Podcasts about Role Models

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Role Models

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Best podcasts about Role Models

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Latest podcast episodes about Role Models

The Covenant Podcast
Table Talk - What Kind Of Role Model Are You?

The Covenant Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 28:58


Kyle Gatlin & Shawn Shirley sit down in the studio to talk about Role Models and how the bible gives us the answers to what that should look like as a Follower of Christ. 

The Stacking Benjamins Show
Earn More, Live Better, and Find Good Role Models

The Stacking Benjamins Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 75:09 Very Popular


The overwhelming thought around higher education used to be that if you wanted a good paying job, a college degree was necessary. That thought process may be changing. Professor Scott Galloway joins us today to share not only his thoughts on education but how our country came to be and the ideologies we share. His new book takes a fascinating look at the U.S. and explains how we got where we are today, the achievements we've made, our failures, and our socioeconomic systems, all explained in charts. He shares some of his findings with us. Then we'll tackle interest rates in our headline segment. The Fed announced it raised interest rates by .75% again this month with no sign of slowing down. What does it mean for your wallet and the economy as a whole? We'll explain. We also answer John's question about investing in CDs vs. US Treasury bonds, and Doug will share his trivia. You'll find show notes for this episode at www.stackingbenjamins.com/scott-galloway-1256. Deeper dives with curated links, topics, and discussions are on our newsletter, The 201, available at StackingBenjamins.com/201. Enjoy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

S.A.K.E Productions
What… are we role models?

S.A.K.E Productions

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 59:53


Hey listeners ! Here we are trying to talk and not be divided! How fun right? Well we are doing something that hasn't worked! Guess what! we did it on this episode! #trump #jan6th #farleft #soyboy #oathkeeper #aoc #mtg #maga --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

WOMENdontDOthat (WDDT)
An honest conversation about mental health with CEO Kayla Isabelle Ep. 112

WOMENdontDOthat (WDDT)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 45:53


Kayla Isabelle and host Stephanie discuss Kayla's career, and do a deep dive on mental health. What did she learn from international travel? How has ageism impacted both of them? They also cover issues such as entrepreneurship, and support for women's careers. We hope you enjoy this episode as much as we did creating it! About Kayla:Kayla Isabelle is the CEO of Startup Canada, the national rallying community supporting and giving a voice to Canada's 3.5 million entrepreneurs. She has dedicated her career to supporting entrepreneurs, both in Canada and internationally. Kayla is the host of the #StartupWomen Podcast for Women Entrepreneurs, she is the winner of multiple awards, and is a chronic volunteer. Find Startup Canada online:TwitterInstagramLinkedInFacebook Startup CanadaWebsiteFind Kayla online:LinkedInTwitterPodcast recommendation: Lessons Learned, We Can Do Hard Things, Women at Work Book recommendation: Radical Candor: Be a Kick-Ass Boss Without Losing Your Humanity Hardcover by Kim Scott   How to find WOMENdontDOthat:PatreonInstagramTwitterBlogPodcastNewsletterWebsiteInterested in sponsorship? Contact us at hello@womendontdothat.comProduced by: Stephanie Mitton

Unleash The Man Within
378 - The Unmistakable Value of Role Models

Unleash The Man Within

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 15:09


There is no mistaking the truth that we all have role models in our lives – some by intention and others without it. Today's episode explores the necessity for quality role models in our lives, especially in the areas where we are limited, while also exploring the importance we must place on our own development so that we can become role models for those in our lives. Follow Sathiya on Instagram, Facebook, Tiktok, and YouTube Join DeepClean Inner Circle Get a FREE copy of my bestselling book, The Last Relapse

SpeedFreaks: A National Radio Show
Katie Hettinger on Role Models, Homecoming & Country Music

SpeedFreaks: A National Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022 12:24


Hickory Motor Speedway Women's Champion Katie Hettinger came into The Freak Nation Sunday night at the veteran age of 15! Hettinger is already making a name for herself becoming the winningest female racer at Hickory Motor Speedway, a home for stock car racers in the Southeast. Hettinger has her elbows out making her own way in the industry. Listen...

Path of the Network Marketer
NO ONE is Special… and that's good

Path of the Network Marketer

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022 5:07


Yep.  And yet, we often elevate those who we admire to statuses of unattainable achievement, attributing those achievements to some intangible ingredient only they are in possession ofHere's the thing:NO ONE is special. We all have vast capability of which we're barely scratching the surface.Stop telling yourself that your heroes have it within them to do it but you can't. YOU. CAN. 

R3HAB – I NEED R3HAB
CYB3RPVNK Radio 521

R3HAB – I NEED R3HAB

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022 57:25


1. Vize & R3HAB - One Last Time2. Victor Lou feat. KILLUA - Sun Goes Down (Guz Remix)3. Merk & Kremont X Twolate - Space Jam4. Oomloud - Burn The House5. Westend, Role-Models, Eluera - Moderation (At Night)6. StecU - You Feel7. Jaakob - Deep Blue8. BYOR - Flavour9. Gaudini - Without Your Love10. Low Steppa - Stand By Me11. Dave Winnel - Juicy Flute12. Beyonce - Break My Soul (Nora Van Elken Remix)13. Öwnboss, Sevek - Move Your Body (Amitre Remix)14. BLONDISH & Nico De Andrea feat. Darla Jade - Hold Tight (Dombresky Remix)15. Jack Wins & SHELLS - Heartbreak (DØBER Remix)16. PBH & JACK x Hannah Boleyn - Eat Organic

But I Dunno
Episode 38 – Dear Women: Do Better

But I Dunno

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022


It is no secret that women are a powerful force, able to sway the hearts of men with their physical appearances, but also with their alluring charm

Pat & Heals on SEN
Heals gets his "Gloves Off" on the AFL Brownlow ceremony & that players need to remember they are role models

Pat & Heals on SEN

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 3:17


Heals gets his "Gloves Off" on the AFL Brownlow ceremony & that players need to remember they are role models.

Cali's ✯ HouseNation Radio
Episode 148 of C✯HNR

Cali's ✯ HouseNation Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2022 67:11


Episode 148 of CHNR and we are back in your life with the best in Dance/Pop House Vibes, House and Close it down with Tech House. This week's throwback takes you back to 1985. 1) Alex Mills, Kisch - Time To Move (Extended Mix) 2)Bob Sinclar, Stadiumx - I'm Still In Love (Extended Mix) 3) Mark Ursa, Dubdogz - Ultra Flava (Extended Mix) 4) Westend, Role-Models, Eluera - Moderation (At Night) (Original Mix) 5) Fleur Shore - Summer Of Love (Jansons Remix) 6) Black V Neck, Chico Rose - Come On Over (Extended Mix) 7) Hotswing - Go Up (Extended Mix) 8) Teluryde - No Compass (Original Mix)[Nocturnes CHNR Golden Track of the Week] 9) Ben Rau - Calling Out Your Name (I Can't Sleep) (Original Mix) 10) Joe Vanditti, Michel Tallè - Founder (Original Mix) 11) Ali Love, Acid Mondays, The Show, Wolfgang Haffner - Everything feat. Ali Love feat. The Show feat. Wolfgang Haffner (The Martinez Brothers Mix) 12) Franky Rizardo - Monopoly Joystick (Original Mix) 13) DZR - Girls Wanna Have Fun (Original Mix) 14) Juliet Sikora - Beat Dancer (Flashmob Remix) 15) Wade - Get After It (Extended Mix) 16) J.M. Silk - Music Is The Key (Original Mix) [CHNR Throwback 85]

Review series Episodes
Dealing With Life's Disappointments{¡¡}{Role Models/Those We Look Up To}

Review series Episodes

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2022 23:09


Today we answer the questions: What sort of dad/father was the man of God, Eli? And his sons? How did Samuel deal with being let down by those who were meant to be father figures in his life since he lived far from home wher his biological parents were, in Rama? The bible's got answers....1 Samuel 2:12,17,22&23 and so on....

Mind Heist Podcast
EP 177 - Role Models for Muslims, Is Social Media Enough? and "The Muslim Andrew Tate"

Mind Heist Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2022 105:59


In this episode we discuss role models. What are they? What should they look like for Muslims? Is the Prophet (ASWS) alone enough? Are they just the scholars? Can friends be role models? Should women put themselves "all out there" online to be role models? and we of course cover "Do we need a Muslim Andrew Tate?" All links to contact/contribute/follow us: http://www.mindheistpodcast.com Join the Telegram group for MH listeners: https://t.me/+XOu4ggsyqRk3OWRk Sisters only group: https://t.me/mindheistsisters Find out about Ameen's projects: https://www.ameenomar.com Find out about Mohamed's projects: https://many.link/akhitweet Video version of the pod: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PL5ZvWFoIJNmQISsKE1PZB3d7KcpnEcJy7 Leave us a great review if you're enjoying the show too! Stay blessed!

Forgotten Cinema
Role Models

Forgotten Cinema

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 62:59


Mike Field and Mike Butler are joined by Chris and Dan from https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/film-trace/id1518610057 (Film Trace) podcast as they discuss the 2008 film, https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0430922/?ref_=fn_al_tt_1 (Role Models), directed by https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0906476/?ref_=tt_ov_dr (David Wain), and starring https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0748620/?ref_=tt_cl_t_1 (Paul Rudd), https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0005405/?ref_=tt_cl_t_2 (Seann William-Scott), https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0006969/?ref_=tt_cl_t_3 (Elizabeth Banks), https://www.imdb.com/name/nm2395586/?ref_=tt_cl_t_4 (Christopher Mintz-Plasse), and a breakout role for https://www.imdb.com/name/nm1442928/?ref_=tt_cl_t_5 (Bobb'e J. Thompson). Role Models tells the story of two thirty-something losers (Rudd & William-Scott) who must enroll in their city's Big Brother program as community service or go to jail. Between a live action role playing lonely teen (Minze-Plasse) and a foul mouthed trouble-making tween (Thompson), these two losers struggle to try to make their required community service hours. Listen in as Mike, Mike, Chris, and Dan discuss what they love about the movie, from J. Thompson's hilarious character, Ronnie to the gags and the impressive improv in the film; partly from featuring members of the comedy troupe The State, and partly out of necessity due to an ongoing Writers' Guild strike at the time. They'll also go over some reasons it was forgotten; from jokes that wouldn't be appropriate today to the absolutely massive year 2008 was for comedy films. Role Models really had some crazy competition that year. So, grab your popcorn and soda, please notice the exits to the left and right of you and settle down for https://www.forgottencinemapodcast.com/ (Forgotten Cinema).  00:00 - Introduction 05:15 - Film Summary 05:55 - Film Facts 14:40 - Film Discussion 48:54 - Who Would You Suggest This To? 51:58 - Why Is This Forgotten? 1:00:59 - Where to Find Us

We're Probably Not Ok!
Role Models - Cookin' with Dane! - Episode 28

We're Probably Not Ok!

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 63:30


The boys look up to their respective role models, and you should look up to them for that!Get ready to get mentored as hell!Watch our video game goofs on YouTube @ We're Probably Not Okay!Follow us on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter.  Email us at wereprobablynotok@gmail.comFind us on Patreon to get even more involved.

DesignSafe Radio
Engineering Education as a Career Path - Jeremy Waisome

DesignSafe Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 12:42


In our final episode featuring Jeremy Waisome fromthe NHERI University of Florida facility, we learn the importance of exposing high school andcollege students to engineering education as a college major. Waisome explains enrichingopportunities such as the NHERI Research Experiences for Undergraduates program and theimportance of having role models and mentors who come from one's own community. She alsotalks about her own podcast: Modern Figures, which features Black women in computing. Catch up with Jeremy Waisome:Modern Figures podcasthttps://modernfigurespodcast.com/@jeremywaisome on TwitterLinkedIn: @jwaisomeOutreach at the NHERI at University of Florida experimental facility: https://ufl.designsafe-ci.org/outreach/

BACKSPIN
#384 - Tashan und Aisha Vibes zu Gast: Role Models und das eigene Schaffen | BACKSPIN Stammtisch powered by o2

BACKSPIN

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 72:24


Für die neue Folge BACKSPIN Stammtisch powered by o2 haben sich Niko und Yannick, Tashan und Aisha Vibes eingeladen. Gemeinsam diskutieren sie die Frage, wie Role Models das eigene (musikalische) Schaffen beeinflussen. Dabei klären die Vier zuerst, wer ihre eigenen Vorbilder waren. Ob sich Vorbilder mit der Zeit verändert haben, welche Unterschiede es zwischen nationalen und internationalen Vorbildern gibt, sowie die oft thematisierte Frage, ob sich Aisha Vibes und Tashan selbst als Vorbilder sehen, beantwortet sie in der neuen Folge. Außerdem sprechen sie über Female-Power und die Feature-Kultur, die laut Aisha Vibes zu kommerziell ist. Zu wem Niko früher aufgeschaut hat und welche Rolle Missy Elliott im Leben unserer beiden Gäste spielt, erfahrt ihr in der neuen Folge BACKSPIN Stammtisch powered by o2. Viel Spaß!

Dave Baker Presents Hot House Hours
Hot House Hours 127

Dave Baker Presents Hot House Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 58:40


House music at its best! Let Dave Baker take you on a journey of discovery and aural pleasure as he brings you the hottest and freshest funky, deep and tech house releases every week. Lighting up this week's episode we've got Alex Mills and Kisch with some nice vocals to kick us off before moving on to promos from heavyweight labels Insomniac Records and Myth of NYX. James Haskell brings us an “Ace”track with some banging bass; we've got deep vibes from RIZZ; Tru Concept and Wolfie with the soothing Fantasy; and we round off with a sensational set closer from Kx5. Bring it on! All tracks released on September 16 unless shown below. Website: https://www.djdavebaker.com/house Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/djdavebaker Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/hothousehours 1. Time To Move (Extended Mix) - Alex Mills, Kisch [SOLOTOKO]

Morgan Page - In The Air
Morgan Page - In The Air - Episode 639

Morgan Page - In The Air

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 60:01 Very Popular


00:52 1 Westend, Role-Models Westend, Role-Models, Eluera 'Moderation (At Night) INSOMNIAC 03:07 2 Alesso Words (Sentinel Remix) CAPITOL 06:18 3 Sunnery James & Ryan Marciano Run SONO 08:26 4 Walker & Royce, Nala Not About You BLACK BOOK 10:16 5 Biscits & Goodboys London Rain SOLOTOKO 12:50 6 Tim Hox Cithara (Revealed Recordings) REVEALED 14:45 7 Joel Corry & Becky Hill HISTORY (VIP Extended Mix) Asylum / Atlantic 16:22 8 Kx5 Take Me High mau5trap / Arkade 19:29 9 Salvatore Ganacci feat. Buy Now! Let You Do This MDLBEAST 22:39 10 R3HAB, Ryan Arnold, N.F.I Mas Gasolina SPINNIN' 24:35 11 Tiësto Can U Dance (To My Beat) SPINNIN' 28:01 12 Michael Push I Miss You THE CROSS 30:33 13 VIVID Secrets ENHANCED 33:37 14 Chouja Take Me Home STORM 36:22 15 Hardwell BLACK MAGIC REVEALED 40:09 16 Hardwell REBELS NEVER DIE REVEALED 44:46 17 Hardwell PACMAN REVEALED 47:16 18 Hardwell GODD REVEALED 49:41 19 Guztavo MX & Delove Leave Apart (Revealed Radar) REVEALED 51:54 20 Marshmello x Khalid Numb (Alok Extended Remix) RCA 54:15 21 Wiz Khalifa ft. Empire of The Sun The Thrill (BVRNOUT Remix) WHITE 57:01 22 Steff Da Campo Hot In Here (SMACK Remix) SPINNIN'

Mass-Debaters
104 Comedy Movies of all Time tournament

Mass-Debaters

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2022 139:50


We are talking about the results of the fan-voted top 104 Comedy movies. We asked people to vote round by round and reseeded each round so the high seed will always play the low seed. The 104 lists came from a Rotten Tomatoes list, with other movies sprinkled in that we thought should be in. I hope you enjoy this, and here are the 104 Movie movies in this tournament: SCARY MOVIE (2000)surf ninjas (1993)spies like us (1985)HOUSE PARTY (1990)CLUE (1985)Dazed and Confused (1993)SPY (2015)AIRPLANE! (1980)BEETLEJUICE (1988)MONTY PYTHON AND THE HOLY GRAIL (1975)BRIDGET JONES'S DIARY (2001)Major Payne (1995)THE SCHOOL OF ROCK (2003)LEGALLY BLONDE (2001)Don't Be a Menace to South Central While Drinking Your Juice in the Hood (1996)THE BIG LEBOWSKI (1998)Dogma (1999)AMERICAN PIE (1999)Undercover Brother (2002)a low down dirty shame (1994)A LEAGUE OF THEIR OWN (1992)THE PRINCESS BRIDE (1987)DIRTY ROTTEN SCOUNDRELS (1988)GROUNDHOG DAY (1993)GOOD MORNING, VIETNAM (1987)THE 40-YEAR-OLD VIRGIN (2005)better off dead (1985)TOP FIVE (2014)WHEN HARRY MET SALLY... (1989)CRAZY RICH ASIANS (2018)HAROLD & KUMAR GO TO WHITE CASTLE (2004)BLAZING SADDLES (1974)NAPOLEON DYNAMITE (2004)NATIONAL LAMPOON'S ANIMAL HOUSE (1978)BROADCAST NEWS (1987)THIS IS SPINAL TAP (1984)TOOTSIE (1982)BILL & TED'S EXCELLENT ADVENTURE (1989)BEST IN SHOW (2000)21 JUMP STREET (2012)THE ADVENTURES OF PRISCILLA, QUEEN OF THE DESERT (1994)THE JERK (1979)MEAN GIRLS (2004)Wedding Crashers (2005)SPACEBALLS (1987)COMING TO AMERICA (1988)SISTER ACT (1992)THE BLUES BROTHERS (1980)STEP BROTHERS (2008)THE NAKED GUN (1988)i'm gonna git you sucka (1988)SHAUN OF THE DEAD (2004)National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation (1989)Booty Call (1997)GALAXY QUEST (1999)BRIDESMAIDS (2011)HAPPY GILMORE (1996)TRADING PLACES (1983)MEET THE PARENTS (2000)SUPER TROOPERS (2001)GIRLS TRIP (2017)ZOOLANDER (2001)LIFE (1999)white chicks (2004)WAYNE'S WORLD (1992)CLUELESS (1995)FAST TIMES AT RIDGEMONT HIGH (1982)RAISING ARIZONA (1987)TOMMY BOY (1995)Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back (2001)death becomes her (1992)The Waterboy (1998)Harlem Nights (1989)CADDYSHACK (1980)the happytime murders (2018)TEAM AMERICA: WORLD POLICE (2004)IDIOCRACY (2006)ACE VENTURA: PET DETECTIVE (1994)BEVERLY HILLS COP (1984)BARBERSHOP (2002)OFFICE SPACE (1999)The Wood (1999)Little Shop of Horrors (1986)sausage party (2016)BIG (1988)Role Models (2008)FERRIS BUELLER'S DAY OFF (1986)CLERKS (1994)THERE'S SOMETHING ABOUT MARY (1998)PITCH PERFECT (2012)BORAT: CULTURAL LEARNINGS OF AMERICA FOR MAKE BENEFIT GLORIOUS NATION OF KAZAKHSTAN (2006)MRS. DOUBTFIRE (1993)Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988)DUMB & DUMBER (1994)FRIDAY (1995)AUSTIN POWERS: INTERNATIONAL MAN OF MYSTERY (1997)SUPERBAD (2007)GHOSTBUSTERS (1984)pineapple express (2008)ANCHORMAN: THE LEGEND OF RON BURGUNDY (2004)THE HANGOVER (2009)A FISH CALLED WANDA (1988)ELF (2003)PLANES, TRAINS, AND AUTOMOBILES (1987) --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/mass-debaters/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/mass-debaters/support

R, D and the In-betweens
Decolonising Research Series: How a Predominantly White Faculty Can Empower Ethnic Minority Students

R, D and the In-betweens

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 43:58


This series of podcast episodes will focus on Decolonising Research, and feature talks from the Decolonising Research Festival held at the University of Exeter in June and July 2022. The twelth epsiode of the series will feature Dr. Musarrat Maisha Reza from the University of Exeter and her talk 'How a predominantly white faculty can empower ethnic minority students.'   Music credit: Happy Boy Theme Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/   Transcription   00:09 Hello, and welcome to rd in the in betweens. I'm your host, Kelly Preece. And every fortnight I talk to a different guest, about researchers development, and everything in between.   00:31 So, hello, everyone, thank you so much for coming for this session. I am Dr. Marcia Raisa, and I'm a senior lecturer in Biomedical Sciences at the College of Medicine and Health, I also hold the position of the race equality resource officer. So I'm going to use both my experiences to you know, discuss the topic today, which is how a predominantly white faculty can empower beam students. Now being students, basically black Asian minority ethnic students, I'm not really going to use this term moving forward, I will just say, ethnic minority students, because, you know, this is not the favorite term anymore. So I'm going to stick to specifically talking about the role of advising and mentorship, because we know that we do have a predominantly white faculty, and we do have a lot of ethnic minority students, which is quite disproportionate, especially within the medicine and medical sciences curriculum, compared to the kind of ethnic minority faculty that we have. But that doesn't mean that we should deprive our ethnic minority students of mentorship that they deserve, just because the demographics don't align specifically. So how do I become an ally? This is something that is a very interesting conversation that goes on, where white individuals are always wondering how do I become an ally. But before that, we need to start thinking about self work and critical reflection. So this whenever I have this conversation, it seems like a very up in the air kind of conversation, oh, we need to do self work and critical reflection. But I think it is not sufficiently emphasized on how important this work is, before we actually, you know, self work and critical reflection is going to take us a lifelong journey of learning and reflection. But without engaging in this process, trying to mentor and be at or be an ally, to different marginalized groups can actually be more harmful than beneficial. So in this process of self work and critical reflection, I believe it's really important to discover our unconscious biases that shape our decision making and shape our thought process on a regular basis. And what kind of active measures and resistance to these unconscious bias do we need to engage in? This section will not be the main topic of my conversation, I just want to touch on it briefly before I go into the actual mentorship process. So what's an ally? An ally is any person that actively promotes and aspires to advance the culture of inclusion through intentional positive and conscious efforts that benefit people as a whole, or benefit the marginalized communities that we are, we claim to be allies off? Now how do we become an ally, very, very superficial. And simply we can just be an anyone can be an ally, anyone has the capacity and capability of being an ally, regardless of their ethnicity, and you don't have to be a member of a specific marginalized group to support them. So what is really required is the conscious and active effort that is required to better understand the obstacles faced by the members of these marginalized groups. And allies are really important because often they are in positions of more privilege, then members within the marginalized group. So they are powerful voices alongside marginalized ones.   04:07 Now, moving quickly into conscious, being conscious of our unconscious bias. So in terms of unconscious bias, what it's a term that is regularly contested as well, and it's something that also puts people on a bit of a defense where they don't let if they support a certain group, there's a resistance to accept that there is unconscious bias in all of us actually. So our privileges, many of us fall into different spectrums of privilege, and our privileges, it blinds us from the negative experience of marginalized groups. So I have different intersectionalities as a person that makes me who I am that confers upon me certain privileges or disadvantages in society. Now, given the privileges that I have, it is natural for me to be blind. To the experiences that I do not go through in terms of, you know, negative experiences, but that doesn't excuse us from not being aware. So bias is an inevitable as a result of social conditioning and cognitive processes. But it is not evidence or accusations of prejudice. So contrary to our conscious intentions, we all hold hidden biases that manifest in subtle or unconscious ways. And sometimes it can actually manifest in dangerous ways as well. So it's important that we are aware of them, or we may be creating more harm than good for marginalized groups we support. So I'm just going to stop sharing my screen for one second, so that I can close all my tabs, so we don't disturb the rest of the meeting. My apologies. Alright, so we'll go back to this. All right. So thank you. Now, what can I do? These are some of the in my previous talks, where I focused specifically on unconscious bias and, you know, set   06:13 up, sorry, so. So what can I do to counter unconscious biases? These are just some recommendations that I've suggested. But they're not again, I'm not going to go deep into this one. Because this was what I covered in like my previous talks on, you know, self worth and critical reflection, and how do we go about that journey. In previous talks, I also spoke about how I went on my specific journey to, you know, to discover my unconscious biases, and actually start working on them. So that was a lot more comfortable, because I was using myself as an example. So that kind of puts people a little bit at ease. So in terms of my recommendations I made for firstly, being aware of differences in different candidates that we're, you know, we're involved in, a lot of us are academics, a lot of us are in positions of power and leadership positions. We have times where we engage with candidates, with students, with individuals who rely on us for decision making. So it's important that we are aware of those differences in different individuals and ourselves. And acknowledging that we all have bias, even when we do not realize that I think this is this is really important, because the biggest step is to acknowledge it is the lack of acknowledgement, that actually puts a lot of people on the defense. And the third recommendation I'd make would be to actively resist inappropriate advocacy and unreasoned judgment that this person, for example, is not suitable for this position because we are coming from a space of a bias or stereotype. So we don't think that they're capable because of certain gender or certain ethnicity. And lastly, and quite importantly, getting involved in reflective activities to continuously work on unconscious biases. It is a learning process, it is something that everyone has, it is also something that helps us navigate our world. So we're not suggesting that you don't have biases anymore. We're suggesting that you actively engage with your bias so that you know that it does not disadvantage someone who's relying upon you for your decisions. Right. Now, moving forward from this section of self worth, and critical reflection, which is really important to engage with, while and before we get into engagement with ethnic minority students as mentors or allies or advisors. So under this engagement with ethnic minority students, today, I will speak a lot about empathy and vulnerability, which is really important to express because we, we don't have to know everything. I think it is important for us to be vulnerable and know that we don't know everything we are learning. And I'll show you examples on how that honesty and that transparency about where we are on our journey can be really helpful and can gain the interest of students who are different from us. And I would also be talking about some of the positive action and active support that we can provide to our students. So the main flow of my talk would be understanding firstly, the distinction between role models and mentors. Then I'll go into a bit more discussion on a certain publication, which talks about cross race mentoring. And finally, I'll end off with a recording of personal experience of an ethnic minority student who very kindly recorded that for me, and it is very telling and quite aligned with the kind of theory that has been established through this publication.   09:57 So firstly, let's have a look at what Role Models versus mentors are, they're both significant, and they can't be overlooked in terms of their difference, it is important to establish that. So let's look first at what a role models. A role model is someone who we can look up to be inspired by, we admire with an aspiration to emulate their life or behavior, they don't need to be known. So the the role model does not need to know me or I don't need to know the role model, it could be a very silent relationship where we just watch them from afar and want to be like them. And role models usually provide an inspiration from afar. Rather than direct advice and support, it could go into advice and support as well. But this is usually someone you look from afar. Sometimes celebrities, sometimes Nobel Prize winners, it's a one way relationship largely. Mentors, on the other hand, they engage in long term relationships. And they are focused on supporting the growth and development of their mentees by sharing the wealth of experience they have. So mentors are usually on some sort of similar career trajectory, or some kind of space that you connect with in your life and you feel like their experiences can help you. So a mentor is a lot more invested. They ensure and guide their mentees to make informed decisions regarding personal and professional development. And as I said, that relationship happens to be a lot more personal, and there is significant trust that is built between them. So both parties usually agree to that mentorship making this a two way relationship. Now, just some statistics that I found very interesting 87% of UK staff within higher education, they reported that there is a lack of role models from ethnic minority backgrounds and teaching practices. And that is one that has been attributing to work that has been one of the main factors leading to the awarding gap between white and ethnic minority students within higher education. And this was reported by The Times Higher Education survey. So just again, because I am from the College of Medicine health, I would give you a few examples from medicine as well. There is an overall 14% degree awarding gap among medical students within the UK 78% of students within the UK also held similar views on the main reason for the attainment gap. This is directly from the report of the National Union of Students, I want to also highlight that we are changing that attainment gap term, two awarding gap which is a lot more which puts a lot more responsibility on the institution. Because when we use that attainment gap, we kind of put that responsibility of poor achievement to the students or the individuals who are not, you know who are falling in that gap. So an awarding gap puts them takes that deficit model away. But this is a quotation from the NUS UK report. So they cite lack of diverse senior leaders as one of the main factors of the awarding gap. So role models in academia can create that sense of belonging for students who tend to report the imposter syndrome where they feel like they may not belong in that space. 1.3% of ethnic minority students choose to do a PhD, almost half of their white counterparts, which is two point by 2.4%. And that was reported by the Higher Education Funding Council for England.   13:41 Now, role models and mentorships do go hand in hand. And we need to improve diversity in both student and faculty leadership to increase the role models for our students. And today we focus on tools to empower our existing ethnic minority students with resources we have through mentorship, which is basically parallel ongoing work. Now benefits of mentorship would be basically when student and faculty engage in mentoring programs, it has significant benefits to students, especially those that are considered to be at at risk because of academic difficulties. Some of the benefits, these are quite common benefits that we already I think we've all heard of it. It improves self efficacy. There's increased academic scores to help eliminate the degree awarding awarding gap that we have found in literature that students end up completing more credit units, there is a reduced rate of dropouts, increased graduation, more opportunities for growth, and also higher enrollment in graduate programs. And you know, students actually following through with careers in academia. So cross race mentoring, this is the second part of the talk. We're going to look at a case Study, which talks about highly successful versus the least successful mentorship. And the main important reason for why I even talk about this is because in Exeter 88% of our students who are accepted are, you know, is white. And a majority of academics within Russell Group universities are also white. So 86% are white, you have 6%, who's Indian and South Asian 6%, who has Chinese and East Asian, mixed and black are 1%, an Arabic 0.4%. So largely majority of our academics are also white, you know, that kind of puts our ethnic minority students in a position where they are really a minority, where, you know, their counterparts are largely white. And they're the academics that they look up to are also largely white. So discussions with academics in general, one of the quotes that I'm going to make here is something that stayed with me, one of the white colleagues said, I am a white faculty member, it is not my place to mentor, an ethnic minority student, I do not share their lived experiences, and they will not be able to relate. And I cannot help that. So there is this apprehension that they are not qualified or they're not suitable to be a mentor for ethnic minority students. And so they sort of shy away from that role and responsibility, because they don't feel that they can help. Now, there are in again, in literature, there are two sides of the argument for cross race mentorships, some of the concerns raised were that white mentors tend to promote their own racial views, and encourage their mentees to assimilate into the white mainstream. And that largely stems from the unconscious bias where they say things like, you know, you need to, you know, try and integrate better, you need to do better with making friends and you need to do, you just need to try and assimilate with, you know, with the population, if you want to be if you want to feel included. And that's a problem. If we go on to the next one, a lot of academics also want to avoid difficult conversations about racial issues, they don't acknowledge that racial differences, one of the very problematic terms that that that tends to get used as colorblindness, where they say I don't see color, so it doesn't even matter when that is something that can be really, really harmful. So there is a tendency to downplay the significance of race, though it could be central not could be the it is actually central to the lived experiences of their mentees or their tutees. And often, this stems from a huge discomfort that mentors have been discussing race giving, and they tried to give the impression that racial discrimination is not that important, or race is not important. So we don't want to use that or bring that in the into the conversation. There is a positive side to this where you know provenance of this cross race mentorship actually explain why it's needed.   18:23 There are obviously as I showed you, in some steps, just now currently, a lot more people of color who are in need of mentors, then there are minority mentors. So that should not deprive ethnic minority students of mentors. So waiting for some foreseen race match can result in valuable time lost for the for the mentees. There are also practices that can help individuals overcome the obstacles of different lived experiences. For instance, it is important to select mentors who promote their mentees cultural and ethnic identity, who remain cognizant of the lived experiences of minorities. The mentorship gap for ethnic minority students why, as I said, Why white mentors tend to shy away from the mentoring from mentoring their mentees of different ethnicities, because largely they feel that it is not their place. And because of the different lived experience, there can't be a relatability. So some of some research stresses on same race mentoring, and others highlight the resulting dearth of mentors and therefore leaving ethnic minority students with no mentors, there is evidence for contact hypothesis, which which discusses the theory that frequent intergroup contact between equal status members under appropriate conditions meaning like under friendly, hospitable conditions, can I Truly reduce prejudice between majority and minority groups. There are I first personally who really struggled to find studies and analysis of, you know how successful crossways mentorship could be. But I did find one very interesting study. And it was a very, it was a thesis, which really had some some lessons that I think we can learn and implement. So this mentorship program, it was the New Horizons mentorship program that was a program from the Portland State University. It happened in 2013. The study group was basically white faculty members with black and Latino first generation community college students in a formal mentoring program in higher education. So there was this mentorship program went on for three months, and six of the mentor pairs or trios were interviewed. So the aim of this entire project in this university was to understand the perceptions of white adult mentors, and black and Latino mentees of their activities, interactions, and their views on the advantages and drawbacks of their cross race mentoring relationship. So I'm going to set out a few definitions these definitions are from, they're all summarized from this thesis, when they define it to be successful. It describes that both the mentor and the mentee describe their experiences as positive that the relationship involves a close interpersonal bond, there was high level of agreement between the mentoring partners, and both mentors and mentees identify personal and our professional gains or growth during the interview. Sorry, give me one second, let me close my teams as well, this is.   22:02 Okay, my apologies. Let me continue, I have too many tabs open that I think I really need to start closing. So in terms of the low to no success, low to no success, mentorship experience, the participants explicitly describe their experience and partnership in a negative manner. There was very little or negligible relationship that developed between the mentor and the mentee. And mentors and mentees did not discuss anything beyond their research projects, or, or mentees were not even engaged in the research task. So this was classified as low to no success versus successful. So in this entire study, three themes emerge from their from from their entire project. And they've classified it as expectations and perception, the mentoring relationship and the racial component. So for each of these themes, I will give you some examples, a quotation for both successful and non successful relationships under each of the categories. So I think that will give us a very good understanding of, you know, how these mentors and mentees really felt. So in terms of expectations and perceptions, that was defined as mentors motivations and expectations in the program, and the mentor mentee understanding of their relationship and how they describe each other. So in a successful mentoring relationship, the mentor this mentors decision to participate in this project centered on providing mentees with opportunities to advance the mentees educational and career aspirations. They also had raised awareness and highlighted the importance of mentoring students from underrepresented and minority groups in higher education. There was a primary focus on mentees growth and progression towards their academic goals, rather than the mentors own research agenda. That is not withstanding that, of course, that these students were engaged in research, you know, mutually agreed research projects, but there was a lot of focus on what exactly the mentee wants to achieve from it. There is also mutual liking for each other, which helped them develop a personal relationship. And some of the mentees expressed that, you know, despite things being successful there, in the beginning, they still found that race class educational differences, and awareness of the kind of implicit racial attitudes, their white mentors might have created a bit of tense and uneasy feelings for them. So to illustrate that I took one of the courts, which said a black male mentee said the first few meetings I was just like, wow, just the dynamics, you know, an older white woman We have our perceptions about older white women and how they see black men. So it has probably played on me more than it played on them. So it was just like all these emotions, like, Okay, well, I'm in this position, I got to step up show that I'm worthy. So this was one of the comments, the black male mentee made in the beginning, which of course, transformed moving forward in that mentoring relationship. Whereas in a low to no success mentoring relationship, the mentor mentees that were interviewed, the theme that emerged was that mentors had very different motivations for joining this program, because they wanted to get help for their own research and work more than, you know, understanding the mentees career goals or aspirations. And often these mentees were considered a pair of eyes or a pair of hands. And their goals were not given similar consideration. So there was a mich mismatch of their expectations. And that led to a difficulty in the bonding between the mentor and mentees. And you know, there's a difference in personality, there's lack of common interest. So there was little to no mutual liking, and no vision towards that common goal. So mentees often describe that mentorship as like a job, they often felt judged, and they did not feel mentored at all. So one of the mentors, a white mentor, who was a part of this program said, I was kind of at the point where I was working on my research. And that was really the priority for me. I was thankful Jared was able to give me some help. But also I wasn't too concerned about you know, do we like each other.   26:42 Now, let's move on to the second aspect of this theme from this project, which they classified as the mentoring relationship. So the mentoring relationship talks about the overview on the amount of time mentor spent with the mentees and how mentees perceive this experience as contributing to their academic and career goals. So let's look at the successful relationship first. In successful relationships, there was frequent contact with one another, apparently, it was at least once, two thrice a week during the mentorship period, there were opportunities for mentees to expand their social network within the university and community through the mentors network, of course. Them mentees gain a clearer perspective on their academic goals and enhance their personal development. They didn't feel like they were in an employer employee relationship, they really felt like this was more of a friendship. And the tools and support provided really helped to advance the specific skill sets that they aim to advance. And mostly, the mentees talked about equal status relationship where it was more collaborative, and they were working towards shared goals. And both their goals were considered important. So they didn't feel that power hierarchy. That was they're in a non successful mentoring relationship. So the work that they were assigned, was aligned to their career aspirations. So one thing that they did highlight was that equal status is difficult to achieve, especially when you have faculty versus first generation undergrads, that could really lead to a clear hierarchy, which was quite evident for the non successful mentoring relationship. And that gap became becomes more pronounced for ethnic minority mentees. And that often leads to that imposter syndrome. Now, one of the mentees said that the mentor had me talk to different people so I could get a greater perspective of what I want to do. I felt like that was a really good thing. I never felt at any point throughout the whole process that it was just about getting my work done for her. I felt like she wanted me to learn something about what I want to do as well. So that was a really nice quote from the mentee. Now let's look at the unsuccessful one. In an unsuccessful mentoring relationship, there were no clear definitions of the mentor and mentee role, the mentee was largely unclear about what was expected of them. Now, the mismatch of mentor mentee expectations resulted in poor mutual liking. And there was also a mismatch of personality and interest. So the mentor did not really work together with the mentee to achieve the mentees academic goals, and build that entire mentorship program around their own research agenda, rather than working on shared goals. And the mentee also did not perceive the mentor accordingly, but saw the mentorship as an opportunity to gain job experience. So it became automatically this employer employee relationship rather than a collaborative one. Now, one of the mentees said I felt like I didn't get as much For me being where I am in my life and my career, I didn't feel that I got as much out of it as somebody without a career and knowledge base would have got, I think I would have chosen a different research project for myself, I didn't get to hone in on my skills, I got to kill time.   30:18 So the third component, which is the racial component, which is which I personally found the most interesting, and in successful mentoring relationships, the mentors demonstrated raise awareness, and they acknowledge racial stereotypes as barriers to interracial interactions and relationships, which is, which was very interesting for me to read. Mentors stressed the importance of mentoring students from underrepresented groups, and they actively tried to create more inclusive environments. Mentors also demonstrated awareness of implicit racial attitudes, and use experience. As a member of another out group, for example, women in higher education are also they face significant disadvantages as well to empathize with their students. So mentors needed to put in more effort as compared to same race mentorship to ensure success. And this was the sentiment of a lot of the mentors in interviewed in this project. And mentors expressed that same race mentors would have the biggest impact on how they felt only at the beginning, but did not, you know, as same race mentor would not have changed much about their overall mentoring mentoring relationship. Over the three months, one of the mentors said, I am quite a bit older than her, also white male. And so kind of on all levels, there are a lot of differences. And I knew I'd have to make it work to put her at ease and have regular contact, I have to I have to keep in mind my age, my degree, my kind of status, that I was male and white, and all those kinds of things just to try and make it more make it comfortable for her. In a low to no, no success relationship. The racial component was, I think, a very significant factor as well, where white mentors did not believe that racial difference between mentor and mentee had an impact on the outcome of the relationship. This is where I mentioned the color blindness that just now where they use that as a little bit of that shield, to not engage in that difficult conversation. So mentors expressed that it was not important to consider how racial dynamics might affect the mentor mentee interaction. They believed that if work interests align, racial dynamics would not influence the relationship, since common interests should supersede racial differences. The mentors also when interviewed, were very uncomfortable answering questions that explicitly asked about race. And they also did not exhibit racial awareness. So mentees also did not have a have any significant thought about race and its impact on the mentoring relationship. So I wouldn't say it was only the mentors being unaware the mentees also didn't necessarily want to engage with the racial component of it as well. So the mentor said, one of the mentors said, I just don't see how race ethnicity class minority anything. I just don't see how that came out. I really don't and I thought about it. So this was one of the most this was to me, one of the most prominent statements that a mentor from a from an unsuccessful mentoring relationship made, which is why I put it here that I feel like there is especially when mentors do not see how race class ethnicity any of these intersecting factors that make up the life of their mentee had anything to do with a successful mentoring relationship. That is one of the biggest indicators of that of the fact that this relationship is not going to be successful. And this really came out in this particular mentor statement. Now, I want to this this is a four minute clip, I want to play this for you. This student who is speaking here is you know, I cannot reveal any any details about the student at all, but I had received consent to play this for the presentation. So this is an ethnic minority students personal experience with two different white mentors. So I think it'd be really useful to for us to listen to this.   34:34 I am a first generation South Asian immigrant and my parents and I first immigrated to the UK in 2002. I'm currently in the penultimate year of my undergraduate degree and since being University I've had two different white male academic advisors. I really really struggled during the first year at university with undiagnosed ADHD and my Mental health issues. My performance really was limited by my circumstances at the time. So I do feel that it's quite important to highlight my individual case as the different ways my two advisors, approached my problems really dictated my experience as a beam student in terms of having the confidence to approach my difficulties at the time. So my first advisor was assigned to me during my first year at university. And I did feel at the time that although he knew my problems, he had no genuine private concern about them. I was really vocal about negative South Asians specific cultural norms and how they impacted me, pressured me, or caused a lot of difficulties in my academics. And I felt no real response from my previous advisor, I think that maybe you felt you had no place to give input. I mean, maybe speculating doesn't really explain the extent to the of the issue, but I didn't feel a response. And that paired with the fact that we didn't have consistent meetings, when we did meet, it solely focused on academic aspects of my experience, and I essentially had no outlet to explain my difficulties and ask for help. With regards to my personal difficulties. I do feel when I did feel at the time that a vain faculty member would have resonated with my struggles a lot more. And I do feel that he himself was sort of indifferent to my problems at the time. Towards the end of the academic year, I was given the opportunity to change advisors, I did so immediately. My current advisor is also a white male. But the experience has been completely different. He gives me the room to talk about my experiences without judgment, I'm again very vocal about my problems. And my present advisor shows no expression of judgment or confusion. I mean, rather, he shows a real attempt to understand or try to understand. And he's accepted the way that I choose to express myself. It's that acceptance that's really given me comfort. He also kind of links discussions together, so the discussions would have meaningfully linked to each other. And he remembers what I refer to in a previous discussion and then linked it without outright reminding me of a negative experience. I mean, it seems that he tries himself to understand and mentally map out what I'm going through. And he just continuously encourages me, I think, whenever my dialogue is self deprecating or defeatist, he really tries to advise me on how to be positive. And we're both aware of the sort of interracial differences when conversations are centered around culture. But he actively tries to avoid being sort of presumptuous or speechless, he just accepts me and looks to engage and try to understand which is really important to me. During my first year, I had consistently achieved grades a lot lower than what I knew I could achieve, I received to choose thirds, I even scored a 17% on one assignment. I recently received some feedback on two summative assignments, one of which I received in 84%, and the other 95%. Although there are many, many reasons as to why I'm now better able to manage my difficulties, I do feel that my having my present advisor has very much improved my confidence and has equipped me to be better able to kind of reach my potential and approach my issues. It seems clear to me that the demographic of advisors for Boehm students in my case does not necessarily dictate the quality of the experience, rather a space for I mean, open dialogue, with encouragement, persistence, and acceptance does. And I hope that my experience is useful in showcasing that white faculty members can also empower them students. Thank you for listening.   39:19 Alright, so I found that personally very, very inspiring. You know, hearing the students speak the way that she did, I tried to extract some of the things that she has said, and tried to align it with what the research project from Portland State University tried to show as well. So first, when she discussed about developing a personal relationship and her two different experiences, she mentioned that there was no opportunity to express the personal issues that limited her and how all her meetings focused only on only on academic matters, versus the next mentorship. An experience that she had, where she felt free to express herself and mentor provided comfort, reassurance and showed genuine concern. And they also discussed issues outside of work in academia. Now, the second theme that emerged from her conversation was ongoing and meaningful follow up discussions. So comparing her two experiences, the one that she found unsuccessful showed a failure to follow up and maintain communication, despite the students initiative to establish contact and express her challenges versus the successful mentorship mentoring experience, where she said that meetings were very consistent. And the mentor listened actively remembering the students challenges to help monitor her progress. And finally, sensitivity to cultures specific concerns, her unsuccessful mentoring relationship had indifference when you know, she met with her mentor, you know, because there was no discussion on culture, or there was an indifference to the discussions on culture or cultural differences more specifically. So there was also no real attempt to engage or try to understand the students feelings. Versus during a successful relationship. There was that acknowledgement of the difference in cultural backgrounds, and engagement and fruitful dialogue without judgment or disapproval. So if I can go further and map the same, the same themes that extracted you know, I extracted from her conversation, it really does match up with what the study actually found on the themes that they identified, which is expectations and perception of the mentoring relationship, the actual mentoring relationship and what that entails, and the racial component where there is an acknowledgement and understanding that these differences exist, and the differences actually can, you know, impact how the relationship goes on. Now, if I could summarize, overall, based on my entire talk, I think under expectations and perceptions, it is important for to keep mentees goals and aspirations at the forefront. Along with of course, the supervisors or the mentors goals where you know, why they engage in the relationship, it needs to be, you know, both of their goals and aspirations need to be equally valuable. So it is also important to overcome negative perceptions, stereotypes and try and build that trust, which is important in developing mutual liking and the bond. In terms of the mentoring relationship, it is important to provide mentees with tools for growth and development, it is important to have an equal status relationship working towards that shared goal, and of course, effective communication. And finally, the racial component, which I always find very fascinating is demonstrating the awareness of race and ethnicity, acknowledging our own unconscious or implicit biases, being empathetic and allowing vulnerability as I first mentioned in the in the beginning, and having open conversations about racial dynamics that can play into the relationship and the success of the mentoring relationship.   43:27 And that's it for this episode. Don't forget to like, rate and subscribe. And join me next time where I'll be talking to somebody else about researchers development and everything in between.

House of Wax
House of Wax #063

House of Wax

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 59:38


Wax Motif is back on #HouseOfWaxRadio dropping new music from FISHER, Mau P, Koos & Keeld, Dombresky, James Hype, AC Slater and many more! 01. Mau P - Drugs From Amsterdam 02. Qlank - Turn Up 03. FISHER ft. Meryll - Yeah The Girls 04. Walker & Royce, Nala - Not About You 05. Wax Motif - Bump Bump Bump 06. Shermanology ft. Maceo El Perro Blanco & DJ Buddha - Que Te Toca 07. Matroda, Wax Motif - La Candela Viva 08. Bleu Clair - Sand Dunes 09. Cloonee - MOFO 10. Wax Motif, longstoryshort - On The Low 11. Kideko & Josh Hunter - Hooked 12. BLONDISH & Nico De Andrea - Hold Tight (feat. Darla Jade) [Dombresky Remix] 13. Drake - Massive (Wax Motif Remix) 14. Noizu - Moon Groove (AC Slater Remix) 15. Billen Ted & Shift K3Y - Step Correct 16. Koos & Keeld - Turn It Up 17. Westend, Role-Models, Eleura - Moderation (At Night) 18. James Hype - Crank 19. Ben Kim x Piero Pirupa - Wild 20. Wax Motif - Waiting

Damon Sharpe presents Brainjack Radio
028 – Damon Sharpe presents Brainjack Radio

Damon Sharpe presents Brainjack Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 59:37


Damon Sharpe drops some of his favorite new dance music including his upcoming collabs with Jeff Retro and also SOREN & Sarah de Warren on a brand new #BrainjackRadio! 01. Shab - Sexual 02. Noizu - Moon Groove (AC Slater Remix) 03. Billen Ted & Shift K3Y - Step Correct 04. Mr. Belt & Wezol, Tom Budin - Work That 05. KC Lights - Follow 06. Westend, Role-Models, Eleura - Moderation (At Night) 07. Tiësto - Can U Dance (To My Beat) 08. FISHER ft. Meryll - Yeah The Girls 09. Topic & John Martin - Follow Me 10. Mau P - Drugs From Amsterdam 11. Damon Sharpe X Jeff Retro - Hotta Fire 12. Martin Garrix & Breathe Carolina - Something 13. Walker & Royce, Nala - Not About You 14. Pajane - My Mind (feat. Chacel) 15. BYOR - Flavour 16. Alok - Slow It Down 17. Blackcode x ASTER x Robbie Rosen - Hurricane 18. BLONDISH & Nico De Andrea - Hold Tight (feat. Darla Jade) [Dombresky Remix] 19. Bassjackers, SaberZ - Lose It 20. SOREN x Damon Sharpe ft. Sarah de Warren - Vacant Eyes

Stephen Bly Down A Western Trail
Authentic Antique Guns

Stephen Bly Down A Western Trail

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 3:05 Transcription Available


WESTERN WISDOM, Season 4, Episode 014, "Authentic Antique Guns" audio podcast by award-winning western author Stephen Bly. Sponsored by BlyBooks.com Legacy Series.  "Authentic Antique Guns" blog post article found here:   https://www.blybooks.com/2022/09/authentic-antique/Sign Up on BlyBooks.com on blog page to receive RSS feed by email for podcast blog notices. Related blog article with podcast embed will arrive every Tuesday and Thursday. Look to the right of the LINK PAGE for “Subscribe to the Blog via Email” and “Enter your email address”. Would greatly appreciate if you a) SUBSCRIBE, b) RATE, c) REVIEW the podcast. PODCAST WEBSITE URL: https://www.buzzsprout.com/1777501FULL PODCAST INFO: https://bit.ly/3xCxckS Music by WinkingFoxMusic from Pixabay

Voice of Islam
Drive Time Show Podcast 15-09-2022 | “Mirrors and Models – Role Models”

Voice of Islam

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 109:35


Topic discuss: “Mirrors and Models – Role Models” Presenter: Raheel Ahmad Safeer Zartasht Saad Ahmad Mirrors and Models – Role Models What makes an ideal role model? Why are role models so important? Is the brain designed to imitate others? These are some of the questions we would like to address as we explore the impact of role models. Join us between 4 and 6 pm as we go on to discuss how best we can mirror our role models. GUESTS: Maria Ingrid Olsson- Associate Professor Inland School of Business and Social Sciences, Inland Norway University of Applied Sciences Dede Foley- Health & Wellbeing Manager at the Bridge Gym for Women Farhanah Begum- Operations Manager at Future First Alaya Seoudy- Alumni Manager at Future First Imam Ahmad Salman- Missionary from Puerto Rico PRODUCERS: Nabeela Shah

Broad Radio On The Go
Being refugee resistant, role models, and are young women's careers really going backwards?

Broad Radio On The Go

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 38:41


Is there joy in nation-building? You bet there is, and getting involved in our refugee community is key. CEO of Community Refugee Sponsorship Australia, Lisa Button shared the brilliant program that's welcoming refugees into our communities. We've got to do better. And have we really gone backwards when it comes to careers for young women? The data is in and it's bringing the anxiety. An absolutely illuminating chat with researcher Dr Jo Gleeson.Don't forget to subscribe.... and give us a rating!AND...☎️ Join the conversation live each Tuesday morning 9-10am AEST through Facebook, Youtube and Twitch and on the phones on 1300 8 BROADjoin us live by commenting on the FB or Youtube live stream .. you know we love to hear what you have to say!.. Oh and feel free to tell your friends about us!Find out more at www.broadradio.com.auFollow us on FB and watch live www.facebook.com/BroadRadioAusOr Subscribe at Youtube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOjourcDAVPhXcGBoEKxPDQ Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

Stephen Bly Down A Western Trail
Authentic Antique Guns

Stephen Bly Down A Western Trail

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 3:05 Transcription Available


WESTERN WISDOM, Season 4, Episode 014, "Authentic Antique Guns" audio podcast by award-winning western author Stephen Bly. Sponsored by BlyBooks.com Legacy Series.  "Authentic Antique Guns" blog post article found here:   https://www.blybooks.com/2022/09/authentic-antique/Sign Up on BlyBooks.com on blog page to receive RSS feed by email for podcast blog notices. Related blog article with podcast embed will arrive every Tuesday and Thursday. Look to the right of the LINK PAGE for “Subscribe to the Blog via Email” and “Enter your email address”. Would greatly appreciate if you a) SUBSCRIBE, b) RATE, c) REVIEW the podcast. PODCAST WEBSITE URL: https://www.buzzsprout.com/1777501FULL PODCAST INFO: https://bit.ly/3xCxckS Music by WinkingFoxMusic from Pixabay

The Base Strength Podcast
#57 - "Why Use Steroids?" Reaction to Alan Thrall

The Base Strength Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 35:52


Interesting Conversations with Uncle Phil

In this episode I sit down and talk about role models and what I think they should actually be versus who they sometimes turn out to be and what we can do about it.Follow my socials!  Updates going to start coming in hot as the Texas Summer heats up!@IC_UP_ on instagram@_UnclePhil_ on TwitterPatreon coming soon!

WOMENdontDOthat (WDDT)
Change making with venture capitalist Lise Birikundavyi Ep. 110

WOMENdontDOthat (WDDT)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 29:52


WOMENdontDOthat is all about empowerment. We host interviews with risk takers and change makers, and Lise is both of these things. Host Stephanie and Lise Birikundavyi discuss Lise's career, venture capital, representation, and overcoming barriers. We loved this conversation, we know you will too. Lise is changing the game for people of colour one dollar at a time. I dare you not to be inspired, this woman is literally changing the world, take a listen! About Lise:Lise Birikundavyi is the co-founder and managing partner for BKR Capital, the first institutionally-backed black-led Venture Capital fund in Canada.  In big news BKR recently surpassed its $10-million goal by raising $18.5-million! I am excited for you to hear this episode so let's go! Find Lise online:LinkedInTwitterPodcast recommendation: Jesus and JollofBook recommendation: How to Change the World: Social Entrepreneurs and the Power of New Ideas by David Bornstein How to find WOMENdontDOthat:PatreonInstagramTwitterBlogPodcastNewsletterWebsiteInterested in sponsorship? Contact us at hello@womendontdothat.comProduced by: Stephanie Mitton

covid-19 united states jesus christ ceo women family fear money canada community success culture business china power science technology mother leadership men entrepreneur woman change passion canadian travel race motivation friend goals career africa ai story chinese boys friendship sales inspiration balance parenting global innovation partner development diversity ideas lockdown focus mom creativity entrepreneurship risk finance wife uber environment wealth mba transition gender goal invest idea capital investors sustainability airbnb debt act equity inclusion finances empowerment montreal credit sustainable achieve feminism poverty equality inspiring passionate risks work life balance ghana bias shanghai feminists barriers vc overwhelmed representation achievements masculinity crm stigma assets limitations exposure fundraising entrepreneurial asset appearance comfortable growth mindset cultures ngo funds insecurity work from home venture capital sexism minority black communities transparent consumption patriarchy institutions mandarin risky innovate wfh demographics role models role model accelerator femininity working moms mompreneurs credit score career advice hedge funds prototype mom guilt new ideas emerging markets venture capitalists genomics art gallery changemaker burundi incubator impact investing maternity leave unconscious bias pei prince edward island genders career growth goodie patriarchal asset class risk taker not for profits fundraise succeeded economic empowerment self conscious yvonne orji misogynist financial sector luvvie ajayi comproduced people of colour peer to peer lending social finance work abroad bkr david bornstein
Coaching Youth Hoops
Ep 23 How to Help Parents be Positive Role Models

Coaching Youth Hoops

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 14:53


Coaching Youth Hoops FACEBOOK GROUP Teachhoops.com Basketballpracticeplans.com Could you add Coaches Steve Collins and Bill Flitter talk youth hoops Check out.  [Teachhoops.com](https://teachhoops.com/) 14 day Free Trial Youth Basketball Coaches Podcast Apple link: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/coaching-youth-hoops/id1619185302 Spotify link: https://open.spotify.com/show/0g8yYhAfztndxT1FZ4OI3A Funnel Down Defense Podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/funnel-down-defense/id1593734011 Want More Funnel Down Defense https://coachcollins.podia.com/funnel-down-defense [Facebook Group . Basketball Coaches](https://www.facebook.com/groups/basketballcoaches/) [Facebook Group . Basketball Drills](https://www.facebook.com/groups/321590381624013/) Want to Get a Question Answered? [ Leave a Question here](https://www.speakpipe.com/Teachhoops) Check out our other podcast [High School Hoops ](https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/high-school-hoops-coaching-high-school-basketball/id1441192866) Check out our Sponsors [HERE](https://drdishbasketball.com/) Mention Coach Unplugged and get 350 dollars off your next purchase basketball resources free basketball resources Coach Unplugged Basketball drills, basketball coach, basketball workouts, basketball dribbling drills,  ball handling drills, passing drills, shooting drills, basketball training equipment, basketball conditioning, fun basketball games, basketball jerseys, basketball shooting machine, basketball shot, basketball ball, basketball training, basketball camps, youth basketball, youth basketball leagues, basketball recruiting, basketball coaching jobs, basketball tryouts, basketball coach, youth basketball drills, The Basketball Podcast, How to Coach Basketball, Funnel Down Defense FDD Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Spiritual Teachings With Shunyamurti
We Must Become Our Own Role Models - Shunyamurti Q&A

Spiritual Teachings With Shunyamurti

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 8:55


In this Q&A, Shunyamurti clarifies why the process of spiritual maturation is essential for the one who wills to serve the highest Truth. This ultimate rite of passage is the key to countering the chaos of the ego complex and embodying the wisdom that leads to bliss.

Holy Land Moments
Sharing the Role Models in Our Lives -Part 2

Holy Land Moments

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 2:01


On today's program, Fellowship President and CEO Yael Eckstein continues her conversation with mentors Michele Bachmann, former member of the U.S. Congress and current Dean of the Robertson School of Government at Regent University, and Penny Nance, President and CEO for Concerned Woman for America, on the role models who influenced them.

Holy Land Moments
Sharing the Role Models in Our Lives -Part 1

Holy Land Moments

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 2:01


Fellowship President and CEO Yael Eckstein continues her conversations with her mentors Michele Bachmann, former member of the U.S. Congress and current Dean of the Robertson School of Government at Regent University, and Penny Nance, President and CEO for Concerned Woman for America on the lessons they have learned from the women in their lives.

Plan B Success
Should You Learn From World Leaders Or Business Leaders?

Plan B Success

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 6:28


Leaders are many and everyone strives to be one. There are business leaders who seem to care about the top and bottom lines, and then there are world leaders who care about operational governments and in the process, to do better for their citizens. Each kind of leadership has its own set of unique priorities and is not necessarily chasing the same goals. Who can you learn from to further your agenda? Who should you look up to? Tune in to learn more... _____________________________________________________   Rajeev Mudumba's Website: www.rajeevmudumba.com   Plan B Success Podcast: Available on your favorite platform including iTunes @ https://apple.co/2JCSysL?ls=1 or www.planbsuccess.live or www.planb.live   https://www.planbsuccessschool.thinkific.com - You can be a successful Entrepreneur and can do a LOT with your very own podcast. Follow Rajeev's FREE training & you'll discover How to ideate, create, launch, monetize and grow your podcast in just a couple of hours!   Rajeev's Book - My Inspiration: Quotes that shaped my self-improvement journey - Available on Amazon Worldwide on your local Amazon site or @https://amzn.to/2JG1DRL   Plan B Success YouTube Channel: http://bit.ly/2YegieF   Medium Articles: https://rajeevmudumba.medium.com   LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/rajeevmud...   Facebook Plan B Success Page: https://www.facebook.com/planbsuccess...   Facebook My Inspiration Book Page: https://www.facebook.com/myinspiratio...   Instagram: @hifromraj1  

Daily Success Strategies - Jeff Heggie Entrepreneur & Coach
651: Powerful Proximity and Role Models

Daily Success Strategies - Jeff Heggie Entrepreneur & Coach

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 7:59


Jeff Heggie Daily Success Strategies 651: Powerful Proximity and Role Models Learn how to avoid the #1 mistake that entrepreneurs make that prevents them from becoming the person who can build a successful business… https://jeffheggie.com/businessdomination What gets in the way of your success? If you don't get past your fears, you'll always allow yourself to have excuses In the last episode we talked about feeding your mind and body every day. Today I want to talk about two more keys to success and becoming an Optimal Performing Entrepreneur 1. Role Models Who has done what you want to do? How can you learn from them? Meet in person, read a book, listen to podcasts, etc. 2. Proximity is Power When you get in proximity of people doing great things, opportunities will present themselves Get in proximity of people who will make you grow (HINT: It will be uncomfortable in the beginning) Ask yourself: What Do I Really Want? - Who could accelerate that? - How can I get in Proximity with them? - How can I Add Value to them? Challenge Yourself: - What is something you would like to learn from a role model in the next 90 days? - List 5 people who could be a perfect role model for you - What are the characteristics of the ideal people you need to get in proximity with? - Reach out to 5 people every day for the next 30 days Get your Mindset Journal and Bonus at https://jeffheggie.com/mindsetjournal #Networking #Entrepreneurship #PersonalDevelopment #SuccessHabits

Tent Talks
Our Role Models Suck!! - Tent Talks Ep 44!!

Tent Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 5, 2022 63:42


Our Role Models Suck!! - Tent Talks Ep 44!!

Chicken Soup for the Soul with Amy Newmark

Hey, it's Amy Newmark with your Chicken Soup for the Soul, and today I'm sharing two stories from Chicken Soup for the Soul: Kindness Matters, which has been a big bestseller for us. These stories are about role models of kindness, people who went out of their way to be kind and compassionate and helpful. Not only did their actions make the recipients feel great, but they also showed them how they could pay it forward and do the same for other people. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Finding Humanity
45. Women Redefining Beauty

Finding Humanity

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 35:48


Study after study shows that looking at idealized images of women in the media results in lower self-esteem, particularly for young women and girls. Hoping to challenge what is perceived as beautiful, designer Carrie Hammer founded Role Models, Not Runway Models, a movement credited for kickstarting the body positive movement in the fashion and beauty industries. In this episode we hear how Carrie made history by creating the first New York Fashion Week show that included a model in a wheelchair. We talk about the negative influences of social media and idealized body images in young women, and explore solutions to this issue. Featuring Carrie Hammer, Fashion Designer and Founder of Role Models, Not Runway Models and Dr. Jennifer S. Mills, Psychologist and Associate Professor at York University in conversation with Hazami Barmada, Activist & Founder of the Humanity Lab Foundation. -- Finding Humanity is a production of Humanity Lab Foundation and Hueman Group Media. Subscribe, rate, and leave us a review. For more information, visit findinghumanitypodcast.com. Follow us on Twitter @find_humanity and Facebook.

The Strong Life Project Podcast
EP 2362 Poor role models are still effective

The Strong Life Project Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 28, 2022 10:01


You can learn what not to do by looking at the people around you.  The post EP 2362 Poor role models are still effective appeared first on The Strong Life Project.

Blame Your Brother
289: TV Lawyers and Role Models

Blame Your Brother

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 63:46


The show starts off with talk about She-Hulk and Better Call Saul. Both shows about lawyers that the guys enjoy.   The two discuss the 2nd episode of She-Hulk and the Season Finale of Better Call Saul (David highly recommends The Bear and Only Murders in the Building on Hulu). Their discussion then goes into Joe Biden's student loan forgiveness plan and the new abortion laws in Tennessee.   The guys then lead into the Mt. Rushmore of Athlete Role Models.  The athletes that were shining examples in their field and inspired countless people with their abilties and actions.  Josue Florida has a single he's released on Bandcamp and Apple Music.  Go give it a listen. Go check out the merch from LocalSixOneFive.  We highly recommend it. Want to follow us: FACEBOOK: http://facebook.com/bybpod TWITTER: http://twitter.com/bybpod INSTAGRAM: https://instagram.com/blameyourbro TIK TOK: https://www.tiktok.com/@blameyourbrother

Midday
John Waters on his debut novel, 'Liarmouth: A Feel-Bad Romance'

Midday

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 24, 2022 48:32


Today, we revisit a conversation Tom had in May with John Waters. He's the director of 16 films, a visual artist with museum shows to his credit, a spoken word artist who performs in venues around the world, an actor, and a pitchman for haute couture.  He is also a Son of Baltimore and one of America's most original and enduring voices in the arts, with a deep artistic palette. Waters is the author of several books of non-fiction, including his memoir, Mr. Know it All, a road trip diary called Carsick, and Role Models, his compendium of profiles of people who have influenced his work. Waters' non-fiction commentary is fascinating, funny, insightful and often a bit outrageous. His latest book is his first novel, a book that dials up the outrageousness in a big, wild way. His protagonist is as despicable as they come, and the entourage of people in her orbit are as odd as anyone we encountered in the cult classic movies John Waters made more than 50 years ago. It's called Liarmouth, which Waters describes as a “feel bad romance.” John Waters joined Tom on our digital line from his home in Baltimore. Because our show was pre-recorded, we can't take any new calls or comments, and before we listen to the conversation, we want you to know that John's book makes more than a few explicit sexual references, and he and Tom refer to a few of them.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Run Your Race
Role Models - The Importance of Relationships

Run Your Race

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 30:27


Let's show gratitude and give our flowers to everyone who supported and helped us along this journey. Shoutout to our parents! Thank you for the values and principles that are instilled in us along the way. How valuable lifelong friendships are. The small things in life go so far, like checking in with family and friends. The value of life and making sure that you speak to someone when things aren't going your way. Be transparent, genuine, and build trust within your circle. Follow AJ Richardson Follow Theo Pinson

Hot Mornings with Ryan Deelon & Tara Fox
08.18.22 TV Role Models

Hot Mornings with Ryan Deelon & Tara Fox

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 18, 2022 25:13


Anne Heche's cause of death revealed. Kid Cudi speaks on his feud with Kanye in Esquire. Freeport's Drew Taggert says he was punched in the face by T.I. Portland will start testing wastewater for Monkeypox. MaineHealth and Anthem reach an agreement. A Maine restaurant owner was caught on video taking an upskirt picture of a teen. Bull Feeney's reopened after more than 2 years. What TV character did you look up to as a kid? Pizza Bowls

BarBend Podcast
The World's Strongest People Aren't Role Models (w/Joe Sullivan)

BarBend Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 32:02


Today we're bringing back one of the most popular guests in BarBend history — record-breaking powerlifter Joe Sullivan. Joe joins us for the second time to talk about training, overcoming injury, and why elite strength athletes are probably not the best health role models. He also gives his thoughts on how to bring more unity to the powerlifting world, and whether or not the sport can shift to an abundance mindset instead of focusing on scarcity. 

Let's Talk, But No Politics, Okay?
Episode - 127 Great Childhood Heroes That Fell Short As Role Models

Let's Talk, But No Politics, Okay?

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022


This week Andrew welcomes the larger Than life Derek Joz from Hats, Tats, and Stats back to the show to discuss some childhood Heroes from the world of sports that we found out were not the greatest in the role model department.

Marriage Mondays' with The King's Podcast
Role Models for Marriage

Marriage Mondays' with The King's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 59:51


There are so many singles with a desire to be married, that is such a beautiful desire. There are so many who are married, yet struggle within their marriage. The questions that we would like to ask is, who is your role model for marriage? Do you have Godly role models? Why are they your role models? Do role models even exist anymore? Listen in, feel free to share and be blessed. 

Your Authentic Path to Powerful Leadership
Episode 46: Oh Yeah... Says Who?

Your Authentic Path to Powerful Leadership

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 41:33


For Episode 46, Marsha explores the nature of accessing and learning from our peer role models and the importance of providing that kind of support system for people, especially in a learning and high change environment.To access a full transcript of this episode, please visit http://www.marshaclarkandassociates.com/transcripts/oh-yeah-says-who.To find out more about Marsha or to purchase a copy of her book, "Embracing Your Power: A Woman's Path to Authentic Leadership & Meaningful Relationships," visit her website at www.marshaclarkandassociates.com.

The ROL Radio - Jiu Jitsu Podcast
"Role Models" - The Takeaway from Bernardo Faria

The ROL Radio - Jiu Jitsu Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 20:12


After speaking with Bernardo Faria and how positive role models have influenced his life, Thomas and Gary discuss what it means to be a role model, and how we conduct ourselves has an influence on those around us.www.rolacademy.tv 30% discount with ROLRADIO code at checkout. Over 800 videos for your Jiu Jitsu journey.http://www.therolradio.comhttps://www.instagram.com/therolradio/https://www.facebook.com/therolradio/https://bernardofariaacademy.com/bjjfanatics.comhttps://www.instagram.com/bernardofariabjj/https://www.instagram.com/bjj.fanatics/