton as approving of the "October Surprise" Russiagate hoax. https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/robby-mook-says-clinton-agreed-to-give-trump-russia-material-to-reporter/ar-AAXxyQ5