First Reading - Acts 17:15, 22—18:1 While we should try to inflict suffering on ourselves, the Christian doesn't try to avoid pain, but rather embrace it. We find meaning in suffering by uniting it to Jesus Christ and the suffering he endured with his Cross. Letters: Abe - Is it okay to sing Pan de Vida in Church? Jesus – Would an Angel show up to a person as an Angel showed up to me? Jordan - Since Jesus is part of the Trinity can we say we receive God when we receive communion. Email - I am a 26 year old man and many of my piers don't go to church. Why don't more young people attend Catholic Church? Word of the day Escort Callers Matt - About being able to pray for somebody's soul, and they died years before. God being outside of time. Could you help me with this? Dave - I feel a little lost in my faith. I've strayed away and how to get back into it. Maryanne - What is mortal sin and venial sin and how could tell the difference? Bill - How to tell diff b/w when Christ is speaking literally or symbolically?
The Final week of Guiller-May del Toro features the Spanish Civil War fantasy Pan's Labyrinth from 2006. We debate the best Guillermo del Toro monsters, wish Doug Jones a happy birthday, and learn about the Spanish Civil War. Debate Question (4:00): What is the best Guillermo del Toro monster? Movie Review (21:20): Pan's Labyrinth (2006) Final Cut (62:45): Movie review scores from hosts and guests Texas Podcast Massacre is a labor of love for us longtime horror fans. Leave us a voicemail by calling 346-246-3143! You can connect with us at texaspodcastmassacre.com, tweet us @TXPodMassacre, like us on Facebook, and email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, see our photos on Instagram, and watch our music videos on YouTube. Please rate and review us on all of your favorite podcast platforms like iTunes, Stitcher, iHeartRadio, Google Play, Spotify, and TuneIn Radio. If you like the show tell your friends, and if you don't, then tell your enemies!
"A diagnosis should set somebody free. It should be a descriptor, not a definition" - Emmett Hobbes. Royale: The Prussian Blue is a Lupin III-meets-Pan's Labyrinth caper. A renowned white-hat burglar stumbles into London's supernatural underbelly to win his target back from an untouchable (and mysterious) art collector. It's a very queer and extremely well crafted heist comic that truly stands out and you can read it on the Webtoons app. Writer and artist Emmett Hobbes joins me to talk about his work, neurodiversity, queerness and also the comics classic Preacher. Of course! Follow him here: https://twitter.com/emmettcomix Or his website; https://www.emmettcomix.art/ Royale credits: Story and ink: Emmett Hobbes | Color: Hank Jones | Costume design: Erik Ojo and Seth Smith | Edited: Ethan Leblanc and Spencer Gooding | Technical assist: Traceton Randolph | Published exclusively by Webtoon Originals
IEEH ordenó a Claudia Sheinbaum, Layda Sansores a bajar de sus redes sociales spots de apoyo a los candidatos de MorenaEl PAN, lamentó que el alcalde de Santa Catarina, Jesús Nava haya renunciado a su militanciaEl Lyon ganó su octava Liga de Campeones femenina de fútbol
We're joined by our good friend Kyle this week to eat a dinner of roast chicken, grapes, oranges, bread, and some fresh milk; and discuss Pan's Labyrinth or El Laberinto del Fauno in Spanish. We all agree that it's a great film, but some of us have different opinions on what could have made it better. Jose thinks the Spanish lisp is obnoxious and hard to ignore. Brandon thinks that The Faun should be more deceiving. Blake thinks Ofelia's death is an example of Heaven being an instant. Kyle thinks we're just crazy and has vowed to return during our favorite films and completely tear us apart. No matter what we all think, we know you'll love the film also.
En el directo de #DudasNutrición de hoy, además de hablar de las preguntas de los asistentes, trataremos de forma especial información nutricional alrededor de la sandía Directo número 11 de la segunda temporada de Directos de #DudasNutrición en colaboración con La Caja Saludable: https://lacajasaludable.es/ Contenidos: 03:09 ¿De qué vamos a hablar hoy? 04:15 La polémica del tomate 15:40 Fruta: ¿todo aquello que tiene semilla? 19:53 ¿Cómo lavar las verduras? 22:17 ¿Qué verduras hay que desinfectar con lejía? 24:42 ¿Cómo lavar las frutas? 26:57 El anuncio de sandía freshquita que grabamos en el confinamiento 28:14 La Caja Saludable: ¿no es mejor comprar a productores locales pequeños? 30:38 ¿Cómo cortar la sandía? 33:13 Congelar la sandía 34:27 Helados caseros vs helados comerciales 39:18 Helados con frutas congeladas 40:31 Batidos de fruta: ¿tienen azúcares libres? 42:34 Pasta de dátil en productos: ¿es azúcar añadido? 44:33 Fruta entera vs batidos de fruta 46:08 Congelación: ¿qué propiedades se pierden al congelar? 49:10 Congelación: cambio de propiedades intencional 50:29 Productos frescos vs congelados 51:25 ¿Qué es congelar bien? 52:55 ¿Por qué se estropean los congelados? 54:37 Mix de frutas/verduras congeladas: ¿ahorras? 57:00 Brócoli y judías verdes: ¿son fuentes de hidratos? 59:08 Verduras altas en hidratos de carbono 59:48 Verduras congeladas: ¿hace falta descongelar? 1:01:05 ¿Qué es comer fruta en exceso? 1:02:19 ¿Congelar hierbas aromáticas? 1:02:52 ¿Para cuándo otro libro? 1:05:19 Sobre mi comentario de violencia de género (1:01:12) 1:06:53 Aguacate: ¿cómo le afecta la congelación? 1:08:47 Sobre antinutrientes 1:09:17 ¿Congelar guacamole y cremas? 1:09:43 ¿Cómo congelar bien el aguacate? 1:10:10 Bebidas de avena Realfooding: mi opinión 1:14:05 Croissants Realfooding: mi opinión 1:22:04 El problema de las versiones healthy de los postres 1:26:30 Pan integral: ¿una buena opción? 1:30:30 Ideas de bocadillos y desayunos saludables 1:31:02 Dr. Michael Greger (NutritionFacts.org): mi opinión 1:32:28 ¿La avena es saludable? 1:32:45 ¿La vinagreta se considera hidratos de carbono? 1:33:07 Alimentación y menopausia: ¿dónde encontrar información? 1:33:50 ¿La avena es saludable? II 1:35:13 ¿Mi opinión de Herbalife? 1:36:45 ¿Legumbres y verduras de desayuno para peques? 1:37:30 ¿El gofio es saludable? 1:38:02 Despedida Recursos: -Sandía Freshquita (anuncio 2020): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7Bsg39OemV8 -Guía de helados caseros saludables (con Lucía Martínez): https://www.midietacojea.com/2020/06/29/helados-saludables/ -Análisis de la polémica de la nocilla realfood: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZD0kw7C_jnw -10 claves para hacer un menú sano y barato: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BX5XzcXhtVs -¿Cuánta fruta es demasiada? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2V4R8Gvapko -¿Cuándo deberíamos limitar la fruta? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Rn5ylkziXw -Directo de antinutrientes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5qVSiZnD6JI -Guía de bebidas vegetales: https://www.instagram.com/p/CdvNUpTMMWo/ -Mi opinión de los croissants Realfooding: https://www.instagram.com/p/CdtWmC9Mh9N/ -No necesitamos mejores yogures ni mejores helados: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3VJUv4tpuUk -Mi política de colaboraciones: https://www.midietacojea.com/politica-de-publicidad-y-colaboraciones/ -Centro de Nutrición Aleris: https://www.centroaleris.com/ -Desmontando a Herbalife (con @La gata de Schrödinger ): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hjEwUtWqdx
May is Asian American-Pacific Islander Heritage Month and the perfect time to gather around the table to celebrate the uniqueness of the AAPI culture. Giant Food Associates Thu Huynh from the Healthy Living Team, Sujin Roberge from the Pharmacy team and Don Le from the produce and floral merchandising team share what it means to be Asian American and how their heritage influences their daily eating. Show Notes: Lucky Red Envelopes Thu 's Favorite Recipes (Vietnamese) https://recipecenter.giantfood.com/recipes/175827/turkey-bahn-mi-with-quick-pickled-vegetables https://www.recipetineats.com/vietnamese-pho-recipe/ https://recipecenter.giantfood.com/recipes/175932/shrimp-summer-rolls https://whiteonricecouple.com/vietnamese-iced-coffee-recipe/ https://www.hungryhuy.com/bo-kho-recipe-vietnamese-beef-stew/ Don's Favorite Recipes (Vietnamese) Vietnamese Square Sticky Rice Cake (Banh Chung) - Delightful Plate Fah Sung Thong (Peanut and Sesame Brittle) - Roti n Rice Authentic Vietnamese Beef Pho Noodle Soup (Phở Bò) - Delightful Plate Vietnamese Beef Stew Pho Noodle Soup (Pho Bo Sot Vang) - Delightful Plate Sujin's Favorite Recipes (Korean) Traditional napa cabbage kimchi (Tongbaechu-kimchi: 통배추김치) recipe by Maangchi Teeokguk (rice cake soup) Pan-fried rice cakes with sweet red bean filling (Bukkumi) recipe by Maangchi Spicy Korean BBQ Chicken (dak-kkochi: 닭꼬치) recipe by Maangchi AAPI Resources: https://www.aacap.org/AACAP/Families_and_Youth/Resource_Libraries/AAPI_Resources.aspx https://stopaapihate.org/resources/ https://asianresource.indiana.edu/resources/AAPI%20resources.html https://will.illinois.edu/socialjusticelearning/topic/the-aapi-experience/early-childhood
Analizamos de la mano de Diego Pitarch, Profesor del IEB el nuevo plan energético para hacer frente a la crisis de energía. donde señala que "El plan de energía europeo va a venir de aumentar los impuestos a los ciudadanos" En un contexto en el que la Comisión Europea presentó este miércoles un plan por 210.000 millones de euros (más de 220.000 millones de dólares) que prevé una aceleración de las energías renovables y el ahorro energético para liberarse "lo más rápido posible" de las importaciones de gas ruso, según indicó la entidad.
We first met her in Dark Blue Kiss and Friend Zone 2, and truly fell in love with her as Pan in (you guessed it) You're My Sky. Apple Lapisara is so much more than an actress - she's also a director, a singer, a rollerskater, a Once and so much more. And we loved talking about all of it. What else is there to say? Apple is a legend. Watch Apple's most recent MV directorial work here: https://youtu.be/m3wtifnCHVA Grab merch now at http://shop.letstalkbl.com Comment, like & subscribe on YouTube FOLLOW US IF YOU'RE FOREVER TEAM APPLE: IG: @letstalkBL Twitter: @letstalkBL TikTok: @letstalkBL
Ukrainā pēdējās dienās ir risinājušies vairāki pat ļoti būtiski notikumi. Vismaz pagaidām ir beigusies cīņa par Mariupoli. Tās aizstāvji tiek izvesti uz Krievijas kontrolē esošajām teritorijām. Ievainotie, jādomā, tiek aprūpēti slimnīcās, veselie faktiski nonākuši gūstā. Ukrainas prezidents sacījis, ka tā ir bijusi vienīgā iespēja saglābt azoviešu dzīvību. Ir pārmaiņas arī frontē pie Harkivas, šķiet, Krievija, šķiet, ir zaudējusi, līdzīgi kā pie Kijivas, no pilsētas uzbrucēji atspiesti pat līdz valsts robežai, pārējā Donbasā cīņas turpinās un dažviet krieviem ir izdevies nedaudz pavirzīties uz priekšu. Jārunā noteikti par ilgi gaidīto Somijas un Zviedrijas izteikto vēlmi pievienoties NATO. Patiešām vēsturiski notikumi. Ziņu ir aizēnojis Turcijas reakcija, tā paziņojusi, ka bloķēs skandināvu pievienošanos. Tas izrādījies kā tāds negaidīts pārsteigums, ko tad īsti vēlas panākt Turcija, ko tas viss nozīmē? Bet Eiropas Savienība nespēj pieņemt nākamo sankciju paketi pret Krieviju, ko ir nobloķējušas nu, pirmkārt, Ungāriju, bet nu šie principi vispār pieņemt jebkuru lēmumu vienprātīgi daudzus kaitina. Kāpēc tas ir tik būtiski, kādas gan šiem veto varētu būt sekas? Aktualitātes komentē Latvijas aizsardzības akadēmijas Drošības un stratēģiskās pētniecības centra vadošais pētnieks Toms Rostoks un Latvijas Ārpolitikas institūta asociētais pētnieks Veiko Spolītis. Sazināmies ar Turcijas ārpolitikas pētnieci Amsterdamas Universitātē Elizabeti Auniņu un Eiropas Latviešu apvienības priekšsēdētāju Justīni Krēsliņu. Azoviešu glābšanas operācija Pirmdienas vakarā parādījās ziņas, ka Mariupolē aplenktie un ieslogotie Ukrainas „Azov” cīnītāji tiek ar autobusiem izvesti. Krievijas mediji pirmie ziņoja, ka ievainotie tiek vesti uz seperātistu kontrolēto Novoazovsku. Pēc tam to apstiprināja arī Ukrainas puse. Vakarā ar speciālu paziņojumu klajā nāca Ukrainas prezidents Volodimirs Zelenskis. Viņš sacīja, ka tā ir bijusi vienīgā iespēja glābt azoviešu dzīvības. Šajā glābšanas operācijā, kā to nodēvējusi Ukraina, esot iesaistītas gan starptautiskās organizācijas, tādas kā Sarkanais Krusts un ANO, gan arī Ukrainas bruņotie spēki. Taču realitātē tas nozīmē, ka azovieši nu ir Krievijas karagūstekņi. Tie, kuriem nepieciešama medicīniskā palīdzība, esot nogādāti slimnīcā, savukārt pārējie tiek aizvesti uz speciālu nometni. Visas vienošanās detaļas nav zināmas, taču Ukraina cer vēlāk veikt gūstekņu apmaiņu un panākt kaujinieku atgriešanos Ukrainā. Taču vai tas būs iespējams, nav zināms. Krievijas izmeklētāji grasās azoviešus pratināt, bet valsts dome rosina pieņemt pat speciālu likumu, kas aizliedz apmainīt „Azov” cīnītājus. Ukrainas puse pagaidām neko plašāk nekomentē. Situācija esot tik trausla, ka pat viens vārds varot visu operāciju izjaukt. Tikmēr frontes līnijā turpinās asas kaujas. Nespējot iekarot Harkivu, krieviem ir nācies pamazām atkāpties, Ukrainai atgūstot jau okupētās teritorijas. Bet Krievijas armija visu savu enerģiju nu velta Donbasam, un tur notiek sīvas cīņas par katru kvadrātkilometru. Zviedrija un Somija ceļā uz NATO Ja pirms gada kāds sacītu, ka Somija un Zviedrija iesniegs pieteikumu NATO, daudzi tam nespētu noticēt. Panācis to ir Krievijas prezidents Vladimirs Putins. Kopš kara sākuma Ukrainā gan Zviedrijā, gan it īpaši Somijā tautas atbalsts iestājai NATO pieauga tik krasi, ka valdošās partijas nevarēja ar to nerēķināties. Tādēļ abas valstis šodien kopā iesniedz pieteikumu. Zviedrijai, kas jau gadsimtus bijusi lepna par savu neitralitāti, šis lēmums bijis īpaši izaicinošs. Tomēr līdz ar šīm ziņām ir noticis vēl kas negaidīts. Turcijas prezidents paziņojis, ka bloķēs abu Skandināvijas valstu pievienošanos. Erdoganam nepatīk Somijas un Zviedrijas izrādītais atbalsts Turcijas kurdiem, kurus Ankara uzskata par teroristiem. Lai arī sākotnēji daudziem šķita, ka turku pretestību izdosies viegli pārvarēt, prezidenta Erdogana izteikumi liek domāt, ka viss nebūs tik vienkārši. Protams, būs sarunas, un gan jau Erdoganam kaut kas tiks ietirgots, lai viņa pretestību salauztu. Tomēr pastāv iespēja, ka Somijas un Zviedrijas iestāšanās varētu ieilgt. Protams, arī Krievija neslēpj savu nepatiku pret abu valstu pieņemtajiem lēmumiem. Putins gan sacījis, ka Krievija skandināviem nebūs drauds, taču iestāšanās varot izprovocēt Maskavas atbildi. Tiesa, ko šie vārdi nozīmē un kas varētu būt iespējamā atbilde, nav skaidrs. Eiropa sāk buksēt ar sankcijām pret Krieviju Pirms pāris nedēļām Eiropas komisijas prezidente Urzula fon der Leiena sacīja, ka nešaubās par Eiropas valstu spēju pieņemt 6.sankciju paketi pret Krieviju. Tomēr pēc pāris nedēļu intensīvām sarunām šonedēļ Eiropas komisijā nācās atzīt, ka, šķiet, vienošanos neizdosies panākt. Iemesls tam ir Krievijas nafta. Šī sankciju pakete paredzēja pakāpenisku atteikšanos no Krievijas naftas. Vairākas valstis paziņojušas, ka ir pārāk atkarīgas no tās, lai spētu tuvākajā laikā pārorientēt savu tirgu. Viena no zināmākajām pretiniecēm ir Ungārija, kura pieprasījusi 18 miljardus eiro lielu kompensāciju balsojumam par jaunajām sankcijām. Ir arī citas valstis, kuras tik ātri nespētu mainīt naftas piegādātājus. Sarunas gan vēl turpinās, un dalībvalstis pašas pamazām apņemas atteikties no Krievijas piegādēm. Vācija, piemēram, ir paziņojusi, kā pārtrauks Krievijas naftas izmantošanu līdz gada beigām. Tikmēr parādās ziņas, ka paralēli sākas diskusijas par nākamajiem soļiem. Ja šobrīd nafta ir kļuvusi par klupšanas akmeni, tad nākamais sarunu raunds varētu būt par iespēju Eiropā atteikties no Krievijas dabasgāzes. Tiesa, nekas neliecina, ka šo lēmumu izdosies pieņemt vieglāk. Eiropas Parlamenta granta projekta „Jaunā Eiropas nākotne” programma.* * Šī publikācija atspoguļo tikai materiāla veidošanā iesaistīto pušu viedokli. Eiropas Parlaments nav atbildīgs par tajā ietvertās informācijas jebkādu izmantošanu.
Deštník od premiéra, který si nechce půjčovat. Pan herec Josef Abrhám. Proč je reakce Ruska na oznámené členství Finska a Švédska v NATO tak mírná. Burzovní sentiment otočil o 180 stupňů. Jaký plán má francouzský prezident Macron s novou předsedkyní vlády Elisabeth Borne.
I can't believe a year has come and gone! Who knew, for me the first episode I would go from "Executive Producer," to actually becoming the host. Looking back through our first year, so many amazing journeys, each one left me with wanting to learn more. We shared so many emotions, laughter and tears but each one filled with love. Many of the journey's may not have had the outcome we hoped for but we still found something positive, some strength we could take from every journey. Join us on our weekly journey as we provide hope here only on OC Talk Radio Orange County's only radio station live streaming from our station here at UCI Beall Innovation Center at the Cove For Patient Services please contact the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network at 877-PAN 2-CAN Share your journey by contacting us at octalkradio.net or email@example.com https://www.facebook.com/LivingHope2055 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Check out the Hirshberg Foundation for Pancreatic Cancer Research https://pancreatic.org/ for the recording of the 16th Annual Symposium that took place on April 23, 2022
================================================== ==SUSCRIBETEhttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCNpffyr-7_zP1x1lS89ByaQ?sub_confirmation=1================================================== == DEVOCIÓN MATUTINA PARA MUJERES 2022“SIN MIEDOS NI CADENAS”Narrado por: Sirley DelgadilloDesde: Bucaramanga, ColombiaUna cortesía de DR'Ministries y Canaan Seventh-Day Adventist Church 18 DE MAYO LO QUE ARRUINA TU APETITO“Dios bendice a los que tienen hambre y sed de justicia, porque están saciados” (Mat. 5:6, NTV).Cierta noche fui a cenar con tres amigos que no se vio mucho. Escogimos un restaurante libanés y el día anterior llamamos para hacer la reserva. Entonces, comencé a pensar en las delicias que me esperaban: humus, falafels, hojas de parra rellenas de arroz, crema de berenjenas... ¡Mmm! Se me hace agua la boca de tan solo escribir esta oracion. Como quería asegurarme de disfrutar la cena al máximo, comí muy poco durante el día. Desayuné tan solo una fruta y almorcé un pequeño sándwich, para no arruinar mi apetito. Para cuando llegué al restaurante, mi estómago rugía de hambre. La cena fue una verdadera delicia; cada sabor magnificado por la expectativa y la espera. Susana Wesley, la madre del famoso reformador inglés Charles Wesley, definió el pecado de la siguiente manera: “Pecado es cualquier cosa que debilite tu razonamiento, altere la sensibilidad de tu conciencia, oscurezca tu apreciación de Dios, o te quite la pasión por las cosas espirituales, en pocas palabras, cualquier cosa que aumente el poder o la autoridad de la carne sobre tu espíritu. [...] Eso, para ti, se convierte en pecado, independientemente de cuán bueno sea en sí mismo" (como se cita enHambre por su Palabra , de Miguel Núñez; énfasis agregado). ¡Pecado es cualquier cosa que arruine tu apetito! Es cualquier cosa que haga que llegues a la mesa de Dios sin hambre, subestimando al Pan de Vida.¿Cuáles son las cosas que te quitan el apetito por la oración y la Palabra de Dios? ¿Qué adormece las papilas gustativas de tu alma? Jesús dijo que “Dios bendice a los que tienen hambre y sed de justicia, porque están saciados” (Mat. 5:6, NTV). A primera vista, parecería ilógico que sean los hambrientos quienes son "felices” o "benditos", en lugar de aquellos que ya están satisfechos. Sin embargo, como dice la letra de aquel famoso tango: “El que no llora, no mama” .Solo aquellos que sienten hambre piden comida.Somos benditas, inmensamente felices, cuando nos sentamos a la mesa de Dios famélicas, sin reducir o adormecer el hambre espiritual con comida chatarra.Señor, ayúdame a descubrir las cosas que están compitiendo con mi apetito por tu Palabra y tu presencia. Quiero renunciar a cualquier actividad que haga que no sienta hambre de ti. Purifica las papilas gustativas de mi alma para que aprenda a apreciar lo bueno. Recuérdame que no solo vivo de pan, sino de toda palabra que sale de tu boca.
durée : 00:38:50 - Côté saveurs en Béarn Bigorre - Le 16 mai c'est la saint-honoré la fête des boulangers, ça tombe bien en Bearn nous avons Noste Pan le pain 100% Béarnais. Noste Pan c'est une association qui regroupe des agriculteurs, des meuniers et des boulanger. Pascal Wozniak est le président, boulanger il est venu avec 2 adhérents boulangers.
================================================== ==SUSCRIBETEhttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCNpffyr-7_zP1x1lS89ByaQ?sub_confirmation=1================================================== == DEVOCIÓN MATUTINA PARA MUJERES 2022“SIN MIEDOS NI CADENAS”Narrado por: Sirley DelgadilloDesde: Bucaramanga, ColombiaUna cortesía de DR'Ministries y Canaan Seventh-Day Adventist Church 16 DE MAYO TENGO HAMBRE"Si, te humilló permitiendo que pasaras hambre y luego alimentándote con maná, un alimento que ni tú ni tus antepasados conocían hasta ese momento. Lo hizo para enseñarte que la gente no vive solo de pan, sino que vivimos de cada palabra que sale de la boca del Señor” (Deut. 8:3, NTV).El pueblo de Israel anduvo cuarenta años por el desierto. Aunque Dios es omnipotente, permitió que sintieran hambre un tiempo antes de darles maná. ¿Por qué? Porque el hambre, a veces, nos hace bien. Nos anula la anestesia, nos despabila. Bien encauzada, el hambre nos lleva a depender de Dios. Considere la historia de Jacob y Esaú (Gén. 25:27-34). Un día, Esaú volvió cansado y hambriento del campo, y vio que su hermano había preparado un guiso de lentejas. Con tal de no esperar, de no soportar el dolor del hambre, Esaú vendió su primogenitura y empeñó así su futuro. Pero ¿te preguntaste alguna vez qué habría sucedido si Esaú hubiera permitido que el hambre lo humillara, obligándolo a depender de Dios?muchas veces no esperamos lo suficiente como para recibir maná. Acallamos el hambre con comida chatarra, arruinando nuestro apetito. Sin embargo, para aprender a vivir por toda palabra que sale de la boca de Dios, debemos estar dispuestos a soportar el hambre. Jesús lo hizo. Después de ayunar por cuarenta días, Jesús sintió hambre (Mat. 4:1-11). Teniendo el poder creador al alcance de la mano, Jesús se sometió al hambre de la obediencia, confiando plenamente en el Padre y en su Palabra. Cuando finalmente Satanás se apartó de él, Jesús fue servido por ángeles y recibió pan del cielo.De a poco, estoy aprendiendo que lo peor que puedo hacer es menospreciar el rol del hambre y llenar mi estomago con golosinas. Cuando me pregunto si Dios será lo suficientemente bueno como para satisfacerme -cuando como el plato de lentejas-, me pierdo del maná; cambio oro por baratijas. En Hambre de Dios, el evangelista John Piper reflexiona: “Si no sientes grandes ansias de ver la gloria de Dios manifestada, no es porque hayas bebido lo suficiente y estés satisfecho. Es porque ha estado picoteando por largo tiempo en la mesa del mundo. Tu alma está llena de pequeñas cosas, y no hay lugar para las grandes”. Tener hambre es una extraña bendición: me permite comprobar que Dios puede alimentarme con más que pan.Señor, no me gusta sentir hambre de ningún tipo: físico, espiritual, sexual o emocional. No es una sensacion comoda o agradable. Sin embargo, si tú permites que pase un poco de hambre, te pido que me des humildad para sobrellevarla. Tú eres el Pan de Vida y puedes satisfacer mi alma.
Do you need some inspiration for healthy meals at home? Listen to this episode! Annie Sargent and Sarala Terpstra geek out about French food and how to make it vegan. Tips for home cooks and vegan visitors who love French food. Keep in mind that a lot of classic French recipes that are vegan to begin with, do you know which ones? #joinusinfrance #vegan #recipes Sarala's and Annie's Cookbooks Sarala's cookbook: Vegan French Favorites: 30 Beloved French Recipes Reimagined Annie's cookbook: Join Us at the Table: Easy French Recipes Anyone Can Make at Home How about vegan visitors in France? Vegans visiting France can find many food options, especially in big cities. But inexpensive restaurants don't try to make classic French food vegan. Instead, they'll serve you curries or poke bowls, etc. The more expensive restaurants work harder at adapting French food to be, but it's a lot more work than making a basic vegan curry. Michelin Bib restaurants are especially good for vegans looking for an upscale meal in France. Table of Contents for this Episode [00:00:00] Classic French Recipes with a Vegan Twist [00:02:37] Interview [00:03:09] How long has Sarala been vegan? [00:04:02] Indian food is much more flavourful [00:04:37] Annie's book: Join Us a the Table [00:05:11] What is it like eating vegan in France? [00:05:36] Restaurants aren't prejudiced about vegan customers [00:05:54] Restaurants might try to accommodate vegans [00:07:30] Recipes in Sarala's cookbook: French Vegan Favorites [00:09:01] Ratatouille [00:09:15] Vegan French onion soup [00:09:58] La Pissaladière [00:10:35] Vegan sorbet [00:11:07] Végan béchamel [00:11:33] Blanquette de veau [00:11:55] Vegan galettes [00:13:20] Pan con tomate [00:13:24] Poulet Basquaise [00:13:32] Vegan salade juive [00:14:11] Soupe au pistou [00:14:29] Tian de légumes (always vegan!) [00:15:31] Mains in Sarala's cookbook [00:16:32] Beet tartare [00:16:48] Cassoulet [00:17:48] Cauliflower-au-vin [00:18:21] Vegan coq-au-vin [00:18:54] A lot of dishes were people just being resourceful [00:19:34] Snails [00:19:55] French cooking is not that complicated [00:22:00] Vegan fondue Savoyarde [00:22:34] Vegan gratin dauphinois [00:23:27] Vegan spinach souffle [00:24:10] Vegan tomates farcies [00:24:31] Vegan tomato tart [00:25:21] Vegan deserts [00:25:50] Vegan clafoutis [00:26:10] Reproducing cheese using vegetables [00:27:40] Favorite vegan meals you can make at home [00:27:58] Vegan braised endives [00:28:30] Vegan leeks and chicken [00:28:48] Vegan fondue de poireaux [00:29:30] Leeks are underrated and used a lot in France [00:29:54] Cauliflower florets [00:30:42] Using an air fryer [00:31:57] Buffalo sauce [00:33:01] Vegan sauces and dips [00:33:18] How do you find vegan restaurants in France? [00:35:19] Which apps can you find vegan restaurants on in France? [00:36:17] Do Indian restaurants in France have good vegan options? [00:36:27] Where to find Sarala's cookbook? [00:37:15] How is Béziers? [00:37:52] No bank account and visa [00:39:42] Any discrimination? [00:40:57] Thank you, patrons [00:42:21] Itinerary consult / Voicemap tours [00:44:21] Related episodes [00:44:34] French tip of the week [00:45:33] This week in French news [00:48:29] The Cluny Museum is open again [00:49:57] No more mask mandates on public transportation in France [00:51:23] Annie's personal update Episode Page | Guest Notes | Transcript
I assume most of y'all listening have some bones. Either in a drawer, or under your skin. They're good for all kinds of stuff: divination, money, xylophone, etc. Some folks out there (in the necropolis) are made of bones and nothing else, and it turns out the right term for those folks is "skellington". Tune in to learn more cool bone related facts. If you ever get tired of the soothing tones of a rib cage being played like some kind of marimba, first of all what's wrong with you? But, second, you're gonna need some other fresh sounds. We highly recommend Dissolve by Basement Revolver. Find more of their sweet tunes and learn other stuff about them on basementrevolver.com. Note for the dweebs: Pan refers to calcium as "volatile" when the correct term is "reactive". whoops Content Warning: severe injury, broken bones, death, body horror, stabbing, car jacking, reference to a skateboard colliding with a small dog, bugs, severe illness, bone marrow donation Support Subtle Frequencies by contributing to their Tip Jar: https://tips.pinecast.com/jar/subtlefrequencies Find out more at https://subtlefrequencies.pinecast.co
En la orilla derecha del Tajo se alza el segundo núcleo de población más importante de la provincia de Toledo, una ciudad de comercio, industria y fe que conserva un extraordinario conjunto de iglesias y monasterios. Esta colección de joyas, protegidas en su día por unas inexpugnables murallas, lucen más si cabe en el paraíso de la cerámica. El azul y el blanco, colores clásicos de la cerámica talaverana –reconocida como Patrimonio Cultural Inmaterial de la Humanidad –, ennoblecen toda clase de inmuebles y elementos arquitectónicos de la urbe. Paseamos desde la céntrica Plaza del Pan en compañía del guía Javier Méndez-Cabeza; con él entramos en la colegial de Santa María la Mayor, la basílica de Nuestra Señora del Prado, contemplamos teatros, murallas, sus inexpugnables torres albarranas y el surtido de puentes que sobrevuelan el río. Junto al romano nos espera Jesús Mejías, director del Museo Etnográfico de Talavera de la Reina, que retrata la identidad de este pueblo con atención especial a su principal manifestación festiva: Las Mondas. Además la coordinadora de la oficina de turismo, Toñi Díaz González, nos muestra el Centro Cultural Rafael Morales y la bella iglesia desacralizada de El Salvador. No podemos perdernos el Museo de Cerámica Ruiz de Luna, consagrado al ceramista que recuperó la tradición artística local. Su gerente, Belén Flores, nos invita a disfrutar de todas las piezas expuestas en los claustros e iglesia del antiguo convento agustino que acoge este centro expositivo. Antes de despedirnos buscamos al chef talaverano Carlos Maldonado, ganador del concurso Masterchef de TVE y propietario de Raíces, un restaurante con estrella Michelin que fusiona gastronomía local, sabores de otras latitudes y técnicas culinarias de vanguardia. Escuchar audio
Wayne McRoy Jr. returns to InnerVerse to discuss his newest book, The Demic Of Pan: Breaking The Natural Order. Supporting as co-host in this chat is Joshua Donohew, as we overview the ritual magic and archetypal influences on the psyche of the masses, the "hellenism hack" and the inverse alchemy of transhumanism, and much more.Video - https://youtu.be/CowqJq0pn3EGet InnerVerse Plus+ on Rokfin and Patreon to unlock the huge archive of extended episodes!Rokfin - https://rokfin.com/stream/18286Patreon - https://www.patreon.com/posts/66379365In the Plus+ Extension we explore Wayne's hypothesis that controllers plan to skip the Age of Aquarius, modern medical practices as occult ceremony, cognates to Pan such as Hermes and Enki, the Ahrimanic influence, internet as "mirror world" and the alien invasion within our psyche.EPISODE LINKSAlchemical Tech Revolution - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSdS1CiIycQRaSy2UupPrzgWayne's Rokfin - https://rokfin.com/waynemcroyThe Demic Of Pan: Breaking The Natural Order - https://www.amazon.com/dp/B09SYSFKBN Music: "Cradle" by MioWnize - https://soundcloud.com/miownize/cradle-m-22https://www.innerversepodcast.com/season-8/wayne-mcroy-jr-demic-of-pan-joshua-donohewTELEGRAM LINKSChannel - https://t.me/innerversepodcastGroup Chat - https://t.me/innerversepodcastchatWORK WITH MESound Healing: https://www.innerversepodcast.com/sound-healingOracle Cards: https://www.innerversepodcast.com/oracle-cardsSUPPORT INNERVERSESupplements from Clive de Carle - https://clivedecarle.ositracker.com/197164/11489Spirit Whirled: July's End (Audiobook narrated by Chance) - https://tinyurl.com/2dhsarasMerch - https://www.designbyhumans.com/shop/TripFlipArt/t-shirts/The Aquacure AC50 (Use "innerverse" as a coupon code for a 15% discount) - https://eagle-research.com/product/ac50 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
For years popular culture has been shifting our collective energy into superheroes and other dimensions. Movies have always taken us to other worlds, be that the very adult Pan's Labyrinth or the child-themed Caroline, or they have brought other worlds and their inhabitants to us through portals in Pacific Rim and from in Independence Day. This is all entertainment, fantasy, and metaphor but today's popular culture seems to be obsessed with different sigils they wish to charge with our attention in order to carry out complex rituals. Sometimes it even seems some symbolic directive has been issued and the following movies of different genres start mimicking each other. 'Dr Strange' and 'Everything Everywhere All at Once' are so closely related that it feels like one was an extension of the other. Both are centered around the concept of multiple realities existing in parallel dimensions that are endless in possibility. Everything is only an arrangement of particles and every tiny decision branches off into a new universe with parallel possibilities. It's all just part of the infinite Multiverse and dreams are windows into our multidimensional selves. They include the red lady, mirrors, jumping realities, possession, child sacrifice, black goo, third eyes, and overt black magic.
Nutmeg's hidden power: Helping the liver Nan-Jing University (China), May 9, 2022 Smelling nutmeg evokes images of fall, pumpkin pie and hot apple cider. But the spice has been used for years in traditional Chinese medicine to treat gastrointestinal illnesses. Now one group reports in ACS' Journal of Proteome Research that they have figured out how nutmeg helps other organs, specifically the liver. Nutmeg is the seed of the Myristica fragrans tree, which is commonly found in Indonesia, and has been used to treat asthma, rheumatic pain, toothaches and infections. In the laboratory, researchers have shown that nutmeg can fight hyperlipidaemia, hyperglycemia, heart tissue damage and hepatotoxicity. The researchers used a mouse animal model of liver toxicity to test the mechanism behind nutmeg's protective effects. Metabolomics analyses showed that nutmeg likely protected against liver damage by restoring the mice to more healthy levels of various lipids and acylcarnitines. In addition, the team found that a specific compound in nutmeg, myrislignan, had a strong protective effect against liver damage. Research shows numerous health benefits of Modified Citrus Pectin Miami Childrens Hospital and Dharma Biomedical, April 29, 2022 New research published in the journal BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine shows Modified Citrus Pectin (MCP) packs a powerful immune punch. The study uses human blood samples to demonstrate the ability of a specific form of Modified Citrus Pectin to very significantly induce and enhance the benefits of T-cytotoxic cells and human Natural Killer (NK) cells. The NK-cell's cancer killing activity was demonstrated in live leukemia cancer cells, uncovering yet another mechanism of MCP's powerful anti-cancer actions. Immune researchers said: “The Modified Citrus Pectin we researched has potential for altering the course of certain viral diseases such as the common cold or other upper respiratory tract viral infections based on the mechanisms of action that were observed in this study. We also found that MCP significantly outperformed other known immune enhancing agents such as medicinal mushrooms.” Specifically, this study highlights MCP's ability to selectively increase cytotoxic immune activity against cancer and infections. B complex may protect against diabetic kidney disease Ain Shams University (Egypt), May 3, 2022 New findings show a protective effect for B vitamin supplementation on the kidney function of children with type 1 diabetes. These findings suggest vitamin B supplementation, in addition to traditional angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor therapy may be a simple, safe and cost-effective strategy for early protection of kidney function, which may improve the long-term quality of life for type-1 diabetes patients.” In the current study, 80 type 1 diabetics between the ages of 12 and 18 years with early signs of diabetic kidney disease and deficient levels of vitamin B12 were given vitamin B complex supplements or no treatment for 12 weeks. At the study's conclusion, children who received B complex exhibited improvement in blood markers of glucose regulation and kidney function. “After 12 weeks of vitamin B complex supplementation in children and adolescents with diabetic kidney disease, we detected lower levels of markers that indicate poor kidney function, suggesting that it had a protective effect and could slow progression of the disease,” Dr Elbarbary reported. Zinc is cancer's worst enemy: This mineral is key to preventing cancer, scientists conclude University of Texas Arlington, May 12, 2022 Consuming zinc might be something that you only think about when cold season approaches given its stellar performance in keeping the common cold at bay, but its value extends far beyond preventing this relatively innocuous problem to something far more serious: fighting cancer. Researchers from the University of Texas at Arlington have discovered the important role zinc can play in preventing cancer, especially the esophageal variety. Although past studies had indicated zinc had a protective effect on the esophagus when it comes to cancer, it wasn't clear why. They found that zinc has the incredibly useful ability to selectively stop the growth of cancerous cells while leaving normal esophageal epithelial cells intact. The researchers say their finding could help improve treatment for esophageal cancer and even provide some insight into how it might be prevented. Pan pointed out that many cancer patients have a zinc deficiency. Dad's involvement with baby early on associated with boost in mental development Imperial College London, King's College London and Oxford University, May 9, 2022 Fathers who interact more with their children in their first few months of life could have a positive impact on their baby's cognitive development.In a study, published in the Infant Mental Health Journal, researchers from Imperial College London, King's College London and Oxford University looked at how fathers interacted with their babies at three months of age and measured the infants' cognitive development more than a year later.They found that babies whose fathers were more engaged and active when playing with them in their initial months performed better in cognitive tests at two years of age. Even as early as three months, these father-child interactions can positively predict cognitive development almost two years later, so there's something probably quite meaningful for later development, and that really hasn't been shown much before.”What's more, the positive link between involved dads and higher infant MDI scores were seen equally whether the child was a boy or a girl, countering the idea that play time with dad is more important for boys than girls, at an early age. Depression linked to memory problems and brain aging University of Miami School of Medicine, May 9, 2022Depression in older adults may be linked to memory problems, according to a study published in the online issue of Neurology. The study also showed that older people with greater symptoms of depression may have structural differences in the brain compared to people without symptoms.The study involved 1,111 people who were all stroke-free with an average age of 71. The majority were Caribbean Hispanic. At the beginning of the study, all had brain scans, a psychological exam and assessments for memory and thinking skills. Their memory and thinking skills were tested again an average of five years later. Researchers found after adjusting for age, race, anti-depressive medications, and other variables, greater symptoms of depression were linked to worse episodic memory. Scores on tests were lower by 0.21 of a standard deviation compared to those without greater symptoms of depression. Episodic memory is a person's ability to remember specific experiences and events.Researchers also found those with greater symptoms of depression had differences in the brain including smaller brain volume as well as a 55 percent greater chance of small vascular lesions in the brain. Videos: https://globalcovidsummit.org/news/declaration-iv-restore-scientific-integrity 1. Will the Future Be Human? – Yuval Noah Harari (part 2) 2. The Great Reset | Dystopian Sci-Fi Short Film 3. Max Blumenthal: US is Arming Neo-Nazis in Ukraine 4. Lara Logan blows the lid off Ukraine 5. Charlie Chaplin – Final Speech from The Great Dictator 6. What It's Like Being a Millennial (Give Me the Respect I Didn't Earn)
Brandon Handley 0:00 Ready? What do you think of that guys? That's the st. Seybold, meditation, Tibetan, Pan beaten brass and bowl that I got for Christmas, everybody Christmas. Finally, just figured that, since I'm into the energy work, the sound were meditation, I guess I'm a kind of an easy target. Now as I look over there, and I see that I've also got a bunch of crystals with a tuning fork too, that I can charge up. It's cool stuff, definitely enjoy it. But I always want to think about hitting that Tibetan singing bowl as we get going here. So wanted to catch up. As always listen, you know, there's a lot going on. I think that sometimes you see somebody and you see what they've been up to. And then next time you see them. Like something happened, maybe maybe you and I speak and and you already know that into this breath workspace. And then next time you talk to me, I tell you, hey, this thing happened. That I want it to happen. And it seems linear. Because when we tell these linear stories, or we tell stories, they kind of have to be time bound and linear. And it's not always that's not, that's how it looks on the outside. That's how it looks on the outside. So when we when we talk about this story, I want to share what's happened with me recently. And this is in relation to kind of stepping out beyond my comfort zone. And doing something I wish I could say was scared, I don't know that I was scared. Or you know that it was beyond my comfort zone. And I was concerned, it was beyond my comfort zone in the fact that it was something that I hadn't done before. Right. So I want to do this breath work and I want to reach out to people and I want to I want to have some impact. Meg and I have been talking and you certainly love to make money, doing the breath work paid money to do the course still paying paid for the course. But a big part of doing it is to do some give back to the community how can I actually serve others? And you know, make have an impact? Because I think that we want to be successful for sure. But how can we have a life of significance How can we impact others and in such a positive way that they are moved to be I hate saying their best selves, I don't want anybody there already that that best self art is kind of their as you may or may not know, vegan, I got an argument once upon a time. And she's just says, you know, you just see people for their potential, not as they are and 100% correct in that. And while it's not necessarily an insult, but the thing, the thing is, is like to see them as great as they are in the place that they are right now and recognize and reflect that to them versus Oh, you're wasting your potential kind of thing. And oh, here's, here's who you could be. And I think that was that was what she meant by that. I was breaking up with her. So So my thing is, is that I was what do I do next with this breath work? And how do I you know, and I'm not even thinking about this significant thing so much as I'm thinking about how can I give to the community? How can I do something without expectation? How can it be con anyways? A an idea that had been brewing in my mind for quite some time, and I hadn't taken any action on it. And the idea had been, what if I offer some of this breathwork these breathwork services to a recovery facility for people who are going through recovery, I reached out to my friend Dave, and I, you know, kind of ping ping the idea off of him. Said, Hey, I'm thinking about reaching out to these guys. Is this a good idea? Is this a fit? He's got 25 years of recovery and is active in AAA. So I said, Hey, and he's absolutely, absolutely 100% It's a fit. So, look, I don't have a card. I don't have an agenda. I don't have a pamphlet. I don't have a presentation. But I know this is something that can help others. I know that this is something that I can do. For someone who's going through the recovery process. Teach them not just the breath work tools, but the whole all these things that the transformational coaching and do this for people because when when they're and I've been in this space before I've gone into rehab Gee, I went into rehab and I was like 19, I've definitely gone through the process of, of quitting, quit drinking, what, five years ago, and I haven't had a drink. And it's not, it's not always easy without some of these tools to leverage. I would be hard pressed it would be, it'd be a real challenge for me. Sometimes I break. Sometimes I say to myself, Man, I told Mac, I said, I've said I've had like, you know what, sometimes it's just be easier. If I could just go grab a drink, say fuck it. And, you know, so much easier, right? But is that I, I don't do that. I rely on some of these tools. I do the breath work, I do the meditation, I go read I go exercise. I do the jujitsu and I stick to that there I say the plan. And I err, quote the plan. But these are the things if I continue to do that, then I wake up the next day, and I still respect myself for not, and I look, if you drink you drink, I don't care. But this is something this is for me. So I don't I don't have this. I don't have this kind of plan. Right to to share with the recovery center. But I do know what it's like to use these tools, and go through the process and use these tools to replace the drinking. To replace the we'll call it the addiction. And so I reached out, I don't want to call, right and here's the deal, nothing, nothing may come of this, right? It's simply I just want to go and do this because I'm so tired of living this life of what if so tired of, well, I can send an email and considering an email and effort. Right? Is an email an actual effort? I don't I don't think so. Personally, again, personally. But, and not being attached to results, right. So I all I know is that whatever is happening feels right. And you know, when I say feels right, and I used to I use the terminology of follow your bliss, and some people that call or you got to watch it when you say follow your bliss. I don't mean going out and getting high and getting fucked up and going and having sex with everybody, anybody you whatever, that's not bliss. Okay, that's I don't know what I don't know, what are they? hedonism, right? Yeah, there's a fine line, I think between like following your bliss, which is what fuels right in your heart. versus less go get fucking on that kid in the corner of fucked up and I want as long as it's a different story, right? It's a different, different space. So I'm feeling I'm feeling I'm feeling like this is my bliss, I'm feeling like this is, you know, this is the call get get in and go do this thing. No call to. To to the group of people. It's raining, it's crappy out, I'm going to a city that is one of the highest murder murders per violent crimes per square mile or whatever. And I just get in the car and I go, it's an hour away from home. And I have no idea what the outcome is going to be all I know is I've got this feeling. And it's something that I feel like I should be done. So I get in the car, I drive down there. And the whole time I'm like, you know, expecting to speak to kind of like the house manager or a person and just go in there and say, Hey, not sure if you guys are using breathwork as part of the recovery system, some of the tools for your guys in here and gals. And if you're not Would you be open to it and just kind of list off a few of the benefits and you know, have a conversation and offer it free of charge. Because this is an opportunity to give to some people that have gone through some shit, man if you've never faced an addiction or had an addiction or had let go of something that was your crutch was your thing. Oh, and for a lot of these people. That's the entire lifestyle. That's it. That's all that's happening in their lives. So you take that away, you take away their identity, you take away their friends, you set them on this path that they're so uncertain of. Scary, scary. So I find the place. And, you know, I'm wearing flip flops somewhere in my standard standard gear. And I walk up to the door, ask if I got the right place. Okay, you got the right place to sit? Well, you know, is there somebody like our front desk? Or is there somebody I can talk to? They're like, wow, the owner, she was like, wow, that's even better. Right? Awesome. And I go in, and I meet the owner, super just like super cool guy. Very grateful presence is like super, he's super present, looking me in the eye the whole time. And, you know, even though he jumps right up to is in the middle of like another meeting. And I just say, Hey, man, I love your story. I love what it is that you're doing here. You know, I've gone through and fought my own demons in the past. And I just got a it's got to wonder it's funny, because I threw the question out there. I was like, Hey, man, you ever, like drive an hour just to go ask somebody a question. And I did. So that if you ever drive an hour, or just ask somebody a question, and he's like, Nah, man. I don't know about that. And so I said, you know, look, I'm just curious if you're familiar with breath work, and is that I didn't need to say finished, finished. Same breath work he has I totally use it. We don't do that here. And I was like, Yeah, well, that's why I'm here. I said, Would you be open to certified breathwork, practitioner and trainer? And I feel like there's a ton of benefits. He's like, Yeah, absolutely. I said, I'd love to come in and do this for your group. He's like, absolutely absolute. And he's like, Hey, Sam, thanks for coming down. And thanks for being here. How do we how do we even do this? He's like, Do you got a car? I only have a card. Right? And so he puts me in contact with the guy that runs the house, reach out to him long story longer. And he's like, Well, let me talk to the guys. We got a house meeting. And let me talk to them. And we'll see. We'll see if anybody's open to it. And I'm nervous, man, I'm like, oh, man, geez, you know, maybe, maybe nobody's gonna know, he didn't even know what breathwork was, you know, the house manager didn't tell me more about it. So I did. Tell him like, kind of all the benefits, how you get calm, how you get clarity, how you can, you know, pretty much calm yourself down and, you know, strengthen your core, you know, core self and get in touch. Be mindful. All these things? And he's like, alright, yeah, let me let me talk to the group, send me some stuff, some some links, talking about it some some links about how effective this practices for people in recovery as well. And I said, Well, you know, here you go. I'll follow up with you on Wednesday. And so I follow up with them, I fully expect him to just like kind of, you know, I'm nervous, right? I'm nervous the whole time. I'm just, I guess, anxious, anxious, uncertain, right? I'm just, you know, it's out of my hands. At that point, right. I'm just, it's out of my hands. I've done what I could do. And I'm sitting to think of myself, I'm like, Wow, maybe I should have done a little bit more to prepare and get that situation under, into a better place. present more materials, yada, yada. But in all turns out, that it's a go, and they're open to me coming down and presenting breathwork and working these guys through a session. And I want to be able to give these guys and gals, whoever whoever's in attendance, want to make sure they have the tools and give them these tools that they can use to go through their recovery. And I'm sharing this story not because not only because it's so I'm so excited about it, I'm thrilled to be able to do this in person, with some people that are men, if you're in recovery, you're going through this you are you headed in a whole new direction, right? Who you been isn't always who you're gonna be. And I think that's true for everybody, but nobody more so than people in recovery, because who they've been, has been, again that core identity that core to them for such a long period of time. That now they have to start start all over again. And hopefully this you know, it makes them stronger, you know, how do we present to to these guys, and give them those tools, but you know, so I get the opportunity to do all this. And again sharing this because even if you and I just talked and I said hey, you know, I started breathwork training and tomorrow I get to go to To teach it to people, the stuff in the middle. It's not linear, like I had no idea and the way that I was feeling I felt actually feels again, feeling the bliss feeling like I should just pick up and drive and go and just follow it. Like mags, like why shouldn't you call first as a cop, I'm just gonna go drive down there, no idea how it's gonna go. But I know, in my heart that if I go down there, and I get the opportunity to talk to somebody and have a one on one face to face, and just be honest, about my intention, chances are that much, much greater. I think because then you truly get to establish a connection, and I am doing it without. Without, there's a desired outcome, but I'm not attached to it, right. So if I go when I feel it, and the thing the other part of it was, like, even the reception of it felt like it was so it was received so well. And graciously, that I know that there's a need for this, and I can reach out to others now, just kind of that gave me the confidence to to consider reaching out to others. At any rate, you know, not linear, in that it can, it can happen. You know, it looks like a straight line on the outside the sort of straight line, but there's so many other things going on so many other variables that are in, you know, kind of my energy field that are happening in the universe that have to happen outside of me, in order for that to coincide. The owners like you know what, normally I'm, I'm never here, I just happen to be here. And I was like, wow, because like I just literally happen to hop in the car and go so look, whatever it is, your heart's calling, and you're feeling called to do I think that, you know, step into it, right. And don't expect linearity. Don't be thinking if you're feeling attached to the outcome, there's gonna be some fear and trepidation to do it. But do it knowing that you're coming from your own heart and from your own space and with grace and love and caring, and I think that in the end is gonna work out better than you ever could have possibly imagined. Transcribed by https://otter.ai
This week, Sharifah discusses some YA sci-fi/fantasy. Follow the podcast via RSS here, Apple Podcasts here, Spotify here. The show can also be found on Stitcher here. To get even more SF/F news and recs, sign up for our Swords and Spaceships newsletter! This content contains affiliate links. When you buy through these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. Books Discussed The Astonishing Color of After by Emily X.R. Pan (cw: suicide) The Marrow Thieves by Cherie Dimaline (cw: rape, genocide, child death)
México contratará a 500 médicos cubanos para reforzar el sistema de saludEn México 29.9 por ciento de los habitantes mayores de 15 años sufren algún nivel de depresiónDiputados del PAN denuncian a Claudia Sheinbaum por ocultar informe de la L12 del Metro
AMLO afirma que no hay peligro en la aviación tras la renuncia de Víctor Manuel Hernández Presentan demanda contra Sheinbaum por el caso DNV CNDH solicitó a los legisladores, abstenerse de normalizar la violencia contra periodistas
We finally did it yall, Ariana and I had a baby boy soon after recording The Prince of Egypt episode. In our hearts the podcast has an even greater purpose now that we truly have the physical ability to pass down our favorite movies to young Aaron. This does however come with an unfortunate truth that we can't upload consistent episodes of The PP Syndrome Pod now that we have a baby to care for. We firmly believe the backlog of movies we've covered is not enough, and we look forward returning every now and then to bring new episodes when time permits. In the mean time we intend to take our responsibility as parents very seriously, and we know yall will agree with us and understand the gaps in between episodes during this proud moment in our lives.Topics Include:We have a baby.Meet AaronPregnancy/DeliveryFirst weeks with the brand new baby.The kid won't lay down.You'll get an episode, when you get an episode.
This site is technically not in Palestine but in the occupied Syrian Golan Heights. It is only a few kilometers west of Tel el Qadi (Tel Dan) and it is really a beautiful ancient site with an interesting history. It was the most northern part of the region that Jesus ever visited and according to the Bible it was here that he first confirmed to his disciples that he was the Messiah. Banias is called after the Greek god of fertility, nature and wildlife: Pan. It was believed that his birth cave was here in the big cliff and the same cave was considered to be the entrance to Hades, the underworld, where the fertility gods would spent time during winter. People used to come and sacrifice goats to Pan by throwing them in the spring. If the goat did not sink down then the sacrifice was not accepted and they would toss in new born babies. During excavations a lot of statues of deities were found and remains of Temples that were built in Greek and Roman time. The son of Herod the Great, Philip, made it the capital of his territory and named it Caesarea Philippi, after the emperor Caesar Augustus and after himself. It was a thriving Roman city. Jesus never entered the city but he came up to the cave of Hades to proclaim that he would be victorious over death.After his visit to Banias he went down south towards Jerusalem and on one of the mountains, thought to be Mount Tabor, the transfiguration happened and he radiated in glory and he was seen by his apostles with Moses and Elijah.Connect to Stories from Palestine podcast on social media, follow on YouTube and support on Ko-fi, all links through this linktree: https://linktr.ee/StoriesfrompalestineIf you are interested in the October program in Palestine (3 - 14 October 2022) then you can find more information on https://storiesfrompalestine.info/travel-to-palestine/ If you enjoy listening to Stories from Palestine then you should also check out the podcast Jerusalem Unplugged. You can find it on most podcast players and on social media.
Ohhhh baby do we get into some cool territory here. This is the Dragon Ball GT that so many Dragonball fans are so fond of, the Baby Saga is in full swing and its not looking good for earth. Goten and Gohan have been brainwashed along with the rest of the earth, and its up to Goku and Pan to fix it. Really wish you used the dragon balls Goku. This week's Machine Mutants are Colton (@ceasyspecial), and Zee (@uneaszee)! Let us know what you think of the episode on Twitter, we love to hear fan feedback so we can put on the best show possible, and we also take episode requests! Go check out @zeeformarts on instagram for all your art commission needs! Tune in next week where we talk about... Something else!Speaking of tunes, our intro and outro is courtesy of @conduit_edm!
Gather ‘round the Maypole, ye Summery lads and lasses as the SHUDcast takes a pilgrimage to pagan utopia and we discuss the 1973 classic, THE WICKER MAN. In this giant, wicker effigy-sized episode, which we recorded after a long hiatus (which you didn't experience in our releasing schedule), we go over lots and lots and lots of fun titles that we caught up on as well as our long-awaited discussion (which was featured in our ShhhUDcast mini-ep recently) on Matt Reeves' THE BATMAN. In the middle of it all, we finally discover what Cody's ultimate kink is and, frankly, we were all surprised and not at the same time. So settle in, grab your crisp, hallucinogenic beverage of choice, and go on this journey of discovery with us! 00:00 - 13:30ish Intros! What life has been like – we're fake sponsored by HomeState Texas Kitchen in Los Angeles and Liquid Death water now. Lucas discusses trucker paradise, Bucky's. It had been a hot minute for us even if there was no pause in your glorious releasing schedule so Cody decided to rank his friends based on how much he missed us. 13:30ish - 1:09:00ish What we watched over the last 6 weeks! Moonfall, Pan's Labyrinth, Halloween Kills (Lucas finally did it!), Texas Chainsaw Massacre (‘22), the rest of the Texas Chainsaws as well (Curtis went whole hog), Turning Red (because we are men of multitudes), The Purge: Anarchy, Schindler's List (Austin's wife, Kaylin had COVID and she picked the movies for a minute… they're WILD), Gladiator, My Cousin Vinny, Philadelphia, Malcolm X, Kingsman 1 & 2, Phantasm 1 & 2, The Cursed, Studio 666, Fresh, X, The Lord of the Rings Extended Editions (Lucas had a week), Hellraiser III, Fantastic Beasts 1 & 2, Yellowjackets, and then… 1:09:00ish - 1:35:00ish THE BATMAN. Three of us had seen Matt Reeves' new Bat-flick three times before this discussion and we go DEEP. It's horror-adjacent so don't hate on us too much while we go through our emo leather and body armor phase. 1:35:00ish - THE WICKER MAN.
Tonight we had the pleasure of talking with the unofficial third cohost of Crrow777 the one & only Wayne McRoy! Guest hosting is our good friend Mat from the Great Deception Podcast as well! In the intro I tried to plug our friend Ellie's new show called Speed Bumps but the audio got FUCKED and I'm pissed. But go check it out on most major platforms for Christ's sake and her IG pages @onethumbel and @speed.bumps.podcast. Anyway Wayne has a new book out called The Demic of Pan that you should go get NOW and fill your head full of esoteric knowledge. We talk about archetypes, the royal right to rule bloodlines, where they may have originated, secret societies and where this shit show may be headed. Check out his podcast the Alchemical Tech Revolution and also on Rokfin.com/waynemcroy . Show Mat some love on his show and hopefully we can join up soon for another Master Debaters episode! Thanks for listening! Oh and go join the Telegram you freeloading fucks! ha Get your MUD/WTR starter mushroom coffee kit at https://mudwtr.com/collections/shop?rfsn=6372661.1fe4dab&utm_source=refersion&utm_medium=affiliate&utm_campaign=6372661.1fe4dab Bonus content: http://www.Patreon.com/legitbatpodcasts Rokfin: http://www.Rokfin.com/legitbat YouTube: https://youtube.com/channel/UCFJTtLR8NxqaKlOc4G1Afng Telegram chat: https://t.me/+ggjBGPYh5RhhMjEx Merch: http://www.Legitbat.com Minds: http://www.minds.com/legitbat IG: http://www.instagram.com/legitbat Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/legitbatpods Email: Legitbatpod@gmail.com
Fabián Goyzueta Sandoval, padre de uno de los niños víctimas de la Guardería ABC, critica categóricamente que el PAN haya instalado un antimonumento por las víctimas del desplome de un tramo de la Línea 12 del Metro.Califica como una bajeza que los políticos de ese partido partido, que “no hicieron nada” durante su gobierno, ahora “se hagan las víctimas”.Visita: https://julioastillero.com/ Link para hacer donaciones vía PayPal:https://www.paypal.me/julioastillero See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Flash in the Pan is a short dystopian science fiction piece about General Kane who knows life in the bunker is hard but the surface mutants certainly have it worse than him. He could be wrong, but that's not a world he wants to live in. CW: misogyny, ableism Read the Original At: https://stepintotheroad.com/2022/02/04/flash-in-the-pan/ Credits: Background music: Better Days by Lakey Inspired Quote: Fellowship of the Rings by JRR Tolkien
La vida en el Pan vivo. 1) Venir a Jesús: El objeto y horizonte de tu vida es hacia Jesús. No dejes de caminar hacia Él. No temas ir al encuentro con Jesús. Hoy Jesús te propone ir a Él, encaminarse hacia su persona, hacia un encuentro con Él. 2) Creer: Es tener vida. Un creyente tiene vida y da vida. Por eso el cristiano que recibe a Jesús, lo debe dar, debe dar al mismo Jesús. En cada misa vos lo recibís a Jesús para luego llevarlo. Lo recibís para darlo. 3) El Pan vivo: La Eucaristía es clave en nuestra vida, es Jesús que nos muestra y recuerda la importancia de la Eucaristía, de esa Acción de Gracias, para nuestra vida. La clave es profundizar y seguir adentrando la importancia de la Eucaristía en nuestras vidas. Es lo que nos ayuda a vivir. Hasta el cielo no paramos. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/misioneros-digitales-catlicos/support
Alcaldía Cuauhtémoc, sufre de robos cada mes hasta mil metros de cable de luz subterráneo y aéreoGuardia Nacional asumió el compromiso de que no habrá impunidad en el caso Ángel YaelLegisladores del PAN señalaron que el Plan anti inflación será insuficiente
Buenos días desde La Habana, soy Yoani Sánchez y en el "cafecito informativo" de este miércoles 4 de mayo de 2022 comentaré estos temas: - Hipersensible y a la defensiva, una dictadura en agonía - Pan con harina de yuca ¿Por qué el revuelo? - La mitad de un coro cubano se fuga en España - “Nuestra hambre en La Habana” de Enrique del Risco Gracias por compartir este “cafecito informativo” y te espero temprano para el programa de mañana. Puedes conocer más detalles de estas noticias en el diario https://www.14ymedio.com Los enlaces de hoy: - La mitad del coro cubano Entrevoces se queda en España https://notihab.online/cultura/mitad-cubano-Entrevoces-queda-Espana_0_3306869281.html - EE UU reanuda la gestión en Cuba de los visados para inmigrantes https://notihab.online/cuba/EE-UU-Cuba-visados-inmigrantes_0_3306269346.html - Interrogatorio de tres horas a la madre que denunció ante la ONU los juicios del 11J https://notihab.online/cuba/Interrogatorio-madre-cubana-denuncio-ONU-juicios-11J_0_3306269348.html - La fiscalía pide más años de cárcel para 'El Gato de Cuba' https://notihab.online/cuba/fiscalia-anos-carcel-Gato-Cuba_0_3306269345.html - Hallan a 310 migrantes hacinados en pésimas condiciones en un tráiler https://notihab.online/internacional/Hallan-Mexico-migrantes-incluyendo-condiciones_0_3306869282.html - Alcántara, artista encarcelado en Cuba https://notihab.online/eventos_culturales/arte/Alcantara-artista-encarcelado-Cuba_13_3303399628.html
Témoris Grecko critica que el PAN haya colocado un antimonumento en la Ciudad de México por el colapso de un tramo de la Linea 12 del Metro, ya que considera que no lo hicieron para reivindicar a las víctimas, sino solo para “sacar raja electoral”.Visita: https://julioastillero.com/ Link para hacer donaciones vía PayPal:https://www.paypal.me/julioastillero See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Meditación en el miércoles de la III semana de Cuaresma. El Evangelio está tomado del discurso del Pan de Vida, en Cafarnaún, y empieza con estas palabras de Jesús: «Yo soy el pan de vida. El que viene a mí no tendrá hambre, y el que cree en mí no tendrá sed jamás». Meditamos sobre la necesidad de la Sagrada Comunión para tener Vida, para resucitar, para vivir felices, para mantener la pureza del alma. No debemos dejar de asombrarnos y conmovernos ante tan gran Don.
In this second part, Billy and Dom talk to Doug Jones (Shape of Water, Hellboy, Pan's Labyrinth) about his role on Star Trek, working with Guillermo del Toro, how to get started in the creature actor world, and then recommends some Tuna Casserole for Eat the World and a somber Funky for You jam! Doug Jones is an American actor, contortionist, and mime artist. He is best known for portraying non-human creatures, usually via heavy make-up and visual effects. He has most notably collaborated with acclaimed filmmaker Guillermo del Toro, appearing in the films Mimic (1997), Hellboy (2004), Pan's Labyrinth (2006), Hellboy II: The Golden Army (2008), Crimson Peak (2015), and The Shape of Water (2017). Get your Friendship Onion merchandise at https://www.thefriendshiponionpodcast.com! Tune in every Tuesday for new episodes and please be sure to rate, subscribe, and leave a comment/review! And be sure to follow and add your favorite funky jams to our Spotify playlist "The Friendship Onion." Feel free to leave Billy and Dom a message with your comments, questions, or just to say hello! https://www.speakpipe.com/thefriendshiponion or write us an email at email@example.com TFO's IG - @thefriendshiponion Billy's IG - @boydbilly Dom's IG - @dom_monaghan_ Produced by Jon Cvack - IG: @jcvack FRIENDSHIP ONION listeners get 10% off their first month at BetterHelp.com/ONION. Go to magicspoon.com/ONION to grab a custom bundle of cereal! And be sure to use our promo code ONION at checkout to save $5 off your order! Go to publicgoods.com/ONION or use code ONION at checkout to receive $15 off your first order. Go to shopify.com/onion for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Steve and Anthony put on their reading glasses and take a journey into Pan's Labyrinth. Pan's Labyrinth is a twisted fairy tale where Guillermo del Toro cooks up some amazing creatures like a Jim Henson from hell. Will Anthony stay awake during this rewatch? Tune in and find out.
Grab the new Cemetery Confessions shirt here while it's available! This month we chat with Chris of Procession Magazine about the history and relevance of subcultural micro-media, the importance of music to goth, swap stories about how label compilations have impacted our lives and more! We'll be reviewing the new album from Har Belex, sharing a smattering of new music releases from April and presenting a goth magazine audio drama! Check out Procession Magazine on their website! Intro History of Procession 8:00 Importance of Print Magazines Today 19:15 Cleopatra Records 38:10 Goth vs. Not Goth 49:00 Building a Magazine 59:00 Procession in the 80's? 1:02:55 What would you change about goth? What excites you about goth? 1:15:30 Album Review 1:19:00 Camo de Urnas - Har Belex Sinister Suggestions: 1:42:00 -Pan's Not Dead - The Flower of Love -DOMIN8 - Male Tears -Nothing Left (Homeless Demo) - Cemetery Siren -Sympathy Garden - Forever Grey -Costo Humana - Puerta Negra Musica -Bloody Ghost - Cliff and Ivy -Escarta Descarto - DGA 95 -Ashtray Ballet - Astari Nite -Rough Dimension - VR Sex -Freddo Razionale - SPZkr -Sedate Seduce - Nino Sable -Barricades - Principe Valiente Gotham with Ryan of Witchhands 1:58:41 The Tao of Goth 2:11:30 Grab the new Cemetery Confessions shirt here while it's available! References: -Our Interview with Fred Berger
Jennifer Pan, the daughter of Vietnamese immigrants to Canada Bich Ha Pan and Huei Hann Pan, almost, almost planned the perfect murder. With the help of her drug-dealing boyfriend, Pan meticulously planned the execution of her parents. The plan was to make it look like a robbery turned awry, but something unexpected happened...Sources:https://medium.com/lessons-from-history/jennifer-pan-the-girl-who-hired-someone-to-kill-her-parents-8a045a73e29https://www.ranker.com/list/jennifer-pan-parents-facts/inigo-gonzalezhttps://allthatsinteresting.com/jennifer-panSnapped, Killer Couples: Season 6 Episode 3Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/badsign)
This week Randall Jacobs sits down with Fort Bragg, CA Sculptor and trail builder Nick Taylor to discuss the intersection of cycling and art. Episode Sponsor: The Feed Support the Podcast Join The Ridership Automated Transcription, please excuse the typos: Nick Taylor [00:00:00] Craig Dalton: Hello, and welcome to the gravel ride podcast, where we go deep on the sport of gravel cycling through in-depth interviews with product designers, event organizers and athletes. Who are pioneering the sport I'm your host, Craig Dalton, a lifelong cyclist who discovered gravel cycling back in 2016 and made all the mistakes you don't need to make. I approach each episode as a beginner down, unlock all the knowledge you need to become a great gravel cyclist. This week, I'm going to kick it back over to my co-host Randall Jacobs for a little something different for ya. Randall's interviewing sculptor trail builder and Mendocino cycling stalwart, Nick Taylor in an exploration on how the bike became interwoven in one artist's life Before I pass the mic over to Randall. I need to thank this. Week's sponsor the feed. The feed is the largest online marketplace for sports nutrition. They've got all your favorite sports, nutrition brands in one place. If you've developed an affinity like I have for certain brands. You can hop on over to the feed and mix and match. So you get everything you need in one delivery. I was just visiting the feed.com before recording this intro and I remembered in addition to all the nutritional brands that they carry, they also carry a wide variety of training gear. You might remember a couple episodes back when we were focusing on recovery. We talked about foam rollers. We talked about Sarah guns. We talked about pneumatic leg compression tools. I think we talked about the power dot, actually all these things are firstname.lastname@example.org. So in addition to getting your nutrition handled, You can work on your recovery. Like I've been doing. And finally I wanted to mention again, the feed formulas. The feed formulas are the world's first daily supplement pouch for athletes created in conjunction with Dr. Kevin Sprouse from the ETF pro cycling team. They feature best in class, branded supplements, never generics. You get personalized recommendation based on your needs as an athlete, and they're all delivered in a convenient daily pouch. We've got a limited time special offer of 50% off on your first order of the feed formula by simply going to the feed.com/the gravel ride. Remember that's the feed.com/the gravel ride With that said, I'm going to hand it over to my co-host Randall Jacobs and his interview with Nick Taylor. [00:02:26] Randall: Nick, I've been looking forward to this conversation for some time welcome to the podcast. [00:02:31] Nick: Well, thank you. Thanks for having me on Randall. [00:02:34] Randall: So before we dive in, let's give listeners a bit of background. Who are you, where are you from? What matters to you? [00:02:40] Nick: My name's Nick Taylor. I'm up here in Fort Bragg, California. That's about 180 miles north of San Francisco along the coast, fairly remote area. I'm a sculptor and a big bike bicycle advocate, as well as running a trail crew building trails out here in the Mendocino coast. [00:03:00] Randall: Yeah. And as somebody who has been to your workshop, I can say well, one, the area is quite beautiful and to the space in which you create some of the things that we'll be talking about and linking to in the notes. So it's a pretty special place. So tell us a bit about your, relationship to the bicycle. How did it get started? How has it evolved over time? [00:03:20] Nick: Well, you know, I think we all probably started riding Pikes when we were kids. And I certainly did that on a gravel road and in rural Ohio. So I had some experience as a kid and there was a big lapse and it wasn't until I was in my early twenties that I picked the bicycle back up and started to use it again. And that was a. I had, I don't know what really, what the impetus was for getting back on a bike, but I wanted to do some exploring and I guess that just seemed like a good way to go about it. And I bought myself a an old Schwinn Latour for 80 bucks and a. I was staying with my grandmother at that point up in Ohio. And I started doing some riding in the rides, you know, slowly became longer and longer. And I, I decided, well, you know what, I want to go do some tour. And so that led to a bit, a little, a little bit of touring on that the tour prior to graduate school, back in the early eighties. [00:04:15] Randall: So tell us about some of the early tours. What was that like? [00:04:18] Nick: Well, it was prepping to go to graduate school and really wanted to get out in between visiting one school and another, and I bought a gray ham pass. It was good for 30 days and pulled the map of the U S out and closed my eyes. And. Put my finger down on wherever it game. And, and the first place was I got out in south Kadoka, South Dakota at a midnight at a gas station and you know, road the next day through, you know, from Kadoka through the Badlands and into a rapid city. And I didn't have a particularly good experience in rapid city. So I pulled the map out again, close my eyes and finger another place on the map. Got out and Shelby Montana and had a great time from there. So, you know, a ride from Shelby across the Rocky mountains and through glacier national park, which was just extraordinary. And then down to Spokane Washington, at which point I had to create my bike up and had had to Davis, California to go look at the school there. [00:05:23] Randall: Oh, wow. So that was essentially coming off after a month of kind of dirt bagging camping out, or what were your, what were your accommodations along the route? [00:05:33] Nick: I mean, everything. Everything I needed was on the bike, [00:05:37] Randall: so, you found a shower before you had your interview. [00:05:40] Nick: Yup. Knock some of the stink off. [00:05:43] Randall: So now you're in Davis and this is a program in what area? [00:05:48] Nick: So it was a MFA program, for a master of fine arts graduate school. It was back in the early eighties and I don't know where it is now, but, it was a leading school for the arts. It rivaled Dal our graduate department. And so it was, I got there and they had a very open format, which I much enjoyed everything I was looking at on the east coast was a very structured format. And I was done with that. I'd had five years of that at the university of Tennessee. And I was mostly just looking for studio. And that's what I got in Davis. And I also got to be around people that were pretty well renowned, you know, which was a new experience for me. I mean, I had people like manual Neary and Robert artisan and Wayne Tebow and Roy deforest were all teaching there. So I got exposure to all these professional artists that I had experienced before. [00:06:43] Randall: And was the writing community as developed then as it is now, right now, Davis is very much known as having great bike infrastructure. And UC Davis has a top cycling team and so on. [00:06:54] Nick: It was definitely a big thing there. Vibe culture was big and Davis and. And that was a new thing too. I mean, most people, certainly all the students. And I think back then there were 16,000 students, they were getting around and bikes. And that was very cool. And there was a lot of road biking going on out there too, which I participated in, you know, I got myself a Miata. I forget what model it was. It was there a touring bike, which is a pretty nice bike though. When I was buying it, it was the first new bike I'd ever had. And the guys kept telling me it was too big. A frame is too big, a frame it's like, I, I didn't listen to them. Should have, but you know, I wrote it for a number, number of years Anthony. Okay. But I realized in hindsight it was, it was too big. From there. I moved to the east bay and lived in Oakland and point Richmond primarily. I mean, there were the little stints in San Francisco and Berkeley, but primary residents were in point Richmond and Oakland. [00:07:52] Randall: what was it like back then versus what it's like at this time, [00:07:56] Nick: Well, there weren't as many people and it was a little cheaper to live, you know, and as an artist, you're always trying to live on the cheap, right. So, I mean, your goal is to, to be in your studio as much as you can and work as you have to, to cover your bills. So it was cheaper, you know, it wasn't, it wasn't as a fluid as it is now. You know, riding, riding, you know, it was entirely different than it was. And in Davis, everything out in Davis is flat land. The only thing you really had to contend with there was the wind which could be quite daunting at times though. Anytime you had the wind at your back If the conditions were just right, you'd be in this little envelope, this little bubble with the windier bath, where there was absolutely no resistance. And it was a remarkable thing to experience because the only thing you would hear is the pedaling, the chain moving through the cracks and across the cassette. And, and other than that, and there was no, no resistance. It just like you just flew across the landscape. And that was pretty extreme. didn't get to experience that when you were in Oakland, I mean, you had the Hills contend with and climbing up to, to a skyline drive and running her, riding the Ridge along through there, and certainly more traffic. [00:09:05] Randall: So, I recall you mentioning like over a decade in the bay area, [00:09:10] Nick: 20 years. Yeah. Was in the, in the, in the bay area for 20 years, it was a good experience. We had, when I was in point Richmond, we had a wonderful studio out there that was a live works situation. It was a, it was an illegal live in, you know, it. We're it was, it was such a stunning location. I mean, you were a seven acre parcel, surrounded by park on the San Francisco bay. That it was pretty extraordinary. It's just the kind of place you don't typically see in this day and age, you know, everything's been developed now, [00:09:44] Randall: Yeah. Hi, high end condos and lofts, [00:09:47] Nick: Yup. And so, you know, we, we lived there. It was one of my last places to stay. And the property was sold. The park system bought the property that we were living in and they wanted to incorporate it to the rest of the park. So we all got the boot and I didn't want it to be a renter anymore. I wanted to buy something. So threw a bit of searching. We found this place up here in Fort Bragg and made the move, even though we didn't know anybody. Yeah. [00:10:12] Randall: And that was just a parcel of land at the time, right? [00:10:15] Nick: That's true. It's it was small parcel, just over two and a half acres, fully wooded, which is what I really wanted to avoid. I really wanted to buy something I could remodel and at least have utilities in, you know, water and power, but we had nothing. It was a fully wooded property lot. And so amy, my wife and I, we spent a year of weekends coming up to the property from the bay area and logging the property ourself cleared about 200 trees. And some of these are pretty good sized trees. And we did that with an old forklift that I bought in an old international harvester that I had with a big PTO winch on the front. So we spent a year clearing clearing the land Then it's then it went idle for a little bit of the work. What idle for a little bit, as I was involved in a project down in the bay area that kept me, kept me tied up for a number of years. [00:11:05] Randall: Well, and that that's not just any project. So maybe give listeners a little bit of a background on that, on what that project was and your involvement with it. [00:11:13] Nick: This was this was a cloud gate. It's more commonly known as the bean. It's a big piece of sculpture in the city of Chicago. Which is now part of, part of their landscape icon to the city. It's a, it's a 60 foot long, roughly 35 foot high, 45 foot wide, perfectly smooth mirror finish sculpture that's in the shape of a bean or something like a beam. And that's, it's a pretty remarkable thing. So. I was involved with that for four and a half years first working on that on equipment we had to build for fabricating it and then doing some of the prototyping and then a lot of the fabrication of it. And then eventually back in Chicago for almost a year to see its installation and finish. [00:11:59] Randall: And for anyone who hasn't seen it, I strongly recommend that you use. Look it up. For me, it's just this really surreal thing, just plopped in this park in Chicago, reflecting the skyline. It almost looks like CGI because it's too perfect. Given the scale of the thing. And you and I have talked about the tolerances involved and so on and like, think about just the weight of it and how that dis wants to distort the structure and the material. What was your role specifically? You were the crew lead or the project lead? [00:12:27] Nick: Onsite, I would have been the supervisor overseeing all of its installation and it was working in Chicago with the local iron workers ironworker 63, local 63, which is great group of fellows. I very much enjoyed working with them. And you know, this, the bean was, was a prototype. It was like nobody had ever had ever built anything like that. And it was a combination of old world in hands-on kind of technology and computer generated. Imagery, you know, it's just like, you couldn't do it without being able to work with the hands, but you couldn't have done it without a computer because of all the tolerances that were involved. I mean, we had to have a computer set up a piece of equipment that would scan each piece and make sure it was. tolerance of what the computer model was and the tolerance for each piece is like a 32nd vintage. So, you know, and then you have 168 of those to put together and, the tolerances are, are no less stringent. [00:13:24] Randall: Well, and you have this thing that's mirror polished. So It doesn't just have to look good on its own. This mirror Polish is going to reveal any sort of imperfection in the surface whatsoever and distort the image. [00:13:35] Nick: It absolutely does, and reflecting the skyline the city scape, you know, with all the structures that are running plumbing, horizontal that grid work shows up shows any sort of mistake in the reflection on the piece. [00:13:50] Randall: I hope to make it out there in person at some point before, too long to, to check it out, but just seeing the imagery in some videos of it, it's it's quite an achievement, I mean, it's one thing to design such a thing and imagine such a thing, but, this So. much about the execution of that, that is really a wonder, so well done there. And that's not the only large scale sculpture you've been involved with. That is a, probably a pretty well-known there's, there's another one that was outside the mountain bike hall of fame for some time. You know, I talk about that and how that came about. [00:14:20] Nick: Sure. So that's still there and that's, that's something that's sort of. You know, back in 2011, up here on the coast, we were trying to have a little put together a little fat tire festival to sort of open up the area to people from surrounding areas. Let them know that we have some trail riding up here. There was some stuff happening in the way of mountain biking and. Someone asked me to build some signage for this, for, you know, to put out there to advertise this. And you know, I'm a sculptor, right. I don't do flat stuff. So I've sort of scratched my head for a few days and wandered around the property. And, you know, I realized I had these two big tractor tires sitting here off of a John Deere tractor. And I thought, you know what? I'll just make a big bike. I mean, that, that works is advertising as well as anything. And at that point, I was riding, riding, riding Ibis mojo when their carbon full suspension bikes. And I thought I just modeled well model the big one after that. So, you know, I, I I took a photo of the bike and put it on an opaque projector. Proper scale on the walls here and to lay out of the frame and transferred that to a piece of plywood and cut that out and started building to that frame. And slowly went at it. So, and it was through working on this thing, you know, and I got to know many of the people over at Ibis and my wife, again, Amy, my wife, she contacted Scott nickel. And send him some photos, which I knew he was like, great. I got some bone heads out here in the woods that think they're making sort of an Ibis bike. Right. And because a photo shows two big tractor tires will apply with cutout out the frame and it's like, okay, what are these knuckle heads up to? And but she continued to communicate with them and, you know, send them photos as updates and, and you know, as I. Nearing completion in this thing, he thought, okay, maybe this is actually going to turn out to be something kind of cool and tail end of me working on. And it's called Ibis Maximus tail end of working on IVIS Maximus. Scott asked me one day, it's like, so Nick, what's your day job that, you know, you're able to do this. And at that point I just sent him a photo of the bean and he's like, oh, Okay, carry on. So anyhow, it was through making this big bike that I got to know Scott, and then then many of the other partners down there in Ibis, in Santa Cruz. So all of which are a great bunch of people. So I've been very fortunate to get to know them. [00:17:03] Randall: And how did it end up at the mountain bike hall of fame in fairfax, California. [00:17:07] Nick: were trying to figure out where to put it. It must've been Scott cause IVIS eventually bought it, cause it was sitting up here, not really doing anything. It was sort of lawn art and I believe it was probably Scott that was looking to place it. And, of course he knows all the old guard down there and, and Fairfax and. Joe breeze who runs the place is, you know, he, I believe he mentored Scott for a little while, early on, so they, they know one another. And so I think Scott set this up and, then segwayed over to Joe breeze. [00:17:41] Randall: So, as somebody who runs a small bicycle brand, I can just say like what a cool, that must be to actually have one of your bikes, especially something very iconic. Like that's a very distinctive looking frame. If some bozo in the woods, up in Mendocino county ever wants to make a, make a giant version of one of our bikes. I'd be happy to oblige, wink, wink, nudge, nudge, [00:18:04] Nick: Okay. I'll keep that mind. [00:18:06] Randall: So, all right, so now you're, you're in Mendocino. You've come back from doing the bean. You've cleared your lands. What'd you end up doing from there? [00:18:14] Nick: So back from Chicago foundations in, from the house by then, I mean, it'd been in maybe a couple of years by that point, came back and, and started building our house and studio and earnest. And our house and studio are actually two old temper frame barns that we dismantled back in Ohio. There were a hundred plus years old. They're all Morrison, tenon, wooden pegs, holding them together. Something we had. Going back in 2000 and dismantled in Ohio. [00:18:43] Randall: And when you say we, you mean like you and your family? Yeah. [00:18:46] Nick: yeah, Amy and my kids who were 12 and 14 at that point. And, and then Amy's parents and her brother came out for a week and I had a good friend of mine. That came out with his new girlfriend from Manhattan to kind a hand for a week. And then I had a buddy that, that we paid to come out there for the three weeks that it actually took us to dismantle this. So that was a great project. I had a lot of fun and for my kids, it was the first time for them being back in the Midwest and it's sort of familiar stomping grounds to me, you know, I'm not from that particular. We, where we dismantled the Barnes, but I am from Northeast Ohio and the lightening bugs were all off familiar. My kids got to see that sort of stuff and they got to play with fireworks for the first time. [00:19:29] Randall: And again you know, the space up there is one of the more special spaces I've ever visited. You have me up there, I think three, four years ago. And. The home is beautiful and that's one of the bonds. Right. And then the back section of the workshop it makes me think of Craig Cathy's. South of Santa Cruz or in the Santa Cruz area it's another one of these places where you just have tools and projects everywhere and it has a certain degree of organization, but a sufficient amount of, of, of chaos. And you can tell it's, it's like a place where a lot of experimentation happens. A lot of creativity happens. And just the number of specialized tools that you have many of which you've made, it's really, really cool to see. And you occasionally hold exhibits up there too, right? [00:20:10] Nick: Open studio from time to time. And I'm hoping to do that again this year. If COVID actually is settling down, you're going to open the place back up again. So got lots of new work going on and it's good to invite people in, let them see the work that I'm working on, but also let them see the space that it's actually created in too, because I think that that puts a different spin on things and it gives people a little more insight to what's going on. [00:20:34] Randall: Yeah. And in fact, there's a, you have a video on. your website now, remind me the URL for your. [00:20:40] Nick: So website is jnicktaylor.com. Instagram is a good place to see what's what's current and it's the same, same J Nick Taylor. [00:20:49] Randall: Well, the website does have this really nice video that shows you and your studio working on some of your pieces. And then there's a number of your pieces. Put on a. Pan so that you can get a 3d view of it and you work in different various materials, metal, and wood. You work on things that can fit. What are your smaller pieces and what are your bigger pieces and talk actually, lets you do that. Talk a bit about like the type of work that you do and the inspiration for it. [00:21:17] Nick: So I'm working in metal or wood. I rarely combined the two materials. So my studio is kind of divided up in half. One, ended up doing metalwork on the other end. I'm doing woodwork in all the pieces. These days are pretty much inspired by nature. You know, my act or environment, they don't necessarily make reference to any one, given any one given thing. But probably a lot of different elements of what one might experience if they were out in nature. So the work is pretty organic. The metal work I'm, I'm doing a lot of welding forging grinding to get the shapes. Their scale can range anywhere from about two feet in height to I'm working on something right now it's about seven feet. So some, you know, some stuff's tabletop and size. So other pieces are certainly floor standing pieces. Larger, you know, largest wood pieces. I mean, what pieces. I'll tend to be a little larger. You know, they stand for, you know, maybe four feet up to about nine feet. They also are very organic, but some of them are carved from single pieces of wood. And other pieces are a composite of pieces that are glued up and then carved back into. So all of them are very in a hands-on very labor intensive. I'm getting three to four pieces done a year, a larger piece, whether it be metal or wood can take me 10 months to a year alone to work on so that a lot of hand work. And I've just, haven't figured out a way to expedite that. You know, I keep looking, keep trying to figure out ways to move faster, but it always seems to come back to hand work. [00:22:56] Randall: Well, And just looking on some of the imagery, I've seen a few of these pieces in person, and there are pieces that are very clearly flowing with the contours of the wood that you're working with, but then there's also some vision that's imposed on it to some degree as well. Some of your metalwork, there's pieces that for me, looked like, contorted musical instruments and every angle tells a different story and evokes a different set of feelings and images . It's very abstract. And very interesting. Looking at your work, it really draws one in to explore it from different angles. [00:23:30] Nick: And that's really important. You know, when I was a kid and in school art school, one of the things that was hammered into me was, any given piece of sculpture should invite you to walk all the way around it and explore it. You shouldn't be able to stand on one side of it and know what's happening on the other side. So it should shift and change and draw you in and draw you around the given piece. [00:23:53] Randall: So let's bring the bike back into the conversation. How does the bike fit into your process or your day to day or week to week routine? [00:24:04] Nick: So, these days unfortunate enough to be in the studio four days a week, full time on interrupted. But I can only be in the studio for those four days. And then I'm like maxed out, I can't put any more time in, I've got to put my head in a different space. And so I spent two days on the bike, out in the woods. So here in Fort Bragg Mendocino area, we've got, we've got really nice trail system. And then we also have unlimited number of gravel roads. I mean, much of our mountain biking is in Jackson demonstration, state forest. If I'm not mistaken, they have a minimum of 300 miles of gravel road in there. Right. And then there are all these entities that bought up against Jackson's demonstration state forest. You have big river state park, you've got conservation fund. And then north of Jackson, you have lime timber now, lime timber and conservation fund land. You have to have permission to be on their property. But I think, conservation fund certainly gives that pretty readily and I've never heard of anybody having an issue on online timber and lime timber is 150,000 acres. Right? Jackson demonstrations state forest is, is just under 50,000 acres, big river state park is like 7,500 acres and conservation fund. Maybe I'm mistaken, but I think there are 30 to 40,000 acres. In all of these places have gravel roads running around on them. Right. I'm sure you could chain this stuff all together and, and get up into use hall, which is about an hour north of here. And, and, you've got unlimited resource up there for variety and gravel roads as well. [00:25:43] Randall: And you're involved in a lot of the trail building up there as well. [00:25:46] Nick: That's my, the form of sculpting. Sculpting the landscape since I've been a little kid was a little kid and working out doors it's part of my core as part of what I really love doing. So I it's like I run a trail crew up here work in, and we're building, maintaining and building trails and Jackson demonstration, state forest. And we're doing that in conjunction with Cal fire and Cal fire are the Stewart's the managers of the forest. So we've got a 10 year relationship that we've developed with them and And it's going strong. You know, we've currently got some projects going. Everything these days is being hand dug though. Two years ago we had had a new experience with getting some trails machine belt and we got to two and a quarter mile trail machine built that we were able to lay out and, and. Through a sponsor, a one track mind, better known as OTM who funded it. We were able to build this new trail that connected a bunch of other stuff together and made for a better trail system. [00:26:46] Randall: So, for listeners, you want to explore this area, want to learn more about it and get a toe in the water, what resources are available, what clubs are available to get a handle on what you're describing, which is this massive amount of space that you could very easily get lost in and not necessarily find the best trails [00:27:05] Nick: So the trail work that I'm doing is, is under or with Mendocino coast, cyclists, where the local cycle group. I could be contacted through them or the club president, Dan sweet could be contacted and we can set you up, we can be found on Facebook under Mendocino coast, cyclists. That's probably the easiest way. I'm sort of thinking this through. I'm thinking out loud. And we have group rides, so that have been closed during COVID, but I think they're beginning to open those back up and people can join these group rides and they typically are happening three times a week, Tuesdays, Fridays, and Sundays. But we also, there's a list serve if you're a club member, this is probably the best way to get any sort of information is if you join the club you can get on a listserv and you can get all the chatter that's going on and you get notifications of rides. You can ask questions if you're trying to find, find your way around for the first time. [00:27:58] Randall: Very cool. so before we finish up, you've mentioned your wife, Amy and, you know, sounds like a pretty extraordinary woman to have supported, everything from buying a plot of land in the middle of nowhere, well, not the middle of nowhere in a very beautiful area, but, a good distance from the city to going out with you and the kids and, tearing down some barns and so on. Tell us about that dynamic. [00:28:21] Nick: Well, Amy's a pretty extraordinary person and she's been game to go on a lot of adventures, and are adventures that we've developed together. She's a brilliant person. She's very capable. She tolerates me. She has her own business, a land use permit agent up here on the coast. She's the go-to person. If you wanted to develop anything in the coastal zone [00:28:43] Randall: Clearly cares about the work that you do in doing things like, reaching out to people like Scott Nichols over at IBUs to get attention on your projects and so on. [00:28:51] Nick: Yep. [00:28:52] Randall: Well, is there anything else that you'd like to discuss while we're on the pod today? [00:28:55] Nick: I think that pretty well, does it, I mean, please, please visit the website and Instagram and let me know what you think. And if you happen to be up this way and Mendocino Fort Bragg area, give a shout out. So we love showing people around and the riding up here is pretty extraordinary. And if you want to, you know, if you like being out in the woods, doing mountain biking, you can, you can go for all day rides and not see anybody up here at all. You know, if you're riding during the week, which is pretty extraordinary to have the woods to yourself. [00:29:25] Randall: Yeah, I can definitely relate to that. Well, we will be sure to get some links in the show notes for this episode, for anyone looking to connect with you or to learn more about the Mendocino trail network. Nick, it's been great catching up with you. It's been some time and as I mentioned, I had been looking forward to it for quite a while and really appreciate you joining us. [00:29:45] Nick: Well, thank you very much for having me on Randall. And it says really nice and it's good to spend a little time with you as well. Don't see you often enough these days. [00:29:54] Randall: we'll try to rectify that later on this year, make a trip up the coast. [00:29:58] Nick: Alrighty you take care of man. [00:30:00] Randall: Be well be well [00:30:01] Craig Dalton: That's going to do it for this week's edition of the gravel ride podcast. Thank you for joining us. I hope you enjoyed that interview. Between Randall and Nick Taylor. Be sure to check out Nick's extraordinary email@example.com. Or on Instagram at Jane, Nick Taylor. We'll have links for these as well as the IVIS Maximus and cloud gate in the show notes. If you're interested in connecting with myself or Randall, please visit firstname.lastname@example.org. That's www.theridership.com. Join our global cycling community. Everything's free. And I'm sure you'll get a lot out of the interactions with your fellow gravel athletes and also your hosts here at the gravel ride podcast. If you're interested in supporting the podcast, you can visit email@example.com slash the gravel ride. Additionally ratings and reviews are hugely helpful. And with that until next time here's to finding some dirt onto your wheels