In what world is this an appropriate title for this episode? Join us for this, and other deep questions as we are firmly entering the middle of season four. Hayley is gone, Alison is now a formerly blinded alcoholic widow with presumably no place to live, Billy is about to be a daddy and Brooke is furious and an adult orphan. Amanda and Peter continue to progress, but Amanda is daydreaming about Bobby Kennedy. Which, aren't we all, as long as we're referring to Bobby Kennedy Sr.? Kimberly is going to become a shrink. We begin the discussion aghast at that turn of events, but ultimately, acknowledge the restraint the writers of Melrose Place had in waiting until episode 13. Also, Kimberly, who would of course be on a first name basis with the LA PD, is able to bring in a tied up gentleman, with a confession, and the police just take him in? Jo continues to get more suspicious of the game Jane is playing, but Richard reveals that he plans to dissolve the corporation. Meanwhile, literally no element of this love quadrangle is believable. Michael and Jane? Nope. Jo and Richard? Nop. Jane and Richard? Nah. Who else? I don't know - it just Michael and Sydney that make sense, even though Sydney is now suspicious of Jane's intentions. This show, y'all, is something else. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/melroseplacecast/message
Você sabe o motivo do incessante interesse da humanidade por reproduzir a sua própria imagem? No Pílulas dessa semana discutimos o complexo e rico registro temporal da representação dos hominídeos. Venha com a gente nessa viagem pela evolução da representação artística ao longo de diferentes épocas. REFERÊNCIAS: Símbolos e silhuetas: uma história artística dos hominídeos VEM PRO ESPAÇO! Praça da Liberdade, 700 Belo Horizonte – MG CEP: 30140-010 Telefone (Recepção): (31) 3409-8350 Telefone (Assessoria de Comunicação): (31) 3409-8383 NOSSOS LINKS: Blog do Espaço Calendário Astronômico Instagram Twitter Facebook
Discuție înregistrată la 21 octombrie, 2023 în cadrul clubului de cărți pe care l-am făcut recent public. Dacă vrei să participi la următoarele întâlniri, vezi comunitatea noastră aici: discord.gg/meditatii Dacă vrei să mențin regularitatea acestor întâlniri, susține-mă pe Patreon: www.patreon.com/meditatii ... Nopți albe (în rusă Белые ночи – Belîe noci) este o povestire scurtă de Feodor Dostoievski publicată pentru prima oară în 1848. Una din lucrările lui timpurii, Nopți albe are în centrul său un tânăr melancolic, visător și singuratic care-și petrece nopțile hoinărind prin străzile orașului Sankt Petersburg, până când în una din aceste nopți o întâlnește pe Nastenka... ▶DISCORD: – Comunitatea amatorilor de filosofie și literatură: discord.gg/meditatii ▶DIALOGURI FILOSOFICE: – Română: soundcloud.com/meditatii/sets/dialoguri-pe-discord – Engleză: www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLL…NYNkbJjNJeXrNHSaV ▶PODCAST INFO: – Website: podcastmeditatii.com – Newsletter: podcastmeditatii.com/aboneaza – YouTube: youtube.com/c/meditatii – Apple Podcasts: podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/medi…ii/id1434369028 – Spotify: open.spotify.com/show/1tBwmTZQHKaoXkDQjOWihm – RSS: feeds.soundcloud.com/users/soundclo…613/sounds.rss ▶SUSȚINE-MĂ: – Patreon: www.patreon.com/meditatii – PayPal: paypal.me/meditatii ▶TWITCH: – LIVE: www.twitch.tv/meditatii – Rezumate: www.youtube.com/channel/UCK204s-jdiStZ5FoUm63Nig ▶SOCIAL MEDIA: – Instagram: www.instagram.com/meditatii.podcast – Facebook: www.facebook.com/meditatii.podcast – Goodreads: goodreads.com/avasilachi – Telegram (jurnal): t.me/andreivasilachi – Telegram (chat): t.me/podcastmeditatii ▶EMAIL: email@example.com
Aí sim! O conceito de lar é muito subjetivo por que tem haver com intimidade. Há quem não se sinta à vontade na própria casa e há quem faça de seu quarto - ou mesmo de um carro - o seu lar. A nossa relação com o lugar em que habitamos costuma ser bastante negligenciada, já que esperamos que a nossa casa supra as nossas necessidades de conforto e abrigo, mas nós raramente temos uma clareza de quais são as necessidades da casa por si só. Além de limpeza e organização, e as eventuais manutenções, qualquer ambiente precisa de um propósito, ou seja, uma finalidade bem definida. A ausência de propósito torna o local confuso e um foco de acúmulo de sujeira e objetos em desuso. Mais do que isso, quando a casa é tratada com carinho e recebe implementações continuas ela traduz isso na vida de seus moradores. Então a casa não é meramente um espelho de nossas vidas, mas também um espaço para a manifestação de nossas vontades e do que almejamos. Quando a casa é bem cuidada ela se torna um grande Altar e nos dá suporte para a vivência de uma espiritualidade mais ampla e mais integrada. No Páginas Abertas de hoje continuaremos a falar sobre Lugares de Poder, mas dessa vez discutindo formas de aprimorar a relação do indivíduo com o local onde ele mora.Vem! – Envie seu relato!
The Rich Zeoli Show- Hour 3: While speaking at a town hall meeting on Wednesday, New York City Mayor Eric Adams said of the crisis at the U.S. Southern border: “I don't see an ending to this. This issue will destroy New York City. We are getting 10,000 migrants per month.” Mike Catalini of the Associated Press writes, “[w]idespread dysfunction at two of New Jersey's state-run veterans homes left them unprepared to protect residents during the COVID-19 pandemic and still persists, a scathing report by the U.S Justice Department found Thursday. The 43-page document paints a disturbing picture of failures at the homes in Menlo Park and Paramus where dozens of deaths occurred early in the outbreak. It said poor communication, lack of staff competency and other issues led to the coronavirus spreading ‘virtually unchecked throughout the facilities.'” You can read the full article here: https://apnews.com/article/new-jersey-nursing-homes-covid-justice-department-17bc00ec2c9216dedbae73ecf4823748# Daniel Suhr—Senior Legal Fellow at The National Opportunity Project (NOP)—joins The Rich Zeoli Show to discuss a NOP report which shows that a disturbingly large number of schools are now prioritizing left-wing political ideology over experience when making hiring decisions. You can read more about the trend here: https://www.foxnews.com/media/dei-hiring-practices-k-12-schools-require-teachers-show-commitment-left-wing-ideology-watchdog. And you can learn more about The National Opportunity Project here: https://www.nationalopportunity.org/about/
The Rich Zeoli Show- Full Episode (09/07/2023): 3:05pm- The hunt for escaped murderer Danelo Cavalcante continued in Chester County, Pennsylvania on Thursday. He escaped from Chester County Prison eight-days ago and is considered extremely dangerous. Cavalcante is an illegal migrant from Brazil who was convicted of murdering his ex-girlfriend in 2021. He was also accused of murder in 2017. You can read more here: https://www.inquirer.com/news/inq2/danelo-cavalcante-escape-timeline-chester-county-prison-20230907.html 3:15pm- Rolling Stone magazine was forced to issue a correction following the publication of a story that falsely portrayed a group of neo-Nazis in Orlando as ardent supporters of Florida Governor Ron DeSantis. The Rolling Stone correction read: “The original version of this article quoted a marcher as saying, ‘We're all DeSantis supporters!' without including his second remark, ‘F*** Ron DeSantis! Ron DeSantis is a joke. Ron DeSantis is a joke.' The story has been updated.” You can read more here: https://www.mediaite.com/politics/rolling-stone-reports-that-neo-nazi-marchers-declared-they-were-all-desantis-supporters-leaves-out-important-follow-up-f-ron-desantis/ 3:30pm- According to an NMB Research survey obtained by Politico, former U.N. Ambassador and South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley has pulled even with Ron DeSantis in the New Hampshire Republican primary race. Both presidential candidates are now polling at 10%—37 points behind Donald Trump. 3:40pm- Will Colorado remove Donald Trump from presidential ballots? The Wall Street Journal Editorial Board writes: “Six voters in Colorado filed a lawsuit in state court Wednesday to block former President Trump from appearing on the ballot there, citing the theory lately en vogue that the Constitution's 14th Amendment disqualifies Mr. Trump from sitting in the Oval Office ever again. Does this begin the countdown to the political case of the century at the U.S. Supreme Court?” You can read the editorial here: https://www.wsj.com/articles/colorado-lawsuit-donald-trump-ballot-jena-griswold-2024-election-85b540e0?mod=opinion_lead_pos3 4:05pm- While appearing on CNN with Erin Burnett, Harvard University Law Professor Laurence Tribe explained that Donald Trump should be deemed ineligible for public office under the 14th Amendment. During the interview Tribe referred to George Washington University Law professor Jonathan Turley as a “hack.” 4:15pm- Speaking with reporters outside of his Washington D.C. office, Senator John Fetterman (D-PA) responded to questions about President Joe Biden potentially being impeached by House Republicans, explaining: “Go ahead and do it. I dare you. If you can find the votes, go ahead, because you're going to lose…sometimes you just have to call out their bullsh*t.” 4:20pm- Do you want a Zeoli Army t-shirt? Well, now you can finally get one! Go to: https://breakingt.com/collections/shop-1210-wpht?rfsn=7511973.6753d1d 4:35pm- Mike Catalini of the Associated Press writes, “[w]idespread dysfunction at two of New Jersey's state-run veterans homes left them unprepared to protect residents during the COVID-19 pandemic and still persists, a scathing report by the U.S Justice Department found Thursday. The 43-page document paints a disturbing picture of failures at the homes in Menlo Park and Paramus where dozens of deaths occurred early in the outbreak. It said poor communication, lack of staff competency and other issues led to the coronavirus spreading ‘virtually unchecked throughout the facilities.'” You can read the full article here: https://apnews.com/article/new-jersey-nursing-homes-covid-justice-department-17bc00ec2c9216dedbae73ecf4823748# 4:50pm- On Thursday, Senator JD Vance (R-OH) attempted to pass the “Freedom to Breathe Act”—effectively forbidding federal mask mandates. It was ultimately blocked by Senator Ed Markey (D-MA). 5:05pm- While speaking at a town hall meeting on Wednesday, New York City Mayor Eric Adams said of the crisis at the U.S. Southern border: “I don't see an ending to this. This issue will destroy New York City. We are getting 10,000 migrants per month.” 5:20pm- Mike Catalini of the Associated Press writes, “[w]idespread dysfunction at two of New Jersey's state-run veterans homes left them unprepared to protect residents during the COVID-19 pandemic and still persists, a scathing report by the U.S Justice Department found Thursday. The 43-page document paints a disturbing picture of failures at the homes in Menlo Park and Paramus where dozens of deaths occurred early in the outbreak. It said poor communication, lack of staff competency and other issues led to the coronavirus spreading ‘virtually unchecked throughout the facilities.'” You can read the full article here: https://apnews.com/article/new-jersey-nursing-homes-covid-justice-department-17bc00ec2c9216dedbae73ecf4823748# 5:40pm- Daniel Suhr—Senior Legal Fellow at The National Opportunity Project (NOP)—joins The Rich Zeoli Show to discuss a NOP report which shows that a disturbingly large number of schools are now prioritizing left-wing political ideology over experience when making hiring decisions. You can read more about the trend here: https://www.foxnews.com/media/dei-hiring-practices-k-12-schools-require-teachers-show-commitment-left-wing-ideology-watchdog. And you can learn more about The National Opportunity Project here: https://www.nationalopportunity.org/about/ 6:05pm- Are our political leaders too old to serve effectively? Speaking with reporters on Capitol Hill, Senator Josh Hawley (R-MO) said he believes Sen. Mitch McConnell (R-KY) should step down from his position as Senate Minority Leader. Meanwhile, comedian Bill Maher—appearing on MSNBC with Ari Melber—called on Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-CA) to relinquish her Senate seat. 6:30pm- Rolling Stone magazine was forced to issue a correction following the publication of a story that falsely portrayed a group of neo-Nazis in Orlando as ardent supporters of Florida Governor Ron DeSantis. The Rolling Stone correction read: “The original version of this article quoted a marcher as saying, ‘We're all DeSantis supporters!' without including his second remark, ‘F*** Ron DeSantis! Ron DeSantis is a joke. Ron DeSantis is a joke.' The story has been updated.” You can read more here: https://www.mediaite.com/politics/rolling-stone-reports-that-neo-nazi-marchers-declared-they-were-all-desantis-supporters-leaves-out-important-follow-up-f-ron-desantis/ 6:45pm- On Wednesday, Special Counsel David Weiss spoke with a federal court in Delaware—announcing that he plans to seek an indictment of Hunter Biden on September 29th. According to reports, the indictment of Biden is expected to be related to gun-possession.
No Périscopio #116, Henrique tenta polemizar com seu hate de Sea of Stars, Ricardo fala de Shadow Gambit e da tristeza com o fechamento da Mimimi, e Lucas fala sobre ter se apaixonado por Armored Core VI O Periscópio é gravado quinta de manhã, às 10h, lá na twitch.tv/nautiluslink Participantes: Host: Lucas Zavadil | @lucaseduardrz Convidado: Henrique Antero | @hernique777 Convidado: Ricardo Nautilus | @RicardoNauts Apoie o projeto e permita que ele continue: apoia.se/nautilus Encontre-nos também nas redes sociais: Canal em inglês: youtube.com/@NautilusUndertheRadar Discord: bit.ly/DiscordNautilus Twitter: twitter.com/nautiluslink Instagram: instagram.com/nautiluslink
No Périscopio #114, Bruno e Lucas discutem sobre suas diferentes opiniões em relação a Remnant 2, Henrique elogia o camp de Baldur's Gate 3, e Lucas fala de sua paixão por atirar em dinossauros com robôs gigantes em Exoprimal O Periscópio é gravado quinta de manhã, às 10h, lá na twitch.tv/nautiluslink Participantes: Host: Lucas Zavadil | @lucaseduardrz Convidado: Henrique Antero | @hernique777 Convidado: Bruno Tessaro | @BrunoTessaro Apoie o projeto e permita que ele continue: apoia.se/nauatilus Encontre-nos também nas redes sociais: Canal em inglês: youtube.com/@NautilusUndertheRadar Discord: bit.ly/DiscordNautilus Twitter: twitter.com/nautiluslink Instagram: instagram.com/nautiluslink
No Périscopio #113, uma edição especial: trouxemos Dave Nada Ve e Virgula Leal para conversar sobre jogos de luta. Muque Master, o jogo de luta analógico, e o primeiro jogo analógico a aparecer num Periscópio, e Yomi Hustle, um jogo de luta por turnos. O Periscópio é gravado quinta a tarde, às 15h. lá na twitch.tv/nautiluslink Participantes: Host: hernique | @hernique777 Convidado: Dave | @davenadave Convidado: Virgula Leal | @virgulaleal Apoie o projeto e permita que ele continue: apoia.se/nautilus Encontre-nos também nas redes sociais: Canal em inglês: youtube.com/@NautilusUndertheRadar Discord: bit.ly/DiscordNautilus Twitter: twitter.com/nautiluslink Instagram: instagram.com/nautiluslink
Siento que la amistad fue el vínculo afectivo, de confianza, incondicionalidad, y compañerismo, que me sostuvo y permitió llegar a al dia hoy. Pero lo que para mi fue siempre intuitivo, hoy tiene sustento académico.Según distintas investigaciones, la amistad y el apoyo social están directamente relacionados con la salud física y mental de los seres humanos.Los resultados arrojados en estos estudios, indican que tener buenas amistades es un factor importante en el rendimiento cognitivo así como en la esperanza de vida de una persona. La amistad genere un sentimiento de pertenencia lo cual contribuye a una mejor autoestima y calidad de vida. Las amistades nos enseñan a crecer como personas, a cuestionarnos, y a confiar en lo que somos capaces.Los amigos nos dan la oportunidad de ser nosotros mismos, de compartir y crear experiencias, de hablar de aquello que nos preocupa o importa y de tener nuevas perspectivas sobre la vida.En ocasión del día del amigo, en el episodio de hoy me estoy dando el inmenso lujo de sentarme con cinco hermanas, amigas... Amigas de décadas, de vidas pasadas, diría jaja Mujeres enormes que me han sabido acompañar y que me motivan a buscar ser siempre mejor.Nadia Menace, la turca mi compañera de bancoLaura Spagnolo, desde Austin Texas nos conocimos en el Curso de ingreso a la Di TellaCaro Baitman, primer amiga de la era laboralVicky Porta amiga y personal stylistY Aime Miranda, que se atrevió a ser mi primera entrevistada en este proyecto que es NOP, hace cinco años.
Raidījumā Grāmatai pa pēdām dodamies iepazīt hernhūtiešu kustības un tās pārstāvja Johana Šteinhauera starptautiskās gaitas. Noskaidrosim, uz kurieni veda viņu ceļi, kāda bija šo misiju nozīmē un atklāsim ko jaunu par Johana Šteinhauera biogrāfiju, kā arī satiksimies ar viņa pēcteci septītajā paaudzē. Aktīvai hernhūtiešu kustības jeb brāļu draudžu pārstāvis Johans jeb Jānis Šteinhauers zināms arī kā latviešu uzņēmējs un cīnītājs par latviešu tiesībām 18. gadsimtā. Aprīlī, kad stāstot par Šteinhaueru, mazliet ielūkojāmies arī viņam veltītajā pasākumā Latvijas Nacionālajā bibliotēkā, raidījumu noslēdzu sakot, ka mums ir svarīgi neaizmirst savus varoņus, un, atsaucoties arhitekta Pētera Blūma teiktajam, minēju, ka būs nepieciešams liels gribasspēks, lai pārvarētu aizmirstības inerci. Izskatās, ka vismaz pagaidām šī aizmirstība nav ņēmusi virsroku, un, pateicoties entuziastu centieniem, jūlijā noticis jau otrais Johanam Šteinhaueram veltītais pasākums ar nosaukumu “Izrakt Šteinhaueru. No Pārdaugavas līdz Pensilvānijai”. Ja iepriekšējā stāstā par Šteinhaueru aplūkojām to, kas varētu būt atradies viņa grāmatu plauktā, tad šajā reizē līdzīgi kā nesen aizvadītajā pasākumā kopā ar Latvijas Nacionālā arhīva vadošo pētnieku Jāni Šiliņu paraudzīsimies, cik liela nozīme bijusi Šteinhauera un citu hernhūtiešu starptautiskajai darbībai un ceļiem no Latvijas uz Ameriku un citviet. Tieši tāpat ar Latvijas Nacionālās bibliotēkas vadošo pētnieci Beatu Paškevicu pavērsim skatu uz jauniem un interesantiem faktiem Šteinhauera biogrāfijā, visbeidzot satiksimies ar Šteinhaueru dzimtas pēcteci Joahimu Šūbertu no Venecuēlas. Pasākumā “Izrakt Šteinhaueru. No Pārdaugavas līdz Pensilvānijai” Latvijas Nacionālajā bibliotēkā vispirms tiekamies ar Joahimu Šūbertu, kurš nāk no Venecuēlas. Joahims ir pēctecis Johanam Šteinhaueram septītajā paaudzē, šajā gadījumā tieši ar Šteinhauera meitas Johannas Magdalēnas Šteinhaueres, vēlāk Rīgelmanes, starpniecību. Viņa apprecējās ar Henersdorfas pils pārvaldnieku Saksijā. Pirms daudziem gadiem Joahims sācis interesēties par savu ģenealoģiju, un ap 2004. gadu meklējumi vainagojušies rezultātiem. Sarunā vispirms Joahimam vaicāju, vai viņš atminas to mirkli, kad uzzināja, ka Šteinhauers ir viņa vecvecvecvectēvs. Kā to izdevās noskaidrot? Sarunas noslēgumā Joahims Šūberts piebilst, ka Johans Šteinhauers bijis labs uzņēmējs, viņš bijis patiesi turīgs ar lieliem naudas līdzekļiem. Šteinhauers būtu varējis šo naudu paturēt sev, dzīvot skaistu dzīvi jebkurā pasaules vietā, viņam būtu bijis viss, ko viņš vēlētos, taču viņš izvēlējies palikt šeit un ieguldīt naudu nevis greznībā, bet, citējot Joahimu Šūbertu, izmantot līdzekļus pašam augstākajam cilvēcībā - radīt labākas lietas pasaulē. Un tas, pēc Šūberta domām, ir kaut kas, ko mums mācīties un uz ko tiekties. Starp citu, Joahims Šūberts un arhitekts Pēteris Blūms, kurš Šteinhauera personības izzināšanai pievērsies daudzu gadu garumā, meklējumos viens pēc otra sastapušies ar tīmekļa starpniecību. Plašāk par projektu:
Well it's another first on the NOP folks...True Crime is so hot right now. Everyone has asked us why we don't do any true crime and its really because we like to keep it real here. We have never really had any connection to a True Crime story...until last week. This was a national news story and your faithful host narrowly adverted a terrifying attack...listen and find out what the hell I am talking about! Listen to the end as there are some very helpful and serious lessons that we give away for free! #Truecrime, #planetfitness, #stabbing, #spidysense, #listentoyourself, #PF, #Seabrook, #Gardner,
No Périscopio #112, Ricardo nos dá suas primeiras impressões de FFXVI, como alguém que não conhece muito de FF mas muito de DMC, Lucas apresenta Bramble: The Mountain King, sobre fábulas e ser pequeninin, e Henrique fala do jogo de automatização Nova Lands e da sensação sem ética ecológica Dave the Diver O Periscópio é gravado quinta a tarde, às 15h. lá na twitch.tv/nautiluslink Participantes: Host: Lucas Zavadil | @lucaseduardrz Convidado: Henrique Antero | @hernique777 Convidado: Ricardo Nautilus | @RicardoNauts Apoie o projeto e permita que ele continue: apoia.se/nautilus Encontre-nos também nas redes sociais: Canal em inglês: youtube.com/@NautilusUndertheRadar Discord: bit.ly/DiscordNautilus Twitter: twitter.com/nautiluslink Instagram: instagram.com/nautiluslinkWatch live at https://www.twitch.tv/nautiluslink
Boom! Episodio corto esta semana aunque nos reunimos para platicar sobre otra película del año pasado que no pudimos comentar como era debido - "¡Nop!" de Jordan Peele. En la sección de "Noticias" hablamos sobre la llegada del Twitter Bueno: Threads; qué actriz regresa a la UCM después de casi 20 años y por qué un remake de "Assassin's Creed: Black Flag" es una mala idea. Esperamos que lo disfrutes.
Le trio marseillais Zar Electric envahit la #SessionLive pour présenter le 1er EP Hawa et Sophian Fanen partage ses obsessions mensuelles en 5 titres. À commencer par le trio de soul californienne Thee Sacred Souls, Running Away, single (Daptone Records, 2023) voir le clip- Namian Sidibé, Garaba Mama, tiré de l'album Namian Sidibé (Sahel Sounds, 2023)- Tanya Ekanayaka, Ushe, tiré de l'album 18 Piano Sutras & 25 South Asian Pianisms (Naxos, 2023)- Blick Bassy, Nop, tiré de l'album Madíbá (Infiné, 2023)- Enny, Take it Slow (feat. Loyle Carner), tiré du EP We Go Again (Famm, 2023) voir le clip Suivre Sophian Fanen sur Twitter (@Sophian F). Puis nous recevons Zar Electric dans la #SessionLive.Zar Electrik, c'est un trio marseillais, activiste de la scène méditerranéenne. La voix envoûtante aux influences maghrébines d'Anass Zine, accompagné de ses instruments traditionnels comme l'oud et le guembri, se marie subtilement à la voix profonde d'Arthur Péneau. Ce dernier introduit ses influences africaines hybrides par sa kora qu'il mystifie avec des effets électriques. Le compositeur et producteur Did Miosine vient sublimer le tout. Il apporte sa connaissance et sa maîtrise des machines, des synthés et des codes de la musique électronique. À eux trois, ils créent une musique riche et généreuse, une traversée entre le Maghreb, l'Afrique subsaharienne et l'Occident. Zar Electrik, c'est un hommage aux cultures tribales. Le zar étant un rituel ancien venant d'Éthiopie et d'Égypte qui permet de soigner par la transe en accédant au monde des esprits. Après une tournée à succès comptant plus d'une soixantaine de dates en 2022, Zar Electrik sont bien décidés à continuer de nous faire danser ! En parallèle d'une nouvelle tournée en 2023, ils sortent leur premier EP intitulé Hawa. L'intro sonne comme un cérémonial, elle nous permet de s'ouvrir sur le spirituel et introduit le côté narratif de l'EP pour laisser place au premier titre Hawa, qui donne son nom à cet opus. Un titre poétique qui questionne les ancêtres sur la complexité de l'amour. On poursuit le voyage avec Sadiyé, une ode à la joie qui s'inspire des textes et musiques traditionnelles. Place ensuite à Ntiya, un titre qui s'ancre dans la ville de Marseille et qui illustre une nuit de perdition. Avant l'outro qui vient clôturer cet EP, Zar Electrik nous invite dans une dernière transe avec Merhaba, un medley curatif qui appelle au vivre ensemble. Titres interprétés- Sadiyé Live RFI- Merhaba, extrait de l'EP- Ntiya Live RFI voir le clip. Line Up : Anass Zine, oud, guembri, Arthur Peneau, chant et Did Miosine, compositeur, producteur, machines.► Ep Hawa (Jarring Effects 2023).chaîne YouTube.
No Périscopio #111, Lucas nos apresenta a sua nova paixão: os xenomorfos de Aliens: Dark Descent, e Ricardo nos apresenta a uma nova versão de uma antiga paixão: Street Fighter VI. E hernique fala sobre Red Dead Redemption 2, uma paixão inesperada. O Periscópio é gravado quinta a tarde, às 15h. lá na twitch.tv/nautiluslink Participantes: Host: Lucas Zavadil | @lucaseduardrz Convidado: Henrique Antero | @hernique777 Convidado: Ricardo Nautilus | @RicardoNauts Apoie o projeto e permita que ele continue: apoia.se/nautilus Encontre-nos também nas redes sociais: Canal em inglês: youtube.com/@NautilusUndertheRadar Discord: bit.ly/DiscordNautilus Twitter: twitter.com/nautiluslink Instagram: instagram.com/nautiluslink
On this week's show, Nat and Tara have a special advocacy episode today with Dr. Kim Stackhouse-Lawson and they plan to cover several topics including, Introduction of Dr. Kim Stackhouse-Lawson, Director of CSU AgNext An overview of AgNext Deep diving into the science behind how feed additives affect methane output 3 Nop as a Feed Additive Grazing and Feedlot Cattle Watch on YouTube Discover Ag Podcast Follow Us on Instagram! @NatalieKovarik | @TaraVanderDussen | @DiscoverAg_ Catch the show notes here: https://www.thehandsthatfeedus.com/podcast-episodes/dr-kim-stackhouse-lawson-csu-agnext ________________________________________________________ CULVERS THANK YOU FARMERS PROJECT Mark your calendars - May 4th - visit your local Culver's for Scoops of Thanks Day and Donate $1 to agricultural education and get a single scoop of Fresh Frozen Custard. All proceeds benefit the Thank You Farmers® Project. Click here to learn more Thank You Farmers Project | Supporting America's Family Farms | Culver's _______________________________________________________ GOOD RANCHERS CODE “DISCOVER” AT CHECKOUT Good ranchers is an American Meat Company working to connect American farmers and American families. You can find them at Good Ranchers and be sure to use code “DISCOVER” for a discount. ______________________________________________________ Discover Ag is brought to you in part by CASEIH. To the men and women at Case IH, farming is a way of life. A life they live every day on millions of acres across North America. Get to know the farmers who work at Case IH and see how they bring that perspective into everything Case IH does. Visit http://BuiltbyFarmers.com to see their stories and even share your own. Built by Farmers. Case IH. _______________________________________________________ Discover Ag is brought to you in part by Ringers Western Wear USE CODE “DISCOVER” TO SAVE 20% Ringers Western Wear is one of our new favorite western wear brands! We love that the clothing can be worn both on and off the ranch/farm. It's high quality, comfortable and practical but also cute and fashionable. As we transition into the warmer seasons we truly can't think of a better brand to take the whole family's wardrobe from Winter to Summer. Visit us.ringerswestern.com and fill up a cart using our exclusive code DISCOVER made especially for our valued listeners.
Hemos vueltoooo... Hollyweird, el podcast ocasional edición limitada que trata acerca del lado satírico, fantástico y extraño de la ciudad de los sueños, Los Angeles. Si nos acompañáis a mi y a Javier J. Valencia durante estas tres horas os llevaremos por un loco viaje saltando de las grimosas calles de "La jauría del vicio" (1982) al desesperado romance onírico-nuclear de "70 minutos para huir" (1988), para luego adentrarnos en el agobiante horror personal de "Starry Eyes" (2014), pasearnos por la excelente monster movie "¡Nop!" (2022) y acabar con una resaca del copón bendito en los brazos de la excesiva "Babylon" (2022). Además, nuestras recomendaciones habituales al final y algo de venta de moto sobre nuestro último proyecto editorial. Y música de todo tipo, marca de la casa.
Rob and Shap chat over another huge standings loss, as LAC loses to Brandon Ingram and the Pels 122-114 in New Orleans. Kawhi had 40, and Russ had 19 of his 24 in the first half, but the Clips could not keep up in the 4th quarter to go blow for blow with NOP. Next up is a long look at the standings.
O ministro da Fazenda, Fernando Haddad, apresentou formalmente ontem o novo arcabouço fiscal. A apresentação foi bem recebida. O presidente da Câmara dos Deputados, el jefe Arthur Lira, do PP alagoano, afirmou que vai trabalhar pela aprovação da nova regra ainda em abril, mas citou a necessidade de ajustes. Com anúncio, Ibovespa fechou em alta na quinta. Ex-presidente Jair Bolsonaro volta ao país pela porta dos fundos no Aeroporto de Brasília, enquanto Coala Festival anuncia atrações baianas para edição 2023 do evento. Tudo isso e muito mais... No Pé do Ouvido. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Presidente diminuiu importância da investigação da Polícia Federal contra membros do Primeiro Comando da Capital (PCC) de sequestrar e executar o ex-juiz, ex-ministro e hoje senador pelo União Brasil. Também neste programa: Lula voltou a atacar presidente do Banco Central após reunião do Copom manter Selic a 13,75% ao ano. RN chega ao 10º dia de ataques criminosos, já registrados em 56 cidades. E Lollapalooza começa hoje em meio à vergonha do trabalho análogo à escravidão e às preocupações com transmissões ao vivo de shows. Tudo isso e muito mais, No Pé do Ouvido. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Na quarta (22), a Polícia Federal cumpriu 21 mandados de busca e apreensão e 11 de prisão em investigação que acusa o Primeiro Comando da Capital (PCC) de planejar a execução do ex-ministro por mudanças em normas dos presídios. Outra operação foi no RIo Grande do Norte, onde 15 pessoas foram presas como suspeitas de comandarem os ataques, que já passam de 300 casos em 56 cidades do estado. Reunião do Copom mantém taxa básica de juros em 13,75%, mira redução, mas deixa em aberto possíveis pioras na política monetária. Isso e muito mais, No Pé do Ouvido.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Iliass Aouani, the new Italian record holder in the marathon, joins us @78:50 in the Where Your Dreams Become Reality Segment to talk about his rise to the top of Italian marathoning from his triumph and struggles at Syracuse where he set the ACC record at 10,000m, but also was dropped from the NCAA XC team his senior year. *Link Syracuse XC and Sweet Road Prior to that we break down Zane Robertson's huge EPO bust and try and analyze what it means. Robertson left New Zealand at the age of 17 to train in Kenya. We break down the NYC half marathon, Rojo ponders whether Jacob Kiplimo could be better than Eliud Kipchoge, what's up with Galen Rupp, Des Linden, and Ben True? Dathan Ritzenhein gives us insight into Yared Nuguse @ 72.50. Want a fulfilling career, giving back to the sport you love? (Sponsored) A Crazy Running franchise might be just what you need. Crazy Running provides unique, exceptional running programs for kids, specializing in after-school running programs for kids ages 3-14. Crazy Running started with one mom at one track in North Carolina and has now expanded to 5 states and is looking for passionate LetsRunners wanting to open a franchise. Donnie Cowart, 4th place at the 2012 Olympic Trials is a co-owner, and Crazy Running is the perfect job for people who love running. https://www.crazyrunning.com/franchise/ 00:27 Crazy Running Franchise 01:55 Start 08:28 Zane Robertson busted for EPO 30:22 NYC Half 32:11 Could Kiplimo eclipse Kipchoge in marathon? 39:19 Who is favorite for Worlds 10,000m: Chpetegei or Kiplimo? 42:06 Hellen Obiri update *Ritz Video 45:58 Galen Rupp 64:57 17th place 52:08 Katelyn Tuohy update 54:00 Chris Thompson on supershoes, 2:10 being the minimum standard in the marathon *Video 56:53 Ben True, Des Linden 1st Americans *True Video 01:01:07 Rojo's NOP rant 01:06:20 2012 Olympic legacy 01:08:40 Rojo admits OAC won indoors 01:11:35 (Audio) Dathan Ritzenhein on Yared Nuguse's greatness Video Nuguse Padova Race 01:18:50 Guest Iliass Aouani - Italian Record Holder in Marathon *Syracuse XC and Sweet Road Links: Syracuse XC and Sweet Road ZANE ROBERTSON POPPED FOR EPO!!!!!!!!!!!!! Claimed he went for Covid-19 vaccine, was given EPO instead. Zane Robertson retires - was it worth it? Chris Thompson video Ritz video on Nuguse, Klecker, Kincaid Ritz on Obiri Nuguse's Padova Race Contact us: Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call/text 1-844-LETSRUN podcast voicemail/text line. Want a 2nd podcast every week? And savings on running shoes? Join our Supporters Club today and get all the LetsRun.com content, a second podcast every week, savings on running shoes, and a lot more. Cancel at anytime. Use code CLUB25 to save 25%. https://www.letsrun.com/subscribe Check out the LetsRun.com store. https://shop.letsrun.com/ We've got the softest running shirts in the business. Thanks for listening. Please rate us on itunes and spread the word with a friend. There is a reason we're the #1 podcast dedicated to Olympic level running. Find out more at http://podcast.letsrun.com Send us your feedback online: https://pinecast.com/feedback/letsrun/f6497a91-d078-4b1b-8285-8c169663d437 This podcast is powered by Pinecast.
¡Hola Crononautas! Comenzamos nuestra 6ª temporada (¡quién nos lo iba a decir!) con un directo editado en formato podcast de nuestra más reciente emisión en nuestro canal de Twitch, en el que revelamos el #Top2022 con las pelis que han sido votadas como las mejores del año por la comunidad de Telegram de CronoCine. Mil gracias a El Manco por organizar el top, por gestionar los resultados y por pasarse al dircto a comentarlo. Recordad seguid sus proyectos buscando Cinéfagos por el Mundo y Magazinema en todas las Redes Sociales y plataformas de podcasting. Gracias y aplausos también a Pike Waltz por aportar todo el contenido gráfico para este y todos nuestros directos. Podéis apoyar nuestro podcast y su web asociada www.cronocine.com comprando nuestro merchandise aquí: Nuevo Merch: https://www.latostadora.com/cronocine/ Merch Clásico: https://www.teezily.com/stores/cronocine Aquí tenéis el #Top2022 al completo: CAÍDAS EN LA R2 Media 52 Mad Heidi 0,027 EO 0,027 Ambulance. Plan de Huída 0,027 Uncharted 0,027 51 Hellraiser 0,0541 Fumar Provoca Tos 0,0541 Los Reyes del Mundo 0,0541 Thor: Love and Thunder 0,0541 Vesper 0,0541 50 Suro 0,0811 Hasta los Huesos: Bones and All 0,0811 R.M.N. 0,0811 Girl Picture 0,0811 Ipersonnia 0,0811 49 El Insoportable Peso de un Talento Descomunal 0,1081 La Ciudad Perdida 0,1081 48 Terrifier 2 0,1351 Los Fabelman 0,1351 Enola Holmes 2 0,1351 Emily 0,1351 Irati 0,1351 Venus 0,1351 Modelo 77 0,1351 47 Smile 0,1622 Broker 0,1622 La Casa 0,1622 42 Segundos 0,1622 46 Armageddon Time 0,1892 El Agua 0,1892 Las Nadadoras 0,1892 Tres Mil Años Esperándote 0,1892 Predator: La Presa 0,1892 45 Barbarian 0,2162 Muerte en el Nilo 0,2162 Pearl 0,2162 44 En los Márgenes 0,2432 Sparta 0,2432 43 Buena Suerte, Leo Grande 0,2703 42 La Novelista y su Película 0,2973 Trece Vidas 0,2973 Apolo 10½: Una Infancia Espacial 0,2973 41 La Maternal 0,3243 40 El Prodigio 0,3514 Blonde 0,3514 39 X 0,3784 38 Sin Novedad en el Frente 0,4865 37 Atenea 0,5135 La Ballena 0,5135 FUERA DEL TOP 10 Media 36 No te Preocupes Querida 1,882965861 35 Crímenes del Futuro 1,920345345 34 Chip y Chop: Los Guardianes Rescatadores 2,027702703 33 El Gato con Botas: El Último Deseo 2,048817568 32 Cinco Lobitos 2,056869369 31 Los Tipos Malos 2,152910603 30 Alcarrás 2,177555817 29 Men 2,198423423 28 El Menú 2,273423423 27 Puñales por la Espalda: El Misterio de Glass Onion 2,312629938 26 Los Renglones Torcidos de Dios 2,328003003 25 La Mujer Rey 2,334749035 24 Araña Sagrada 2,345218295 23 El Triángulo de la Tristeza 2,35019305 22 TÁR 2,36478979 21 Avatar 2: El Sentido del Agua 2,3997543 20 Mundo Extraño 2,539527027 19 Decision to Leave 2,571829522 18 Red 2,635626536 17 Almas en Pena de Inisherin 2,645688546 16 Bullet Train 2,886721504 A LAS PUERTAS Media 15 Aftersun 3,054279279 14 Nop 3,266023166 13 Close 3,446718147 12 Top Gun: Maverick 3,563631022 11 RRR 3,667342342 TOP 10 Media 10 Doctor Strange en el Multiverso de la Locura 3,667972973 9 Pinocho de Guillermo del Toro 3,741184041 8 Babylon 3,851629571 7 The Batman 3,932588358 6 Mantícora 4,465690691 5 Elvis 4,483378378 4 El Hombre del Norte 4,90483368 3 Argentina 1985 5,373198198 2 Todo a la Vez en Todas Partes 7,447272272 1 As Bestas 8,040135135
On a night where the Kings would be without De'Aaron Fox because of a sore left hamstring, the Kings really stepped up and got the job done. Domantas Sabonis has his eighth triple-double of the season tonight vs. NOP. He is tied for the eighth-most triple-doubles in a season in franchise history, tied with Maurice Stokes (1957-58) and Oscar Robertson (1967-68). Please like, share and subscribe for more NBA coverage. ► Subscribe to our Podcast on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/ck-podcast/id1143709061?mt=2 ► Subscribe to Leo's YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LeoBeas ► Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/c/CowbellkingdomTV ► Follow Basketball Zone for
AABP Executive Director Dr. Fred Gingrich is joined by Dr. Sara Place, an associate professor in Animal Sciences at Colorado State University and affiliated with Ag Next which is focused on sustainable solutions in animal agriculture, to discuss an exciting molecule called 3- nitrooxypropanoal or 3-NOP. Methane is the number one greenhouse gas (GHG) associated with dairy and beef production. The primary source of methanogenesis in beef and dairy cattle is the rumen. If we look at all activities associated with beef production, it is 3.7% of U.S. GHG emissions and about 2% for dairy. This includes enteric methane as well as feed, transportation, manure and other inputs. The primary driver of GHG in the U.S. is burning fossil fuels and release of CO2 into the atmosphere and not animal agriculture, however methane has 28 times the warming potential of CO2, but the half-life is only 10 years, much less than CO2. 3-NOP has a very specific mode of action in the rumen to competitively inhibit the last step of methanogenesis. Research has consistently shown that 3-NOP decreases rumen methanogenesis by 30% in dairy cattle and up to 50% in feedlot cattle. 3-NOP has a different mode of action to ionophores such as monensin. We discuss that 6% of the energy fed to dairy cows and 3.5% of the energy fed to beef cows is lost to methane. Research has not demonstrated an increase in milk production or dry matter intake, but it has had some impact on milk components. We also discuss the practical application of 3-NOP in dairy cows, pastoral beef systems, pre-weaned calves and its impact on future lifetime production of methane, and during the finishing phase of beef production. We also discuss that 3-NOP is a new concept with proven reductions in methane production but there is opportunity for future research to demonstrate potential benefits to producers, animals and consumers as well as the environment. Related publications: Summary of scientific papers from DSM on 3-nitrooxypropanoal DSM sustainability website Use of 3-nitrooxypropanol as feed additive for mitigating enteric methane emissions from ruminants: a meta-analysis The effects of feeding 3-nitrooxypropanol on methane emissions and productivity of Holstein cows in mid lactationA meta-analysis of effects of 3-nitrooxypropanol on methane production, yield, and intensity in dairy cattle Use of 3-nitrooxypropanol in a commercial feedlot to decrease enteric methane emissions from cattle fed a corn-based finishing diet
O UOL teve acesso a documentos enviados pela Secretaria Especial de Saúde Indígena, ou Sesai, entre junho de 2021 e março de 2022 para os ministérios da Justiça e Segurança Pública e da Cidadania mostram que o governo foi alertado sobre o quadro de déficit nutricional dos ianomâmi e da importância de manter programas para a segurança alimentar da comunidade. Ex-presidente fala em voltar ao Brasil "nas próximas semanas", e, com início efetivo do Congresso, cargos do segundo escalão da máquina pública devem ser ocupados. Tudo e muito mais. No Pé do Ouvido. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Imagina esta escena: Una persona va al parque y encuentra una bolsa con dinero. "¡Nop!, no es mío". Deja la bolsa donde estaba y se va. Una segunda persona llega al parque, ve la bolsa con el dinero y lo toma. "¡Matanga dijo la changa!, ahora es mío". Una tercera persona llega al parque, encuentra el dinero y se lo lleva. Sólo que al llegar a su casa piensa: "Mmm, quizá deba volver y ver si es de alguien que haya regresado a buscarla, o bien, preguntar si hay una persona encargada de Lost & Found (objetos perdidos)". ¿Quién de las 3 personas reveló más luz? La tercera. Para entender porqué, escucha el episodio de esta semana, donde David Varela nos responde de dónde viene el dinero, por qué es bueno desearlo y cómo podemos hacer para que no nos lastime. Si te sirve lo que escuchas, compártelo con un amigo que lo necesite. ¡Y síguenos en Instagram! @davidvarela72 y @bianca_lifestyleblogger Support the show
paypal.me/LibroTobias Esta semana en nuestra “Sección principal” tenemos una petición de nuestro mecenas de Ivoox al Walter Kurtz que nos ha pedido la tercera película como director de Jordan Peele , “NOP” protagonizada por Daniel Kaluuya, Keke Palmer y Steven Yeun. Además en nuestra sección “El callejón oscuro” os traigo a Yang Xinhai, también conocido como Wang Ganggang, Yang Zhiya, y Yang Liu, un asesino en serie chino que confesó que había cometido 65 asesinatos (hombres, mujeres y niños) entre 1999 y 2003. Finalmente en la sección “¿Qué fue de?” esta semana os hablo de Jacqueline Scott-Lemoine, una actriz nacida en Haití y nacionalizada Senegalesa años después que se formó como actriz en el Centro de Arte Dramático y el Conservatorio de Arte Dramático de Puerto Príncipe. Tiempos: Sección principal: del 00:03:35 al 02:36:06 Sección “El callejón oscuro”: del 02:36:07 al 03:23:23 Sección “¿Qué fue de?”: del 03:23:24 al 04:03:41 Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
Brooklyn Nets vs. New Orleans Pelicans NBA Pick Prediction 1/6/2023 by Tony T. Nets at Pelicans—Warrant questionable for Brooklyn. Ingram, Williamson and Liddell out for NOP with Nance questionable. Hernangomez probable. Brooklyn fell to 25-13 with their 121-112 road defeat to the Chicago Bulls. They were outrebounded by 12. Nets shot 46% with 32% from three. Kevin Durant had 44 points with five assists. Kyrie Irving scored 25 and eight assists. They allowed the Bulls 53% shooting with 40% from three.
Like with many projects on a sustainable farm, composting at Niner Wines Estates began with a problem; what could be done with all the pumice from the winemaking operations. Patrick Muran Winemaker at Niner Wine Estates started experimenting with thermal aerobic composting in 2016. With a 200-acre property, the farm has a diverse array of plant material coming from the restaurant garden, cover crops, and vineyards. Patrick explains how they turned a waste stream product into a valuable commodity including what temperature a compost pile must reach, what plant material to include, how to inoculate a new pile, and how long it takes to make top quality compost. References: 1/20/2023 REGISTER: Improving Soil Health with Compost & Vermiculture Tailgate 53: Producing Compost and Carbon Sequestration 106: What? Bury Charcoal in the Vineyard? 151: The Role of the Soil Microbiome in Soil Health 153: The Role of Nematodes in Soil Health Aerated Compost Tea Composting Handbook Compost Use for Improved Soil Poster Series Improving and Maintaining Compost Quality Niner Wine Estates SIP Certified Testing Composts Tipsheet: Compost Vineyard Team – Become a Member Get More Subscribe wherever you listen so you never miss an episode on the latest science and research with the Sustainable Winegrowing Podcast. Since 1994, Vineyard Team has been your resource for workshops and field demonstrations, research, and events dedicated to the stewardship of our natural resources. Learn more at www.vineyardteam.org. Transcript Craig Macmillan 0:00 Our guest today is Patrick Moran, winemaker at Niner Wine Estates in Paso Robles, California. And today we're going to talk about composting. Welcome, Patrick. Patrick Muran 0:07 Thank you, Craig. Happy to be here. And to talk about some compost today. Craig Macmillan 0:11 Yes, we are. And in the spirit of full disclosure, I want to let everybody know that Patrick and I work together. So this is not the first time that we've talked about this. So I know about what we do. But we're gonna try to get into the details here and try not to forget anything. It's a really cool project that you, you kind of you founded. Correct. You kind of got this whole thing going, right? Patrick Muran 0:31 Yeah, it was birthed out of a problem of what do we do with all this pumice waste and ruin to kind of a passion project of figuring out how to unlock the keys and composting all this waste that we had? Craig Macmillan 0:49 So when did it start? How long have you been doing this? Patrick Muran 0:52 So this started late 2016, early 2017, we start building piles, Gosh, 5, 6 years now? Craig Macmillan 1:01 Yeah, in a minute. So the idea here was that you had a lot of waste that was coming in, or grape material that was coming in and you wanted to do something with it. What were you doing with it prior to accomplishing with it? Patrick Muran 1:12 I mean, I've been at this now, gosh, almost 24 years, you know, when I started, we had our big 40 yard roll off dumpsters getting dropped off and are filling them up with grape waste and pumice and stems and all that kind of stuff. But you know, we're scheduling trucks and paying for these trucks to be on the road and do all this material and material is getting stinky out there in the yard, flies are starting to fester, we had, you know, a similar problem here. Here I'm paying for a truck to come drop off this dumpster that's going to kind of make a mess and in our yard for weeks on end. And then pay to have that material removed. It was a kind of an, I love elegant solutions in this was elegant solution to a problem where we can turn a waste stream product into you know, a valuable commodity. Craig Macmillan 2:04 Did you have an experience with composting prior to that? Patrick Muran 2:07 No, not to the degree of what we're doing now. My notion of composting was probably like most people's it's like, oh, just chuck it in a in a black container or something in the yard and forget about it for six months and then come back later. And all of a sudden, it's it's all done. That was more or less my notion of what composting was. But when you're talking thermoaerobic composting, to the NOP like organic standards, it's a little bit of a different feel. Craig Macmillan 2:36 How did you educate yourself about this? This is interesting to me this is you went from zero to now 100. Patrick Muran 2:41 Yeah. With Cal Poly, actually Cal Poly had an extension program. And they brought in Dr. Elaine Ingham, and she did a seminar on composting, thermalaerobic composting in particular. And it just blew my mind like because I'm I'm microbiologist by by schooling, you know, I spent my year in college studying microbiology, and she was talking my jam, like she was talking all the biology in the soils. And in this compost that was promoting plant growth. So she she really kicked me off on this path. And, and so I just started educating myself on how to do it properly, and how to the biology and the ecology that supports your plant that you're trying to grow. Craig Macmillan 3:33 So did you already have a plan for what you were going to use this stuff for? Patrick Muran 3:37 No, I just knew if it was done properly, we could definitely use it all over the place. Like all of a sudden you've got this thing that can grow. But we did have a target because we have were growing grapes in a world. Our compost is going to help support the life that grapevines. Craig Macmillan 3:56 When you started, were you using just pomice or were you adding other material to it? Patrick Muran 4:02 No, I learned pretty early on that the more diversity of your ingredients that go into that compost pile, the more diversity you'll have as far as microorganisms, bacteria and fungi and protozoa and all these these different layers of of organisms. And I figured out pretty early on that we're going to need a diverse stream of sources to kind of hit our target. Craig Macmillan 4:28 And where did you source that stuff from? Was it from the property? Did you bring stuff in from the outside? Patrick Muran 4:33 Yeah, I mean, we've got over 200 acres here. So with a with a garden, cover crop growing, you know, we've got kind of a diverse array of materials, it was just a matter of collecting them your and making sure they're kind of staged and ready to go. Craig Macmillan 4:54 What's the timeframe from when you have let's say pomice from harvest until you have something that you can use? Patrick Muran 4:59 Yeah, so the ideal timeline for promised to complete product is about 60 days minimum is 15. But 60 days is the point of which you get that rich, organic material that's consumed all it's easy foods, and you get a little more diverse array of microorganisms in there. Craig Macmillan 5:20 Are you measuring the microorganisms? Are you sending samples out or something to get an idea of what's there? Patrick Muran 5:26 Yeah, we were doing both I do it here, or I was doing counts like bacterial counts, and, and fungal counts kind of fungal biomass and bacterial biomass. It's a little labor intensive. And after doing it enough times, you can kind of get a good sense of what the populations are, by easy look under a microscope, we are also sending out to an outfit called Earth Fort where they'll do the assessment for us, and then just kind of give us the results. Craig Macmillan 5:56 So is that how you know when it's done? Or is there other cues to you? You go, hey, all right, we're there now? Patrick Muran 6:02 Yeah, the cues that I use really are color temperature and and sort of the touch and feel of it all he can you get a sense of that digestion is complete, and you get into a form that really does look, I mean, it looks like 70%, dark cocoa chocolate bar, you know, hit that. And the whole pile has a very consistent makeup. So it's just there, you know. Craig Macmillan 6:30 So you mentioned easy foods, what would those maybe be in those are things that the microorganisms are consuming? Is that right? Patrick Muran 6:37 I would go back a step, I think of this is a lot like making wine, you know, you have the materials, you're starting kind of an inoculum, or a biomass that is going to grow, that's going to consume the nutrients that are available. You know, as a winemaker, there's a lot of parallels in composting as there is to making wine, you know, tank size or vessel size can inform you on how much heat will be generated and how fast fermentation may complete. Same goes for composting, the size of the compost pile will dictate kind of the thermal insulation that can take place. So you can kind of create a lot of thermal mass and a big pile. The next step is food. You know, we think of these two simple nitrogen compost, you think the carbon to nitrogen ratios. So again, nitrogen is your food source, those readily consumable foods, sugars, for example, really, you know, feed into the bacterial populations that just want an easy hit of sugar, and they go, so those are going to be the easy foods, the more complex foods, and it's again, similar to, to fermentation, you've got diammonium phosphate, you're now your DAP is like just putting gasoline on a fermentation. And you have more complex organic foods like for fermato or whatnot, yeast derived but they're much more complex or not as readily available, and they'll take longer to digest and release that energy. So then you got your food source. So I think carbon to nitrogen ratios, composting, I think of yeast to simple nitrogen and fermentation. Craig Macmillan 8:23 So you're using a lot of the same kind of conceptual ideas that you use for making wine for making compost, it's there's some similarities in terms of kind of functionality in your mind. Patrick Muran 8:32 And figuring out the proportions of those different components. And kind of the momentum, you know, that can be generated by it is really the key to unlocking a successful compost operation, as it would be with a successful fermentation operation too. Craig Macmillan 8:50 When I was first learning about this topic, there was like a recipe that you were supposed to kind of follow. And one of the elements there was manure, so you had to have manure in the mix doesn't sound like you're doing that because there's not cattle on site. Patrick Muran 9:02 That's right. And we've stayed away from manure for the moment because we'd like to use whatever's available on the property. And high nitrogen can come from other things other than manure, which includes things like alfalfa, all your nitrogen fixing plants, alfalfa, some clovers, but also seeds have a fairly high nitrogen content, just so happens to be got a lot of those coming out of these fermenters. So we use seeds as a high nitrogen component, they act a little differently because they're kind of a slow burn as opposed as opposed to a fast burn. They definitely will contribute to that heat to that energy release that temperature zone that you're trying to hit. Craig Macmillan 9:49 Do the seeds breakdown because I've seen pomice compost piles before where the seeds just didn't change. Do they break down for you? Patrick Muran 9:56 Yeah, they do break down they're not they're not fully in kind of destructured, you know, they're still like this funny shell, they almost look like a popcorn, they swell a little bit and kind of spilled some of their guts, but kind of the shell sort of remains of the seed. So they definitely have a different look and feel than when they started. But they do add a nice volume filling component, something like perlite or something like that, you know, they kind of fill, fill out the compost, make it a little fluff here. Craig Macmillan 10:29 So even though there's this material left behind actually has a role that actually does something for the way the pile behaves, and what it will do eventually, it sounds like. On the manure topic, we have a new aspect to the system, the ecosystem at Niner. And that's chickens. Have you thought about or are you using manure from the chickens? Patrick Muran 10:48 Not yet, just because we haven't needed to. This is what the beauty of this whole system is, you're getting rid of this waste as it is, you know, you're getting rid of garden waste, when you throw it in a green waste bin or you throw it in a, you know, a compost pile, we're getting rid of chicken manure as you clean up the chicken house and things of that nature. So you're collecting it, so why not use it. So all of these different streams are going to come into play in the chicken manure will come into play as well. It's just a matter of getting the material there staging it to making sure using using the right proportions at the right time, we just so happened to have worked out a formula with what we have currently. That's really nice and consistent. And chicken manure will change it a little bit. So we'll have to tweak it a little bit to get everything just right. Craig Macmillan 11:38 Another thing that I believe you've been bringing into the system is chipped grapevines, and also material from landscaping. Again, I was under the impression that things with high lignin did not compost very well. Have you started with that material? Or is are things happening? Are you looking at stuff what's happened in there? Patrick Muran 11:54 Yeah, so the high carbon source. So that's things like any sort of wood material, wood chips, hedgings anything that's going to have a lot of that cellulose hemicellulose. Like those really difficult to digest components, those can definitely be incorporated. And we like a nice proportion of those because they are great fungal foods, and we're trying to grow fungi as well on these compost piles. Those are a great source of fungal foods. And those do decompose, they take a little longer, we can give a little more time to the compost piles in terms of digestion, because you'll get that fungal push towards the latter half of composting. As they start speeding off of those partially digested woody components and high carbon sources. Craig Macmillan 12:50 Do you have to inoculate the piles? Patrick Muran 12:52 You can totally kick them off if you make compost teas. And so basically you take a finished pile, make some tea, and then use that tea to inoculate a new pile that's like Like imagine and throwing it in, it's really kick things off. The other way is to simply just take a finished compost pile and use a small amount as an inoculum. Like you would fermentation an inoculant you with the yeast and innoculate you with all the stuff that I've grown up with this previous pile to get you started right away, or like a native ferment and you can kind of sit around and wait for it to it's kind of naturally get some momentum, it takes a little longer certainly get that going as well. Craig Macmillan 13:38 What is your method here? So you're collecting material, and then you have to make it into a pile of some kind. And then you have to manage the pile? Right? So there's things like moisture and temperature, correct. What specifically are you doing to manage the pile? And specifically, what are you looking at in terms of the variables that tell you oh, I need to do this or that. Patrick Muran 13:55 To start wit we start with about four different streams of materials. We're starting with wood chips, or woody material, high carbon source, we're starting with green waste, which is anything that was cut green. So garden waste that was cut green, we even took grass clippings from you know, when they mow or around here as long as it was green. That's going to be one stream. The other stream is going to be rake. So anything that came out of destemers, it's going to kind of live in one vein. And then lastly, we're going to do the skins and seeds. So anything that came out of a fermentation tank that was fully fermented so they don't now we have our seed component. So we just treat each one of those streams as a different source. And we'll compose it's about 40% of woody material and we consider the rake is of woody material. So we'll go rake plus wood chips that's going to compose about 40% of the material. The green waste stream is going to be about 30% of that material. Okay, so that's going to be in those green waste, clippings and whatnot. And then lastly, we'll use the last 30% of the seed, and skin material, all the pumps that came out of tanks as a string. So we're going to take those components in those proportions and assemble it and kind of mix it up, we make windrows out of this, and they're roughly four feet tall, four to five feet tall, and about eight feet wide, we're gonna try and mix this as well as you can, and get moisture in there. Moisture is really the thing that sets this whole stage up to digest. I mean, you like any living organism, like you can't live without water, neither can these organisms. And moisture really is the key component to keeping that. We're going to try and strive for about 40% humidity or 40% moisture content. That's a touch and feel thing. Like you can really get scientific on how much moisture goes into a pile. But really, once you learn touching, feeling, squeezing the material, you'll get a sense of moisture, Woody materials really difficult to soak up. So we try and pre wet that a little bit. Seeds and green waste usually has sufficient moisture content to get things started. So mix it into a pile, mix it into those windrows. And then we no longer have covering piles at this point. So we just let them be out there. But if you have the right components in the right size, moisture, and composition, they'll kick off, I mean, we'll be up to 130 in gosh, within three days, certainly, we'll be right into a nice thermal compost, and then we're going to be turning it and we use a bucket on a tractor. It's not ideal. Ideally, you have a compost turner that aerated and really does a nice job of mixing. But we felt we got we can get by with a with a bucket on it on a tractor. And we do it by just simply folding that pile laterally. So if you think of a windrow, like pointing down, basically, one direction, we're going to come in perpendicular to that windrow, take kind of the outside piece, we're going to fold it up over the top, then we're going to kind of try and pull the core which is the hottest piece. And that's going to be become kind of the back end of that windrow. So you're kind of taking these in different sections. A better way to put it is if you think of a triangle, cut it into four parts. So you're going to have like the two wings, the top in the core. So you're trying to get the inside core cycled out, and you're trying to get the wings, whether it's the top or the outside sides to become the core, say you're just trying to fold union. So you're cycling the material through the core, that's basically the key. It is temperature and moisture determined. Typically were like every three to five days, but you'll find it needs more rigorous turning in the beginning. And then you can kind of back off towards the tail end. Craig Macmillan 18:18 When do you get the water in? And how do you do that? I've seen different solutions to that problem. What do you put it in? How do you do it? Patrick Muran 18:25 We've tried multiple solutions to this, the ideal is very small droplets. Like that's the ideal if you can get up a fine misting spray, that would be the best solution. Getting moisture in we use a fire hose, a water wagon. And that fire hose is able to emit you know a fine spray. So we go in with a water wagon, fire hose and a pump just basically wet out all the outside and then immediately turn it that's kind of the key is not set. It's just trial and error to figure out how much water do I apply? You know how what does this need to get? And that just has taken us a little bit of time to understand. You know, in the beginning it is more difficult to wet up. In the end. It's it's much easier to wet up knowing when and how much to apply is kind of that's what's taken us time to learn. Craig Macmillan 19:21 Yeah, practice. You mentioned temperature you mentioned 103 degrees Fahrenheit, what what are the temperature bounds? What do you have to hit? Why do you have to hit it? What's too hot? How often do you measure that? How do you measure it? Patrick Muran 19:33 temperature requirements are over 131. 131 to 170 for a minimum of 15 days. And you have to turn a minimum of five times in that 15 days. We use just a long stainless temperature probe. It's three feet, even a PVC sleeve and basically inserted into the core each day just to see where you stand. And then you're we do that kind of along the windrow in different spots, and kind of get an average of what's happening throughout the pile. And then secondly, we dig a little gopher holes into it like basically trying to dig down, or to get a sense of what the moisture content is like. And so we'll go dig through these piles, see where they stand, see what the moisture contents like, and then make a determination as to whether it needs water and turning and whatnot. Craig Macmillan 20:31 You just dig in there with your hand, you already have a tool? Patrick Muran 20:35 Now, I mean, it's it's, like I said, it's kind of nice. It's a touchy feely kind of thing. And you get a real good sense of what the moisture content and the different layers you can you'll find like moisture sort of will reside on the outside, but the core can become kind of dry, because that's the hottest spot. So just using your your old hands to kind of get in there is sufficient. Craig Macmillan 21:04 Oh, when I forgot ot ask, What do you been using the compost for? Where's the finished product been going? Patrick Muran 21:09 Right? Yeah, that's kind of going both into our garden or vegetable garden that we use for the restaurant and out in the vineyard. So they're applying it both aspects. And then I'm also making some compost tea or extract that I'm using to apply in the vineyard as well. The whole idea is, is really biology, you're trying to build the biology to support the plant that you're wanting to grow. And this is a great way to get the microorganisms that do the nutrient cycling and promote water holding capacity of the soil, suppress weeds. I mean, it's it's there's so many wins in the successful application of compost in those microorganisms to the soil. It's pretty cool stuff. Craig Macmillan 21:57 Are you measuring that to see if there's changes over the time? Like maybe you're doing some kind of trial or experiment? Patrick Muran 22:03 Yeah, yeah, we're working on on trying to assess this from a biological standpoint, what we're doing, what type of impact is that making? And how do you quantify that? There's a lot of discussion on that right now, what organisms matter what organisms don't matter? What is that nutrient cycling? Like? are you introducing harmful organisms to the, to the process? Yeah, we're trying to get answers both from a metabolic standpoint, just like metabolically, what's the activity in that soil, and then we're also doing it just by cell counts, and biological counts out there. Ultimately, we'd like to see long term what the impact is on the vine, as well. So we're trying to segment out different different blocks in our vineyard and assess what the yield is like what the cane weights are like what you know, the growth is like, and possibly even water holding capacity of the soil in the future. Craig Macmillan 23:08 What is the number one like challenge or obstacle that you've had to overcome with this whole program? Patrick Muran 23:12 It's like anything, just just getting off the ground, you know, like trying, failing, trying and failing. Doing it over and over again, it did take some time to get comfortable with like these types of assessments because I don't have like the analytical tools like to do it. So there is a little bit of a touch feel component. So just being comfortable going out there and saying, we need moisture, we need 200 gallons on this pile, you know, it needs to be turned today, you know, that sort of stuff, keeping things from going anaerobic is is really key that promotes a loss of nutrients, organisms that that are not going to help your plan all these things and keeping things in an aerobic manner on that aerobic side is, is very important as well. So it's just trial and error and getting those compositions moisture and size. Craig Macmillan 24:11 That sounds like patience is an important part of this little in the willingness to keep trying, which I think is an important. Patrick Muran 24:17 Wine making should be a good base of knowledge because it's also an act of patience. You know, these these compost piles will take a couple of months. I mean, fermentations and aging takes a couple of years. Craig Macmillan 24:30 I do love the overlap. I've never thought of it this way. But I really do love the love the idea that the kind of the training and experience in one field can apply to another than some of the same kind of concepts in terms of like, hey, I have something that's alive, and I need to keep it alive. And I need to be patient as it does its thing. It reminds me of like a sluggish fermat you just have faith. You're gonna get through it. You know, just keep keep trying and try different things. Is there one piece of advice that you'd give someone who to start producing compost on site, either at the vineyard or the winery. Patrick Muran 25:03 Yeah, I mean, I, my advice would really be just to start, like just getting a sense of even a small pile, like something you can manage and screw up and not have much consequence, just start small. It will help inform you on, like how you can shift the dynamic, based upon what you add to it, you know how much moisture it takes to kind of get this thing together. And then also recognize when you scale, things are going to change a little bit, because the size is going to change and the whole, the whole dynamic is going to change when to scale to like a windrow size. Just as get started, like we started with wire, mesh kind of hardware cloth piles built on pallets basically and, and just learn from it. And it was a bit of work. But I mean, you could do a really small one in in the yard, just to get a sense of it, keeping it aerobic learning the kind of the warning signs of when things go anaerobic, keeping consistent moisture content, that kind of stuff, you'll know if you got it right, or you got it wrong. I mean, it's, it's pretty apparent. And we and we screwed plenty up and re composted, um, you know, a few times over each time you learn a little bit from the process. Craig Macmillan 26:22 Where can people find out more about you and more about what you do. Patrick Muran 26:25 I mean, as far as education goes, I would really reach out to either Davis or Cal Poly, find out what they're doing, they'll give you a nice baseline where to start, and maybe the education that can help you not learn the hard way, I would really go to those groups first. Obviously, there's a lot of online type of stuff. And this is this is a dangerous thing. So I would really pick maybe some organic standards, there's some good worksheets on making organic compost put out by the NOP like National Organic Standards and, and things of that nature, that would be a good place to start. Because you could go down a YouTube rabbit hole with thermal composting and the different ways I think that was my struggle to begin with was the subjectivity it became a subjective form. And it's like, wow, no, I think that there's a little more, there's a little more precision here that than just again, throwing it in a bucket and leaving it for six months. And coming back, there is a little more science to it. Craig Macmillan 27:30 And I do want to underline that there is so much so much more information and much higher quality information than there wasn't even 10 years ago. And so there's a lot of resources out there. And I think you're right, you have to be selective and decide what stuff is useful. And going to folks that have you know, the background and the science behind it. And there's a lot of that there. And so that's, I think we're living in what's going to become a golden age of composting here. There's more and more people do it. And there's more and more experienced this more and more ways of trying it. I think that's really exciting. And I really compliment you for the work that you've put in and sticking with it because like you said, you have to be patient and you have to try things and you're gonna fail and you have to just keep going. That's how you learn. You know, you gotta you gotta crawl before you walk, walk before you run. But that's our time for today. Our guest today was Patrick Muran, winemaker at Niner Wine Estates where he's been composting material on site for quite a while now has learned a ton and I really appreciate you being on the podcast, Patrick. Patrick Muran 28:22 Absolutely. Craig happy to happy to be here and happy to be supportive of anybody out there trying this and want to reach out to me do whatever I can to help steer you out of the potholes. Craig Macmillan 28:35 Well, we will have a lot of information also on the end links on the site. So there's a lot of resources out there. Transcribed by https://otter.ai
1. Colorado Avalanche vs. Vegas Golden Knights Under 6.5 -125 (Risk $15 to win $13.64)* These two have gone under in four straight head-to-head games and in seven of the last ten games.* Colorado has won many games recently, but many low-scoring games as well, so anticipating a 3-2 or 4-2 finish here. 2. New Orleans Pelicans +5.5 vs. Philadelphia 76ers -110 (Risk $10 to win $9.09)* I do like this spot for the Pelicans, even without Brandon Ingram* The Pelicans are an average road team (7-9), while the 76ers are 14-5 ATS at home on the year.* Philadelphia may have won 3 of the last four H2H, but NOP has covered ATS in 7 of the last eight games vs. Philly.3. West Virginia Musketeers vs. Oklahoma State Cowboys Over 139 -110 (Risk $15 to win $13.64)* Really banking on the Oklahoma State home crowd to get them over that 70-75 point mark, given they are just over 70 points per game on the year. * West Virginia has the offense to cross this number for sure, even against a solid OKST defense* When two teams average 152 PPG & I see 139, I like the spot.4. Stefon Diggs Over 72.5 Receiving Yards vs. Cincinnati Bengals -110 (Risk $20 to win $18.18)* Diggs is coming off his worst game of the year, just 2 catches for 26 yards, and he has not crossed this number in three straight.* That being said, the Bengals are 21st against the pass and I see a shootout here tonight, so give me a big Diggs night.Potential Betting Leans Include TodayNBABrooklyn Nets -13.5 vs. New Orleans Pelicans -110CBBRutgers Scarlet Knights vs. Purdue Boilermakers Over 130.5 -110NHLAnaheim Ducks ML vs. Philadelphia Flyers -105EPLBrentford Double Chance vs. Liverpool +125Drop A 5-Star Review & Follow Us On All Our Social Media PlatformsTwitter Facebook YoutubeAlso, Go & Check Out Our Phenomenal Sponsors Down Below!Sign Up For Bet99 HereCheck Out Last Mountain Distillery HereThanks for reading Competitive Hedge Show Plays! Subscribe for free to receive new posts and support my work. This is a public episode. If you would like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit hedgepod.substack.com
New Orleans Pelicans vs. Philadelphia 76ers NBA Pick Prediction 1/2/2023 by Tony T. Pelicans at 76ers—Ingram, Liddell and Nance out for the Pelicans. Philadelphia with a clean injury report. NOP drops to 23-13 with their 116-101 loss on a back to back at the Memphis Grizzlies. Team were outrebounded by six boards. Pelicans shot 35% with 27% from three.
New Orleans Pelicans vs. Memphis Grizzlies NBA Pick Prediction 12/31/2022 by Tony T. Pelicans at Grizzlies—Ingram, Nance and Liddell out for New Orleans. Green out and Aldama questionable for the Grizzlies. NOP improved to 23-12 with their 127-116 home win to Philadelphia 76ers. They pulled down seven more boards than the 76ers. Team shot 54% with 48% from three.
Philadelphia 76ers vs. New Orleans Pelicans NBA Pick Prediction 12/30/2022 by Tony T. 76ers at Pelicans—Maxey probable for Philadelphia. Ingram and Liddell out for the Pelicans with Nance doubtful. Jones doubtful for NOP. Philadelphia fell to 20-13 with their 116-111 road defeat to the Washington Wizards. 76ers hit 46% but only 6 of 31 from three. Joel Embiid had 48 points and ten boards. James Harden scored 26 with thirteen assists. Philadelphia allowed 46% shooting to the Wizards with 33% from three. New Orleans improved to 22-12 after their 119.118 home win to Minnesota Timberwolves.
Our bi-weekly look at the West:GSW: Are they fixed? And why do they have Boston's number?NOP and PHX: A loooong look at this key game between the two best teams in the West.DAL: Is Luka-ball best for the Mavs? Would a realistic trade for another ballhandler make them a contender?DEN: How the heck is this bench not fixed already? How can they do it? What about an MPJ for John Collins trade?HOU: What's KPJ's best role? Would you rather have Alperen Sengun or Jalen Duren?LAC: Do they still have a chance to compete for the championship? Should they consider a Kawhi trade? What other trades are out there for them?Plus, a remembrance of the late Paul Silas.Want six ad-free episodes per week? Subscribe to Dunc'd On Prime with our Seth Partnow sale:DuncdOn.SupportingCast.fm
Extraterrestres y el arte, con Pablo Villarrubia. ¿Hay alguien ahí? una de nuestras oyentes nos relata una experiencia nocturna aterradora. En la sección 'Pantallas misteriosas´ de Francisco J. Millán analizamos la influencia del mundo de los OVNI´s en el cine con películas como "E.T", "Encuentros en la tercera fase" y la más reciente "¡NOP!" Escuchar audio
Our first bi-weekly look at the West. HOU: Dan Feldman shares his early impressions of Jabari Smith;DAL: The Christian Wood dilemma, Luka's historic start and our early impressions of them in the West;DEN and LAL: Discussing the Lakers first win of the season against a close to healthy Denver squad;GSW: The strategic machinations behind their win against Miami, and our concern level after 2 straight East Coast losses;LAC: The Clippers struggles in 3 straight losses to OKC and NOP and where the offense has come up short so farMEM and UTA: A wild Saturday night game in Salt Lake, Desmond Bane's breakout, and why the Jazz are so hard to guardSAS: The Josh Primo release and allegations, plus the keys to their 5-2 startDunc'd On Prime is the only place to get all six of our episodes, including one with Nate and John Hollinger, ad-free each week! DuncdOn.SupportingCast.FM/joinSubscribe to our weekly mailing list for free bonus content and all the info you need to keep up with the latest from Nate and Danny!With @DannyLeroux and @NateDuncanNBA
A estas alturas no creo que ningunx de vosotrxs se sorprenda cuando admita que... sí, soy una overthinker. Darle mil vueltas a las cosas es una personalidad y es la mía. ¿Me enorgullezco? Nop. ¿Me escondo? Para nada. En este episodio, quiero compartir qué cosas me han ayudado a serlo un poquito menos con el paso de los años, o más bien dicho, a serlo lo justo y necesario (siempre que puedo eh, no voy a ser hipócrita y a decirte que lo tengo all figured out porque spoiler: no). Pero permíteme darte un par de tips que a mí me han servido para no achicharrarme el cerebro cada dos por tres. Ojalá te sirvan
Sí, claro que es viernes. Sí, claro que como TODOS los viernes hay un nuevo episodio de Hoy Trasnoche, el único podcast del mundo. Esta semana, Flor y Calu —Oti estaba en una, no pudo venir— se meten en dos coyunturas que le toman mucho tiempo: por un lado el minuto a minuto del dramah Discovery, Warner, HBOMax y todo eso y por el otro Shia LaBeouf ¡contra Olivia Wilde! y después Shia LaBeouf ¡haciendo quilombo él solo! Pero a sabiendas de que vos seguís pensando que este es un podcast de cine, hicieron la milla extra y vieron una película, que resultó ser ¡Nop! (Nope, 2022) de Jordan Peele y hablaron largo y tendido por si justo sos de lxs que no la entendieron .¿Habrá Nepobabies? Bueno, te vas a tener que quedar a escuchar.
¡Nop!, la tercera película de Jordan Peele como director, puede confirmarlo como uno de los mejores brujos del espectáculo cinematográfico de nuestros años o como un artífice que quizá dice poco aunque queramos que diga mucho.Después de ¡Huye! y Nosotros, ¡Nop! no es solamente un nuevo capítulo en su filmografía bautizado con una sola palabra y entre signos de admiración.¿En qué terrenos se mete ¡Nop!, esta mezcla de ciencia ficción, western, drama y algunos toques muy sutiles de horror? Para comentarlo invitamos a este episodio a la crítica de cine y amiga de Cinegarage Fernanda Solórzano. Entremos al raro escenario de ¡Nop!
For additional notes and resources check out Douglas' website.6:37 Everything that the Father gives me will come to me, and anyone who comes to me I will never drive away; 38 for I have come down from heaven, not to do my own will, but the will of him who sent me. 39 And this is the will of him who sent me, that I should lose nothing of all that he has given me, but raise it up on the last day. 40 This is indeed the will of my Father, that all who see the Son and believe in him may have eternal life; and I will raise them up on the last day.”41 Then the Jews began to complain about him because he said, “I am the bread that came down from heaven.” 42 They were saying, “Is not this Jesus, the son of Joseph, whose father and mother we know? How can he now say, ‘I have come down from heaven'?” 43 Jesus answered them, “Do not complain among yourselves. 44 No one can come to me unless drawn by the Father who sent me; and I will raise that person up on the last day. 45 It is written in the prophets, ‘And they shall all be taught by God.' Everyone who has heard and learned from the Father comes to me.The Jews could not conceive how Jesus could be both man and God (v.42). This classic question in theology was the focus of debate for two centuries in the early church!This concept was hard for fleshly man to accept.For most people, on "channel 2," spiritual bread (a "channel 1" concept) was hard to comprehend.The notion of eating flesh and (especially) drinking blood would have been shocking to an orthodox Jew.The grumbling is like that of the Jews in the desert (e.g. Exodus 16-17; Numbers 14; 16).Jesus tells them to stop grumbling (v.43), and adds several vital truths.We must be drawn to God (v.44). This does not necessarily support Calvinism. 12:32 shows that this takes place through the power of the Cross.God will force no one, though the force of the Holy Spirit will transform anyone open to the truth. (See also 7:17.) I compare it to waterskiing. The boat "draws" you, although never without your permission.2 Thessalonians 2:13-15 is helpful in explaining the biblical doctrine of election, as is Luke 5:31-32.31 Jesus answered, “Those who are well have no need of a physician, but those who are sick; 32 I have come to call not the righteous but sinners to repentance.”13 But we must always give thanks to God for you, brothers and sisters beloved by the Lord, because God chose you as the first fruits for salvation through sanctification by the Spirit and through belief in the truth. 14 For this purpose he called you through our proclamation of the good news, so that you may obtain the glory of our Lord Jesus Christ. 15 So then, brothers and sisters, stand firm and hold fast to the traditions that you were taught by us, either by word of mouth or by our letter.For a critique of Calvinistic predestination, click here.We will be taught by God (v.45), as Isaiah 54:13 had prophesied. (The implication is that Jesus is God.)Faith is essential for everlasting life (v.47).46 Not that anyone has seen the Father except the one who is from God; he has seen the Father. 47 Very truly, I tell you, whoever believes has eternal life. 48 I am the bread of life. 49 Your ancestors ate the manna in the wilderness, and they died. 50 This is the bread that comes down from heaven, so that one may eat of it and not die. 51 I am the living bread that came down from heaven. Whoever eats of this bread will live forever; and the bread that I will give for the life of the world is my flesh.”52 The Jews then disputed among themselves, saying, “How can this man give us his flesh to eat?” 53 So Jesus said to them, “Very truly, I tell you, unless you eat the flesh of the Son of Man and drink his blood, you have no life in you. 54 Those who eat my flesh and drink my blood have eternal life, and I will raise them up on the last day; 55 for my flesh is true food and my blood is true drink. 56 Those who eat my flesh and drink my blood abide in me, and I in them. 57 Just as the living Father sent me, and I live because of the Father, so whoever eats me will live because of me. 58 This is the bread that came down from heaven, not like that which your ancestors ate, and they died. But the one who eats this bread will live forever.” 59 He said these things while he was teaching in the synagogue at Capernaum.This message was taught by Jesus in the synagogue of Capernaum.The capacity of the structure would have limited the crowd to the hundreds -- not the thousands, as in Luke 12:1.Note: The early church ruled that Christians must not ingest blood (Council of Jerusalem, Acts 15).60 When many of his disciples heard it, they said, “This teaching is difficult; who can accept it?” 61 But Jesus, being aware that his disciples were complaining about it, said to them, “Does this offend you? 62 Then what if you were to see the Son of Man ascending to where he was before? 63 It is the spirit that gives life; the flesh is useless. The words that I have spoken to you are spirit and life. 64 But among you there are some who do not believe.” For Jesus knew from the first who were the ones that did not believe, and who was the one that would betray him. 65 And he said, “For this reason I have told you that no one can come to me unless it is granted by the Father.”"This is a hard teaching" (v.60) refers to everything from verse 35 onward. This is the very response of men and women even today who find undiluted Christianity too inconvenient for their lifestyles.Jesus knew this message was offensive to some (v.61), yet never waters it down. Rather, he asks us whether we are willing to keep following him.Jesus' ascension (40 days after Pentecost) would prove that he spoke the truth, and that these words must not be compromised.People tend to serve their own interests, attempting to work their way to God on their own terms. This is the flesh. Yet without openness to the Spirit, we gain nothing. Humanistic religion is ultimately worthless.Jesus' words bring life (v.63).Those who did not believe were known to Jesus from the beginning (v.64).They were not enabled by the Father (v.65) because they did not accept Jesus and his message.God's sovereignty does not override free will, and yet he knows all our thoughts and actions -- past, present, and future..66 Because of this many of his disciples turned back and no longer went about with him. 67 So Jesus asked the twelve, “Do you also wish to go away?” 68 Simon Peter answered him, “Lord, to whom can we go? You have the words of eternal life. 69 We have come to believe and know that you are the Holy One of God." 70 Jesus answered them, “Did I not choose you, the twelve? Yet one of you is a devil.” 71 He was speaking of Judas son of Simon Iscariot, for he, though one of the twelve, was going to betray him.Then comes the mass defection.When the majority of the crowd finally reject the demands of discipleship and depart (v.66) -- unless this is describing a different occasion -- hundreds were walking away from Jesus.The crowds who wanted to make Jesus king by force (6:15) vanish when he shows that his kingdom is not of this world.And he did nothing to try to bring them back! (No P.R. expert was brought in to make the gospel message more appealing.)Those who have heard Jesus' voice know that there is nowhere else to go!And yet Judas left (vv.70-71). Every generation of the church is called to keep the faith of the apostles, and not join the error of Judas.Peter's response (v.68) are words many of us have felt when following the Lord has been difficult: "To whom shall we go?..."Judas is described as "a devil" (vv.70-71). While there was still (theoretically) hope for him at this point, in time he would cross the point of no return; Satan would "enter" him (Luke 22:3)Have I ever been tempted to walk away from the Lord? If yes, what prevented me? Am I regularly feeding my faith so that when the going gets tough, I am able to resist unproductive and irrational thoughts.
Regresa Jordan Peele con 'Nop' y la familia Verneuil con 'Dios mío, ¿pero qué nos has hecho?'. Desde Noruega llega otro de los estrenos de la semana, 'Todo el mundo odia a Johan', y tenemos dos series: 'Alma' y 'La casa del dragón', la precuela tan esperada de 'Juego de Tronos' basada en la novela de George R. R. Martin
More and more people are feeling fear and imminent danger at least once a day. Peacocks are getting devoured by coyotes, pilots are abandoning their aircraft, brawls are happening at Disney World…are we cultivating a NOP (as Brad terms it), or is there more to the story?
This Week In Culture Episode 249 (The Chi S5 Ep4, Flatbush Misdemeanors S2 Ep5): Did They Know His Name. No P-valley this week but Have no fear, Ant and J. Johnson are back to review Showtime favorites #TheChi and #FlatbushMisdemeanors. Earlier in the episode the guys talk Daniel Kaluuya, Kevin Hart and Jay-Z, Marvel's downfall and more before they get into this weeks episodes. Click the link to catch the latest! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/thisweekinculture/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thisweekinculture/support
Have you ever wondered why it's so hard to lose weight after you turn 40? If you have, you're not alone. In fact, it's a question that many women ask themselves as they approach middle age. The good news is that there is an answer. And, even better, it turns out that there is a simple way to turn on your cell's "fat switch" and lose weight, no matter your age. That's what Dr. Betty Murray is here to talk about in this episode. Dr. Murray is a nutrition expert, certified functional medicine practitioner, and speaker. She helps women 40+ harness their hormones to lose weight, optimize sleep, restore energy, and thrive in life. During her research for her PhD, Dr. Murray made 4 key discoveries that lead to hormone imbalances that plague women over 40. Restoring balance to these key metabolic pathways is the basis of her Hormone Reset Program which has helped her, and her clients lose weight with ease, restore sleep, and turn up their energy. She is the host of This Functional Life Podcast and the founder and CEO of Living Well Dallas Functional Medicine Center. Dr. Murray is a frequently featured nutrition expert on Fox News Broadcasting, CW33, NBC, and CBS. So, if you're ready to learn how to turn on your cell's fat switch and lose weight after 40, then this episode is for you. In this episode, we discuss: The 4 key discoveries that lead to hormone imbalances in women over 40 How to turn on your cell's "fat switch" How your genetics that controls estrogen detoxification may lead to weight gain and risk for diabetes, obesity, and cancer Body positivity and how to love your body at any age The role estrogen plays in weight loss The role of the nervous system in your hormonal function and your fat retention Foods to avoid that screw up your hormones And much more! If you're struggling with your weight, or if you're just curious about how to lose weight after 40, then this episode is a must-listen. So, grab a cup of coffee, put your feet up, and enjoy! (00:00): Erica Jong said, "If you don't risk anything, you risk even more." And if you're struggling with your weight and excess fact, then you might not even be aware of why or what you're risking. And my guess today is gonna tell you all about how to unlock this situation. So the big question is how do women over 40, like us keep weight off, have great energy balance. Our hormones in our moods feel sexy and confident and master midlife. If you're like most of us, you are not getting the answers you need and remain confused and pretty hopeless to ever feel like yourself. Again. As an OB GYN, I had to discover for myself the truth of about what creates a rock, solid metabolism, lasting weight loss, and supercharged energy. After 40 in order to lose a hundred pounds and fix my fatigue. Now I'm on a mission. This podcast is designed to share the natural tools you need for impactful results. And to give you clarity on the answers to your midlife metabolism challenges, join me for tangible natural strategies to crush the hormone imbalances you are facing and help you get unstuck from the sidelines of life. My name is Dr. Kyrin Dunston welcome to The Hormone Prescription Podcast. (01:14): Hi, everybody. Welcome back to the hormone prescription with Dr. Kyrin. I'm so grateful that you chose to join us today. Welcome today. My guest, Dr. Betty Murray is going to help shed some light on why your cells' fat switch is stuck, and you can't seem to lose any weight after four eight after 40. This is true for women, but also for men losing weight no longer is a math problem where it's calories and minus calories out. It becomes way more complex. And maybe you have really tried everything, you're at your wits end, and you just can't figure out what's wrong. No worries, Dr. Betty is gonna help you figure it out. She's the host of this functional life podcast and has a very dynamic practice. Her graduate work has focused on the difference inside the cell mitochondrial function and carbohydrate metabolism. Don't worry if you're like, what are you talking about? (02:12): Betty is gonna explain it to you and she's gonna help you understand why if you don't risk anything, you risk even more. That's a quote from Erica young, which is prolific and really applies to us at midlife. So I'll tell you a little bit about Dr. Betty and we will get started. She's a nutrition expert, certified functional medicine practitioner and speaker Dr. Betty Murray. She's a PhD candidate. MSCN if F M C P all those initials after her name, she helps women over 40 harness their hormones to lose weight, optimize, sleep, restore, energy, and thrive in life. And who doesn't want that during her research for her PhD, she made four key discoveries that led to hormone imbalances that plague women over 40 restoring balance to these key metabolic pathways is the basis of her hormone reset program. She's the host of this functional life podcast and the founder and CEO of living well Dallas functional medicine center. And she's a frequently featured nutrition expert on Fox news, podcasting, CW 33, NBC and CBS. Welcome Betty Murray. (03:20): Thank you for having me. I'm so excited to be here. (03:23): Me too. I'm so excited to have you. I loved your interview and the stop, the menopause madness summit. And I said, Betty, you gotta come on the podcast and talk to all of us women over 40 about really what's going on inside ourselves. Why are we gaining weight? Um, we're gonna dive into that in a second, but I gotta share with everyone, or have you share why you're so passionate about this topic of weight gain in women over 40? (03:53): I came to functional medicine and functional nutrition originally because I was diagnosed with colitis and I kind of went on my own journey to try and figure out how I could do things with my diet and lifestyle to keep from taking harsh drugs. And, you know, through that process was able to really, you know, kind of heal that. And honestly, I've been, you know, knock on wood flare free for more than a decade. And, but when I hit my forties, so I've never been a naturally thin person, but in my teens and twenties and thirties, I was able to maintain body composition by doing what everybody hears, you know, in high intensity intervals and doing some weight training and eating really, really lean right, low, low carb. And I could have the occasional cheat and it would all work when I hit my forties. It was like some major switch turned off. (04:40): My hormones got worse. Like everybody talks about heavier periods, more moodiness and sleep problems that were already a problem. And that, you know, became almost unyielding, you know, two or three hours a night awake. And I went back to my functional medicine peers, cuz I was already in the industry and tried hormones, tried all these different things and no matter what I did, I might get my sleep slightly better, or I might, my periods might be a little bit better, but I could not lose weight to save my life. I'm a nutritionist. So, you know, it's one of those things like you don't wanna be sitting in the room with somebody talking about weight loss and those kind of things, when you yourself are struggling. And I, and I, and all the women I was seeing, I could just feel it for them cuz I was in it with them. And so when I went back to school for my PhD, cuz I just, I love to learn. That really was where I centered a ton of my research is what is different between men and women? Because I think any woman can tell you if they go on a dietary change with a male, it's like two different worlds, a guy gives up beer and pizza and they drop 20 pounds. (05:44): Lettuce and... (05:46): Right. (05:47): Let guys do the beer and pizza, no beer and pizza diet, which does not work for any woman. (05:53): And most of the women I see are the ones that are like, I'm doing all the right things. They're working out, you know, every morning, and they're eating low, low-carb and they're drinking just water, and they can't figure out why it's not working. And so that's really where I went on this journey because I myself was in it. And I just I saw all these women struggling with it. And the other thing that just broke my heart, and it was true for me and true for most of my clients is at some point in our conversation, they would say, you know, Betty, I want my life to be about this, this next season. Right? Cause when you get to your forties and fifties, we're looking at this next season of life. Maybe it's I want to do this with it. I wanna have a bigger impact. (06:30): I wanna have a better relationship. And then they would almost always say Betty, if my body was different, I could, if I felt at home in my body, if the vehicle that I'm driving every day was where I felt comfortable. My life would be better. Then I would do X mm-hmm . And that for me broke my heart because I think women in this time period of life, we are in such a great opportunity to leave our impact. However, we wanna do that, whether it's with our family and kids or reaching out into the world or change the world. But a lot of times we're holding ourselves back because we don't feel at home in our body anymore. That just drives me at this point. That's why I do my podcast. It's why it's, you know, I, I go to the clinic every day. It's why I really reach out and try and help women because I, I truly believe we are the ones that are gonna change the world. (07:19): You're speaking my language. I got the chill, bums going all up and down because that's why I do what I do. And you know, it really gets to this quote you shared with me before we started from Erica J if you don't risk anything, you risk even more. And I see so many women just giving up because they can't do what they wanna do in life because of their health, they can't get their health where they want it to be. And I consider my mission to help women get physically in shape so that they can give, deliver the gifts that they have to give to the world that are gonna save the world. What are your thoughts on that? (08:00): Absolutely. You know, I, and sometimes that risk, you know, is really uncomfortable. So when I work with women in my hormone reset group, part of what we do is we start acting on those dreams, desires and goals, even though we don't feel as if we should could or would, right? So I'll give a really good personal example and you know, people might be uncomfortable with this. So for obviously more than a decade of my life, I was not comfortable in my own body. It affected my relationship with my husband. Cause I'm like, please don't look at me. You know, please don't look at me. So one of the things that I started doing is I started taking pictures of myself, slightly provocative, nothing, nothing nasty, but you know, for my husband and I, you know, I would set up my phone on a little, you know, a little stand I'd take a bunch of pictures, I'd take 50 in one of 'em I'd be like, that's not too bad. Right. Cause that's where you brain (08:49): It. Right. (08:51): And then I would show them to 'em and he would be like, you look beautiful. It wasn't for that response. It was for me to look through all those photos and go, this one looks good. Cause it started out. This one looks okay. And then it started out going and then it started changing to, I look, look pretty in this one, I look hot in this one. I send this to me. And so like weird things like that, that it seems so foreign to people help you start to own that beauty. Like the younger women and today are embracing body positivity. And as healthcare workers, we, we have this fine line between, we want body positivity, but we need to be healthy, but you don't see anybody our age doing it, Paulina, PVA. She does it. But none of us are really standing in it and going, yes, you know, I have some scars, I have some, you know, I have some jiggly bits, but I'm still beautiful. (09:39): You know, you know, it's so true. Let's have a little divergence. We're gonna get into the hard science. Y'all, don't worry. It is the hormone prescription podcast after all, but let's go down this little detour because I was actually thinking the same thing the other day, when I saw the cover of the new sports illustrated with the woman, who's very curvy. And I actually interviewed a woman on the podcast when I first started it several years ago, who is a younger woman. I believe she weighs 350 pounds who actually has a huge following about it. And I saw some of the comments about the sports illustrated cover. And they're saying, are we now, uh, condoning obesity and core health in service of not shaming anyone and being body positive. And I'm just wondering what other people's thoughts are. So since you brought it up, can you talk a little bit about that? (10:33): Yeah. You know, it's, it is hard because I do think cuz I think it's a circular thought. I know my body opinion changed by the time I was at like at the end of elementary school. Right. As, as soon as you hit that tween years, I think a lot of times our eating habits and other things that may lead to weight gain. And then cuz it starts as a little bit of weight gain. Then you get a lot of metabolic changes that adds to that weight loss. It's not as easy as calories and calories out. But I think the shame that we feel about our body that often develops when we're teenagers that we carry into our adulthood, mm-hmm, perpetuates behaviors that also make us more likely to use food as comfort and emotional and those kinds of things. So I think there is an important part of body positivity, but I also think that we have to look at, if somebody is significantly overweight, they do have all kinds of additional risks for chronic disease like diabetes, hypertension, cardiovascular disease, even cancer. But I think if we keep coming at it from the shame game and making people feel less than, but whether it's through media or other things for not being, you know, the ideal 1% person, then we're gonna perpetuate a bigger problem, you know, mm-hmm so I think it is a timeline dance. And it's one that I struggle with all the time, how to, how to handle it in an emotional way. And then also in a professional way. Cause I have a pro professional responsibility, right. To be real of what the risk factors are. (11:58): Yeah. I agree with you. Well I think when we look at a lot of health problems, there is shame attached to them. I think there's a lot of shame associated with type two diabetes for instance, or sometimes for hypertension or high cholesterol people think in their minds, oh, well you must be eating too much salt. You must be eating too much animal fat. You must be eating too much sugar, but we don't have that around things like autoimmune conditions. If someone has lupus or multiple sclerosis, we really don't have shame around that. So I don't know that weight issues are unique in that respect. I do think that our generation, well, at least I might be a little older than you, my generation. I mean, I was steeped in like a Dell Davis and Jack Lane and oh my gosh, thin and Twiggy and you got to be so thin. (12:50): And I look back, I had to pull out some photos of myself when I was younger for my Ted talk, that's coming up and I look how skinny I was and I thought I was fat. I know so that's, I think that's really insane making people who are healthy, feel like they're overweight, but I do think it's a very fine line cuz it's my understanding from the data that even a 10%, if you're 10% over your ideal body weight, there are consequences to be had from that. And that's not much if you're, if you're ideal body, weight's 150 pounds and your 15 pounds overweight, my understanding of the data is you are going to have consequences. And so I struggle with that. I still think we should embrace everyone. Scars, bulges, you know, skin blotches, all the things that we all naturally have and love that. But I don't think, you know, I personally don't think that the like the sports illustrated cover is condoning poor health. I think they're just celebrating beauty in all of its various forms. (13:57): Absolutely. Well, the definition of beauty has been different over millennia, right? So if we look back into the Renaissance being curvy meant that you were fertile. Right? Right. So no, just depends what time period. So beauty is defined by time period and paradigm and the zeitgeist of the time I'm slightly younger than you, but I definitely hit the, you know, the supermodel era of the eighties. And then right after that, my early twenties was heroin chic, cuz nothing's better looking than somebody that looks like they do heroin. Right. you know, and so you, you, those mixed messages and those messages that we get, I think are damning and damaging and metabolic damage that results in obesity, which is a hundred percent metabolic changes in the cells that cause that, but we take it and still as a medical community treated as a morality problem, which makes me crazy. Yeah. Because it's not a morality and a, and a behavioral problem. It is a metabolic problem that happens. And the problem is you can't give up eating. Right. (14:57): Can't you cannot stop (14:58): That. Yeah. It's like, oh, I'm just not ever gonna eat again. That doesn't work. So yeah. So I think it is all those things. So my goal going forward is to help people understand what's happening inside their cells, what's happening with their hormones, how we might be able to manipulate that both therapeutically in a short term to fix some of the problems and then how to live ongoing, where I can maintain a healthy weight. That means my body feels healthy. Cuz a lot of times the other thing is we, we have a number on the scale and it's often a number we've had like 18 to 22 and that's the number we feel like we need to be when we weren't at hormonal peak yet it might not really be the most ideal weight for us. And I like for people to focus on what does healthy feel like? What does it mean? Can I run around and play with my grandkids? Can I go hiking? Can I bike 60 miles in a weekend? Like those things to me are more meaningful because those are real gauges of, can you live your life? It's not a number on a scale. (15:53): Yes. I love that. It isn't a number on a scale and light with that. Let's dive more into the science. So I know that you focus on four main areas that lead to hormonal balances that plague women over 40 and contribute to the weight game. I love how you talk about this cellular fat switch. And basically that this fat switch gets turned on by these factors. And we have to learn about them to turn that switch off. So let's start, start there and talk about what these factors are. (16:28): Right? So some of these people may have heard these stats. So statistically a woman's metabolism will slow about 5% for every decade, right? And most women experience about a 10 to 15% increase in body weight around the belly, just from entering menopause. Right? So the thing to remember is that estrogen, when it's balanced with the other hormones and everything's working in, in, in synchrony is actually sliming. But when it's out of balance too high or too low, we have a problem. We have, we play that sort of exorbitant price for that. So part of what we see is we have inside the cell, we have mechanisms that help our cell either burn your carbohydrate forms like glucose or fat and really what's happening is that stuff has to be happening inside the cell in a very, very orchestrated way. And a lot of times we focus on you gotta lower your insulin, which then, you know, makes your body able to burn fat. (17:26): Well, my question always was is if women's metabolism changes at a rate that's different than men, what role must estrogen play? Cuz it does. So there's a fat switch inside the cell and it's controlled by a cellular metabolite called uric acid. So uric acid gets produced inside the cell and it's produced when there's damage inside the cell when there's damage to the DNA in RNA. And so when your at acid rise rises inside the cell, it acts as a switch and lowers the cellular mechanic. So think of it as the powerhouse inside the cell, it makes that powerhouse slow down. So, you know, for anybody that's in our age group, instead of having a brand new rock and Tesla, you have a 1984, you go, so everything slows down and, and this, this came about, this is not my research. This is another gentleman. Uh, Rick Johnson, I believe he's found a university of Colorado, I believe that's right. (18:18): But they found that this change, this mechanism is something that happened millions of years ago when we went from being ape two man. And it was what allowed us to make it through an ice age. So the apes that actually had this switch turned on where uric acid would come up and slow. The powerhouse survived, you know, a, basically a disaster, which was an ice age where food was not available. So this uric acid response is to some degree, a starvation response. It's also the response of hibernation. So that's how they found it. They started looking at bears and squirrels and things that hibernate. And as the bears go into the spring and summer, where they start eating more high fructose, I, environmental things like fruits and things like that, honey, we would see this increase in uric acid. They would start gaining body fat. (19:06): And then when they got to the wintertime and they'd go to hibernate, they'd be able to use that body fat over the winter to survive. So the rise in uric acid slows the powerhouse and slows down your ability to burn fat. And it's doing it through a bunch of mechanisms, which we won't really go into. So the interesting thing is women. When they go through menopause, have an automatic increase in uric acid, to the extent of at least about a 0.2, a point and a two at a minimum. And part of this is there is interplay between estrogen and the cellular mechanics in the mitochondria that affect uric acid levels. So if uric acid rising inside the cell is the switch that tells the slow to slow down. And now we can't burn fat or carbohydrates very efficiently. It is intimately tied to the actions at perimenopause and menopause when we lose estrogen. So that's super huge because a lot of women are like, wait, I'm eating low carb, I'm burning 400 calories a day in my exercise and I'm eating 1200 calories. How can I possibly not lose weight? And it's cuz the hormones and the interest cellular the stuff going on inside the cell directly control whether you burn those calories or not. (20:13): Cause your fat switch is off. Right? it (20:18): Right? It's on. It's on. Yeah. Well and then depending on what you eat, you may be turning it on all the time. Right? Cause food uric acid. (20:27): Talk a little bit about that. Cuz everybody's wanting to know Betty, what foods are gonna be turning my switch on and which ones turn 'em off. (20:34): Anything with fructose in it, high fructose corn syrup is the devil never eat it, never touch it. Don't do it. Anything with high fructose amounts now fruit like strawberries, blueberries, raspberries, apples do have some fructose resident in it, but it's got fiber and water and all this other stuff and it's not gonna raise that fructose level in your body. So fructose is the primary driver of uric acid in the body period, alcohol, sugar, processed flour. So anything that's baked, any kind of processed things that we've manufactured, cookies, crackers, breads, all of those things. If we eat them too much, they're gonna raise uric acid and then the other most insidious thing. And I think this is where this may be hiding for a lot of women. I know it is for a lot of women in my group is that a lot of the food additives raise uric acid, things like MSG, idolized, yeast extract, ye extract, flavor enhancements are all things that we've added to foods that make them taste more flavorful that actually raise uric acid. (21:36): You know, you and I both grew up in the same age in the seventies. We had definitely a small percentage of the population that was overweight, but the obesity epidemic ballooned in the eighties and then it accelerated. So if we look at what happened to our food supply, high fructose corn syrup was introduced in the eighties, the use of crappy seed oils, which is a whole other conversation like soy corn, all of those things. And then the massive explosion of food additives and flu flavor enhancements has exploded. The other thing that raises uric acid and this is gonna upset. A lot of women I think are of these foods. So things like Parmesan, cheese, your charco trees. So all the women that are like, I just want a glass of wine and some cheese and crackers and, and some, you know, salami and I'd be happy, guess what? That food's gonna raise it. And I'm one of those people, like if I'm on my deathbed, I'm probably gonna have that. (22:30): Okay. We'll get it ready for you, but maybe not so much right now. Right? (22:35): Right. You can have it, but you just can't have it frequently. So, and then depending on your genetics, you either have a hair trigger uric acid switch, or it might be like a moderate uric acid switch. (22:45): Let's talk a little bit about that cuz I know that's one of the four factors that you talk about your genetics. So you talked about the hair trigger switch. So what genetics are we talking about? Cuz everybody's wondering, do I have that? (22:57): The truth is, is all of us have that enzyme URI case? We, to some degree. So all of us have an expression of that. There is a very small percentage of the population that don't and guess what they can't gain weight period at all. Zero zip never and, and we're talking handful. So if you're hopeful, that's not us. Right. Um, so all of us have that switch to some degree and then the degree in which it gets turned on, depends on a, the other thing that the research is kind of indicating is the more you do those foods and the more you've done this over time, the more hair trigger it is. Cause you gotta remember, it's a starvation response. It's our body thinking we're starving with plenty of food. So there's another enzyme that's also there. And genetically we may have this more expressed or less expressed is a thing called the polyol pathway. (23:41): And the polyol pathway is where our body takes glucose. So the blood sugar circulating around in the body changes it to fructose. And so fructose again, we just learned is terrible for the uric acid. It also gets metabolized differently than glucose. It doesn't have insulin control. So if you're doing a, you know, low carb diet, but you're eating things that drive that uricase activity and drive uric acid up and what little glucose you may have circulating in your bloodstream, your body can convert it to fructose. And again, it's part of this sort of starvation pathway. That pathway is amplified as we go through menopause. So we are more likely to do that. What's interesting. Same gentleman, Dr. Johnson. They were looking at this pathway and when you're dehydrated. So let's say you're dehydrated. You had a bunch of coffee. You're having a smoothie with some fruit and stuff in it, but you probably don't have enough. (24:36): You're not hydrated well enough. Mm-hmm being dehydrated increases the activity of turning glucose into fructose in everybody. That was a mic drop moment for me. When I heard that, I was like, oh my gosh. It's not just that it helps your selling your mechanics, but it quite literally changes whether your body is gonna make fructose and drive uric acid up. So those two genes we all have, but as women, we have genes that control how our body metabolizes estrogen. So can we take the estrogen that we make and can we get it outta the system? So think about it this way, our estrogen, we wanna use it. We need to wrap it in a bunch of different tissue wrappers. And those are, those are handled by your genes and your enzymes. And then you eventually get it to the trash can. People that have mutations that slow down the pathway for getting rid of estrogen. (25:24): One of them's called co methyl. Transferase the other one's called C Y P one B one or cytochrome P 4 51 B one. Those are genes that help our liver sort of package stuff. If those are slow to do that, you are gonna have an increased risk of metabolic syndrome, diabetes and obesity as a female, as you go through into perimenopause and menopause, the research shows that, and it's because there are alterations to how your body handles glucose. And the other side of it is, I think, and I haven't seen this in the research. I think that this might be part of the mechanism that increases our liver's capacity to make glucose out of amino acids. So let me back up, so I can explain that mm-hmm , our body always needs glucose. Red blood cells must have it. The brain must have glucose if you're not a good fat burner. (26:14): So if you don't have ketones, we gotta have glucose. So our body has a mechanism inside the liver that can take glucose. I mean, I'm sorry, amino acids. So that's proteins broken down, and it can take it and convert them through a thing called glucose neogenesis into glucose. So your body can use it. I think that there's an interplay between that and these hormone metabolism genes, because we know that women are amplified. Also in that pathway, we are more capable of going through glucogenesis at a greater level as we go into perimenopause and menopause than we were when we were in our twenties and thirties and all of our hormones were balanced. It's that our survival mechanisms are sort of ramped up. We're designed to conserve nature, care about women being able to reproduce, right? So our bodies are generally designed to conserve. We don't need a lot of men on the planet. They just need to be hot, (27:06): Right? no, no. (27:09): You know, because, because truthfully, if you look at what nature cares about, can we reproduce and keep the species going? So we are designed to make sure that our body can manufacture food when we need it and make them, you know, make the body work properly. And so we have those things that are automatically turned on by our genetics. We have the estrogen detoxification pathways that a significant percentage of us are slow to do. I have those genes. That's how I ended up down this pathway and that I'm gonna have a harder time losing weight as those hormones start to fluctuate. And especially once estrogen kind of drops, (27:42): You know, there are so many important points that you bring up there. So let's unpack this a little bit. So it is true that biological nature sees us as reproductive organs, basically mechanisms, and to bring a baby to life and take care of it for 18 years. And when we go through menopause, the hormonal changes are such that we're almost disposable, and we're only one of two species that lives any length of time in menopause. There's a certain species of whale that is the other species, but every other species of animal, when the female loses reproductive capacity, she dies. But I think that what we don't recognize is that some of the changes that we undergo actually do promote our death. Even though we don't die quickly, it's kind of like a slow death. And so I want everyone to wake up to the fact that everybody who listens knows that I am a firm believer that you can't have optimal health without balancing your hormones and hormone replacement. (28:41): But this issue of how we package and detoxify our liver, our estrogen, I think is huge. And I think it's one of the biggest places where mainstream medicine totally misses the boat. And so I would encourage every woman listening. If you don't know your sip, one B one, and your C OMT. And if you don't know what we're talking about, we're talking about estrogen, detoxification pathways in the liver. You have got to find somebody who can help you dissect your genetics on that and figure out what you're doing with your estrogen or not. And if you're one of many women, most women are worried about breast cancer, which is actually not a thing that you're likely to ever die from. But it seems like more women are concerned about that. Then the consequences of no hormones, definitely you need to get these checked because if they don't function properly, your risk for breast cancer will be increased. And I know I'm on a little bit of a rant here, but I think it's so important. This idea is not only do you have the right hormones on the bus and are they in the right seat at the right level, but are they getting off the bus when it's their bus stop? (29:52): Yeah, I believe for me, that was a major mechanism in my forties, as I hit perimenopause and all these things were going nuts. You know, I have. This is where my entire PhD was looking at hormone metabolism. And I was basically doing two things. I was estrogen dominant and estrogen toxic, and I was doing all the right things, but it was one of those things I needed to probably monitor it. , you know, a lot. And a lot of that research wasn't there when I first went into or was there, but wasn't commercially available. And now we have the capacity to test this and look at it, look at the genes and also the way to get rid of it. But there's a significant portion of women walking around with mutations there. (30:29): It's so true, Betty. So everybody listening, hopefully you've heard that. And the other thing you mentioned that I wanna highlight that you don't hear everybody talk about is the role of the nervous system in your hormonal function and your fat retention or not. Right. So can you give a little more detail on that? Because I don't think that everybody knows about that. (30:56): Yeah. So your nervous system, you know, is, uh, are the nerves that go out from the brain and communicate, and you know, and your brain and communicate to the body. And so they communicate through neurotransmitters and most of us know things like cortisol, cortisols bad. It leads to insulin resistance which leads to weight gain, but the nervous system is also responsible for giving the nerve message to your fat cells, to tell your fat cells, to dump the fat out, so you can burn it. So the nervous system sends out MES through NOP, epinephrine and epinephrine that are there that are supposed to help transport basically the fat out of the fat cell and be able to get it to particularly your muscle cells to burn and the nervous system activity of those hormones and neurotransmitters becomes weaker when we get older. So as estrogen levels decline, these also become weaker epinephrine and neuroepinephrine are also affected by C OMT, right? (31:52): So if your cots messed up, they're probably gonna be a little bit off mm-hmm . So as we go into pen menopause, the jiggly bit fat that we don't like. So the stuff that's on the outside of the muscle, like the hip thighs, but abdomen that requires a ton of nerve responses. There's adrenal receptors in there that pick up the epinephrine and or epinephrine and, and sort of get that message. They sort of go to sleep. So the fat on the outside of your body is first in, last off. It's very hard for your body to do that. Particularly if you're not moving enough, if you're sedentary, cuz you don't feel good, those nerve cells sort of go to sleep. And so a lot of women may embark on an exercise routine or other things, and they don't see movement fast enough. They're like, oh the fat's not coming off yet. (32:33): It's because that jiggly bit stuff is the last. So I like to paint this picture cause I think it helps people kind of move through that discomfort of it's not moving fast enough. Think of your muscles, like your legs, your hips, your abdomen, your butt as a piece of meat. Right? So think of it as it's prime rib. So prime rib, if you've ever looked at it, has fat running through it and then cutaneous fat or the fat on the surface on the outside, your body has to nerve and get that muscle tissue to burn everything off on the inside first. So it becomes a filet, and then it finally gets to the fat on the outside, and it's through that nervous system response. So here's a really cool thing. Did you know that a person that is twitchy, you all know these, usually they're a boy, not that it's not girls, but you know, they move kind of herky jerky. (33:19):They, um, they're always, something's bouncing, something's twitching, some finger, something like that. They just can't sit. Still. Those people burn an average of 500 to 800 more calories because of the way their nervous system responds to twitching. And these, uh, these UN not uncontrolled, but non-flu movements. And so you think about how many women are like, you know, no, I'm very poised. I'm not bouncing a knee. I'm not doing that. It's quite literally because it keeps stimulating, stimulating these cells. So being somebody that moves and Turkey jerky actually helps it's O it's odd it's because these cells don't work very well. (33:51): Well. So we should all take that up. Just be one of these people is moving and constantly (33:59): But you think about it. It's very like the people that are, you know, the ones that you're like, do you know they're yeah. Do you ever, they, they are often thinner. (34:08): I used to be married to one. (34:09): Oh, my husband's always got his knee bouncing, and he can eat an exorbitant amount of food. He's got an eight pack at 56. It's like he used to make me crazy. Right? So the nervous system's really, really important. The other thing that happens is we have a transporter in our muscle tissue that transports glucose into the cell, right? And it's a transporter called Glu four. We have diabetes medications that we're trying to build for this stuff. Gluten forward gets sleepy when we go through menopause. So it makes it harder to get sugar inside the muscle cell. So you kind of think of it this way, the sugar Mo molecules sitting on a corner, waiting to get into the muscle cell, and they can see the Uber driver at the corner, and they're waiting for it. But the Uber drivers never get there cuz they're off in the distance cuz they're only doing about four miles an hour. So these transports become slow. Now it sounds terrible. Cause people go, oh man, now what do I do? It sounds like I'm screwed. Right? yeah. So the truth is we can turn all those things back on. (35:06): You know, it's funny cuz you're you're saying now it sounds like I'm screwed, and I'm thinking no, the, the answer is just, don't go through menopause. And then I know people look at you, like what do you mean? Don't go through menopause, keep your hormones like they were before you went through menopause, and then you don't have to have any of this. That is the secret y'all (35:27): Yeah. It's it's interesting. Cuz if, if female hormones balanced was so damaging and it was gonna cause cancer and all these other things, then we should see an extraordinary amount of cancer in 20 and 30 year olds. When they're at hormonal peak, (35:41): Exactly (35:42) Balanced hormones are what, tell the body that we're still supposed to be on the planet and we're valid and important to the planet. When you take 'em away, the body goes, oh, time to decay, right. Time to break down and fall apart. (35:54): It is so true. And the idea that we believe otherwise, this notion that anything we were given that made us healthy and developed us into the healthy, vital, alive adults that we become is bad for us. Just boggles my mind, what we will actually believe. And it's like, we park our brains sometimes. You know, I think we women, we give up our power, a bit of a rant here, but we give up our power, and we look to other external authorities to tell us what is the truth? When you just use your common sense, right? It's like if someone tried to tell you that, oh, that calcium that you're getting in your diet is bad for you. And it's, you know, the calcium that's in your atherosclerotic plaque, in your heart causing heart disease is what's causing heart disease. Right? If somebody told you that, I would hope you would say that's insane. (36:51): Calcium is needed. It's what helps me grow and develop healthy bones and have good neuro transmission and all of this. But this idea that people say the hormones, estrogen, progesterone, testosterone that make us healthy. All of a sudden when we replace it in menopause, they're gonna turn on us and cause breast cancer and all these other problems, it's insane to me. But I think that we, women, should stop questioning things. And if someone told you that was true of calcium, oh no, don't take calcium. It's gonna fog up your arteries and cause plaque and heart disease, we hopefully would say, that's insane, but we don't do the same with hormones. Is this making sense? Or am I sounding crazy? (37:30): no, absolutely. So the, the thing that I would, I would recommend everybody think about and I think I'm gonna do a podcast on this. So as a researcher, right? So I'm actually truly a researcher. I spend time digging through the research, making up hypotheses, proving my hypotheses either right or wrong. Right. So the first thing you have to think about is you gotta check your premise, a good scientist and a good researcher comes up with a hypothesis, a hypothesis. And that's their question. Is this true? Yes or no, a good researcher goes to disprove their hypothesis. They don't go to prove it. Most of the research, particularly the women's health study that still gets quoted and should be retracted and burned at the stake for its inappropriateness and its poor methodology was started by people that wanted to prove that hormones were bad for women over 50 that were over, you know, past menopause. (38:23): That's the premise that most of them went into it with and did a poor study design, which is probably too much more than what we get into that. So you have to check your premise. And the problem is, almost all of our research is funded by outside interests that want a particular outcome. And it's also being conducted by people that have a selection bias and a personal bias that they're translating into their research. So the best thing you could ever do is if you're looking at something, and you believe something, you should always go look for what the other side says. I am required to do that as a researcher. I must look at everything that contradicts what I think before I can really go and do my study. But unfortunately, a lot of the research that gets published, and particularly stuff in, in major media is poorly done. The methodology is terrible and our health is paying for it. (39:16): Extraordinarily as women. And particularly as women, I think it's just egregious because, because of our high levels of estrogen progesterone, and we have testosterone too, and then we lose it in such a dramatic fashion over a very short period of time and the consequences are devastating, literally. So, all right, we have gone down a little bit of a rabbit hole. I'm wondering if you can leave everyone with a little optimism about what's possible for them and how they can get this beautiful vehicle that they've been given to live this life and into the shape that they need so that they can deliver the gifts that they have so that they can risk and do the things they wanna do. Like we started talking about Erica Jung's quote, "If you don't risk anything, you risk even more." What have you got left to do on this planet before you leave it? This is like the third act, the second act, whatever act you wanna call it, you've gotta have great health to get there. And that means a healthy weight, healthy energy. So what's possible. And how do you get there? (40:27): So definitely I don't want anybody to, just to hear what I said and go, oh my gosh, it sounds like it doesn't work. Because for me, as I dug through this and found this, I was able to drop 35 pounds without extraordinary. Like without killing myself, I can eat foods today. I'm metabolically flexible. So I can, I can have some carbohydrates, and it's not like it's gonna go straight to my butt. By the next day I can eat a high protein, low-carb diet. And I'm fine. I can, I can go through things like intermittent fasting where I'm not, you know, ready to cloth somebody's eyes out. Cause I'm starving because my body is efficient. Right? So some of the things that you can easily do right now. So the first thing is all those foods that I listed off that raise uric acid, check yourself, check yourself and try not to eat so many of those, right? (41:12): It's not that you don't have any of them, cuz it's impossible to really remove everything. But you wanna, you wanna kind of make sure that you're not driving it. So if you, so even if you go get a skinny margarita, cuz I hear this all the time, I'm gonna have a skinny margarita. Mm-hmm they're using an agave that is almost all fructose. So if I do that before I eat a meal, and I'm dehydrated, I'm setting myself up for bad stuff. Right? So take out the high fructose corn syrup, the fructose, the aged foods, the food additives eat foods in their whole natural form because it's the food additives that are also causing a problem yet the sugar out of the diet watch your alcohol cuz that also raises uric acid. The other thing is to make sure you're well hydrated. So you're not turning on that fructose conversion from glucose, cuz you could do that all day long every day, particularly before you eat the other thing. (41:58): So when we look, I think it's really important to find out, you know, obviously we do genetics, we do hormone metabolism. I think it's really important for women to know how you're wired. Mm-hmm , you know what works for one person doesn't work for another and when you know those rules, it makes it easier for you to manipulate. So things like hormones, metabolism, testing, and DNA are super important, but even if you don't have that, the next thing I would make sure that I'm doing is that I'm doing movement. That helps turn on some of that nervous system stuff. You know, I alluded to it because if I have a slow nervous system to burn my fat and my transport for sugar into the muscle cell is slow. The two things that I make sure I really, really want to do is I need to turn on that nervous system. (42:42): So you know, some of my people we practice like, you know, those sorts of, kind of crazy little movements, but I need to move more. That doesn't mean exercise more cuz sometimes women are overdoing it, and they're driving cortisol and a bunch of other stuff, but I need to move more. So think I'm walking, I'm doing more general movement. Mm-hmm and I need to do exercise that stimulates the heck outta my big muscle groups, your butt, your hips, your thighs, your legs. So that means that I need to do weightlifting. And weightlifting's super important also to bone density and other things, which is a huge area of concern for women our age and above. So weightlifting stimulates that Glu four transport along with more movement and high intensity intervals. But that doesn't mean I do two a days. right. That doesn't mean I have so many women that work out too much because they think if I keep burning it, I'll get it off, you know, but that could be counterproductive, but we do need to move more particularly for sedentary, cuz it's very hard for our body to do that stuff. And that could be simply just going out and walking in nature. I think that's another big part of it is like getting a little more centered, getting a little more, you know, time to yourself, getting a little more time in nature also helps. (43:51): Yeah. So true. So there is hope you can have the best health of, of your life over 40. It's perfectly possible. You just need to find a guide who can help you get there, and you need to do it, and you need to do it now because like Cheryl Sandberg says, we need women at all levels, including the top, to change the dynamic, reshape the conversation to make sure women's voices are heard and heated, not overlooked and ignored. Thank you so much for joining me, Betty. Thank you for the research you do. And the work you do, we will have links to Betty's social media to her podcast, but tell everybody about these resources that you have and where they can find out more about. (44:30): You. Certainly. So, so definitely my podcast is this, this functional life, and we cover these topics in more. You can also find a link in the show notes for a quiz, a hormone type quiz. So you can understand what's at play cuz again, your hormones, all interplay and that's a fun quiz that gives you a lot of information. And then if you look me email@example.com, you can find information about me and the things that I do. (44:55): Yes, the hormone reset quiz definitely we'll have the link in the show notes. You can go there and find your unique hormonal imbalance, and we'll have the link in the show notes. So you wanna do that and thank you so much, Betty for joining me. It was so good to see you. (45:09): Yes. Thank you for having me. (45:11): Thank you so much for listening. I know that incredible vitality occurs for women over 40. When we learn to speak hormones and balance these vital regulators to create the health and the life that we deserve. If you're enjoying this podcast, I'd love it. If you give me a review and subscribe, it really does help this podcast out so much. You can visit the hormone prescription.com, where we have some free gifts for you, and you can sign up to have a hormone evaluation with me on the podcast to gain clarity into your personal situation until next time, remember, take small steps each day to balance your hormones and watch the wonderful changes in your health that begin to unfold for you. Talk to you soon. Take the Hormone Reset Quiz from Dr. Betty Murray to find out your unique hormonal imbalance: Some women over 40 experience hormonal imbalances that cause body composition changes, fatigue, and mood swings. Click the button below to take the Quiz, and you'll get a FREE personalized hormone balancing guide. https://quiz.metabolicblueprint.com/sf/cd62b0ef Join The Hormone Balance Bliss Challenge FEEL ENERGIZED, SEXY & CONFIDENT IN YOUR BODY AGAIN... IN JUST 5 DAYS. Discover How To Balance Your Hormones & Jumpstart Your Metabolism So That You Can Lose Weight & Regain Energy! CLICK HERE: https://bit.ly/hormonebalancebliss
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