Podcasts about Preservation

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Best podcasts about Preservation

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Latest podcast episodes about Preservation

The Strenuous Life Podcast with Stephan Kesting
345 - Out of Date Training Methods in Modern Martial Arts, with Richard Bejtlich

The Strenuous Life Podcast with Stephan Kesting

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 27, 2021 76:50


00:37: Richard Bejtlich's background in martial arts 08:39: Where does fascination with martial arts history comes from 18:08: What research on historical martial arts looks like 20:10: Preservation of antiquated methods in the present martial arts 26:15: The Ninja myth!!! 33:22: Cybersecurity 37:47: How hackers attack large corporations and the military 51:36: Craziest hacker attacks 57:52: Cyberwarfare 1:09:08: Answer to conspiration and desinformation fueling 1:13:38: How can people contact Richard?

Learn English Through Listening
Make Sense Of English Phrases That Use The Word Sense Ep 489

Learn English Through Listening

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 12:18


In today's English language podcast lesson, we explain and practice using some common English phrases and expressions that use the word sense. Why do we say I don't have a sense of humour, but I get the sense you don't like me? Does sense really mean 5 different things? What is nonsense? Find out in this English phrases lesson. Using our easy to use listen and learn approach to improving your English comprehension skills, we will have you speaking English like a native in no time. Learn the most common English phrases that use the word “sense.” ✔Lesson transcript: https://adeptenglish.com/lessons/english-phrases-sense/ Today we are answering an email request from the Netherlands to help explain the meaning and use of the word sense. If you are trying to learn English, learn it fast with today's English podcast lesson. We will take a thorough analysis of the meaning of sense and all the most common phrases that use it. With lots of examples, you will make sense of the word in no time. Not getting the context of common English phrases is frustrating. You can spend hours reading boring dusty books that don't seem to make any sense. Adeptenglish lessons, with free audio and transcripts, are a smarter way of improving your English skills. With over 500,000 people listening to us every month, our listeners think our English lessons are an effective way to improve your English vocabulary and fluency. Preservation of our environment is not a liberal or conservative challenge, it's common sense. ⭐ Ronald Reagan, Former US President Would you like to learn English easily and quickly? If the answer is yes, then I recommend you subscribe to our Learn English Through Listening English Podcast for free because it provides free English lessons that work and are fun and interesting. We currently have over 488 lessons covering many topics and we publish 2 new podcasts every week. Our website, adeptenglish.com is mobile friendly, you can listen to our lessons anytime, anywhere! On your mobile phone, on your computer, even on the ipad or iphone. In fact, almost anywhere. You name it! Learn more about our courses here: https://adeptenglish.com/language-courses/ Adept English is here to help with FREE English lessons and language courses that are unique, modern and deliver results. You can learn to speak English quickly using our specialised brain training. We get straight to the point of how you should learn to speak English. We teach you in a fun and simple way that delivers results. If you want to learn to speak English, our approach to learning through listening will improve your English fluency.

The Dale Jackson Show
Guest host Jeff Poor is joined by State Rep. Mike Ball to discuss the Memorial Preservation Act and resistance his state ethics rewrite bill has encountered - 11-24-21

The Dale Jackson Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 15:40


See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Bobby Owsinski's Inner Circle Podcast
Podcast #396 – How Much Streaming Now Pays, New Uses For Spatial Audio, And Audio Educator John Krivit

Bobby Owsinski's Inner Circle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 41:49


John Krivit is an audio educator and founder of the extremely popular Facebook group "Hey Audio Student."  He's a past president of the Audio Engineering Society, and served as Chair of the 2018 AES Conference on Audio Archiving, Preservation & Restoration at the US Library of Congress and was Chair of the 2018 and 2019 AES High School Audio Educators Conferences. John is also a senior affiliated faculty at Emerson College, where he's been the recipient of the Inabeth Miller Award for excellence in teaching and the Norm Prescott Award for outstanding faculty member.  During the interview we talked about not so obvious audio jobs, John's “Hey Audio Student” community, conducting audio manufacturer factory tours, and much more. On the intro I'll take a look at how much streaming platforms are paying in 2021, and new uses for spatial audio. var podscribeEmbedVars = { epId: 81947497, backgroundColor: 'white', font: undefined, fontColor: undefined, speakerFontColor: undefined, height: '600px', showEditButton: false, showSpeakers: true, showTimestamps: true };

Mufti Menk
Islam, Preservation and Global Warming

Mufti Menk

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 18:16


Faith Community Bible Church
Weaker Than We Think

Faith Community Bible Church

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 36:31


Slideshow for this message is available Introduction John 13:1-14:7 Latency is the gap that exists between the reality and the moment you are able to perceive that reality. So for example, we all know that the sun is a long ways away. It's about 93M miles away which means that if the sun somehow disappeared instantly it would take about 8 minutes for that light to reach us to realize it. There would be 8 minutes of latency between the reality and the perception of reality. In the medical field there are latent diseases. Virus' can exists in the tissues but are undetectable and produce no symptoms. And then suddenly, under the right conditions, those virus' flare up. It was there all along but was latent because it wasn't detectable. Well today we are going to talk about a spiritual disease that lies latent in the human heart. It lies dormant in our soul. All of us, like Judas, like Peter, are capable of abandoning and forsaking Jesus Christ. Buried in the soft tissue of the soul is this latent spiritual disease where we are tempted to sell Jesus off if he stops being profitable to us. Under the right conditions, we are all capable of this. We all have this dark disease hidden somewhere in our hearts. Now in the text we see this latent disease expressed in Judas and Peter. Both of them posses latent unbelief, latent fear, latent cowardice, latent disloyalty, latent betrayal, latent denial, latent darkness. And both of them were put into pressure cooker situations where that disease of darkness flared up. Their crime against Christ was very similar. Jesus predicted both Peter's and Judas' acts. Judas betrayed Jesus. That same night, Peter denied Christ three times. So what's the difference between Judas and Peter? Both were religious. Both followed Jesus. Both heard amazing preaching. Both saw miracles. Both were treated kindly. What's the difference? Ultimately, everything. Of Judas, Jesus says, “It would be better if he had never been born. Woe to the man by whom the son of man is betrayed.” Of Peter, “Upon this rock I will build my church.” Jesus turned to Judas and gave him the morsel and said, “What you do, do quickly” and in that moment Satan entered Judas. Jesus turned to Peter and said to him, “Satan demanded to sift you like wheat but I have prayed that your faith may not fail.” After Judas betrayed Judas he hung himself in outer darkness. After Peter denied Jesus he wept and was restored back into fellowship with the light of the world. The same disease was latent in both them. What's the difference? What caused one to ultimately apostatize and the other repent? Am I more like Judas or Peter? Could you ask a more important question? So today we are going to look at the anatomy of that darkness that shadows every human heart. We are going to look at what key difference causes one person to go away to eternal perdition and another to go away to eternal life. We are going to perform a biopsy on Judas and a biopsy on Peter and see if we can't see the spiritual difference between the two. There's a point in every medical condition where the disease is first detected. It may have been there for weeks or months or even years, but then the doctor detects it and you hear the news. That's what happens first in the passage. While at that meal, Jesus announces there's a darkness lurking. The Presence of Betrayal Jesus' detects the disease. Now notice that the actual diagnosis comes via a troubled Spirit. It's a strong word in the Greek. It's the same word used to describe Zechariah's reaction when he was in the temple and saw the angel of the Lord. He was deeply troubled. It's the same word used to describe Herod when the Magi reported that there was a little boy born who is called, 'King of the Jews.' As Jesus contemplated this betrayal he was deeply troubled. The fact that Jesus was deeply troubled tells us a lot about how Jesus treated Judas. Why? Betrayal can only happen once a person has chosen to trust and love. The checkout clerk at Walmart can't betray you. There's no established trust or love or loyalty. A thief can't betray you. You don't trust thieves. You expect them to hurt you. The more you let a person in, the deeper the hurt can go. That's why your spouse can deeply betray you. Your children can betray you. Your best friends can betray you. Why? Because you've let them in. You've invested. You've decided to be loyal to them and not others. You've sacrificed. You love them at great cost to self and you sure would hope that this sort of love would be reciprocated. And not only do they not reciprocate, they sell you off for the sake of their own profit. Jesus was deeply troubled which means Jesus was invested. One of you will betray me. So Jesus diagnoses the disease in Judas. Am I Capable of It? But in an indirect way, we see that the question itself diagnosis the disease in the rest of the disciples as well. Now here's what I mean. We are severely disadvantaged since we all know how the story ends. Judas is the bad guy. We know he's the betrayer. He's obtained such a bad reputation that even people who are not religious and have very little understanding of the Bible, know how this story ends. **No mother proudly holds up their baby, “Here's my son!** Isn't he cute? We've named him Judas.” The name is synonymous with back-stabber. In Dante's inferno, Judas is in the deepest pit of hell. You can't get worse than this guy. And so when Jesus said, “One of you will betray me,” you would certainly think, given that kind of evil and wickedness latent in the heart of the betrayer, certainly all eyes would have turned to Judas and they all would have said, “Jesus we all know who you are talking about. Let's stop beating around the bush; can we stop speaking in ambiguous pronouns. We all know its Judas.” But that's not their reaction at all. It's shocking how clueless they were. And here's the scary part. Here's the insidiousness nature of the sin of apostasy. Even something as serious as the sin of Judas is undetectable by his close friends. Jesus talks about being aware of wolves among sheep. And you've probably seen really cheesy caricatures of this. Something like this. Okay, which one is Judas. But that's not the idea at all. This is the idea. Which one is Judas? And you want to know why it's so hard to detect in Judas? Because again, the same thing exists in all of us. Latent in our heart is the same weakness as Judas. The same darkness exists in all of us, that's why he looks so familiar. You see, I think it's pretty easy to make the case that Judas thought something every single disciple had to be thinking. It's near the end of the week. Jesus, almost a week ago, rode into Jerusalem on a donkey and accepted the praise of the crowds. Hail, king Jesus. KING! But now he's doing nothing. He's not rallying the troops or making any battle plans. The crowds are growing impatient and the overall tone is shifting. Jesus is now talking openly about his death and the fact that they will be persecuted because of their association with him. And perhaps they are beginning to think, “I don't want to be aboard a sinking ship.” Jesus doesn't control a military force. The imperial Roman army can put him down in a micro-second. It is just a matter of time. Rome crushes pretender kings. That's what the cross was invented to do. What occurred to Judas must have occurred to every one of them. They knew they were capable of it. *That's why they looked around and said, “Is it me?* Could it be? I know it's in me.” The reason Judas looks so similar to the rest of the disciples is because, in one sense he's just like them. He's just like the rest of us. Have you ever had a chance to share Christ in your workplace. It was like the perfect opportunity. The subject of religion came up and they turned to you, “What do you think?” The opportunity couldn't be more perfect and you stood there mute as donkey. That's the sin of Judas. Have you ever sat down in a coffee shop and you hear someone talk negatively of religion and you hide your Bible? Have you ever chosen not to pray in public out of fear of being ridiculed? That's the sin of Judas. Judas' sin was selling Jesus. If it profits me, I'll follow. But the second it costs me a dime, I'm selling him off like a dirty stock. If I can get some power, sure. I'll follow. If I can dip my hand into that money bag. Maybe a little fame through association? Sure, I'll follow. But if cost me a dime, I'm out of here. I have no loyalties. Anyone who knows their own heart knows there is a part of us that wants to sell off Jesus when it starts costing. There are a lot of benefits to being a Christian in America which means there are potentially a lot of Judas' in the room. Now, even though the root sin exists in all of us, what's the diagnosis. ONE of you will betray me. Only one. There is something very different about Judas. What is it? We are going to see that next. It's truly amazing. Here's where we see the cause of the terminal disease that exists in Judas alone. Now you might think, ah, there it is. The cause of the betrayal was Satan. Satan entered into Judas. That makes sense. Nope. That's not right. That's now what causes the betrayal. Look closer. Peter motions to John to ask Jesus who the betrayer is. And Jesus answers John by giving him an identifier. It's the one to whom I give the morsel of food. We are not familiar with this custom but fundamentally this is clearly an act of kindness and love. They are sitting around a meal with a lamb. In just a few days, we are all going to be sitting around a meal with a turkey. And of course when you cut up the bird, there's some cuts that are better than others. Right? Everybody prefers certain cuts. So what Jesus was doing here was picking out a choice cut and giving it to Judas. This would be the same kindness you might experience if you attended a thanksgiving feast and the host asks you to step up to the turkey which was coming straight out of the oven. He look you in the eye and carves off the nicest piece of meat and its steaming, it's moist, and he put it onto your plate. That was nice of you! Socially it was a kind gesture. The gesture itself is pure kindness. You want to know the difference between Judas and Peter? You want to know what it is that causes the latent disease of forsaking Jesus to metastasize into betrayal and apostasy? You want to know what sends Judas to hell and Peter to heaven? It's not Satan. It's the way they receive grace. What do you do when grace comes your way? When Jesus reaches across the table and extends humbling grace, what do you do with it? Does that warmth harden you or soften you? Does that warmth melt your unbelief or compact your rebellion. Judas had been in the presence of pure love for 3.5 years. Jesus has just washed his feet which everyone would have interpreted as loving. He is just been given this morsel which is an act of kindness. And he's presented with this stark choice: rush forward and proceed with his shameful plan or repent and beg for forgiveness. Ironically, it is the kindness of Jesus that seals his fate. It's the grace offered to him that seals his judgment. This is the climax of one of the great themes in the book of John. What are you going to do with this white-hot brilliant, glorious ember of grace? What are you going to do with Jesus Christ? And all through the book, there's this sifting that has been happening. Some fall on their faces to worship. Others pick up stones to stone him. So this final gesture of affection and grace toward Judas is the straw that breaks the camel's back and now the the final surrender of Judas to the power of darkness is complete. The light shines in the darkness, and the darkness did not comprehend it. Judas received the sop but not the love. Seeing he did not see. Hearing he did not hear. Instead of it breaking him and urging him to repentance, it hardened his resolve. It's at that point Satan entered into him. And then John in his beautiful literary style says simply, “It was night.” That statement penetrates three levels deep. First, of course, it was actually night. But second, there's a spiritual dimension to that moment as well. Judas, as he walks away into the night chewing that morsel handed to him by the son of God, thrusts himself into the inky, black, awful darkness of total separation from God. The logical progression of inviting increasing darkness into ones life culminates in final and complete outer darkness and the summoning of Satan himself. Judas was swallowed up by darkness itself. It was night. But there's a third level. This night that swallowed Judas would now swallow Jesus as his hour of darkness was now upon him. For Jesus, it was night. If Judas is going into the night, Jesus is going into the light. Yes, Jesus was heading into the night but it was through that night that he would then come into the light. Here we have this incredible piece of theology. We get a deep insight into the trinity here. According to this verse, how is God glorified? By Jesus Christ. And how is Jesus Christ glorified? By the Father. It is the work of the father that exalts the Son and it is the work of the Son that exalts the father. Christ delights in the father and the father delights in the son. There is this beautiful interchange in the trinity. You want to know why marriage blossoms and blooms when the husband delights in and glorifies and serves his wife and when in turn the wife delights in and glorifies and serves her husband? Because all human relationships are patterned after the way God himself operates. To receive the love of God is the opposite of apostasy. Why? Because receiving the love of God fuels your love back to him. When Judas refused and deflected the love of God, the light of his soul went out. Conversely as Jesus receives the love of God, he turns that love right back around to the father and there's so much of it, it just spills out into all his relationships. That's exactly what he intends us to do. Jesus was the ultimate example of this. If the refusal of love is the cause of betrayal then receiving of love is the andedote to betrayal. Why? Because when we receive the love of God, our souls are flooded with light and betrayal is not possible. Just as I have loved you, you love others. Do you see where the power comes from? From receiving the love. What's the cure to the latent disease of denying Jesus in your soul? Receive the love of God. Receive his grace. Receive his mercy. To receive love is to illuminate and cast out the darkness of apostasy. The more you see how beautiful the love of God is, the more you will cling and the less you will question and doubt. And since the love of God is endless, the apostasy-eliminating resources are endless as well. The darkness of apostasy is the refusal to believe that God really loves you. That's what Judas did. He developed in his mind a world in which Jesus was self-serving, and did not love him. It was that suspicion that ultimately crushed him. If these bad things are happening to me, it must be because he doesn't love me. No you receive his love. These difficult things are because he loves you. These good things are not given with ulterior motives. He doesn't give you gifts expecting you to repay him. He loves you. He who did not spare his own Son, how will he not along with him, freely give you all things. Receiving God's love is what characterizes every true believer. Do you notice how John references himself in the book. He calls himself the one who Jesus loved. I used to read that and think, “Well that's arrogant.” As if he's making the claim that Jesus loved him more than the others. But that's not the idea at all. It's a statement of marvel. Can you believe it? The one Jesus loved? The one Jesus extended love toward who didn't deserve it. And what happened? John received that love and it transformed him. It's what now identifies me. I don't even want you to know my name. I just want you to know that I am loved by Jesus. I am bearing testimony to the fact that being loved by Jesus is all that matters. Receiving the love of God is the most powerful force for change on earth. It will ultimately bring about complete Utopia. But it's really hard to do. What do you mean it's hard to do? Most of us think, oh yeah, I have totally accepted the love of God. What's hard about that? Most of think we are pretty bullet-proof in that regard. God loves me and I love him. For sure. We are good. Right? And that's our penultimate point. The Latency of Betrayal Remember latency is the lapse between the reality and the ability to detect the reality. Earlier in the passage, when Jesus announces this grand betrayal Peter motions to John, "find out who it is?" And you could almost imagine Peter finding out and then wiping his brow. Oh that's wonderful. It's not me. And then almost immediately that nervous anxiety turns to smugness. And it emboldens him to make great claims. It's almost like subconsciously he knows its there and he says really strong statements to convince himself it's not. He's speaking with assurance to compensate for his growing insecurity. He starts talking brashly to assure himself that he's millions of miles away from this sort of sickness. I'm not sick like that man. Jesus I love you. I'll serve you to the end. If the Roman guards come to try to take you away, I'll start chopping off ears and noses and heads. “I will lay down my life for you!” Jesus just looks at him and I can imagine him just staring right into his eyes and that gaze just penetrates clean into the center of his soul. And after deep pause he just shatters that confidence, “Will you lay down your life for me?” The disease was hiding latent in Peter's soul. All it takes is a little pressure, a little threat, and all of the sudden the white hot loyalty fades away. All of the sudden that fierce allegiance and devotion turns into a back-peddling, panic, and pathetic cowardice. Oh our poor, weak little souls. How many of us have failed in some way? Sinned and been ashamed? Outbursts of anger, lusting hearts, pornography, substance abuse, consumed by fear, consumed by insecurity. And you realize the effect it's having on those around you. You realize how damaging it is. You are so angry at yourself. But then you have this experience. Maybe you listen to a sermon or you have a moment of clarity while reading your Bible. And it's like this eureka moment. You're just so enraptured with God and his truth and the beauty of his plan. And you tell others. And you feel so bulletproof. I'll never do that again. I'm cured. I'm fixed. I'm absolutely free. I'll never sin like that again. I have perfect clarity, now. My life is changed. It's clear as a bell. And you find yourself just sailing on some spiritual cloud. And everything seems so clear. I'm an oak. A mighty fortress is my soul. 1 Corinthians 10:12, “Therefore let anyone who thinks that he stands take heed lest he fall.” You're an oak, huh? Satan has demanded to sift you like wheat. Just one little puff and you will snap in half. However strong you are, you are no match for Satan. Zero. He can crush you with his little finger. You ought be trembling with distress not swaggering and beating your chest. We are so confident when we should be so quiet. Given our track record, we should all be self-suspecting, bothered, agitated, uneasy, afraid, apprehensive, anxious and troubled. Every time I have the thought I got this, there ought to be an antiphonal voice in your head that retorts, “No you don't” So what's our hope? Where do we anchor our hope that we won't just crash and burn like Judas. This can create a lot of fear. This can create a ton of worry and anxiety. Well, there is an ultimate cure. On the one hand, Jesus introduces all this uncertainty into the equation which doesn't seem very necessary. Why are you doing this, Jesus? Why are you kicking up clouds of doubt? Here's the answer: because it's true. We are weak. We are fickle. WE are prone to reject the grace of God. We are spineless creatures. We do have a darkness in our heart. He's giving us a cold, hard dose of reality. It's no fun facing into that. All of the sudden our perception of who we are and the reality of who we are come crashing together. But then out comes the hope. The incredible hope, the entire point of the book of John, once again comes leaping off the page. And here's just a sneak preview into next week. Is your heart troubled based on this disconcerting news? What's the solution? What's the simple answer to the fickleness of our hearts? Believe in Jesus. You see, this, this is ultimately what separated Judas from Peter. Peter who do you say that I am? You are the Christ the Son of the Living God. And it is that confession that secures Peter all the way to the end. It is that confession that merits the unbelievable declaration, "Upon this rock I will build my church and the gates of hell will not prevail against it." I believe Jesus is God. I believe that Jesus saved me from my sins. It is this simple statement that secures you from all the evil that could come at you even if the gates of hell were propped wide open in your face. Why because it is ultimately Jesus Christ who is protecting you. You see there is a doctrine in theology called the ‘perseverance of the saints.' And what this doctrine says is that God's got you. And once he's got you, he will never let go. Once your saved, you can't lose that salvation. Sure, you may let go of your grip of him but he will never let go of his grip of you. The term ‘perseverance of the saints' is a little misleading because it sounds like the saints are the ones who are persevering. It might be better named, "Preservation of the Saints." All those who are ‘in Christ' are now preserved by Christ. Just like being in the freezer, preserves the food. It's not like the food preserves itself. It's the preserving power of the environment in which the food is placed. When we are in Christ we are preserved. Yes, on our own, that darkness would overtake us. On our own, it would overcome us and we would rot away like Judas. On our own our, that latent disease would metastasize and our hearts would decay and deteriorate and become putrid and we would decay. That's why Jesus solution to all this fear and anxiety. Believe in me. Place yourself into me. Notice what Jesus doesn't say. He doesn't simply hope that Peter will be able to resist Satan, or that he will return, or that he will be able to strengthen the brothers. He's 100 percent certain that he will be restored. Why? Because he is in Christ. Listen, if you find yourself today, needing Christ in this way, there will be team up here after the service that would love to pray for you. Christ Jesus is our Hope. And we are going to sing that right now. Jesus Christ, our living hope. Let's lift our voices, lift our hands. Right now would be the appropriate time to just let your joy run free.

Media
Judgment and Preservation

Media

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021


Christ Reformed Baptist Church
WM 216: Robinson on Preservation: Part One

Christ Reformed Baptist Church

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2021 31:00


Family Personalities
68 Preservation Sensing (Si) in Kids ISTJ ISFJ ESTJ ESFJ - MBTI personality type

Family Personalities

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 35:53


Sandra and Em talk about how the cognitive function of Introverted Sensing (nicknamed Preservation Sensing) shows up in kids. This function is used by kids who have ISTJ, ISFJ, ESTJ and ESFJ preferences in the Myers-Briggs personality type model. Full show notesLinks and references:Find Your Child's Myers-Briggs TypeMyers-Briggs BasicsCognitive Function Cheat SheetDonate!Check out my podcast page for episodes broken down by topic.Enlist Sandra's services to create a more peaceful dynamic in your family!Email us at familypersonalitiespod@gmail.comFollow us on Instagram @FamilyPersonalitiesFollow us on Facebook @FamilyPersonalitiesLeave us a review on iTunes/Apple PodcastsRate, Review, Subscribe, ShareTake advantage of the INTRODUCTORY PRICE for the self-paced, online course that guides you through the process of FINDING YOUR CHILD'S MYERS-BRIGGS PERSONALITY TYPE! For the month of November only!!!

Wild West Podcast
Preservation of Fort Dodge

Wild West Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 13:06


As Dodge City was made by the Santa Fe Railroad, Fort Dodge was made by the Santa Fe Trail. Fort Dodge, established in 1865, was a part of the series of early frontier forts that made the settlement of the west possible by protecting travelers along the Santa Fe Trail. Thus, Fort Dodge has historical significance but has never been comprehensively evaluated for its eligibility to be placed on the National Historic Register. Of the three military installations in Kansas established to protect the Santa Fe Trail (including Fort Leavenworth established in 1827 and Fort Larned established in 1859), Fort Dodge remains the only fort not protected by Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act. Unfortunately, this means that Fort Dodge buildings and cultural resources still lie unprotected. It is time for Fort Dodge to have its place in history and be protected by the National Parks Service as a National Historic Site. This show features Connie Penick, who currently serves as the Secretary of the Board of Directors for the Ford County Historical Society and is the Committee chair of the Preservation of Fort Dodge Focus group. To receive updated progress on developments for the preservation of Fort Dodge, you can join the Facebook page at PreserveFtDodge. In addition, you can learn more about the history of Fort Dodge by going to The History of Fort Dodge. 

YUTORAH: R' Mordechai I. Willig -- Recent Shiurim
Chanukah: An attitude of innovation for the sake of preservation

YUTORAH: R' Mordechai I. Willig -- Recent Shiurim

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 49:41


The Daily Gardener
November 16, 2021 Virtual Herbariums, Laurel Hill, Root Crop Preservation in 1835, Odoardo Beccari, Louise Driscoll, Marsha Mehran, Plant by Phaidon Editors, and Elizabeth Coblentz

The Daily Gardener

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 25:37


Today in botanical history, we celebrate Laurel Hill and Root Crop Preservation in 1835. We'll also remember the botanist who discovered the Titan arum and a little poem about the November garden by Louise Driscoll. We'll hear an excerpt from Pomegranate Soup. We Grow That Garden Library™ with a beautiful garden book from 2016. And then we'll wrap things up with a look back at a charming garden column from 1999.   Subscribe Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart To listen to the show while you're at home, just ask Alexa or Google to “Play the latest episode of The Daily Gardener Podcast.” And she will. It's just that easy.   The Daily Gardener Friday Newsletter Sign up for the FREE Friday Newsletter featuring: A personal update from me Garden-related items for your calendar The Grow That Garden Library™ featured books for the week Gardener gift ideas Garden-inspired recipes Exclusive updates regarding the show Plus, each week, one lucky subscriber wins a book from the Grow That Garden Library™ bookshelf.   Gardener Greetings Send your garden pics, stories, birthday wishes, and so forth to Jennifer@theDailyGardener.org   Facebook Group If you'd like to check out my curated news articles and original blog posts for yourself, you're in luck. I share all of it with the Listener Community in the Free Facebook Group - The Daily Gardener Community. So, there's no need to take notes or search for links. The next time you're on Facebook, search for Daily Gardener Community, where you'd search for a friend... and request to join. I'd love to meet you in the group.   Curated News Circulating Specimens: History | herbariumworld.wordpress.com | Maura Flannery   Important Events November 16, 1776 On this day, around 7 am Hessian troops allied with the Britsh opened fire on the American revolutionaries on Laurel Hill in Philadelphia. Laurel Hill is not named for the plant called Laurel. Laurel Hill was originally part of the Joseph Sims estate, and Joseph went by "Laurel," the property was named Laurel Hill in his honor. Mountain Laurel is botanically known as Kalmia latifolia in honor of the Finnish botanist Pehr Kalm. After his expedition to North America in the mid-1700s, Pehr correctly predicted that the American colonists would eventually rebel. Laurel Hill became America's first National Historic Landmark Cemetery.   November 16, 1835 On this day, the Hartford Courant wrote a piece called Gardener's Work For November. It is now quite time to [preserve] the roots and ...Mr. McMahon's method of preserving roots is as follows: Previous to the commencement of severe frost, you should take up, with as little injury as possible, the roots of your turnips, carrots, parsnips, beets, salsify, scorzonera, Hamburg, or large-rooted parsley, skirrots, Jerusalem artichokes, turnip-rooted celery, and ...horseradish… On the surface of a dry spot of ground, in a well-sheltered situation, lay a stratum of sand two-inches thick, [the place the root crops], covering them with another layer of sand, (the drier the better,) and…continue to layer about of sand and roots till all are laid in… then cover the heap or ridge [with] a good coat of straw, up and down as if thatching a house.   November 16, 1843 Birth of Odoardo Beccari, Italien botanist. After growing up an orphan, Beccarri managed to get an education in his native Italy, and he eventually traveled to England to study at Kew. Beccarri was friends with Hooker and Darwin, but he also befriended James Brooke, which meant he could spend three years exploring Borneo. During his lifetime, Becarri traveled all over India, Malaysia, and New Zealand. But it was on a little voyage he took to central Sumatra (in Indonesia) in 1878 that Beccarri discovered the plant with which he will forever be associated: the Amorphophallus titanum - or the Titan arum - the largest flower in the world. Seven years later, in 1885, the first Titan arum specimen bloomed at Kew, and when it happened, it created a sensation. Today, a Titan arum bloom still draws thousands of visitors. People love to take a selfie in front of the giant blooming plant. The flower is commonly referred to as the corpse flower as it smells like rotting flesh.   In a recent fascinating article, scent scientists identified the compounds that make up that terrible smell. The odor includes aspects of cheese sweat, rotting fish, decomposing meat, and garlic, among even worse unmentionable compounds. The putrid smell is meant to attract beetles and other insects to move pollen between blooming plants so that they can reproduce. It takes the corpse flower a decade before it can bloom. Incredibly, the plants only bloom for 24-36 hours before collapsing. Between that first bloom at Kew (back in 1885) and the year 2000, fewer than fifty Titan arum blooms had been recorded. But, in 2016, suddenly, dozens of corpse flowers around the world bloomed within weeks of each other. Horticulturists are still attempting to discern the reason for the clustered bloom event.   November 16, 1920 On this day, The Buffalo Times shared a poem by Louise Driscoll that had appeared in The New York Times called November Garden. Here's the first and last verse. In my November garden, I found a larkspur blossoming,  A lovely, radiant blue thing.  It swayed and shone,  And did not seem to know It was alone  In my November garden.  Where dry, dark leaves are falling  And all the birds have flown. The birds and Summer went  A way that no man knows. But here is honey that No bee will find.  No bird will linger at  This larkspur cup. This grace the butterfly  Has left behind. Summer went away And gave it up Yet it is bravely blue Swinging there alone  As if to challenge you!     Unearthed Words It is the pomegranate that gives Fesenjoon its healing capabilities. The original apple of sin, the fruit of a long-gone Eden, the pomegranate shields itself in a leathery crimson shell, which in Roman times was used as a form of protective hide. Once the pomegranate's bitter skin is peeled back, though, a juicy garnet flesh is revealed to the lucky eater, popping and bursting in the mouth like the final succumber of lovemaking. Long ago, when the earth remained still, content with the fecundity of perpetual spring, and Demeter was the mother of all that was natural and flowering, it was this tempting fruit that finally set the seasons spinning. Having eaten six pomegranate seeds in the underworld, Persephone, the Goddess of Spring's high-spirited daughter, had been forced to spend six months of the year in the eternal halls of death. Without her beautiful daughter by her side, a mournful Demeter retreated to the dark corners of the universe, allowing for the icy gates of winter to finally creak open. A round crimson herald of frost, the pomegranate comes to harvest in October and November, so Fesenjoon is best made with its concentrate during other times of the year. ― Marsha Mehran, Pomegranate Soup   Grow That Garden Library Plant by Phaidon Editors  This book came out in 2016, and the subtitle is Exploring the Botanical World. This book is gorgeous. You might remember it - it's got a black background and then a simple blossom design. Each of the leaves is made with a different type of fabric which makes for a magnificent cover. Now, of course, like all Phaidon books, this book is so visually appealing from the cover to the inside of the book. The whole point is to show the beauty and the diversity of plants through 300 works of botanical art that date back from ancient times all the way to modern times. You'll see plants and flowers and the entire botanical world portrayed using a variety of different mediums. Phaidon did a great job of curating all of these images. This is the first book to pull together botanical art across so many different media types and from such a broad timeline and every corner of the globe. Of course, in this book, you're going to see beautiful botanical art, but then you're also going to get lots of expert information about the pieces of art and the plants that are depicted. Phaidon is known for putting together high-level, very specialized books. And in this case, to tackle this broad topic of plants, they pulled together all kinds of experts, museum curators, horticulturists, historians, botanists, and more. Then they had each of them contribute their expertise in creating the text for this book. I love what Gardens Illustrated wrote about this book: "A dazzling collection of more than 300 images of plants that brings the evolution of botanical art right into the 21st century... Alongside old favorites, such as Redoute and Mary Delany, there is much here that is both unfamiliar and arresting... An extraordinary collection."  This book is 352 pages of botanical art that gives us a new appreciation and understanding of plants and their role in our history and culture. You can get a copy of Plant: Exploring the Botanical World by Phaidon Editors and support the show using the Amazon Link in today's Show Notes for around $17.   Today's Botanic Spark Reviving the little botanic spark in your heart November 16, 1999 On this day, The Columbus Telegram shared a column by Elizabeth Coblentz  - an Old Order Amish woman who handwrote her column by lantern light in her Indiana home. November is now on the calendar, and we are still having beautiful days in the 70s. The laundry is drying well out there on the clothesline, and work is continuing in our garden.  I have been taking the celery, carrots, red beets, cabbage, and pumpkins out from the garden today. Hopefully, the weather will stay nice, and some vegetables will grow even larger.  To the reader who sent me radish and turnip seeds to plant: I did plant them in August, and we are now feasting on them. They are very good and tender, which was surprising considering our hot, dry summer.  I put some leftover small potatoes in the ground, and the yield was good. I should have put more sweet potato plants in the ground, but at least we have enough for a good taste this winter. We'll be glad for all this hard work in the garden during the long, cold, dark days of January when we can open those canning jars and taste the bounty of summer.  Sunday evening, we planned a favorite around here for supper: tacos.  We had a large gathering, but having family over is the best of times. Those sweet, precious grandchildren are always welcome here, so the house was full of children. We all enjoy a taco supper. The tomatoes, mangoes (peppers) and onions used on the tacos were all from our garden. Canned hamburger was browned for the tacos, and there was lots more to feast on because everyone else brought a covered dish. As the family gets bigger and older we have to use larger containers now.  Here is a good dessert to use those beets from the garden:   Red Beet Chocolate Cake  1 1/2 cups sugar  3 eggs  1 cup oil  1 1/2 cups cooked, pureed, fresh beets  2 (1 ounce) squares of unsweetened chocolate, melted and cooled  1 teaspoon vanilla  1 3/4 cups flour  1/2 teaspoon salt  1/2 teaspoon baking soda  sifted confectioner's sugar Mix flour, soda, and salt. Set aside. Combine sugar, eggs, and oil in a mixing bowl. Stir vigorously. (People who use electric mixers can use them here at medium speed for 2 minutes.) Beat in beets, chocolate, and vanilla. Gradually add dry ingredients, beating well after each addition. Pour into buttered 9-inch by 13-inch cake pan. Bake at 350 for 25 minutes or till cake tests done when a toothpick inserted into the center of the cake comes out clean. Cool in pan. Cover and let stand overnight to improve flavor. Sprinkle with powdered sugar. PS. You can put cream cheese icing on instead of powdered sugar.   Thanks for listening to The Daily Gardener. And remember: "For a happy, healthy life, garden every day."

Start Hear
Start Hear: The Death Of The Redwoods, Movies That Make You Cry and Urban Preservation

Start Hear

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 13:20


Short Wave: New discoveries, everyday mysteries, and the science behind the headlines.Films To Be Buried With: We are born. We die. In between we watch a lot of films. And some of these films shape the people we are.Chocolate News Podcast: Discussing issues affecting the Black community.

Sleep - Meandering Piano
Preservation

Sleep - Meandering Piano

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 65:07


To support the show: https://www.patreon.com/meanderingpiano Meandering Piano albums on Spotify and Apple Music Meandering Piano on YouTube

Maranatha Baptist Church, Okinawa, Japan
A preservation of the Holy Scipture

Maranatha Baptist Church, Okinawa, Japan

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 21:32


Sunday Evening, 14 Nov 2021 - Pastor Ed Navato

Conduit Street Podcast
Protecting Public Servants, Tying Up Loose Ends

Conduit Street Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 34:28


On the latest episode of the Conduit Street Podcast, D'Paul Nibber joins Kevin Kinnally and Michael Sanderson to discuss the latest news and notes from Annapolis.This week, a breakdown of MACo's Legislative Initiative to protect public officials from threats and intimidations, the latest on the State's proposal to distribute opioid settlement funds, the path forward for the federal vaccine-or-test mandate for employers with at least 100 employees — which is on hold pending judicial review, and new details on next month's special session of the Maryland General Assembly.The Conduit Street Podcast is available on major platforms like Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, and more. Episodes are also available on MACo's Conduit Street blog.Listen to previous episodes of the Conduit Street Podcast on our website.Useful LinksConduit Street Podcast: Back to Basics – MACo's Top IssuesConduit Street Podcast: Digging Deep Into the Opioid DealPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: MACo Announces 2022 Legislative InitiativesPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: Appeals Court Halts OSHA Vaccination/Testing for Large Employers

FAR OUT: Adventures in Unconventional Living
FAR OUT #149 ~ Narwhals, Wilderness & 10 Years of Burning Man with Ian Q. Rowan

FAR OUT: Adventures in Unconventional Living

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 68:08


Listen and explore:Why Ian hasn't cut his beard for 10 yearsThe origin of the unicornFascinating facts about Narwhals you will want to knowWhy Inuits rely on Narwhals for survival and how the oil industry threatens bothIan's journey working to conserve a region of old growth forest along the Molalla river in Oregon"I just kept burning" - what Burning Man has taught Ian about lifeMentioned on this episode:Trailer for Ian's documentary on NarwhalsTrout Creek Wilderness LodgeGrounded: A Fierce, Feminine Guide to Connecting with the Soil and Healing from the Ground Up by Erin Yu-Juin McMorrowConnect with us:Website: www.thefarout.lifeEmail us at info@thefarout.lifeWild Within @ www.thewildwithin.orgSupport this podcast:Discount link to purchase organic, raw ceremonial-grade cacao ethically sourced in Guatemala (a portion of proceeds support this podcast)Become a patron at: https://www.patreon.com/thefaroutcoupleMake one-time donation with PayPal (our account is aplambeck22@gmail.com)Leave a review on iTunes!Share this episode with a friend! :DCredits:Intro music: "Complicate ya" by Otis McDonaldOutro music: "Running with wise fools" written & performed by Krackatoa (www.krackatoa.com)

StarTalk Radio
Cosmic Queries – Native Skywatchers with Dr. Annette Lee

StarTalk Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 49:28


What does the night's sky look like for Indigenous peoples? On this episode, Neil deGrasse Tyson and comic co-host Negin Farsad take a deep dive into the constellation map of Indigenous skies with professor Annette Lee. NOTE: StarTalk+ Patrons can watch or listen to this entire episode commercial-free.Thanks to our Patrons Nickalos Early, s0upik, Alex Redner, Dustin Dunston, Dawn Carter, JD Holwick, and Loyd Elmore Jr for supporting us this week.Photo Credit: EduardoMSNeves, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons

Sermon Audio
Genesis 45:16-46:28 Preservation and Providence in Egypt

Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021


Doctor Thyroid
RFA and Protecting the Nerves for Best Outcomes → Dr. Julia Noel → Stanford University → Thyroid Radiofrequency Ablation

Doctor Thyroid

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 25:36


Protecting the nerves during RFA and thyroid surgery with Dr. Julia Noel from Stanford Health Care. Hosted by Philip James. Supported by www.rfamd.com. Find an RFA doctor at www.rfamd.com

Conduit Street Podcast
Back to Basics – MACo's Top Issues

Conduit Street Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2021 38:56


On the latest episode of the Conduit Street Podcast, MACo Associate Policy Director Dominic Butchko joins Kevin Kinnally and Michael Sanderson to discuss the latest news and notes from Annapolis.This week, we break down two of  MACo's 2022 Legislative Initiatives – reinvesting in local transportation infrastructure and ensuring first responders have the resources they need to deliver life-saving care – and discuss the latest on the $1 trillion infrastructure bill pending before Congress.The Conduit Street Podcast is available on major platforms like Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, and more. Episodes are also available on MACo's Conduit Street blog.Listen to previous episodes of the Conduit Street Podcast on our website.Useful LinksPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: MACo Announces 2022 Legislative InitiativesConduit Street Podcast: Digging Deep Into the Opioid DealFollow Dominic Butchko on Twitter

Kefi L!fe
36. Rediscovering Greek Medicine: Wisdom from the Hidden Manuscripts and Texts

Kefi L!fe

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2021 22:57


36. Rediscovering Greek Medicine: Wisdom from the Hidden Manuscripts and Texts This week Professor Alain Touwaide, of the Institute for the Preservation of Medical Traditions, gives us a rare glimpse at ancient manuscripts in libraries worldwide, revealing truths of Greek Medicine. Professor Alain Touwaide carefully researching book of ancient Greek   Today's Lexi:  Βιβλιοθήκη — Vivliothíki (Library) Ancient preserved book of Greek medicine   In this episode:  Greek Medicine is traditionally considered as the source of modern medicine and, more recently, also of the Mediterranean diet.  Though essentially correct, this idea hides more than it tells about Greek Medicine.   Today, Professor Alain Touwaide of the Institute for the Preservation of Medical Traditions joins the Kefi L!fe audience to tell some of what he discovered during his research for ancient Greek manuscripts in libraries worldwide.   Alain carefully researches book of ancient Greek medicine You'll learn more about how daily health and life bring on new meaning with the return of antiquity to present day.  Discover where pepper originates. Why are medical manuscripts in a monastery of Patmos, Greece?  What type of paper were these ancient manuscripts written on? How does equilibrium link a person to wellness? This episode is fascinating, don't miss it!    Alain & Emanuela researching manuscripts   Today's Ola Kala Moment: Today's Ola Kala Moment returns to ancient practices and brings them to modern day.   Ancient medical wisdom on original papyrus Resources: Institute for the Preservation of Medical Traditions on Facebook INSTITUTE FOR THE PRESERVATION OF MEDICAL TRADITIONS INC GreekMed.org ByzantineMedicine.org DigitalHippocrates.org Emanuela Appetiti on LinkedIn Patmos - MeanderTravel.com Ancient manuscripts Credits: Music: Spiro Dussias Graphic Designer: Susan Jackson O'Leary   Please be sure to follow the Kefi L!fe podcast to ensure that you are Ola Kala in mind, body and soul.  Insta: kefilife365 For a natural and uplifting support with your health and wellness connect with Kiki to discover the beauty of essentials oils. My.doterra.com/kefilife   This episode made possible in part by: The Law Offices of Liston & Tsantilis —  Ranked #1 https://www.ltlawchicago.com and Kingdom Farms Whole Sale Meats https://www.kingdomfarms.com   This podcast is for informational and educational purposes only. None of the information should be construed as medical advice. Users are encouraged to seek professional medical assistance for any significant health-related matters.

Mayo Clinic Orthopedic Surgery Podcast
Current Thoughts and Practices in Hip Preservation Surgery

Mayo Clinic Orthopedic Surgery Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 22:52


Host: Kelechi R. Okoroha, M.D. Guests: Rafael J. Sierra, M.D. Hip and knee reconstruction specialist Rafael Sierra, M.D. (@RafaSierra5) joins host Kelechi Okoroha, M.D. (@DoctorOkoro) to discuss hip preservation surgery. Topics discussed include risk factors for hip dysplasia, patient presentation and treatment options including hip arthroscopy, periacetabular osteotomy (PAO), and total hip arthroplasty (THA).

The Vernacular Life Podcast
EPISODE 17: Getting Started with Food Preservation

The Vernacular Life Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2021 26:09


There's nothing quite like a pantry full of bright and colorful foods in glistening glass jars to make an old-fashioned heart swoon! I fell in love with canning in 2020 for very personal reasons, but the habit has stuck because it's such a valuable life skill. Never preserved food before? Then this episode is for you! In this episode, you'll hear: A quick run-down of all the kinds of food preservation that you can do, from dehydration to canning Why food security is so much more than just prepping for the end of times How I got started canning in the dead of winter, and you can too! And so much more! For more, go to FarmhouseVernacular.com/17 to learn more.

Archives of Fabella
Scorpio 10th, 5911 FY: The Environment Preservation Con

Archives of Fabella

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2021 6:39


I am Salt Lake
Kelsey Maas from Preservation Utah - #518

I am Salt Lake

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2021 50:39


About the Show:On this episode of the podcast we get to sit down with the Associate Director at Preservation Utah, Kelsey Maas. We get to find out her story. We find out what she does at Preservation Utah, we talk about their walking tours, we talk about their low interest loans they offer to rehabilitate historical and architectural properties, and we find out about the resources they offer. We also talk about what Kelsey loves about living in Utah, some of her favorite local eating spots, and everything else in between. Important links:Preservation Utah www.preservationutah.org This episode is sponsored by:UtahMarijuana.org http://utahmarijuana.org/ (http://utahmarijuana.org) Lifelong Learning at University of Utah http://lifelong.utah.edu/ (http://lifelong.utah.edu) Chris Holifield Realty http://chrisholifieldrealty.com/ (http://chrisholifieldrealty.com) Connect more with I am Salt Lake:Email chris@iamsaltlake.com Connect With Our Facebook https://www.facebook.com/IAmSaltLake/ (https://www.facebook.com/IAmSaltLake/) Connect With Our Twitter https://twitter.com/iamsaltlake (https://twitter.com/iamsaltlake) Connect With Our Instagram https://www.instagram.com/iamsaltlake/ (https://www.instagram.com/iamsaltlake/) Join The Facebook Group https://www.facebook.com/groups/iamsaltlake/ (https://www.facebook.com/groups/iamsaltlake/) Support our Patreon https://www.patreon.com/iamsaltlake (https://www.patreon.com/iamsaltlake) Sign up for our email list https://iamsaltlake.com/email (https://iamsaltlake.com/email) Thank you for listening to this episode of I am Salt Lake podcast. We showcase local talent, businesses, and everyday people making Salt Lake City what it is today. Please consider making a one time donation through PayPal to help with the expenses of keeping this podcast running smoothly https://www.paypal.me/iamsaltlake (https://www.paypal.me/iamsaltlake)

Preserve Halloween Podcast
Episode Thirty Seven - Thank You Celina

Preserve Halloween Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 16:16


Host Gregory Hallows, founder of the Halloween Preservation Society, discusses his trip to Texas and the Beware! of the Square event in Celina, why did Halloween get here so quickly this year, and so much more...Intro Music: Excerpt from Pink Fink - Fear the Night (approved by artist)Find more at https://pinkfink.bandcamp.com/Outro Music: Excerpt from Satin Danger by Kevin MacLeodFind more at https://freepd.com/horror.phpOutro Song: My daughter NIMH singing It's HalloweenPreserve Halloween Festival is coming up on November 19-21 in Irving, TX at the Irving Convention Center : www.preservehalloweenfest.comPink Fink Dark analog funk straight from the horror boogie overlords and the depths of the underworld itself.Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/1031365)

Windows & Mirrors
Day 378 (Psalm 65) - Salvation, Preservation, Provision

Windows & Mirrors

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 9:20


Recap of Psalm 65. For more info on the podcast visit windowsmirrors.org   Join our Patreon: patreon.com/windowsandmirrors

Conduit Street Podcast
Digging Deep Into the Opioid Deal

Conduit Street Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 46:50


On the latest episode of the Conduit Street Podcast, MACo Associate Policy Director D'Paul Nibber joins Kevin Kinnally and Michael Sanderson to discuss the latest news and notes from Annapolis.This week, we preview MACo's 2022 Legislative Initiatives and explain the complexities of a looming deadline for local governments to join the State's settlements with the three largest distributors of opioid medications and Johnson & Johnson, which includes more than $500 million to fight the public health crisis.The Conduit Street Podcast is available on major platforms like Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, and more. Episodes are also available on MACo's Conduit Street blog.Listen to previous episodes of the Conduit Street Podcast on our website.Useful LinksPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: MACo Announces 2022 Legislative InitiativesPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: Attorney General Frosh Announces Opioid Settlement with Johnson and JohnsonPrevious Conduit Street Coverage: St. Mary's to Hogan: Ensure We Get More Opioid Settlement Funds

Holy Spirit on SermonAudio
Perseverance by Preservation

Holy Spirit on SermonAudio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 28:00


A new MP3 sermon from Pineville Presbyterian Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Perseverance by Preservation Subtitle: Westminster Confession Speaker: Kevin Olivier Broadcaster: Pineville Presbyterian Church Event: Sunday Service Date: 10/24/2021 Bible: Psalm 89:3-4; Psalm 89:28-33 Length: 28 min.

Doctrines of Grace on SermonAudio
Preservation and Perseverance 2

Doctrines of Grace on SermonAudio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 31:00


A new MP3 sermon from Sovereign Grace Baptist Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Preservation and Perseverance 2 Subtitle: Doctrines of Grace Speaker: David Green Broadcaster: Sovereign Grace Baptist Church Event: Sunday Service Date: 10/17/2021 Bible: John 10:27-30 Length: 31 min.

Practical Preservation
Practical Preservation Podcast featuring author Leslie Stainton

Practical Preservation

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021


On this week's special Halloween episode of the Practical Preservation Podcast Danielle spoke with Leslie Stainton,author of "Staging Ground: An American Theater and Its Ghosts" about the historic Fulton Theater in Lancaster Pennsylvania. They discussed place preservation, the theater's history dating back to the 1700's, and Leslie's experience with a ghost hunter on the grounds.You can find "Staging Ground: An American Theater and Its Ghosts" at the Penn State University Press online bookstore, or at major online retailers.

In The Seats with...
Episode 253: In The Seats With...Nadine Pequeneza and 'Last Of The Right Whales'

In The Seats with...

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2021 18:04


There are so many perils for the creatures that live in the oceans, it's genuinely hard to keep up...On this episode we sit down with director Nadine Pequeneza  and her heartbreaking new film 'Last Of The Right Whales' which follows a group of activists who have come together in their hopes of perserving this species of whale that is on the brink of extinction due to fishing and other concerns along the Atlantic seaboard.We sit down with Nadine to talk about the plight of these creatures , what the initial inspiration was to document it and so very much more...Last Of The Right Whales" in theatres Jan 21st across Canada

Center Point Assembly
Salt of the Earth - Audio

Center Point Assembly

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 43:40


Sunday, October 24, 2021 - After finishing our study on the Beatitudes it was the next thing to continue on in Matthew 5 as Jesus is calling His followers the Salt of the Earth. Matthew 5:13 “You are the salt of the earth. But if the salt loses its saltiness, how can it be made salty again? It is no longer good for anything, except to be thrown out and trampled underfoot." There is a lot to talk about here. Salt was a very valuable commodity in Jesus' day and his comparison of the life of a true follower to being "salt" reflects the value Jesus sees in all believers, then and now. Listen in to see the value of Salt and also how important it is to protect it and maintain the "saltiness" of your life in Christ...

Center Point Assembly
Salt of the Earth - PDF

Center Point Assembly

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021


Sunday, October 24, 2021 - After finishing our study on the Beatitudes it was the next thing to continue on in Matthew 5 as Jesus is calling His followers the Salt of the Earth. Matthew 5:13 “You are the salt of the earth. But if the salt loses its saltiness, how can it be made salty again? It is no longer good for anything, except to be thrown out and trampled underfoot." There is a lot to talk about here. Salt was a very valuable commodity in Jesus' day and his comparison of the life of a true follower to being "salt" reflects the value Jesus sees in all believers, then and now. Listen in to see the value of Salt and also how important it is to protect it and maintain the "saltiness" of your life in Christ...

JAZZ LO SE
Jazz Lo Sé Standards 52

JAZZ LO SE

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 14:29


Basin Street Blues, uno de esos temas infaltables del jazz tradicional, compuesta por Spencer Williams en los 20. Armstrong la grabó 50 veces, empezando en 1928, con Earl Hines en celesta! Asociada además con Jack Teagarden. Escuchemos algunas de sus versiones, a Sidney Bechet, la Preservation, Ella, Mulligan, Jarret, Marsalis y Andrea Motis entre otros.

Connecting Point Podcast
Preservation Power – Part 2

Connecting Point Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2021 41:05


Preservation Power – Part 2

Cincinnati Edition
Two area Black historic landmarks see big steps toward preservation. The future is still cloudy for one

Cincinnati Edition

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 28:19


The Eckstein School in Glendale will see new life as a cultural arts center, while St. Mark Church in Evanston is on its way to receiving local historic landmark designation despite an outstanding demolition permit.

Practical Preservation
Practical Preservation Podcast featuring Jere Gibbons of the National Preservation institute

Practical Preservation

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021


On this week's episode of the Practical Preservation Podcast, Danielle spoke with Jere Gibber, Executive Director of the National Preservation Institute (NPI).Danielle and Jere discussed the importance of volunteering in addition to for profit work in the field of preservation. Jere also talked about the history of NPI and the trainings available through their organization. You can find the trainings and NPI's podcast on their website at www.npi.org. You can contact Jere, and NPI at 703-765-0100, or via email at info@npi.org.

Mat Talk Podcast Network
2021 Order of Merit recipient Gary Abbott

Mat Talk Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2021 24:26


Since 1988, Gary Abbott has served as the media face of USA Wrestling, traveling to major wrestling events in the United States and around the globe, including eight Olympic Games, dozens of senior and age-group World Championships and 38 straight NCAA Championships. Currently the Director of Communications and Special Projects, he is responsible for USA Wrestling communications, including publications and other media platforms, media relations, promotions, public relations and special projects. Abbott oversees USA Wrestling's magazine USA Wrestler and handles the organization's corporate communications program. In 2013, he was a prominent figure in wrestling's fight to remain an Olympic sport, serving on the Committee for the Preservation of Olympic Wrestling. For decades, Abbott has been a pioneer in building women's wrestling, including creating a national girls' high school wrestling poll and helping women's wrestling receive emerging sport status from the NCAA. He has promoted the growth of wrestling by providing coverage for all of wrestling's disciplines. He manages USA Wrestling's Associated Styles program, including grappling and beach wrestling. Abbott has been instrumental in the growth of Cadet and Junior Nationals, which drew a record 5,400 athletes in 2019. Prior to joining USA Wrestling, he was editor of Wrestling Masters from 1982-87, creating content and producing the national magazine. He also served as publicist for the National Wrestling Coaches Association and developed the NWCA Division I Coaches Poll. He founded the ASICS Tiger High School Wrestling All-American Team in 1985. Abbott was a four-year starter on Boston University's varsity wrestling team, competing for Hall of Fame coach Carl Adams, and also wrestled at Harbor Fields High School in New York. He received the Publicist of the Year award from the National Wrestling Media Association in 1991 and won the organization's Publication of the Year in 1996. In 1992, Amateur Wrestling News presented him with its Bob Dellinger Award as wrestling writer of the year. He was the 2005 AWN Man of the Year, and received the 2005 NWCA Meritorious Service Award. Abbott was one of three founders of the NWMA in 1988 and served as its president from 1991-92. He has served as chairperson of the Hall of Fame's Distinguished Members screening committee and as a member of the selection and veterans committees. Abbott served on the steering committee of the Olympic Public Relations Association and participated in the Team USA Leadership Certificate Program, which is the flagship leadership development program for the U.S. Olympic and Paralympic Movements. He received his bachelor's degree in journalism from Boston University in 1982 and a master's degree in sports administration from the University of Northern Colorado in 2009. For a lifetime of dedication to chronicling, promoting and supporting the sport of wrestling on every level, Gary Abbott is honored with the Order of Merit by The National Wrestling Hall of Fame. SUBSCRIBE TO THE SHOWApple Podcasts | Stitcher | Spreaker | iHeartRadio | Spotify | Google Podcasts | Android | RSS ContributeAnd if you're a fan of the extensive and broad-based reach of the shows on the Mat Talk Podcast Network, become a contributor today.. There are various levels of perks for the different levels of patronage. If you like wrestling content — scratch that — if you LOVE great wrestling content, consider becoming a contributor. How much you give is solely up to how much you believe it's worth to you. Recorded June 2021 in Stillwater, Oklahoma.

Family Personalities
64 Preservation Sensing (Si) in Parents ISTJ ISFJ ESTJ ESFJ

Family Personalities

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2021 46:45


Sandra and Em talk about how the cognitive function of Introverted Sensing (nicknamed Preservation Sensing) shows up in parents. This function is used by people who have ISTJ, ISFJ, ESTJ and ESFJ preferences in the Myers-Briggs personality type model. Full show notesLinks and references:Cognitive Function Cheat SheetMyers-Briggs BasicsDonate!Check out my podcast page for episodes broken down by topic.Enlist Sandra's services to create a more peaceful dynamic in your family!Email us at familypersonalitiespod@gmail.comFollow us on Instagram @FamilyPersonalitiesFollow us on Facebook @FamilyPersonalitiesLeave us a review on iTunes/Apple PodcastsRate, Review, Subscribe, Share

History Author Show
Thomas Balcerski – Bosom Friends: The Intimate World of James Buchanan and William Rufus King

History Author Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2021 63:59


  October 18, 2021 - America's only bachelor president has had whispers about his relationship with a certain vice president for almost two centuries. But were they more than friends, and why does the answer matter in 2021? Our time machine travels back to the pre-Civil War period, to delve into the personal lives of our 15th president, James Buchanan, and his roommate William Rufus King, the 13th vice president -- a pair that has long been the target of snickering, insults -- and more recently, of celebration. Our guide on this journey is a historian, not a gossip columnist. Thomas Balcerski and he brings us Bosom Friends: The Intimate World of James Buchanan and William Rufus King. Tom is a presidential and political historian at Eastern Connecticut State University, as well as a contributor for CNN, NBC Connecticut, and Made by History, the Washington Post's history blog. Find him on social media at Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and LinkedIn. Special thanks to presidential historian Louis Picone for submitting a video question for this interview. Louis has appeared on the History Author Show three times for his books Grant's Tomb: The Epic Death of Ulysses S. Grant and the Making of an American Pantheon, as well as the bookenders Where the Presidents Were Born: The History & Preservation of the Presidential Birthplaces and The President is Dead! The Extraordinary Stories of the Presidential Deaths, Final Days, Burials, and Beyond.

Preserve Halloween Podcast
Episode Thirty Six - The Good and Bad of Halloween Candy

Preserve Halloween Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2021 36:44


Host Gregory Hallows, founder of the Halloween Preservation Society, discusses the best, worst, and his favorite Halloween candy (spoiler alert - it's Snickers), and so much more...Intro Music: Excerpt from Pink Fink - Fear the Night (approved by artist)Find more at https://pinkfink.bandcamp.com/Outro Music: Excerpt from Satin Danger by Kevin MacLeodFind more at https://freepd.com/horror.phpPreserve Halloween Festival is coming up on November 19-21 in Irving, TX at the Irving Convention Center : www.preservehalloweenfest.comI'll be at the Celina, TX Beware of the Square Celebration on October 23rd. Come out and say hello and grab some candy : https://www.lifeincelinatx.com/bewarePink Fink Dark analog funk straight from the horror boogie overlords and the depths of the underworld itself.Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/1031365)

Preserve Halloween Podcast
Episode Thirty Five - Checking In On October

Preserve Halloween Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2021 21:08


Host Gregory Hallows, founder of the Halloween Preservation Society, discusses / rambles about what's going on so far in October, listens to one of his favorite people explain the history of Halloween in his own words, and so much more...Intro Music: Excerpt from Pink Fink - Fear the Night (approved by artist)Find more at https://pinkfink.bandcamp.com/Outro Music: Excerpt from Satin Danger by Kevin MacLeodFind more at https://freepd.com/horror.phpPreserve Halloween Festival is coming up on November 19-21 in Irving, TX at the Irving Convention Center : www.preservehalloweenfest.comI'll be at the Celina, TX Beware of the Square Celebration on October 23rd. Come out and say hello and grab some candy : https://www.lifeincelinatx.com/bewarePink Fink Dark analog funk straight from the horror boogie overlords and the depths of the underworld itself.Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/1031365)

Doctrines of Grace on SermonAudio
Preservation and Perseverance 1

Doctrines of Grace on SermonAudio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 16, 2021 35:00


A new MP3 sermon from Sovereign Grace Baptist Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Preservation and Perseverance 1 Subtitle: Doctrines of Grace Speaker: David Green Broadcaster: Sovereign Grace Baptist Church Event: Sunday School Date: 10/10/2021 Bible: John 10:27-30 Length: 35 min.

Conduit Street Podcast
Leadership - An Episode from the MACo Archives

Conduit Street Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 18:46


On the latest episode of the Conduit Street Podcast, Dr. Debby Thomas joins the podcast to discuss her role at the Professional Development Academy, with an emphasis on the Academy's partnership with the National Association of Counties (NACo) to equip frontline county government professionals with practical leadership skills to deliver results for counties and communities.With a robust curriculum developed by the Professional Development Academy in partnership with Fortune 1000 executives, public sector leaders, world-renowned academics, and thought leaders, including General Colin Powell and Dr. Marshall Goldsmith, the NACo High Performance Leadership Academy was designed specifically for the unique challenges and opportunities of serving in county government.Dr. Debby Thomas teaches leadership, management, organizational, behavior, and research courses and serves as the Associate Dean at George Fox University. She is also a leadership coach at the Professional Development Academy in Portland, and leads the team of Leadership Coaches.The Conduit Street Podcast is available on major platforms like Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, and more. Episodes are also available on MACo's Conduit Street blog.Listen to previous episodes of the Conduit Street Podcast on our website.Useful LinksNACo High Performance Leadership AcademyProfessional Development Academy

MASTERS OF BEAUTY with Anil Shah MD FACS
FOLLICLE TALK: A Masters Of Beauty Mini-Podcast - Ep. 02 - Restoration v. Preservation

MASTERS OF BEAUTY with Anil Shah MD FACS

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 2:03


Understanding what level of hair loss you have can make the difference when figuring out when to have medical treatments versus hair transplantation. In this brand new mini-podcast from Dr. Anil Shah talks about the difference and when it is appropriate to use which technique for hair transplantation. -- For more about hair transplantation for men and women, check out our website at: https://aestheticscalp.com/ And for more podcasts from Dr. Anil Shah, check out our series, MASTERS OF BEAUTY available on Apple Podcasts, I Heart, Spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts.

PreserveCast
The Nitty Gritty of Preservation: How to Use Section 106 to Save Places that Matter with Jacqueline Drayer

PreserveCast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 36:24


Saving places requires a variety of tools and skillsets – including an understanding of Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act. It sounds dull – but it's a tool everyone who cares about historic places should know about and get involved in – because it can save places and use the loss of historic resources to fuel preservation elsewhere. On this week's PreserveCast, Jacqueline Drayer, a 106-specialist is leading us down the road to 106 awareness.

The After Dinner Scholar
Creation and Preservation in St. Thomas Aquinas with Dr. Travis Dziad

The After Dinner Scholar

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 14:16


While Genesis 2 tells us that on the seventh day God rested, Thomas Aquinas noted, “It would seem that God did not rest on the seventh day from all His work. For it is said (John 5:17), ‘My Father worketh until now, and I work.' God indeed ‘worketh until now' by preserving and providing for the creatures He has made, but not by the making of new ones.” Perhaps taking a cue from Aquinas, the hymnist wrote, “What God's almighty power hath made His gracious mercy keepeth.” God made all things and preserves all things whatever “preserves all things” means. Wyoming Catholic College theologian, Dr. Travis Dziad has been considering this question for some time now taking St. Thomas as his guide.

Poetry Unbound
Jake Skeets — Daybreak

Poetry Unbound

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 17:53


In a slight change to the normal format, host Pádraig Ó Tuama speaks with the poet Jake Skeets who reads his poem “Daybreak,” a poem combining Diné language with English, a poem rich with observation: of land, of growth, of memory, of place. Land is not just a tool to use for food, nor is it a blank space for human projection. In this poem, Jake Skeets reflects on an ethical engagement with land: an engagement that sees land as itself, not just for its uses.Jake Skeets is the author of Eyes Bottle Dark with a Mouthful of Flowers, winner of the National Poetry Series. He is the recipient of a 92Y Discovery Prize, a Mellon Projecting All Voices Fellowship, an American Book Award, and a Whiting Award. He is from the Navajo Nation and teaches at Diné College.Find the transcript for this show at onbeing.org.