Multi-purpose mobile device
Siri had a strange quirk this week that Dave found (of course, Dave found it) involving Danny DeVito. There are a few UI changes in iOS that have been discovered—Dave and I talk about one in particular in the music player. Adam Engst wrote an intereesting article about finding a mobile power source for his Mac, and Dave and I discuss Passkeys replacing passwords. Show Notes: Siri and Danny DeVito Adam Engst needs power Dave owns this car/truck jump starter Cool new way to share images on macOS Ventura The iOS 16 Music app got rid of the scrub dot iOS/iPadOS/Ventura's Passkeys, coming this fall The Apple Store Time Machine For All Mankind, season three premiere uses a Newton as their PDA of choice (1992) ‘For All Mankind' prop fused an Apple Newton MessagePad 120 and an iPhone 12
Dr. Philip Levy is an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School and a physician in the Division of Newborn Medicine here at Boston Children's Hospital. His patient-oriented and translational research initiatives focus on cardiac mechanics in congenital and acquired cardiopulmoanry diseases in the neonatal and pediatric population. His professional activities span the realm of clinical service, research and teaching. Dr. Levy's research is part of a larger international collaborative that was established to examine emerging measures of cardiac function and pulmonary hemodynamics in large preterm birth cohorts to define physiological and pathological patterns of postnatal cardiac adaptation. Phil and his collaborators have introduced novel approaches for non-invasive quantitative cardiac focused imaging that yield sensitive and specific methods of assessment and management of neonatal cardiopulmonary diseases. At NeoHeart Dr. levy will be talking about the respiratory phenotype that presents immediately following definitive closure of the PDA. In addition, he will ask be sharing insight about Postnatal cardiac adaptation following selective laser therapy for twin to twin transfusion. Find out more about Philip and this episode at: www.the-incubator.org________________________________________________________________________________________As always, feel free to send us questions, comments or suggestions to our email: firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also contact the show through instagram or twitter, @nicupodcast. Or contact Ben and Daphna directly via their twitter profiles: @drnicu and @doctordaphnamd. enjoy!This podcast is proudly sponsored by Chiesi.
The CharroBoys are killin' it. We get into US history, armonia instruments, lil trip to SA, getting threatened with work til 3am, very public PDA, and super rough traffic after a light drizzle. What's the farthest you've traveled for a gig? 8 hours is enough.
Ever seen some PDA on roids? Maybe someone head banging to music at another persons waist in a car, maybe kissing each other like they were off to war? If ya reckon we're OK, don't forget to subscribe! Be a part of the team on Instagram, Facebook, and Tik Tok
Short bio: Patrick McNamara graduated from Queens University Belfast in 1987, received his MRCPCH in Pediatrics in 1997 and Certificate of Completion of Specialist Training in Neonatal Medicine in 2002. He is currently a Staff Neonatologist, Director of the Division of Neonatology and Vice Chair for Inpatient Acute Care at the University of Iowa Stead Family Children's Hospital, and Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine, University of Iowa. He is the current chair of the PanAmerican Hemodynamic Collaborative and Paediatric Academic Society Neonatal Hemodynamics Advisory. His clinical and research interests include myocardial performance in the settings of a hemodynamically significant ductus arteriosus, pulmonary hypertension and targeted neonatal echocardiography. Find out more about Patrick and this episode at: www.the-incubator.org________________________________________________________________________________________As always, feel free to send us questions, comments or suggestions to our email: email@example.com. You can also contact the show through instagram or twitter, @nicupodcast. Or contact Ben and Daphna directly via their twitter profiles: @drnicu and @doctordaphnamd. enjoy!This podcast is proudly sponsored by Chiesi.
On the show today: 1 min - The art of the public pash 4 min - Ever seen PDA to the extreme? 9 min - Turns out Wolf from Gladiators lives in NZ 12 min - Getting an 'education' from a deer 18 min - We're going to Hamilton 21 min - Jays 'niche' Rock 2000 picks 24 min - The future is now, now is the future 28 min - Radio's most ruthless game 31 min - Expert dating advice 34 min - What's ya best pickup line 37 min - Last drinks If ya reckon we're OK, don't forget to subscribe! Be a part of the team on Instagram, Facebook, and Tik Tok
In this podcast, Richard Woods, a leading expert on pathological demand avoidance (PDA), talks to us about this much debated phenomenon, its history, main features and strategies that can help.
Conrad is in the shed talking about how he has no idea what he is doing, and how that is hard, working out, going to Sam's and seeing PDA, late term circumcision, and seeing too much kissing in church. Subscribe to Conradio on Youtube Apple Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/conradio/id772967885 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/7InK6IzBqK3KVK2uSHkLdA?si=97ea8f1be2634786 Visit our Patreon www.patreon.com/conradio Connect With us on Social Media: www.Facebook.com/conradio www.Instgram.com/conradio_show https://twitter.com/conradioshow Website: https://www.oktacocompany.com/podcasts
Artists, OMB Peezy and Kaash Paige join the ladies of Lip Service this week. Kaash stopped by to promote her upcoming album 'The Falloff,' which is set to drop this fall, while OMB Peezy wanted to let the world know about his latest single 'Mufasa' featuring G Herbo, as well as his upcoming Real Estate show: 'Buy Back the Block.' The group discuss a range of topics including the opposing opinions regarding being a sidepiece, how much PDA is too much, telling people you love them when you don't, and much more. For the first ever on Lip Service...OMB Peezy even shows off his feet! Enjoy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Jony Ive, the genius designer who helped redefine Apple's identity, has recently cut ties with the company. Here we learn about his origins and journey to Apple during the company's most chaotic era. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Cute or creepy? You know how there's certain things that guys might do that us girls can see as either cute or creepy? Liiike persistent texting, staring (or admiring) at you, PDA, etc. In today's ep, the trio chat all things cute or creepy aka once again, jam and sharon are in the presence of Vicky's psychoanalysis and utter disgust for men LMAO jk but not really.. happy listening! Make sure to subscribe to @AFTER HOUR HAPPY HOUR for your weekly chaotic BUT cathartic sessions on Spotify, Apple Podcast, Audible, and/or YouTube. We don't accept tips at this happy hour, but most definitely appreciate a rating or review on Apple Podcasts. Come chat with us on our instagram and/or TikTok @afterhrhappyhr and let us know what you would like us to talk about next! Follow After Hour Happy Hour! Spotify Podcast: spoti.fi/32Xcf7Q Apple Podcast: apple.co/2KiwOVL YouTube: youtube.com/c/AfterHourHappyHour Instagram: instagram.com/afterhrhappyhr Tik Tok: tiktok.com/@afterhrhappyhr Discord: discord.gg/zMUZQTfS8c Spotify (for music): spoti.fi/3nwNUk5 FIND OUR CHANNELS HERE Vicky Jam Sharon
Muy pocas personas podían imaginarse cómo sería una computadora de mano, o lo que haría. Pero un trío de visionarios se anticipó y supo a dónde se dirigía la computación. Sin embargo, para lograr el éxito en este nuevo mundo, tendrían que diseñar todo desde el principio, sin aplicar los conocimientos convencionales sobre el hardware. Su creación, la PalmPilot, rompió los récords de ventas, le mostró al mundo todo lo que era posible y les enseñó a las personas que el valor de la tecnología estaba dando un giro, una vez más. Pero cuando estalló la burbuja tecnológica y los nuevos competidores ingresaron al mercado, el control de Palm sobre la industria de las computadoras de mano comenzó a desvanecerse.
Kim Kardashian showers Pete Davidson with PDA, Derek Jeter denies his infamous one-night-stand bags, and did Nicki Minaj push a fan? Actress, singer, and social media star Jessie Woo co-hosts, so tune in to today's Dish Nation for the dish! This show is #sponsored by Stamps.com. #ad
Hinweis: Im Podcast werden Szenen psychischer und physischer Gewalt bei der Geburt geschildert. Wenn jemand ein Kind erwartet oder selbst Gewalt erlebt hat, kann das verstörend wirken. Wenn ein Kind zur Welt kommt, muss es oft schnell gehen, angehenden Eltern bleibt wenig Zeit, Entscheidungen zu treffen. Immer wieder erleben Gebärende Eingriffe, die medizinisch nicht notwendig wären oder gegen ihren Willen geschehen. «Magazin»-Autorin und Journalistin Svenja Beller erklärt, wieso das System hat und sie erzählt die Geschichte von Pia, einer betroffenen Mutter. Host ist Mirja Gabathuler.Mehr zum ThemaText von Svenja Beller «Magazin» (ABO): https://www.tagesanzeiger.ch/wie-frauen-bei-der-geburt-gewalt-erfahren-493653966706Den Tages-Anzeiger 30 Tage kostenlos testen: tagiabo.chFeedback, Kritik und Lob an firstname.lastname@example.org
How do public displays of affection compare to etiquette-friendly social kissing? How is PDA an act of love - and defiance -- in the LGBT community? And, do you love it or hate it? Listen in to learn how onlookers respond to PDA in this classic episode. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week, Harvey J. Kaye and Alan Minsky stop by the Macro N Cheese clubhouse to talk to Steve about the 21st Century Economic Bill of Rights. Kaye, a historian, brings stories of FDR's four freedoms and the impetus for what he called the 2nd Bill of Rights – an Economic Bill of Rights. Minsky brings his experience in progressive politics, both as a journalist and with Progressive Democrats of America. Of course, the Minsky name holds a special place in our MMT hearts – our own Randy Wray studied under Alan's dad, Hyman. When listening to Alan, one might suspect he's also related to friend-of-the-podcast Robert Hockett, who coined the term “metabolic optimism.” Whether or not we share Alan's optimism, we agree with his insistence that “our winning political hand is our economic message.” The economy is central to everyone's life and should be central to our agenda. He believes the 21st Century Economic Bill of Rights is the avenue to achieve that centrality in the left progressive program. As Harvey takes us through it, he adds historical details; many of these points can be traced back to FDR. 1. The right to a useful job that pays a living wage. 2. The right to a voice in the workplace through a union and collective bargaining. 3. The right to comprehensive quality health care. 4. The right to a complete, cost-free public education and access to broadband Internet. 5. The right to decent, safe, affordable housing. 6. The right to a clean environment and a healthy planet. 7. The right to a meaningful endowment of resources at birth and a secure retirement. 8. The right to sound banking and financial services. 9. The right to an equitable and economically fair justice system. 10. The right to recreation and participation in civic and democratic life. Roosevelt believed the American promise of “the pursuit of happiness” is not possible without economic security. FDR's agenda lived on after his presidency – though without much success. Harvey names Jimmy Carter as the president who dealt the death blow to the New Deal: “Let me make it clear, ever since the 1970's the Democratic Party has not simply turned its back on the FDR legacy – the Jimmy Carter presidency was the launching pad of neoliberalism in the United States. People like to talk about Reagan. They like to talk about Clinton in the 1990s. Jimmy Carter was the first neoliberal president. The deregulation of finance, the deregulation of transportation, it all stems from Carter's determination ... It's Carter who first used the term austerity to promote the neoliberal agenda.” Alan adds: “the truth is, as every listener to Macro N Cheese certainly knows, that one party has been willing to run up deficits, the other party generally has not.” Democrats have wrapped themselves in a mantle of fiscal austerity and would sooner lose elections than change. This episode gives you history, it gives you economics, it gives you policy, and it engages in ever-popular political speculation. Did we mention Bernie? Yeah, his name comes up a few times. Harvey J. Kaye is Professor Emeritus of Democracy and Justice Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay and the author of the newly published "The Fight for the Four Freedoms: What Made FDR and the Greatest Generation Truly Great," "Take Hold of Our History: Make America Radical Again," and "FDR on Democracy." Alan Minsky is the Executive Director of Progressive Democrats of America. Alan worked as a progressive journalist for the fifteen years before joining PDA. He was the Program Director at KPFK Radio in Los Angeles, and the coordinator of Pacifica Radio's national broadcasts. He was the creator and original producer for the Ralph Nader Radio Hour, as well as the political podcasts for The Nation and Jacobin Magazine. His many articles can be found at Common Dreams, The Nation, Truthdig and other platforms. Alan is the son of the late economist Hyman Minsky....
On this very special episode of Hall & Closet, Heidi and Jaida are reaching into the mail bag to answer all of your burning questions! The queens get real on everything from early drag inspirations to PDA and bad dates to how they spend their coins. Plus, they get to the bottom of whether there are more doors or wheels in the world and where you can find butt plugs in Target. Listen to Hall & Closet Ad-Free and One Day Early on MOM Plus FOLLOW HEIDI FOLLOW JAIDA FOLLOW MOM PODCASTS Hall & Closet is a Forever Dog and Moguls of Media (M.O.M) Podcast Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On Cock & Bull today, we are joined by Kajol Srinivasan, Niveditha Prakasam, Silverie, & Abbas. The daily ritual continues with Cyrus joining in from the IVM Studio that's in Spain. He talked about his VISA getting expired two days ago and the possibility of him not coming back & doing the show. The show starts with the panel talking about whether they like the monsoons or not, and their experiences with rainfalls & waterfalls. They discuss PDA moments - theirs' & the ones they've witnessed. Topics discussed by the panel today included - The man who got beaten up for kissing his wife while bathing in Ayodhya River, Joe Biden falling off a bike during visit to Rehoboth Beach, Asia's richest man Gautam Adani pledging ₹60,000 crore to charity to mark his 60th b'day. Cyrus joined after the break & showed us the live footage of his delightful interaction with this Spanish guy called Jose. Tune in for this and much more!Check out Cyrus Says merch: ivm.today/3PLKo1mYou can follow Kajol Srinivasan on Instagram at @lolrakshakYou can follow Niveditha Prakasam on Instagram at @niv.prakasamYou can follow Antariksh on Instagram @antariksht: https://instagram.com/antarikshtYou can follow Abbas Momin on Instagram @antariksht: https://www.instagram.com/abbasmomin88/Do send in AMA questions for Cyrus by tweeting them to @cyrussaysin or emailing them at email@example.comDon't forget to follow Cyrus Broacha on Instagram @cyrus_broacha(https://www.instagram.com/cyrus_broacha)In case you're late to the party and want to catch up on previous episodes of Cyrus Says you can do so at: www.ivmpodcasts.com/cyrussaysYou can listen to this show and other awesome shows on the new and improved IVM Podcasts App on Android: https://ivm.today/android or iOS: https://ivm.today/ios
Quirky kids often become the most accomplished adults, especially when they are allowed to grow and mature in a welcoming, neurodiversity-affirming environment. Dr. Dan Peters joins Emily Kircher-Morris to talk about the progress we've made toward that goal, and some of the pitfalls teachers, parents, and mental health professionals encounter as they guide kids into the future. Other topics include underachievement, PDA, dyslexia, and what we can learn from the bright, complex kids in our lives. Also, educators and school administrators who are looking for continuing education or professional development material for gifted/twice-exceptional programs should consider our new offering, a 15-hour, 6-module course called “Strategies for Supporting Twice-Exceptional Students,” by Emily Kircher-Morris. Learn more and sign up at the Neurodiversity University. ABOUT THE GUEST - Dr. Dan Peters is a psychologist, author, co-founder and Executive Director of the Summit Center. Dr. Peters has devoted his career to the assessment and treatment of children, adolescents, and families, specializing in overcoming worry and fear, learning differences such as dyslexia, and issues related to giftedness and twice-exceptionality. Dr. Dan is also co-founder of Parent Footprint, an interactive parenting education community and website. He is host of the Parent Footprint Podcast with Dr. Dan, and is a contributor to The Huffington Post and Psychology Today. Dan is a co-author of Bright, Complex Kids: Supporting Their Social and Emotional Development. He is co-author of Raising Creative Kids, and many articles on topics related to parenting, family, giftedness, twice-exceptionality, dyslexia, and anxiety.
This week, Claire and Lisa discuss the Logies and how nice it was to have it back on TV (and how Chrissie Swan is their new hero!). They talk about cleaning products and Claire takes the crown of most boring person on earth with her chat about Aldi washing up liquid. There's the BEC -- that person at work who can't do anything right, and what that means (clue: BEC stands for Bitch Eating Crackers).... there's a Meno Moment talk about over-medicalising Menopause, some Good Beauty spot chats about Trinny skincare and whether manicures are too exxy for words, and there's the launch of a new PDA campaign #putmuminthepicture. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
For this weeks episode the podcast discussed different levels of PDA which transitioned into a conversation about swinging. They also discussed fathers day and how long should a father be accountable for his children's actions(9:35). Following the first break the guys discussed which generation is more sexual(22:00) when comparing the current to the past. They also discussed the lack of respect from the current and younger generations(25:30), women with crazy exes(44:50), Drake's surprise album(1:07:38), and MUCH MORE! Subscribe to "In The Cut with Curt James Podcast" everywhere that streams podcasts.
In this episode, a returning guest Gabriel Goldstein shares the electronics behind the thrills in escape rooms. He also generously gives some valuable advice on finding your niche and starting your own electronics business. Gabriel was the former owner of Anidea Engineering and Escape Room Tech. Listen to this episode and be inspired by how he married two industries together and become the master of this very unique niche. Watch the episode here Gabriel's background, he is the former owner of Anidea Engineering and Escape Room Tech The business of producing low-volume products - his first big project is an ARM9 with 16 mb of RAM, a PDA style learning device The fascinating technology in the escape room includes off-the-shelf surveillance cameras, keyboards, and maglocks. Gabriel describes the technology behind the “magic doors”They use RFID and developed their RS45-based networking system A successful escape room requires an extreme collaboration of multiple skill sets that include electronics guys, theater guys, and game theory team just to name the least The escape room industry is a marriage of electronics and haunt industry Creating a small, showpiece project could be a gateway to a PCB design career Software engineers have GitHub, while PCB designers have Arduino and Raspberry Pi Gabriel wrote blogs to educate his customers about the business of producing products that sellHe became Mr. Networker hanging out at the Angel Forum groups and the venture capital groups For about 6 years he was out there in the community to help out, give back and help build a business He recommends a book from Martin Gerber – Awakening the Entrepreneur Within “If you're going to take off the engineering hat and try to turn this into a business, please learn how to run a business because it's a completely different skill set” Ending the conversation with a little anecdote from Gabriel, an inspiration to be in the business mindset and going for the American Dream Resources: Connect with Gabriel Goldstein on LinkedIn Visit Escape Room Techs website Read Martin Gerber's Awakening the Entrepreneur Within Watch the previous episode with Gabriel Goldstein - How to Build a New Data Management System Read Gabriel Goldstein's Blog Articles on LinkedIn Connect with Zach on LinkedIn Full OnTrack Podcast Library Altium Website Altium 365: Where the World Designs Electronics
Lars Magnus Ericsson was working for the Swedish government that made telegraph equipment in the 1870s when he started a little telegraph repair shop in 1976. That was the same year the telephone was invented. After fixing other people's telegraphs and then telephones he started a company making his own telephone equipment. He started making his own equipment and by the 1890s was shipping gear to the UK. As the roaring 20s came, they sold stock to buy other companies and expanded quickly. Early mobile devices used radios to connect mobile phones to wired phone networks and following projects like ALOHANET in the 1970s they expanded to digitize communications, allowing for sending early forms of text messages, the way people might have sent those telegraphs when old Lars was still alive and kicking. At the time, the Swedish state-owned Televerket Radio was dabbling in this space and partnered with Ericsson to take first those messages then as email became a thing, email, to people wirelessly using the 400 to 450 MHz range in Europe and 900 MHz in the US. That standard went to the OSI and became a 1G wireless packet switching network we call Mobitex. Mike Lazaridis was born in Istanbul and moved to Canada in 1966 when he was five, attending the University of Waterloo in 1979. He dropped out of school to take a contract with General Motors to build a networked computer display in 1984. He took out a loan from his parents, got a grant from the Canadian government, and recruited another electrical engineering student, Doug Fregin from the University of Windsor, who designed the first circuit boards. to join him starting a company they called Research in Motion. Mike Barnstijn joined them and they were off to do research. After a few years doing research projects, they managed to build up a dozen employees and a million in revenues. They became the first Mobitex provider in America and by 1991 shipped the first Mobitex device. They brought in James Balsillie as co-CEO, to handle corporate finance and business development in 1992, a partnership between co-CEOs that would prove fruitful for 20 years. Some of those work-for-hire projects they'd done involved reading bar codes so they started with point-of-sale, enabling mobile payments and by 1993 shipped RIMGate, a gateway for Mobitex. Then a Mobitex point-of-sale terminal and finally with the establishment of the PCMCIA standard, a PCMCIP Mobitex modem they called Freedom. Two-way paging had already become a thing and they were ready to venture out of PoS systems. So in 1995, they took a $5 million investment to develop the RIM 900 OEM radio modem. They also developed a pager they called the Inter@ctive Pager 900 that was capable of two-way messaging the next year. Then they went public on the Toronto Stock Exchange in 1997. The next year, they sold a licensing deal to IBM for the 900 for $10M dollars. That IBM mark of approval is always a sign that a company is ready to play in an enterprise market. And enterprises increasingly wanted to keep executives just a quick two-way page away. But everyone knew there was a technology convergence on the way. They worked with Ericsson to further the technology and over the next few years competed with SkyTel in the interactive pager market. Enter The Blackberry They knew there was something new coming. Just as the founders know something is coming in Quantum Computing and run a fund for that now. They hired a marketing firm called Lexicon Branding to come up with a name and after they saw the keys on the now-iconic keyboard, the marketing firm suggested BlackBerry. They'd done the research and development and they thought they had a product that was special. So they released the first BlackBerry 850 in Munich in 1999. But those were still using radio networks and more specifically the DataTAC network. The age of mobility was imminent, although we didn't call it that yet. Handspring and Palm each went public in 2000. In 2000, Research In Motion brought its first cellular phone product in the BlackBerry 957, with push email and internet capability. But then came the dot com bubble. Some thought the Internet might have been a fad and in fact might disappear. But instead the world was actually ready for that mobile convergence. Part of that was developing a great operating system for the time when they released the BlackBerry OS the year before. And in 2000 the BlackBerry was named Product of the Year by InfoWorld. The new devices took the market by storm and shattered the previous personal information manager market, with shares of that Palm company dropping by over 90% and Palm OS being setup as it's own corporation within a couple of years. People were increasingly glued to their email. While the BlackBerry could do web browsing and faxing over the internet, it was really the integrated email access, phone, and text messaging platform that companies like General Magic had been working on as far back as the early 1990s. The Rise of the BlackBerry The BlackBerry was finally the breakthrough mobile product everyone had been expecting and waiting for. Enterprise-level security, integration with business email like Microsoft's Exchange Server, a QWERTY keyboard that most had grown accustomed to, the option to use a stylus, and a simple menu made the product an instant smash success. And by instant we mean after five years of research and development and a massive financial investment. The Palm owned the PDA market. But the VII cost $599 and the BlackBerry cost $399 at the time (which was far less than the $675 Inter@ctive Pager had cost in the 1990s). The Palm also let us know when we had new messages using the emerging concept of push notifications. 2000 had seen the second version of the BlackBerry OS and their AOL Mobile Communicator had helped them spread the message that the wealthy could have access to their data any time. But by 2001 other carriers were signing on to support devices and BlackBerry was selling bigger and bigger contracts. 5,000 devices, 50,000 devices, 100,000 devices. And a company called Kasten Chase stepped in to develop a secure wireless interface to the Defense Messaging System in the US, which opened up another potential two million people in the defense industry They expanded the service to cover more and more geographies in 2001 and revenues doubled, jumping to 164,000 subscribers by the end of the year. That's when they added wireless downloads so could access all those MIME attachments in email and display them. Finally, reading PDFs on a phone with the help of GoAmerica Communications! And somehow they won a patent for the idea that a single email address could be used on both a mobile device and a desktop. I guess the patent office didn't understand why IMAP was invented by Mark Crispin at Stanford in the 80s, or why Exchange allowed multiple devices access to the same mailbox. They kept inking contracts with other companies. AT&T added the BlackBerry in 2002 in the era of GSM. The 5810 was the first truly convergent BlackBerry that offered email and a phone in one device with seamless SMS communications. It shipped in the US and the 5820 in Europe and Cingular Wireless jumped on board in the US and Deutsche Telekom in Germany, as well as Vivendi in France, Telecom Italia in Italy, etc. The devices had inched back up to around $500 with service fees ranging from $40 to $100 plus pretty limited data plans. The Tree came out that year but while it was cool and provided a familiar interface to the legions of Palm users, it was clunky and had less options for securing communications. The NSA signed on and by the end of the year they were a truly global operation, raking in revenues of nearly $300 million. The Buying Torndado They added web-based application in 2003, as well as network printing. They moved to a Java-based interface and added the 6500 series, adding a walkie-talkie function. But that 6200 series at around $200 turned out to be huge. This is when they went into that thing a lot of companies do - they started suing companies like Good and Handspring for infringing on patents they probably never should have been awarded. They eventually lost the cases and paid out tens of millions of dollars in damages. More importantly they took their eyes off innovating, a common mistake in the history of computing companies. Yet there were innovations. They released Blackberry Enterprise Server in 2004 then bolted on connectors to Exchange, Lotus Domino, and allowed for interfacing with XML-based APIs in popular enterprise toolchains of the day. They also later added support for GroupWise. That was one of the last solutions that worked with symmetric key cryptography I can remember using and initially required the devices be cradled to get the necessary keys to secure communications, which then worked over Triple-DES, common at the time. One thing we never liked was that messages did end up living at Research in Motion, even if encrypted at the time. This is one aspect that future types of push communications would resolve. And Microsoft Exchange's ActiveSync. By 2005 there were CVEs filed for BlackBerry Enterprise Server, racking up 17 in the six years that product shipped up to 5.0 in 2010 before becoming BES 10 and much later Blackberry Enterprise Mobility Management, a cross-platform mobile device management solution. Those BES 4 and 5 support contracts, or T-Support, could cost hundreds of dollars per incident. Microsoft had Windows Mobile clients out that integrated pretty seamlessly with Exchange. But people loved their Blackberries. Other device manufacturers experimented with different modes of interactivity. Microsoft made APIs for pens and keyboards that flipped open. BlackBerry added a trackball in 2006, that was always kind of clunky. Nokia, Ericsson, Motorola, and others were experimenting with new ways to navigate devices, but people were used to menus and even styluses. And they seemed to prefer a look and feel that seemed like what they used for the menuing control systems on HVAC controls, video games, and even the iPod. The Eye Of The Storm A new paradigm was on the way. Apple's iPhone was released in 2007 and Google's Android OS in 2008. By then the BlackBerry Pearl was shipping and it was clear which devices were better. No one saw the two biggest threats coming. Apple was a consumer company. They were slow to add ActiveSync policies, which many thought would be the corporate answer to mobile management as group policies in Active Directory had become for desktops. Apple and Google were slow to take the market, as BlackBerry continued to dominate the smartphone industry well into 2010, especially once then-president Barack Obama strong-armed the NSA into allowing him to use a special version of the BlackBerry 8830 World Edition for official communiques. Other world leaders followed suit, as did the leaders of global companies that had previously been luddites when it came to constantly being online. Even Eric Schmidt, then chairman of google loved his Crackberry in 2013, 5 years after the arrival of Android. Looking back, we can see a steady rise in iPhone sales up to the iPhone 4, released in 2010. Many still said they loved the keyboard on their BlackBerries. Organizations had built BES into their networks and had policies dating back to NIST STIGs. Research in Motion owned the enterprise and held over half the US market and a fifth of the global market. That peaked in 2011. BlackBerry put mobility on the map. But companies like AirWatch, founded in 2003 and MobileIron, founded in 2007, had risen to take a cross-platform approach to the device management aspect of mobile devices. We call them Unified Endpoint Protection products today and companies could suddenly support BlackBerry, Windows Mobile, and iPhones from a single console. Over 50 million Blackberries were being sold a year and the stock was soaring at over $230 a share. Today, they hold no market share and their stock performance shows it. Even though they've pivoted to more of a device management company, given their decades of experience working with some of the biggest and most secure companies and governments in the world. The Fall Of The BlackBerry The iPhone was beautiful. It had amazing graphics and a full touch screen. It was the very symbol of innovation. The rising tide of the App Store also made it a developers playground (no pun intended). It was more expensive than the Blackberry, but while they didn't cater to the enterprise, they wedged their way in there with first executives and then anyone. Initially because of ActiveSync, which had come along in 1996 mostly to support Windows Mobile, but by Exchange Server 2003 SP 2 could do almost anything Outlook could do - provided software developers like Apple could make the clients work. So by 2011, Exchange clients could automatically locate a server based on an email address (or more to the point based on DNS records for the domain) and work just as webmail, which was open in almost every IIS implementation that worked with Exchange. And Office365 was released in 2011, paving the way to move from on-prem Exchange to what we now call “the cloud.” And Google Mail had been around for 7 years by then and people were putting it on the BlackBerry as well, blending home and office accounts on the same devices at times. In fact, Google licensed Exchange ActiveSync, or EAS in 2009 so support for Gmail was showing up on a variety of devices. BlackBerry had everything companies wanted. But people slowly moved to that new iPhone. Or Androids when decent models of phones started shipping with the OS on them. BlackBerry stuck by that keyboard, even though it was clear that people wanted full touchscreens. The BlackBerry Bold came out in 2009. BlackBerry had not just doubled down with the keyboard instead of full touchscreen, but they tripled down on it. They had released the Storm in 2008 and then the Storm in 2009 but they just had a different kind of customer. Albeit one that was slowly starting to retire. This is the hard thing about being in the buying tornado. We're so busy transacting that we can't think ahead to staying in the eye that we don't see how the world is changing outside of it. As we saw with companies like Amdahl and Control Data, when we only focus on big customers and ignore the mass market we leave room for entrants in our industries who have more mass appeal. Since the rise of the independent software market following the IBM anti-trust cases, app developers have been a bellwether of successful platforms. And the iPhone revenue split was appealing to say the least. Sales fell off fast. By 2012, the BlackBerry represented less than 6 percent of smartphones sold and by the start of 2013 that number dropped in half, falling to less than 1 percent in 2014. That's when the White House tested replacements for the Blackberry. There was a small bump in sales when they finally released a product that had competitive specs to the iPhone, but it was shortly lived. The Crackberry craze was officially over. BlackBerry shot into the mainstream and brought the smartphone with them. They made the devices secure and work seamlessly in corporate environments and for those who could pay money to run BES or BIS. They proved the market and then got stuck in the Innovator's Dilemna. They became all about features that big customers wanted and needed. And so they missed the personal part of personal computing. Apple, as they did with the PC and then graphical user interfaces saw a successful technology and made people salivate over it. They saw how Windows had built a better sandbox for developers and built the best app delivery mechanism the world has seen to date. Google followed suit and managed to take a much larger piece of the market with more competitive pricing. There is so much we didn't discuss, like the short-lived Playbook tablet from BlackBerry. Or the Priv. Because for the most part, they a device management solution today. The founders are long gone, investing in the next wave of technology: Quantum Computing. The new face of BlackBerry is chasing device management, following adjacencies into security and dabbling in IoT for healthcare and finance. Big ticket types of buys that include red teaming to automotive management to XDR. Maybe their future is in the convergence of post-quantum security, or maybe we'll see their $5.5B market cap get tasty enough for one of those billionaires who really, really, really wants their chicklet keyboard back. Who knows but part of the fun of this is it's a living history.
If you suspect someone in your life has PDA (Pathological/Persistent Demand Avoidance), this is a conversation you need to hear. Sandra McConnell is a trainer, speaker, and blogger on the subject of PDA, and also the mother of a PDA child. She shares important insights into the struggles involved, and her unique and thought-provoking advice about how to approach life with a PDA-er. ABOUT THE GUEST - Sandra McConnell is a blogger, speaker, and trainer on Autistic Pathological Demand Avoidance (PDA). She conducts webinars, workshops and conferences all across the country to train and inform people about PDA. She has two graduate certificates in Learning Differences & Neurodiversity specializing in Executive Functioning and Autism (Landmark College, 2021); a certification in PDA through the UK-based, OCN-accredited organization Neurodivergent Education Support and Training (NEST, 2020); a master's degree in Forensic Psychophysiology (Argosy University, 2006); and a bachelor's degree in Psychology and Criminology (UNM, 2000). Sandra is the mother of three children, the oldest of whom is a 5th grader and both gifted and PDA. She lives with her family in Maryland, USA.
This week we talk about making out and going to town before its time to Fuck. Is it possible to be a little over the top before you go to a room? Can you make your SO's feel uncomfortable and pressured? All topics we talk about. Also we answer questions from a couple in California that is wondering about dealing with the awkward next meeting if the hook up went bad. We get into a deep discussion about why did it happen and how to handle the NEXT Time. Check out all the info on this show this week. ++ Don't forget to VOTE FOR US at www.asnawards.com -Best Retail shop : Full Swap Shop -Best Supporting Business: Full Swap Radio - Best Tradeshow/Conventionn: Krazy Winter Nights++GET YOUR FULL SWAP RADIO APP FOR BOTH APPLE OR ANDRIOD FS Radiohttp://www.asnlifestylemagazine.comhttp://www.fullswapshop.comhttp://www.nightcapit.kckb.st/Kasbhinchttp://www.smuttyfy.com/register?asn Visit us at http://www.fullswapradio.comVisit us at : http://www.krazykasbh.comYouTube : http://www.youtube.com/KasbhSend us emails at firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: @TruthKrazySupport the show
Last Call! Registration is now available for my 6 week parenting class for neurodiverse families! Learn more and register here: https://neurodiverging.com/neurodivergent-collaborative-parenting-class-group-coaching-program/ On today's episode, I'm talking with Amanda Diekman, who is an ordained Presbyterian pastor, autistic contemplative, and parent of an autistic and PDA child. We will be talking about: + Amanda's experience self-identifying as autistic as an adult and going through her diagnosis process, versus her experience advocating for her young son's diagnosis, treatment, and finding support + What PDA (Pathological Demand Avoidance/ Pervasive Drive toward Autonomy) looks like and Amanda's experience parenting a PDA child + What other accommodations and resources are helpful for folks learning about the PDA profile of autism +Amanda's parenting approach, low demand parenting, how it works, and how you can learn more about it Want special access to Patrons-Only videos and many other perks? Consider pledging $1, $5, or $10 a month to fund the Neurodiverging Podcast, this website, and low-income coaching clients. Find out more and pledge today at patreon.com/neurodiverging. Learn more about Amanda Diekman at www.amandadiekman.net, and follow her on Instagram: @simple.soulful.amanda See show notes, more resources on PDA, and a full transcription here: https://neurodiverging.com/raising-a-pda-child-with-low-demand-parenting-with-amanda-diekman/ Danielle Sullivan is an autistic parent, a certified positive psychology coach, and the host of The Neurodiverging Podcast. + Learn about life and parent coaching: https://neurodiverging.com/life-coaching/ + Listen to the Neurodiverging Podcast: https://neurodiverging.com/podcast-index/ + Find me on social @neurodiverging. Mailing Address: Danielle Sullivan 603 S Public Rd, #63 Lafayette, CO 80026-9998 --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/neurodiverging/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/neurodiverging/support
Hvordan kan en 35 år gammel HVHS hjertekriger overleve når han ble født i Norge? Hvilke spesielle hensyn måtte gjøres når han mottok helsehjelp i USA? Var denne hjertekrigeren bekymret for at barna hans også hadde en hjertefeil?Lasse Fagereng er født i Norge med HVHS. Foreldrene hans tok ham med til barnesykehuset i Philadelphia, hvor han fikk sin første operasjon bare to dager gammel av Dr. Norwood. I dag er Lasse en frisk 35-åring som eier og driver et treningssenter, og han elsker å trene. Han er gift, og har to hjertefriske sønner på 2 og 5 år. Takket være den hjelpen har fikk i Philadelphia, har Lasse en egen kjærlighet til USA, han har sitt andre hjem der som han elsker å besøke sammen med familien sin.I dag er Heidi Ingvaldsen vår gjestevert, og dette er vår første episode på norsk. Hun vil snakke med Lasse om opplevelsen med å bli født med et veldig spesielt hjerte i Norge, hvordan han etter hvert møtte kona, og bekymringene han og kona hadde angående fødselen av hans egne sønner. Til slutt vil han dele med oss hva han føler for USA, hvorfor han fortsetter å reise til USA, og hvordan COVID har påvirket virksomheten hans. Lasselitens fond for hjertesyke barn.Stiftelsens formål:- gi økonomisk støtte til hjertesyke barn og ungdom i forbindelse med hjerteoperasjoner og annen medisinsk behandling-å bidra med økonomisk støtte til forskning relatert til hjertesykdommer hos barn og ungdom-å bidre økonomisk til utstyr og material til sykehus avdelingene for hjertesyke barn-å bidra økonomisk til sosiale tiltak av ulik art for hjertesyke barn og ungdom og deres foreldre/foresatte.Søknadsfrist er 1 mars og 1 september hvert år. Henvendelser kan gjøres til Foreningen for hjertesyke barn, Postboks 222, Sentrum, 0103 Oslo. Telefonnummer 23 05 80 00 eller mail: email@example.com Vennligst besøk våre sosiale medier og podcast-sider:Apple Podcaster: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/heart-to-heart-with-anna/id1132261435?mt=2Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/HearttoHeartwithAnna/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/hearttoheartwithanna/MeWe: https://mewe.com/i/annajaworskiTwitter: https://twitter.com/AnnaJaworskiYouTube: No Need to Explain with the Mental Health MamasParenting is hard. When you have a child who doesn't fit neatly into a box, it can be...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show
Alex and Shane chat about the correct pronunciation of "s'more," proper etiquette when it comes to bathroom smells, and the ingenious way that Kristen Bell explained sex to her kids. The Speech Sisters, knowledgeable and lovely speech pathologists Brooke and Bridget, discuss important speech milestones, when not to sweat it, and let Alex pick their brains on toddler speech development. Listener questions are answered in the mailbag segment, hitting topics like PDA overload, social media detox, Texas' nonsensical laws, and so much more! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . This episode is proudly supported by: Tru Earth - save 10% off of Tru Earth's powerful, and eco-friendly products (the laundry detergent strips & surface cleaner are our favourites!) by using the promo code THISFAMILYTREE10 when you visit https://www.tru.earth/?utm_source=SOCIAL&utm_medium=PODCAST&utm_campaign=INFLUENCER&utm_term=ThisFamilyTreePodcast Mini Mioche - use promo code THISFAMILYTREE15 at www.minimioche.com for 15% off of your ethically made, organic, and sustainable kids' apparel. Bravado Designs - Use promo code THISFAMILYTREE20 for 20% off of what will become your favourite nursing bra at www.bravadodesigns.com, or try their new Everyday Collection (not nursing bras - no clips) at ca.bravadodesigns.com. Seedlip - Go to www.seedlipdrinks.com or www.seedlipdrinks.ca, and use promo code THISFAMILYTREE10 for 10% off the world's first nonalcoholic spirit!
The Mercator projection gets a lot of grief for distorting the relative sizes of different land masses, but Mercator's map was actually pretty good at helping people navigate long distances at sea. Research: "A new view: A new world map projection seeks to minimse the problems inherent in flattening the globe." Geographical, vol. 93, no. 4, Apr. 2021, pp. 6+. Gale In Context: Science, link.gale.com/apps/doc/A669328662/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=ab5b9ea8. Accessed 4 May 2022. Battersby, Sarah E. et al. “Implications of Web Mercator and Its Use in Online Mapping.” Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, Volume 49, Number 2, Summer 2014. https://muse.jhu.edu/article/547504 Britannica, The Editors of Encyclopaedia. "cylindrical projection". Encyclopedia Britannica, 22 Oct. 2007, https://www.britannica.com/science/cylindrical-projection. Accessed 5 May 2022. DiSpezio, Michael A. “Seafarers, great circles, and a tad of rhumb: Understanding the Mercator Misconception.” Science Scope , NOVEMBER 2010, Vol. 34, No. 3. Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/43182923 Freitas, Pedro. “Pedro Nunes and Mercator: a Map From a Table of Rhumbs.” International Center for Mathematics. Bulletin #37. October 2016. http://www.cim.pt/magazines/bulletin/3/article/31/pdf Gaspar, Joaquim Alves and Henrique Leitão. “Squaring the Circle: How Mercator Constructed His Projection in 1569.” Imago Mundi, Vol. 66, No. 1 (2014). Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/24270927 "Gerardus Mercator." Science and Its Times, edited by Neil Schlager and Josh Lauer, vol. 3, Gale, 2001. Gale In Context: Science, link.gale.com/apps/doc/K2643411143/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=40780a22. Accessed 4 May 2022. Harvey, PDA. “Portolan charts before 1400.” British Library. https://www.bl.uk/picturing-places/articles/portolan-charts-before-1400 History Today. “Birth of Gerardus Mercator.” March 2012. "Introduction of the Mercator World Map Revolutionizes Nautical Navigation." Science and Its Times, edited by Neil Schlager and Josh Lauer, vol. 3, Gale, 2001. Gale In Context: Science, link.gale.com/apps/doc/CV2643450266/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=b5b64a31. Accessed 4 May 2022. Monmonier, Mark. “Rhumb Lines and Map Wars: A Social History of the Mercator Projection.” University of Chicago Press. 2004. Sokol, Joshua. “Can This New Map Fix Our Distorted Views of the World?” New York Times. 2/24/2021. https://www.nytimes.com/2021/02/24/science/new-world-map.html See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
WE ARE HITTING THE REFRESH BUTTON FOR JUNE. Welcome to pop culture 101- potentially an ongoing series, if we are vibing. Today we are discussing a very important pop culture relationship. OBVIOUSLY, Travis Barker and Kourtney Kardashian (aka KRAVIS). The two got married in Portofino and we have opinions! Did the wedding live up to the hype? Was the theme giving or did it fall short of our expectations? Also included, is the sometimes very awkward and uncomfortable PDA. What is the actual deal with that? We get into our feelings around our man being that publicly affectionate and where we draw the line on that. In other news, we have a big reveal for you. Are we Tana Mongeau STANS? Are we divided on this? Don't worry we made a pros and cons list to fio. Last, but surely not least we discuss IN DETAIL burning questions about body hair on our partners. What are our preferences? Where is the line? How HAIRY was Eden's ex?! We cover all the hairy bases on this one. Enjoy these pop culture vibes besties ! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/urblocked/message
We're back! This week Suzie recounts her trip to Newcastle where she stayed at the same hotel as Johnny Depp on verdict day! Plus a discussion of what level of PDA is acceptable on reality TV.... If you enjoyed this episode of the pod give us a cheeky wee rating!***Launched due to a lack of Black Scottish voices in mainstream media, Suzie and Shirley share their experiences of growing up in Scotland, and discuss pop culture, current events, and everything in-between with a bit of banter on the side! @blackscotpod on your preferred socials Hosts: @suziemwanza & @_shirleymcpherson_Find us on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, and wherever you get your podcasts!Get in touch at firstname.lastname@example.orgDisclaimer: The views expressed in this podcast are those of the speaker alone, and may not necessarily reflect the views of their employer(s). See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
We kick off the show with the lovely Ricki-Lee filling in for Kate today. Joel is also in town! Mainly to go and see Vivid in Sydney so he can get a snap for his grid #influencer. We spin the Wednesday Wheel and it's the Whisper Challenge! Joel has never won a game of this, and last time he played Ricki-Lee he only scored one point. We add another fart to The Fart Files. Then we play PayPal's 4 in 4. We cover the new Madonna biopic in the Glossy's. Then we chat about “rapper” G-Flip and Chrishell from Selling Sunset's PDA. We announce that we're heading international! Find out how to win a trip of your own on the Nova Player (https://smart.link/gryty172ncbzh) Then Ricki-Lee and Joel face-off in The Whisper Challenge again. And finally Joel tries to “quickly rip through” a story about a tortoise. It does not go to plan See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Wait, there's a platypus controlling you? What? ANYWAY. This week, Jessamyn and ashe are diving into their favorite things (RE: the first sentence of this description), giving last week's trivia answer (hint: Durham native), responding to some listener feedback and answering a Deary with a Queery. Episode mentions: Pauli Murray, Barbara Lau and Ep. 312: Does Your Therapist Know Your AstrologyDear Jessamyn is produced by Tenderfire MediaYour hosts are ashe danger phoenix and Jessamyn Stanley. Our Editor/Producer is Kylee C. RobertsAngell Foster and Nya Williams do our social mediaJanie Leopard does our episode art Anna Rooney is Jessamyn's Chief of StaffAmber Richardson is Ashe's Chief of Staffhttps://fruitsnack.bandcamp.com/ does our theme music. Follow us on Instagram @DearJessamyn and find and follow the show on Spotify. There's a bunch more info on the episode like behind the scenes content, transcriptions, how to find us and our team and more. It's all at dearjessamyn.comYou can leave us a review on Apple Podcasts! Reviews help a lot. Please, if you've enjoyed this episode, even for like half a beat, please go leave us a review. No one should be in jail for weed.
This week brings the final episode in a series of discussions on setting boundaries. Pulling from Nedra Glover Tawwab's book, Set Boundaries, Find Peace: A Guide to Reclaiming Yourself, this week's discussion centers on the following: - 6 areas where setting boundaries is necessary - 3 steps to set healthy boundaries -What to do after setting boundaries -How to manage people's reactions to your boundaries Order Set Boundaries, Find Peace by Nedra Tawwab Nedra Tawwab's Instagram: @nedratawwab Check out the Light After Trauma website for transcripts, other episodes, Alyssa's guest appearances, and more at: www.lightaftertrauma.com Want to get more great content and interact with the show? Check us out on Instagram: @lightaftertrauma We need your help! We want to continue to make great content that can help countless trauma warriors on their journey to recovery. So, please help us in supporting the podcast by becoming a recurring patron of the show via Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/lightaftertrauma Transcript: Alyssa Scolari: Hey, everybody. Welcome back to another episode of the Light After Trauma podcast, the full episode this week. I'm your host Alyssa Scolari, and I am so happy to be here for a full episode. If you listened to the mini episode that I put out last week, well, it wasn't even an episode. It was just a brief announcement. My husband and I have been recovering from COVID. We both went all this time without getting it, and then we went to a wedding. One of our really good friends got married, and the wedding was so much fun. But the next day, part of the wedding party had woken up and tested positive for COVID. And then a few days after, David tested positive for COVID, and then I tested positive. Alyssa Scolari: So it was not fun. I will say I am very glad that I have had the privilege of being both vaccinated and boosted, because I do not want to know what COVID would've looked like if I did not have the vaccine. It wasn't scary, but it was almost just like, "Whoa. I can't believe this feels this bad even with the vaccine." It felt like the flu. Thankfully, neither of us had to go to the hospital. Neither of us had any issues with breathing or anything like that. And we are both on the mend. Alyssa Scolari: Today is actually one of the first days that I have my voice back. And my voice might sound a little bit off. I don't know. It doesn't to me. But I had lost my voice and couldn't really work or do anything. So it's been a little relaxing, but also boring, but also just irritating being sick when it was Memorial Day weekend and then it was a really beautiful summer weather. And there was just so many things we wanted to do. And we were supposed to have a house warming party with all of our friends, and we had to cancel that. And it's just been a bummer. Alyssa Scolari: But again, I'm just very happy to be healthy and I'm very thankful that we are both on the mend. So thank you for bearing with me. There was no way I was going to be able to put out an episode, because I was just feverish and had no voice. But we are back with another part, well, another episode on boundaries. So it's like a three part series or a three episode series. I am fairly certain this will be the last one. We're going to see how much we get into today. Alyssa Scolari: But if you have not listened to the other two episodes, you can go back and listen. We are talking about boundaries. And a lot of the information that I am sharing today is going to be based off of Nedra Tawwab's book Set Boundaries, Find Peace. And that is the same book that I used in the previous two episodes. Boundaries, as I've said before and I'll say it again, I believe, are the most important tool for not just healing from trauma, but for honestly just existing and living a peaceful life. Alyssa Scolari: That's more of a personal belief. I think a lot of people would agree with me, honestly. So we're talking about it, because as important as they are, it's also incredibly difficult for us to set them. Alyssa Scolari: So in the first episode that we did about boundaries, we talked a lot about what are they and why are they so important and what types of boundaries exist out there. And then in the second episode, so the episode that went out two weeks ago, we talked about why it is so difficult for us to set boundaries and how we can look past that, how we can push past our fears and our anxieties that come up around setting boundaries. Alyssa Scolari: Today, we are going to get a little bit more into the nitty gritty of how specifically do I do this with the people in my life. All right. So let's get right into it. Alyssa Scolari: So in the first episode that we did, we talked about how there are three different types of boundaries, right? There's rigid, porous, and healthy. Well, in addition to that, there are six different areas in life where it's very important to be able to set boundaries, right? Alyssa Scolari: Now, number one, and this is going to come as no surprise to many people, it's important to set sexual boundaries. That is very important. Now, of course, I should note this. You cannot set sexual boundaries where there is a crime occurring. So a child cannot set a sexual boundary with an adult when there is sexual assault or rape going on or child sexual abuse. Alyssa Scolari: That is not what we are talking about. We are talking about consensual sex. Boundaries are important. Being able to communicate with your partner or partners what you do, like, what you don't like, or even just saying, "No, thank you. I am not in the mood to have sex right now," or even just being able to ask the other person, "Can you tell me what you like? Do you like it when I do this?," right? That is a discussion of, "Hey, what are your boundaries, so that I know what they are, so that I don't cross them?" So sexual boundaries. Alyssa Scolari: Then there are time boundaries. So this is, I think, a huge one for so many people, right? Classic example is the person who is constantly picking up the phone for everybody else, but then, at the end of the day, has no time left over for themselves. Time boundaries. Alyssa Scolari: And then physical boundaries. This, I often think of as even public displays of affections. Some people don't mind. Some people hate it. I'm not a huge PDA person. I don't particularly enjoy it, right? So let's say you're in a relationship with a partner who is always kissing you in front of everyone and always wants to rub your back. It's very important to be able to set those boundaries and say, "Please do not rub my back in public. It makes me uncomfortable." Alyssa Scolari: And other physical boundaries can also just be, even when it comes to children, right, for allowing your child to say when they want to hug somebody and when they don't. Or even as adults, there are times where I will see the same group of friends, and I love them, but I might not necessarily be in the mood for hugging or physical touch. So sometimes, I will hug everybody in the room. Sometimes, I will not. And it's okay. Nobody really bats an eyelash either way, because everybody is cool with respecting one another's boundaries. So those are physical boundaries. Alyssa Scolari: We have sexual, time, physical, and then we have intellectual boundaries. Intellectual boundaries, this can be a little bit more complex. But the best way I can put it is by giving examples. So an intellectual boundary can be crossed with a child if an adult is having an inappropriate conversation with a child, right? If a young child is learning about something sexual before they are ready to hear that, or even in the case of oversharing, right? If parents are fighting and the one parent turns the child and starts venting to the child about the other parent, that is crossing an intellectual boundary. Alyssa Scolari: Now, between adults, this can look a little bit differently. So this can look like belittling people for what their beliefs are, mocking people for their beliefs. I've seen a lot of people mock Christianity. And while I personally do believe that parts of Christianity can be harmful depending on the interpretation of the Bible, because everybody interprets the Bible differently, that's an episode for another time. But a lot of people mock Christianity and they mock Christians, and that can be an intellectual boundary. Or I've seen it reversed. I've seen people who are Christian mock people who have no belief. A lot of people like to mock people who are Jewish. They belittle their faith. Alyssa Scolari: So it happens across the board. Whether you believe in something don't believe in something, no matter what religion you are, this happens. And that is an intellectual boundary violation, as is when people will shut down over disagreements. So let's say that you're in a disagreement with somebody, and let's say you're in a little disagreement over what restaurant you want to go to. And the one person's like, "Oh, I want to go to Applebee's." And the other person's like, "Well, I want to go to Wendy's." And you talk for a little while and you decide, "All right, we're going to Applebee's." Well, you get there and you sit down with the other person and they're completely quiet, and they're on their phone the whole time, and they're not looking at you, and they're making zero communication. They're just completely shut down. That is an example of an intellectual boundary violation. I am denying you the right to have communication with me, to have an intellectual discussion with me, because I'm mad at you. It's a passive aggressive boundary violation. Alyssa Scolari: So there are also emotional boundary violations where people can dismiss your feelings, or people will turn around and spill your secrets. You share something, you share the way you feel with somebody, and then they tell you they're not going to say anything, but then they go home and then they call their friend right away and they tell their friend. And before you know it, half the world knows your secret. Those are emotional boundary violations. Gossip is an emotional boundary violation, things like that. Alyssa Scolari: And then there are material boundary violations. So people going through your journal or destroying your property, or people borrowing your car and not filling it up with gas when they return it to you, or people using your kitchen and making an absolute mess that you have to go clean up, those are material violations. You holding something in your hand and somebody wants to see it, so they just snatch it out of your hand without asking you when that thing belongs to you, that is a material violation. Alyssa Scolari: So those are some of the categories. Well, those are the main categories that boundaries can fall into when it comes to setting them. So let's talk about what it means to set a boundary. Alyssa Scolari: In order to set a boundary, you have to have good communication. And there are four different ways that you can communicate. You can communicate passively, passive aggressively, aggressively, or assertively. Alyssa Scolari: Now, passive communication is you really don't say anything. What passive means is you sit on the feelings and you eat your own feelings and sit with them because you don't want those feelings to come out. So you just keep it to yourself and deal with it and don't say anything. Alyssa Scolari: Passive aggressive is when you do things to get the other person to notice that you are upset, or you try to deny the other person something. You harm the relationship without directly saying exactly what's wrong. We've talked about passive aggressive behaviors in the other two episodes, so we're not going to really get into examples. But I'm pretty sure we all know what passive aggressive behavior is. It's that person who is trying to communicate that something's wrong, but they'll never actually come out and say something's wrong. They will just act in different ways or say different things that let you know that there's an issue. Alyssa Scolari: And then there's aggressive communication, which can be threatening and can involve yelling or cursing, or it can even become physical. Alyssa Scolari: And then there's assertive. This, again, I'm sure is a no brainer. We want the assertive communication. Assertive communication, it's not passive, not passive aggressive. It's not aggressive. It is none of those things. But instead, it is clear, it is firm, and it is unapologetic, and it is also respectful. And that is something that I think people struggle with a lot when they're triggered. It's really, really hard to come across as assertive when they are upset or triggered. I know it is for me, which is why I think taking time, when you're getting ready to set a boundary with somebody, taking time, jotting down, what you want to say, thinking about it, maybe tweaking it a little bit, I think that that is helpful for me when I have to set a boundary, because if not, then my words can come out... Alyssa Scolari: I'm trying to think. I feel like I want to say I could be aggressive, not in a physical way, but probably in a verbal way, because all my emotions flood out of me. So assertive behavior is the way to go. Alyssa Scolari: So how do we do that? Step one is all about your tone and your use of language. So again, it is so important to have a neutral tone. You don't have to be super animated. And I think this is where I struggle, because I'm a little bit more animated. And sometimes, that can come off as aggressive or too much. It is so important to be neutral, but also very, very clear. Alyssa Scolari: And you don't want to have too much jargon. You want to be really, really concise. Some people, because they get so nervous when they're setting boundaries, they tend to just talk and talk and talk. And I absolutely used to do this, right? If somebody asked me if they could borrow my laptop and I didn't want them to, I would say, "Well, I spent a lot of money on this laptop. And in order for me to really feel comfortable giving it away, I have to know what you're going to be doing on it. How long are you going to need it for? If you're going to need it for more than 30 seconds, it's going to be really hard for me, because I have to do this and that." And I would just go on and on and on, as opposed to being straight to the point. Alyssa Scolari: And when you go on and on and you have too much jargon, people might not get it, or people are going to see loopholes. People are going to say, "Okay, well you said this. So if I do this, then can I have the laptop?" So you want to be concise. You want to cut the jargon. You want to have a neutral tone. Alyssa Scolari: And here's the other thing, and this is a hard one for some people. You don't want to say things like, "Maybe," "Kind of," "I don't know," right? This goes into step number two, right? And step number two is directly stating your need. So number one, being clear and neutral and concise. Number two is directly stating your need. And in doing both of those things, we really want to leave out the language that suggests that you could possibly change your mind. I really like to let people down easily. So I am famous for being like, "I don't really think so," or "Not at this time," or, "Unfortunately, it doesn't look like we'll be able to go, or, "Maybe not now. Maybe some other time. I am famous for that, because I don't want to sound mean by setting a boundary. Alyssa Scolari: But here's the thing that I need to remember and that you need to remember, and that is that setting boundaries, it's not a mean thing at all. It is a way to give you the peaceful and happy life that you want. And if somebody can't respect your boundaries, that is a sign that you needed to set those boundaries in the first place. Alyssa Scolari: So I have really been practicing on this one. And I set a boundary with a family member a few months ago. They asked me to go somewhere, and I didn't want to go. I didn't feel comfortable. I didn't feel safe going. And so normally. I would feel the need to be like, "Oh, well, we have plans and we can't go because blah, blah, blah." But instead, I directly said, "Thank you for the offer. We can't make it. Have a good time." Alyssa Scolari: Now, this person did not respect my boundary in the slightest. And this person said some pretty nasty stuff back. But it doesn't matter, because I did what I needed to do to keep myself safe. And quite frankly, this person reacting the way they did was really no surprise, because I needed to set that boundary a long time ago. Alyssa Scolari: So let's go into a few more examples. How about somebody, the person in your family who's constantly talking about weight and in front of you, right? You go out to dinner with somebody and they're like, "Oh, I got to get back to it tomorrow. And Monday, I'm going to step on the scale again." You can say something like, "I feel uncomfortable when you talk about weight. Please stop." Alyssa Scolari: Let's say you have a roommate or a friend or even a child who borrows your car, and they come back and they never have the tank filled up. You can say, "I need you to fill my car up with gas after you use it." That's it. You're not even asking, right? You don't even want to ask, because then you give people the option of saying no. Some people will try to set boundaries by being like ... And by some people, I totally mean me, right? Some people will be like, "Oh, well, do you think that you could please fill up my car with gas?" You give them the option to say no. There should not be an option to say no when it comes to you setting a boundary for yourself. You are directly stating your need or your request, or you're directly saying no. Alyssa Scolari: So again, this might sound harsh, especially for those of us who struggle with setting these, but these tools are life saving. And you have to remember and tell yourself over and over and over again that you are not being mean. Alyssa Scolari: Let's say you have a family member who loves to talk. Let's say your mom. Let's say your mom. Let's say you have a brother, and your mom loves to talk to you and gossip to you about your brother. Your mom's always complaining about your brother, your brother this, your brother that, "Your brother never comes around anymore. I haven't seen your brother in weeks," things like that. And you don't want to hear it anymore. All you have to say is, "Mom, I really don't like it when you talk to me about my brother. Please stop." And that's it. That is it. You are not at all being mean when you say those things. Alyssa Scolari: The biggest fear here, when you make a request, when you say no, when you state a need, the biggest fear is in how people are going to respond, which is why step three is dealing with the emotions that come after setting the boundary, whether that be guilt, whether that be anxiety, whether that be fear or awkwardness or discomfort. Alyssa Scolari: And Nedra makes a really good point in her book Set Boundaries, Find Peace. She makes a really good point of saying, "It's almost impossible to set boundaries without guilt, because we live in a society that has just set us up to feel like we need to give of ourselves all the time, because when we give of ourselves, we have nothing left over for us. And therefore we get sicker, and therefore this world profits off of us. So it really is like a win-win situation for the world that we live in for us to not have boundaries." Alyssa Scolari: So in a society that teaches us that boundaries are mean, it's not really likely that you're going to be able to set them without guilt. I have yet to set a boundary without feeling some level of guilt, and I always have to work through it. Guilt, awkwardness, fear, discomfort, it's so important to work through that. And how do you do that? By telling yourself a lot of what we're talking about, by reminding yourself of what we are talking about here today. Alyssa Scolari: Another thing that really helps for me is to talk to my therapist about it, because my therapist is really good at reassuring me. So talk, if it's not to your therapist, talk to somebody else who really understands boundaries and who gets it. But for the love of God, please don't talk to somebody who isn't good with boundaries, because if you do that, you're only going to feel worse. I would make the mistake all the time of talking to somebody. Alyssa Scolari: I would set a boundary with somebody, and I'd feel really guilty. So I'd pick up the phone and call somebody who also was terrible at setting boundaries. And then they would be like, "Oh, well, why did you do that? That sounded a little bit mean." And then I would feel horrible and I would backtrack in my boundary setting. Alyssa Scolari: So think about if it's bringing stuff up from childhood. Talk to your therapist about it. Ask yourself, "What does this mean about me? Where is this coming from? Did I get yelled at when I was younger for setting boundaries? Was I allowed to have boundaries when I was younger?" For a lot of us, this boundary work is childhood trauma recovery, because a lot of us wouldn't know a boundary if we fell over it when we were younger. The majority of us have had our boundaries violated over and over again as children. So it's so important to seek support when you are setting boundaries. Alyssa Scolari: If the boundary ruins the relationship, I hate to say this, but the relationship was doomed anyway. It really was. I have set so many boundaries, especially this past year. And in some cases, those boundaries have worked out just fine and I've gotten through it. And in other cases, those boundaries ruined the relationship. And you know what? I'm not even surprised, because that relationship was doomed anyway. The important thing is to not assume that it's your fault. Alyssa Scolari: But here's the thing. Don't assume that people in general aren't going to honor your boundaries. Go into this with the attitude that, "Why wouldn't people respect my boundaries?" Assume people are going to honor your boundaries and act normally, because when you start assuming people are going to behave weirdly, then you almost set yourself up for another self-fulfilling prophecy. And we've talked about self-fulfilling prophecies in a previous episode. You set yourself up to then you almost end up making the situation uncomfortable, because you think it's going to be awkward. So then you bring a level of awkwardness to it. So then it is awkward. Alyssa Scolari: So don't go into it assuming anything. If anything, try to go into setting boundaries completely detached from how people are going to react. Try to detach yourself. Try to not take any kind of responsibility or even give a whole lot of energy to people's reactions, because if you do keep giving energy to it, it's going to make you not want to set the boundary. And then it's going to just keep you in a relationship that isn't fully serving you. So try not to be so tied to the way other people are going to react, because you're not setting this boundary to see somebody's reaction. You're setting this boundary so that you can feel safer in the relationship. So you don't need to give your energy to how people are going to react. Easier said than done, I know. Alyssa Scolari: But it's also important to just be okay with how people react. Like I said, it's not personal. Their reactions, their emotions, they're entitled to. They're entitled to all of it. Everybody's entitled to their opinion. Everybody. But it doesn't mean that their emotions are or opinions is something that you need to take on. Alyssa Scolari: Now, when you set a boundary, it is so important, because honestly, setting the boundary, just setting it, I hate to say this, but that's actually one of the easier things to do when it comes to boundary work, setting it first. All right. Great. You did it. The real hard work comes in in upholding the boundary. You need to religiously uphold your boundary, right? Alyssa Scolari: If you have a friend that's like, "Hey, can you come out tonight?" "No, thank you. I want to stay inside tonight. I'm not really in the mood to go out." Your friend's like, "Are you sure? Are you sure? Are you sure?" You need to say no time and time and time again. Or in the case of a friend who is borrowing your car, when you say, "I need you to fill the car up with gas when you return it to me," let's say this person says, "Okay. No problem." They borrow the car the next week. They bring the car back, and there's no gas in it. Do you let it go? No. Not even just for one time do you let it go, because, remember, people thrive off of you not having boundaries. If you give people an inch, they will take it a mile. That is just human nature. It doesn't mean they don't love you. It's just human nature. So if you set a boundary and somebody violates that boundary even one time, you need to call it out immediately. Alyssa Scolari: You try not to take it personally, right? Because for a lot of people, boundary violations, it's not about you. It could be about other people living out some other childhood stuff, right? Testing limits, kids love to test limits. So do adults. We never grow out of that. It's not personal. But it is your responsibility to religiously uphold that boundary. Alyssa Scolari: "Hey, Mom. I know I told you last week when we talked on the phone that I don't want to hear you talking about my brother anymore. I have to ask you again to please stop." Now, if that person still doesn't respect that, "Hey, friend. I asked you when we were at dinner last week to please refrain from talking about weight. It makes me uncomfortable. I also asked you two weeks ago. And you're still doing this." Alyssa Scolari: Well, now, what do you do? Well, now, you kind of ... Not kind of, right? There I go again with my indirect language. You put in a consequence, not necessarily punitive, right? Not really punitive sounding, but a consequence that's going to protect you. "Jim, if you return my car again and the gas tank isn't full, I'm not going to let you take my car anymore," "If you continue to talk to me about my brother while we're on the phone, Mom, I'm going to hang up the phone. And that will be the end of our conversation," "If, Susie, you continue to talk to me about weight while we're out to dinner, I'm going to get up and leave the restaurant." That is when you bring those consequences in. Alyssa Scolari: And again, you have to reinforce them and uphold them. That is one of the hardest parts about boundaries, because people might say yeah when you set that boundary the first time, but people almost always love to test limits in some way, shape, or form. Not everybody. Alyssa Scolari: So that is where we are at. If somebody's not respecting your boundary, you have to call it out, "I asked you to do this. You are not doing it. And if you continue to not do that, this is what's going to happen." People might react in all different ways, right? People might get defensive. They might start questioning you. They're going to test the limits. People might be passive aggressive. They might ghost you. They might give you the silent treatment or just give you very short responses. And again, it's so important to remember that their reaction is not about you. It is never about you. Alyssa Scolari: Ultimately, boundaries can solve a lot of relationship problems, but both people have to be open to listening and meeting the other person's each other's requests, really. If that's the case, then boundaries can be so beneficial in relationships. Alyssa Scolari: Again, right, Brene Brown has said it best. The temporary discomfort that you experience from setting boundaries is so much better than the long term resentment that will come from not setting them. Alyssa Scolari: So with that said, that wraps up our boundary talk. I'm so excited. I thought that was really, really good and really fun to talk about. And I hope that it is so helpful. It's really helpful for me, really helpful. And I'm very happy to be back and recording. I've got some other good episodes this month. Alyssa Scolari: It is Pride Month. I didn't say that in the beginning of the episode, but happy Pride Month. I hope it's a great Pride Month for everybody. Alyssa Scolari: And I hope that everybody is doing okay. I know that if you are living in the United States, you are probably devastated and still healing from learning of the shooting in Texas of the school children and teachers. I'm just speechless. And I'm at a loss for words. And I feel helpless and hopeless. And it feels like the only thing that I can do is donate money and vote when it comes time. But I don't know. I just feel really hopeless living in this country right now. And there's a big part of me that wants to move. And the gun violence just terrifies me and I'm terrified for the future children of this world. And I could go on. I could go on. I just have a lot of anxiety and a lot of grief. And my heart is so heavy, and I'm so angry. And I know so many of us feel this way. Alyssa Scolari: So I'm with you. We stand together, and we will hold each other up. And thoughts and prayers don't really do anything for those victims. Thoughts and prayers aren't doing it anymore for the continued mass shootings in this country. It's just heinous. I don't know what the answer is, but I know I will be voting and I will be donating to who I can. And if there's anything else that anybody can think that we can do to help or that I can do to help, please let me know. You know where to find me. Alyssa Scolari: And if you don't know where to find me, it's on Instagram, or you can go to the website, which is LightAfterTrauma.com. And the Instagram handle for the podcast is Light After Trauma. We've got some good content on there, so come check us out. If you message me, I will respond to you directly, because I do get the messages. So, yeah. Come say hi. Alyssa Scolari: I hope you enjoyed this episode. I will be back next week with another episode. And until then, I am holding you in the light. Alyssa Scolari: Thanks for listening, everyone. For more information, please head over to LightAfterTrauma.com, or you can also follow us on social media. On Instagram, we are @LightAfterTrauma, and on Twitter, it is @LightAfterPod. Alyssa Scolari: Lastly, please head over to patreon.com/LightAfterTrauma to support our show. We are asking for $5 a month, which is the equivalent to a cup of coffee at Starbucks. So please head on over. Again, that's patreon.com/LightAfterTrauma. Thank you, and we appreciate your support. Speaker 2: (Singing).
Today we're talking about a few of my best networking tips for introverts, or really anybody who doesn't love networking events.As an introvert myself, networking meetings are probably my least favorite kind of marketing, but I make myself go because I really do think they're effective, and we'll talk about why in just a moment.By and large I think that most acupuncturists - not all but most - consider themselves introverts. Originally I came up with these tips to put into practice for myself. Because I know that networking is an incredibly effective marketing avenue, and I do think it's worth my time and my energy, but I am the queen of responding “yes” to a networking event invitation, and then thinking up flimsy reasons not to attend them at the last moment.
We took questions from people in the Neurodiversity Podcast Advocacy and Support Group on Facebook, and Emily answers them. This is our first AMA, and you're invited to take part in future ones. Look us up on any of our social media channels for details and to find out how to participate. You can support the podcast at www.patreon.com/neurodiversity. The Neurodiversity Podcast is on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and you're invited to join our Facebook Group. For more information go to www.NeurodiversityPodcast.com Thank you for caring about neurodivergent people.
Margaret Qualley confirms Jack Antonoff engagement with PDA pics (Page Six) Former 'Bachelorette' Becca Kufrin proposes to boyfriend Thomas Jacobs (Page Six) Tom Cruise scores first $100M opening with 'Top Gun: Maverick' (NY Post) The Fans Turn on Austin Butler for Still Method Acting #MomTok Drama RuPaul's Drag Race All Stars Recap The Kardashians Recap The Morning Toast with Claudia (@girlwithnojob) and Brian Kelly (@briankelly) Merch: https://shopmorningtoast.com/ The Morning Toast Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/themorningtoast Girl With No Job by Claudia Oshry: https://www.girlwithnojob.com/book
Andy and James welcome Avery to the show as Jack's on vacation...the guys talk about a tweet that gets a quick Streble explosion, PDA at King's Island, who is Katina Powell, Andy had a conversation with Phil Simms, Andy is amazed by Scott Satterfield, in Mingione done, and Andy scolds the text line. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ellen Degeneres' emotional goodbye to her talk show, Julia Robert thinks a rom-com with George Clooney would be bad, Justin Long and Kate Bosworth share PDA selfie and we dish with Tom Cruise and cast at the premiere of "Top Gun: Maverick!" All that plus a whole lot more!
Fun Fact: Did you know Bethenny got her start as an assistant on Saved By the Bell? She shares the tips on how she went from coffee runs to running a multimillion dollar business— and how you can too. Plus, PDA yay or nay? Bethenny has some THOUGHTS. Attention honeymoon-y couple sitting next to B on a recent flight: this is for you! To learn more about Bethenny's latest book, Business is Personal, click here: https://www.hachettego.com/titles/bethenny-frankel/business-is-personal/9780306827051/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
An emotional episode this week. Emma and Julie begin with the conversation following Kendall and Scott's heated argument last week - plus Khloé, Kourt & Kendall discussing it all together. They also dive into the Tristan dynamic, and what we can gather from Khloé's description of their relationship. They then get into the Kim of it all - Kanye, her legal journey, and more. Most importantly, they reflect on the criminal justice reform work highlighted in this episode, and the importance in bringing awareness to just how broken the system is. They end with the Kourtney and Travis scenes: the continuation of their IVF journey and her kids take on their PDA. The Innocence Project: https://innocenceproject.org/about/ ARC: https://antirecidivism.org Shop our merch: shop.commentsbycelebs.com Codes: solostove.com code CBC for $10 off onepeloton.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The Broads are back to chat life updates, pop culture, and a #broadsquad update! First Jess gives a recap of her and her daughter's Rupaul DragCon experience (the amazing and the hilarious) and Bekah chats about why Grayston may never go to Disneyland again! Then (00:35:00) they dive into pop culture discussions about Bekah's Arie Luyendyk theory, Jesse Palmer becoming the official Bachelor in Paradise host, Kravis' wedding, Kourtney and Travis' PDA in front of Scott, Kendall's cucumber fiasco, Julia Fox's grocery store undies, Jess' Jesse Williams' d*ck pic rage, and Cara Delevinge/Megan Thee Stallion! THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS: ***THRIVE MARKET: Join Thrive Market today to get 40% off your first order AND a FREE gift worth over $50 at THRIVEMARKET.COM/CHATTY ***FRAMEBRDIGE: Go to FRAMEBRIDGE.COM and use promo code CHATTYBROADS to save an additional 15% off your first order! ***FIRST PERSON: Get 15% off your first order at GETFIRSTPERSON.COM with code CHATTY ***AWAY: Start your 100-day trial and shop the entire Away lineup of travel essentials at AWAYTRAVEL.COM/CHATTY ADVICE EPISODE INVOLVING #BROADSQUAD UPDATE: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/377-someones-man-is-sus-someone-needs-to-make-a-move/id1441571050?i=1000556282662 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's game time! Becca and Tanya go head to head in a new game called “High/Low”! Play along at home and see if you can beat B&T! And, are we “over” Kravis?? When is it too much PDA?? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Here are 5 MUST SEE traits of Pathological Demand Avoidance! This condition is an atypical autism condition that is sometimes co-occurring with an autism diagnosis but can be independent. Here are 5 traits that you must see. 1.Lability Of Mood A person with PDA will have mood control issues and can be shown to change their mood moment to moment. 2.Comfortable in role play or pretend play Because of the use of masking in social situations a person with PDA will be very comfortable in playing games of acting and pretended role play. 3.My have hyper moments and cry a lot Due to mood and emotional control issues, a person of PDA may have hyper-active moments and similarly have moments of upset and crying. 4.May have selective mutism A PDA person can sometimes display selective mutism in situations of social events or social environments. 5.Triggers may be hard to pin down You may notice that a person with PDA can get triggered at random times, but you are not able to notice what the triggers are. I would love to know your thoughts on this topic as lots of people ask me about PDA and I think a conversation needs to happen. Please leave me a comment below. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/theaspieworld/support
Do you ever find yourself binging a show you're not into… just because EVERYONE else is?? Tanya shares her epiphany with feeling like a “sheep”. We discuss the good and bad of PDA, the beauty of sunless tanner and we get a recap of Tanya's Coachella and Becca's “No”chella. Plus, we prescribe a Taylor Swift song to a Scrubber struggling with her wedding guestlist! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.