desert in Africa
Chelle is passionate about creating opportunities in everything she does. That's why when a sugar problem/addiction presented itself in her life and those around her, she found a solution. Because she also hates food waste, she started experimenting with imperfect dates about to be thrown away to create date sugar. Turns out, replacing processed sugars can impact one's physical and mental health significantly! Chelle and her family now live in the Sahara desert of North Africa where she started a business making date sugar in the community where the dates are grown. They provide above average wage jobs with benefits for women while bringing the sweet taste of PurDate sugar to the world! Everyone knows that white processed sugar can cause a myriad of health problems including diabetes, heart disease, cancer, and, most notably, obesity. For the first time in history, people are wisely taking preventative measures to improve their health by avoiding sugar or finding healthy sugar substitutes. However, choosing a healthy sugar substitute to white processed sugar can be a grueling task. Chelle is here to help you understand the difference between the many sugar options so that you can make healthier choices for radical life change that will leave you feeling your best! 3 top tips for my audience: We don't have to become obsessed with food or make it the ultimate controlling thing in life. It's about making healthy choices daily for a holistic healthy life. When it comes to sugar, you can actually enjoy sweets, guilt free, with PurDate sugar! When choosing food products ignore the labels on the front (these tell lies!) and go straight to the ingredients. If the first three ingredients are whole foods (not refined!) and not more than three lines long, it is probably safe to eat. Read my blog on healthy sugar substitutes and dangers of zero calorie sweeteners and start baking some of my recipes at www.purdate.com! @purdatesugar - email@example.com - www.purdate.com #sustainablefood #naturalfood #healthydessert #healthysweets #realfood #veganrecipes #vegansweets #veganism #paleodiet #glutenfree #veganbaking #cleanliving #naturalliving #fairtrade #sustainablefarming #healthysnacks #noaddedsugar #upcyclefood #wholefoods #sugarsubstitute #healthycooking #sugarfreelife #foodformentalhealth #makinghealthyfoodchoices #healthysugar #sweetenedwithdates #norefinedsugar #energyfood #fallbaking #fallrecipes #potassium #magnesium #iron #calcium #fiberfoods #fiber #lowglycemicindex #antioxidants #strongheart #healthygut #nosugarcrash Subscribe to my channel, check out mystepstosobriety.com and tell your friends about my mission to make this world a little bit better, one interview at a time!
Hello Meaningful Travelers! We had the opportunity to speak with Wellness Travel Coach and Founder of The Travel Coach Network, Sahara Rose De Vore. The Travel Coach Network is a global community of travel coaches and travel professionals. Sahara is also a published author and global speaker. She spent over a decade traveling the globe as a solo female backpacker visiting more than 84 countries. Sahara has two passions within her businesses. One is to educate and inspire companies to tap into the wellness benefits of travel to enhance their employee, business traveler, and consumer experiences as well as coach and guide other travel entrepreneurs to build a travel business that is unique to their own area of expertise, which she does through her travel coach certification program. I hope this episode inspires you as much as it inspired us. Enjoy.
Born in Tehran, the descendent of a nomadic tribe traced back to the 1400s, Contemporary Artist Firouz FarmanFarmaian's family scattered after the Islamic Revolution, from Paris to Marrakesh and a houseboat on a lily-covered lake in Kashmir. He grew up trekking mountains and deserts, touring with his Indie rock band and now with his internationally acclaimed art. With a gallery in Tarifa, Spain, and a new base in Athens, he travels the globe sourcing ideas and materials with craftswomen in remote regions and will be representing Kyrgyzstan at the Venice Biennale with the exhibition Gates of Turan. www.gatesofturan.com www.firouzfarmanfarmaian.com @werthenomads On this episode we explore: His recent 5 week trek through Kyrgystan Landlocked country not unlike Switzerland in look Separated by mountains from China Krysgystan's pristine nomadic tradition 'Interweaving' metaphorically, material and cultural ideas His pluralesque approach to artist interaction Being important to connect to archaic cultures and what they have to teach us Soviet brutalist architecture in the Bishkek capital, frozen in time How losing his own country to the Islamic revolution made him a citizen of the world The Russians industrialising in the 19th century Working towards the Venice Biennale for 2022 Going on sourcing/production trips to remote areas Mostly working with craftswomen His job as an artist being to highlight the 'virtual circle' of craft history The beauty of the mountains and yurts around the Issyk-Kul lake 'The village of 100 yurt makers' Local craftswomen developing felt for Muji Felt becoming the centre of Firouz's artwork How craftmaking empowers women His We R The Nomad agency Preparing another show for the Istanbul Biennale The government completely changing cabinet in the middle of his government journey Growing up in Iran just before the revolution Taking one of the last flights out of Tehran before the Ayatollah took over Being sent to boarding school in Paris Growing up with his father in Marrakesh His father growing up a hunter before becoming a trekker The family houseboat in Kashmir Trekking the Himalayas with mules, eating with their hands and travelling as a nomad Killing a live mutton to feast on around the fire His work stemming from this sense of displacement Getting lost in the middle of the Sahara overnight His father reading the stars and finding their way out The ancient family tribe of Turkish descent going back to the 1400s and Mongol invasions His father's radical approach to travelling (as a hippy in the 60s and a nomadic background) Contrast being a key part of his life - privilege, nomadism, radicality creating richness in his art His grandfather, a well known architect in Iran, narrowly escaping execution Touring in an indie rock band for many years Shooting experimental black and white movies in art school Opening for Interpol for New York and the Notting Hill Arts Club Wanting to always better himself Working with his wife Camilla and Balenciaga Facing his fear of solitude The pandemic making them spread their wings with both art and travels How Athens currently feels like Berlin after the wall of the wall Street art and cultural events everywhere The Bob Dylan song that takes him back to sunset on the lily-covered lake in Kashmir
Today's episode is all about versatility! We're headed to the Sahara desert to meet an animal who understands that there are times we need to move fast and there times we need to move slowly and carefully.
Subscribe to the podcast! https://podfollow.com/everythingeverywhere/ The Sahara desert is by far the largest desert in the world. It evokes images of sand dunes, camels and just being really really dry. However, it didn't always use to be that way. Quite recently, at least geologically speaking, it was a place with grasslands and forests. While it disappeared and became a desert, some think a green Sahara might return. Learn more about how the Sahara desert wasn't always a desert, on this episode of Everything Everywhere Daily. https://Everything-Everywhere.com/MasterClass -------------------------------- Associate Producers: Peter Bennett & Thor Thomsen Become a supporter on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/everythingeverywhere Discord Server: https://discord.gg/UkRUJFh Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/everythingeverywhere/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/everywheretrip Reddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/EEDailyPodcast/ Website: https://everything-everywhere.com/everything-everywhere-daily-podcast/
Over the past seven years, Brian has gone from working full-time as a school teacher to one of Ireland and the UK's leading thought leaders on all things health, fitness, and nutrition. Brian is the author of two bestsellers The Fitness Mindset and Rewire Your Mindset. On top of his ever-growing social media platforms, with over half a million followers, he also hosts one of the world's top health podcasts which is regularly featured #1 on the iTunes Health Charts. He has spoken at major wellness events around the world such as Wellfest Ireland, Mefit Dubai and was a Keynote speaker at Google HQ in Dublin for their 2018 wellness event. Among his many fitness and athletic achievements, Brian has transitioned from a professional fitness model to an ultra-endurance athlete running through the Sahara, the Arctic, and completing a 100-mile ultra marathon.
Our guest today has experienced some of the highest highs and lowest lows in his fight against addiction: Running across the Sahara desert, going to federal prison, and learning the lesson — life isn't a dress rehearsal; you only get one shot. We speak with Charlie Engle, Global ultra-endurance athlete and the founder of the 5.8 Global Adventure Series, about his journey through obsession and the life lessons he's excited to share. In this episode, we discuss: Charlie's history of addiction The impact of a huge lifestyle change Running across the Sahara, narrated by Matt Damon The lessons learned in prison For more interviews like this one, subscribe to HawkeTalk on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts! Listening on a desktop & can't see the links? Just search for HawkeTalk in your favorite podcast player.
This week on Travel Boys, Karel and Jonathan plan a trip to the country of Cape Verde! Listen in as we discuss everything from volcanoes to church bells to kite surfing to Sahara-like landscapes to lemon sharks. You don't wanna miss this one folks! Also, be sure to check out our Insta: @thetravelboyspod
Más Debatuiter Goize Blanco, Borja Sumozas y Carlos Langa Ibrahima Balde nació en Guinea Conakry, salió de su país buscando a su hermano pequeño, cruzó Malí, Argelia, el desierto del Sahara, Libia y el Mediterráneo sin encontrarlo. Llegó a Irún donde conoció al periodista y bertsolari Amets Arzalluz Antia que forma parte de la Red de Acogida de Irún. Ibrahima puso la voz y Amets las palabras de “Hermanito”, un libro editado por Blackie Books que es un relato oral de las rutas migratorias. Más información aquí: https://bit.ly/hermanito962 Haz posible Carne Cruda: http://bit.ly/ProduceCC
Tiphaine in her own words: "My name is Tiphaine, I'm from France and since I was a child my parents took me backpacking in other continents. They've opened me to the world. After three years of studies to obtain my Specialized Educator diploma, I felt the urge to explore more of this planet. I went to Australia on a Working Holiday Visa for a year. The adventures I've experienced there made me reconsider my whole perspective on life. Inspired by my short cycling trips in Australia and New Zealand, I bought a bicycle and left, in June 2017, on my 23rd birthday. I started from my home in Paris, without a real plan, without a final destination and ended up cycling 20,000 km in 14 months, half of it with Martin (@hi.martin.cycles). This trip, more than any others, showed me that dreams can come true and that travelling is a matter of motivation. Since then, I dare to live a different life, “unstable”, full of changes, adventures, experiences, that make me who I am today.” Listen to Tiphaine on the tough girl podcast. New episodes go live every Tuesday at 7am UK time - Hit the subscribe button so you don't miss out. The Tough Girl Podcast is sponsorship and ad free thanks to the monthly financial support of patrons. Support the mission to increase the amount of female role models in the media. Visit www.patreon.com/toughgirlpodcast and subscribe - super quick and easy to do and it makes a massive difference. Thank you. Show notes Who is Tiphaine Wanting some adventure Deciding to head to Australia on a working holiday Wanting to continue living this different lifestyle Her younger years and spending time backpacking with her family Not being afraid of travelling solo Having a plan verses being more flexible and playing things by ear Wanting to join the Civil Service in France Rethinking her whole perspective on life Realising how little you need to be happy Coming back to Paris after 15 months of travelling Not knowing what to do next Paying for her cycle trip and saving up money Why its cheap to travel by bike Keeping costs down while on the road Leaving Paris on her 23rd Birthday The route and the plan Meeting Martin in Africa @hi.martin.cycles and deciding to cycle across the Sahara together Using Warmshowers in Europe Wanting to explore more of Africa and heading to East Africa for 7 months Dealing with elephants close to the tent! Resupply and accommodation in Africa Route planning and the challenging in Europe Trying to pick the nicer routes and avoiding the main roads Maintaining the bike on a long journey Not knowing how to change a flat tyre at the start Buying a simple bike for 450 EURO Learning new skills on the road Writing her first e-book: Little Miss Pedals: 20,000 km on a bicycle through Europe and Africa Final words of advice to encourage you to take on your own challenge or adventure. Why it's worth it! Social Media Website: www.dreamsontracks.com Instagram: @littlemisspedals Facebook: @littlemisspedals Book: Little Miss Pedals: 20,000 km on a bicycle through Europe and Africa
Sam and Derek can't believe it took them this long to get to a Humphrey Bogart film, but now that they have, it's worth the wait! Telling the tale of an outnumbered, rag-tag group of allied soldiers protecting a desert well from a large cohort of German Afrika Corps, Sahara was the first film that Bogie made for Columbia after become a huge star in a series of Warner films. Great action, performances and cinematography reward the viewer of this film! Have a listen and hear what the ILOM gang thought! This episode's cold open is from special guest DAVE BECKER! Dave is a very accomplished and renowned podcaster and you can hear his work at: http://landofthecreeps.blogspot.com/ https://horrormoviepodcast.com/tag/dave-becker/ www.dvdinfatuation.com Be sure to check Dave's work out, and if you drop him a line, tell him we said HI! Enjoy the episode!
In this episode we have a conversation with a woman who suffers from anxiety, a guilt complex, loneliness, and panic attacks, all while being a solo world traveler and podcaster. We talk life as an Expat during COVID-19, and the challenges of being a small travel business owner during a pandemic. Since 2016, Allison Green has hitchhiked through the Balkans, rode camels through the Sahara, boarded down an active volcano, slept atop other volcanoes, gone scuba diving on 3 continents, climbed the highest mountain in Montenegro, gone dogsledding in the Arctic, seen the Northern lights in Sweden, rode a train through Switzerland and gawked at the Matterhorn, swam with sharks in Belize, caved in Guatemala, canyoned in Nicaragua, helicoptered over the Grand Canyon, and hot air ballooned in Cappadocia. You can more about her and her services on my website Beforeyougopodcast.com or on her websites at https://eternalarrival.com/ (Eternal Arrival)https://travelmassive.com/ (Travel Massive)https://imanxiousabout.podbean.com/ (I'm Anxious About) or Sophia adventures
Sahara Lotti is an American entrepreneur and the Founder and CEO of Lashify, a luxury beauty company that holds over 70 patents and 50 trademarks worldwide. Sahara is known for inventing the Lashify system: the revolutionary Gossamer lash and Fuse Control Wand. The technology allows for the lash to be placed on the underside of the upper lash, creating a seamless look without the damage. Her award-winning lashes have been featured on several celebrities, red carpets, and even on the small and big screen. Sahara has taken Lashify to the next level by creating a supportive community of women from all over the world who share not only their lash looks but also encourage and empower one another across social media. Lashify is more than just lashes, it's a lifestyle, and Sahara is the embodiment of the brand. Host Kirsten Holtz Naim sat down with the one and only Sahara Lotti to discuss her journey as an entrepreneur, the wonder of Lashify, and her go-to fashion favorites. Enjoy this episode? Help us keep the podcast going by buying us a cup of coffee! Visit www.buymeacoffee.com/afashionmoment to support. Connect with Us! Instagram: @afashionmoment Twitter: @A_FashionMoment Email: AFashionMomentPodcast@gmail.com Show Notes: Shop LASHIFY Now at https://lashify.com/ Follow Lashify on Instagram @lashify Follow Sahara on Instagram @saharalotti
Shirika la Umoja wa Mataifa la kufanikisha upatikanaji wa dawa za tiba kwa gharama, nafuu, UNITAID, leo limetangaza makubaliano ya kuwezesha dawa ya kutibu ugonjwa wa Corona, COVID-19 kutoka kampuni ya Pfizer ipatikane kwa gharama nafuu kwa nchi za kipato cha chini na kati. Taarifa ya Anold Kayanda Msemaji wa UNITAID Hervé Verhoosel ametangaza hayo leo huko Geneva, Uswisi wakati akizungumza na waandishi wa habari akisema makubaliano hayo ya hiari ni kupitia mpango wa kurahisisha upatikanaji wa hataza za dawa au MPP ulioanzishwa na shirika hilo ili nchi za kipato cha chini na kati ziweze kumudu dawa za kuokoa maisha. Dawa hiyo PF-07321332 ambayo bado iko kwenye mchakato wa kuidhinishwa na shirika la Umoja wa Mataifa la afya ulimwenguni, WHO inatumika kwa kuchanganywa pamoja na dozi kidogo ya dawa aina ya Ritonavir. “Makubaliano ya leo yanaamanisha kuwa MPP itawezesha uzalishaji wa nyongeza na usambazaji wa dawa hiyo, ambapo kampuni zenye sifa za kutengeneza dawa kwa gharama nafuu zitapatiwa leseni ya kufanya hivyo ili zipatikane kwa wingi,” amesema Verhoosel. Kampuni husika zitatengeneza dawa hiyo kwa ajili ya nchi 95 zikiwemo za Afrika zilizo kusini mwa jangwa la Sahara na hivyo kufikia asilimia 53 ya wakazi wa dunia. Pfizer haitopokea mrahaba za mauzo ya dawa hizo kwa nchi za kipato cha chini na pia itaondoa malipo hayo kwa mauzo ya dawa hizo kwa nchi zilizotajwa kwenye makubaliano hayo kwa kipindi chote ambacho COVID-19 itasalia kuwa janga la afya kwa umma duniani. Bwana Verhoosel amesema hii ni mara ya kwanza kwa dawa hii kupatiwa leseni ya kuzalishwa kwa gharama nafuu na ni hatua muhimu kusaidia kuhakikisha kuwa mbinu mpya za kukabili COVID-19 zinapatikana nchi za kipato cha chini na kati kwa wakati ule ule ambapo dawa hizo zinapatikana katika nchi tajiri.
It all started when Keith Futcher saw a glossy photo in a glossy magazine that ignited a desire to ride a motorcycle to the Sahara to see a sunrise. Except Keith didn't own a motorcycle, neither did his brother or his friend, both of whom were planning to go with him. Furthermore, they had no riding experience, and certainly none off-road, in fact none of them even possessed a licence to ride a motorcycle. In addition to all that, Keith would be 70 and still they made a plan to ride into the African desert - it was the real deal. If you've enjoyed this episode please consider supporting this show by going to adventureriderradio.com/support and also check out our sponsors. Follow Adventure Rider Radio: Facebook: AdventureRiderRadio Instagram: @adventureriderradio Twitter: @ADVRiderRadio For more on this episode see the show notes at Adventure Rider Radio.
Are you facing an obstacle that you fear you can't overcome, or a milestone you can't seem to reach? Don't let this emotion trap you; everyone experiences difficulties when starting something new. Face the challenge head-on! Conquering will make you stronger. And what better way to challenge yourself than by running a marathon? This week, Angie and Trevor Spencer from the Marathon Training Academy join us for a conversation on all things marathon running. They share their experiences about their running journey and the marathoning community they created. Angie discusses how she got into marathoning and how it led to their podcast. They also recount their most memorable marathons and the lessons that they learned along the way. Finally, we learn the value of facing challenges, staying in the present, and paying attention to our overall health. If you want to overcome life's obstacles and know how to train for a marathon, this episode is for you. Here are three reasons why you should listen to the full episode: Learn more about Marathon Training Academy and how Angie and Trevor can help you train for a marathon. Discover how you can keep challenging yourself. Understand that we're all built differently. Resources Gain exclusive access and bonuses to Pushing the Limits Podcast by becoming a patron! Harness the power of NAD and NMN for anti-aging and longevity with NMN Bio. A new programme, BOOSTCAMP, is coming this September to Peak Wellness! Listen to my other Pushing the Limits episodes: #8: Dean Karnazes - The Road to Sparta #183: Sirtuins and NAD Supplements for Longevity with Dr Elena Seranova #189: Understanding Autophagy and Increasing Your Longevity with Dr Elena Seranova Newest Episode with Dean Karnazes A Runner's High: My Life in Motion by Dean Karnazes Marathon Maniacs 50 States Marathon Club Spartan Race Spartan Up Podcasts Can You Endure? Lisa Tamati and Joe de Sena The Spartan Way by Joe de Sena Marathon Training Academy: Website | Podcast | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook Get Customised Guidance for Your Genetic Make-Up For our epigenetics health programme, all about optimising your fitness, lifestyle, nutrition and mind performance to your particular genes, go to https://www.lisatamati.com/page/epigenetics-and-health-coaching/. Customised Online Coaching for Runners CUSTOMISED RUN COACHING PLANS — How to Run Faster, Be Stronger, Run Longer Without Burnout & Injuries Have you struggled to fit in training in your busy life? Maybe you don't know where to start, or perhaps you have done a few races but keep having motivation or injury troubles? Do you want to beat last year's time or finish at the front of the pack? Want to run your first 5-km or run a 100-miler? Do you want a holistic programme that is personalised & customised to your ability, goals, and lifestyle? Go to www.runninghotcoaching.com for our online run training coaching. Health Optimisation and Life Coaching If you are struggling with a health issue and need people who look outside the square and are connected to some of the greatest science and health minds in the world, then reach out to us at firstname.lastname@example.org, we can jump on a call to see if we are a good fit for you. If you have a big challenge ahead, are dealing with adversity or want to take your performance to the next level and want to learn how to increase your mental toughness, emotional resilience, foundational health, and more, contact us at email@example.com. Order My Books My latest book Relentless chronicles the inspiring journey about how my mother and I defied the odds after an aneurysm left my mum Isobel with massive brain damage at age 74. The medical professionals told me there was absolutely no hope of any quality of life again. Still, I used every mindset tool, years of research and incredible tenacity to prove them wrong and bring my mother back to full health within three years. Get your copy here: https://shop.lisatamati.com/collections/books/products/relentless. For my other two best-selling books Running Hot and Running to Extremes, chronicling my ultrarunning adventures and expeditions all around the world, go to https://shop.lisatamati.com/collections/books. Lisa's Anti-Ageing and Longevity Supplements NMN: Nicotinamide Mononucleotide, an NAD+ precursor Feel Healthier and Younger* Researchers have found that Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide or NAD+, a master regulator of metabolism and a molecule essential for the functionality of all human cells, is being dramatically decreased over time. What is NMN? NMN Bio offers a cutting edge Vitamin B3 derivative named NMN (beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide) that can boost the levels of NAD+ in muscle tissue and liver. Take charge of your energy levels, focus, metabolism and overall health so you can live a happy, fulfilling life. Founded by scientists, NMN Bio offers supplements of the highest purity and rigorously tested by an independent, third-party lab. Start your cellular rejuvenation journey today. Support Your Healthy Ageing We offer powerful third-party tested, NAD+ boosting supplements so you can start your healthy ageing journey today. Shop now: https://nmnbio.nz/collections/all NMN (beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide) 250mg | 30 capsules NMN (beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide) 500mg | 30 capsules 6 Bottles | NMN (beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide) 250mg | 30 Capsules 6 Bottles | NMN (beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide) 500mg | 30 Capsules Quality You Can Trust — NMN Our premium range of anti-ageing nutraceuticals (supplements that combine Mother Nature with cutting edge science) combats the effects of aging while designed to boost NAD+ levels. Manufactured in an ISO9001 certified facility Boost Your NAD+ Levels — Healthy Ageing: Redefined Cellular Health Energy & Focus Bone Density Skin Elasticity DNA Repair Cardiovascular Health Brain Health Metabolic Health My ‘Fierce' Sports Jewellery Collection For my gorgeous and inspiring sports jewellery collection, 'Fierce', go to https://shop.lisatamati.com/collections/lisa-tamati-bespoke-jewellery-collection. Episode Highlights [05:43] About Marathon Training Academy Inspired by Angie's experiences with marathons, Angie and Trevor started Marathon Training Academy back in 2010. Marathon Training Academy helps people learn how to train for a marathon. They also provide tips, strategies, and principles on how to run marathons well. To date, the show has over 10.8 million downloads. [08:15] Angie's Marathoning Career Angie shares that we need to be careful about comparing our accomplishments to others. At first, she started running to lose weight. After giving birth to her second child, Angie signed up for her first 5k race. Then, she decided she needed a bigger challenge, so she signed up for her first marathon. Although the experience itself was miserable, Angie knew that she wanted to experience the feeling of finishing a marathon again. Her personal experiences paved the way for Marathon Training Academy. She wanted to teach others how to train for a marathon so that they won't get injured. [14:19] Learning How to Train for a Marathon to Avoid Mistakes Many runners think they don't need coaches, but it's essential to have guidance. Seek good advice on how to train for a marathon so you can reduce injuries. Being part of a community can also help you avoid costly mistakes. [16:14] Marathon Training Academy's Growth They started in 2010, around the second wave of podcasting. Back then, many people were still not aware of what podcasts are. We're now in the fourth wave of podcasting, where even news agencies and TV shows have podcasts. Trevor shared that connecting with their audience helped build the community from the start. So, they would do shout-outs during their episodes. They are also active on social media. Angie and Trevor also recognise the value of their audience's time. So, they try to keep their episodes short while giving out as much valuable information as possible. [20:31] Angie's Journey Towards 50 Marathons in 50 States Angie first heard about running challenges when she encountered the Marathon Maniacs. You can get into this club if you do two races in two weeks or three in 90 days. At first, she thought that she wasn't up to the challenge, but she proved herself wrong. We often make excuses about not being able to do something. If you surround yourself with people taking on these big challenges, you push yourself as well. She then challenged herself to run 50 races in 50 states. This endeavour took 12 years. Trevor shares that Angie ran her 50th marathon the fastest. This achievement only proves that age can't stop you from challenging yourself. [24:47] We're All Different We're all built differently, so don't feel pressured to do back-to-back marathons. Find what works best for you and your health. Don't be caught up in the misconception that running marathons can slim you down. Also, don't compare yourself to others — focus on yourself and your progress. [29:10] Angie and Trevor's Most Memorable Races Trevor's favourite race was the Jungfrau Marathon in Switzerland because of the views. He talks more about the experience in the full episode. Meanwhile, Angie loves the Loch Ness Marathon in Scotland. She also enjoys several other races in the US. Trevor shares that his toughest race was a 50k race in Montana. He admits that he wasn't able to train for it. On the other hand, Angie's toughest race is the Leadville Trail Marathon. Located in Colorado, this race starts at 10,000 feet and continues to go up. [34:23] Lessons Learned from Running Marathons Marathons can teach you a lot about life. As people, we're continuously changing and evolving. Running accomplishments are good. However, you need to take care of your overall health as you train for a marathon. We also have to learn how to appreciate the present and the challenges that come with it. Doing hard things prepares you for the struggles ahead. Marathoning teaches you to have a singular focus to reach your goals. [38:50] How Running Marathons Builds Resilience When you do hard things, it becomes easier to push through the obstacles in life. This idea is called obstacle immunity. It's important to acknowledge difficult situations, but don't let that stop you. Instead, use these emotions to fuel you. Once you overcome a challenge, your horizon expands. You see the other battles you can overcome. [43:59] How Angie and Trevor Balances Life Angie shares that being self-employed helps them find the time to run and train for a marathon. They also try to include their children in the marathoning journey. 7 Powerful Quotes from This Episode ‘Running is putting one step in front of the other and then being open to learning.' ‘I think doing things in community makes it so much richer.' ‘A lot of times we make excuses why we can't do something and sometimes, it seems very valid at the moment. But it's all a matter of priorities.' ‘For most of us, it is about you versus you. I think that's the beautiful thing about this sport. That we can all do this together but it's actually each of our journeys.' ‘It is important to have goals and everything, but I think it's also important to just look at your overall health.' ‘If I can't be happy now, I'm not going to be happy in the future. If I accomplish these goals, there's always going to be something else to chase.' ‘Having done hard things in the past prepares you for those challenges that you never wanted to take on in the first place.' About Angie and Trevor Angie and Trevor Spencer started the Marathon Training Academy Podcast in 2010 to empower and inspire people to achieve better health with marathons. The show shares simple and actionable tips on how to train for a marathon. Angie delved into the world of marathons after having her second child. However, she was plagued by training injuries. So, she was determined to find a better way to train for a marathon. Thus, the Marathon Training Academy was born. She has since run 66 marathons with a PR of 3:19:55. She is also a Registered Nurse and a USATF Level 1 and RRCA Level 2 certified running coach. Meanwhile, Trevor is the manager and producer of the Marathon Training Academy. He has completed 17 marathons, one 50k, 21 half-marathons, and a Spartan Trifecta. Want to learn more about Marathon Training Academy? Check out their website and listen to their episodes on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, and Spotify. You can also reach out to them on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook. Enjoyed This Podcast? If you did, be sure to subscribe and share it with your friends! Post a review and share it! If you enjoyed tuning in, then leave us a review. You can also share this with your family and friends to inspire them to seek challenges and teach them why it's crucial to train for a marathon well. Have any questions? You can contact me through email (firstname.lastname@example.org) or find me on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and YouTube. For more episode updates, visit my website. You can also tune in on Apple Podcasts. To pushing the limits, Lisa Transcript Of The Podcast Welcome to Pushing the Limits, the show that helps you reach your full potential with your host Lisa Tamati, brought to you by lisatamati.com. Lisa Tamati: Hi, everyone. Lisa Tamati here at Pushing the Limits. Welcome back to the show. Today, I have Trevor and Angie from the Marathon Training Academy in the United States, really well-known podcasters and run coaches. So our equivalent, over in the States. But these guys have been going for a long time and doing fantastic things. I heard their podcast when I was looking for information on my friend Dean Karnazes's latest book and listened to the podcast. I thought these guys are really rock stars, so I reached out to them. I have them on the show today so really exciting. They're in Montana in the United States, and they've got some great ideas and great information for you. This is one for the runners out there, and we get into all sorts of topics as well. Really, really exciting. Before we head on over to the show, just want to let about our epigenetics program. We'd love you to come and do our flagship program about epigenetics to help you understand your genetics and how to optimise. This is really the future of personalised health is understanding what your genes are doing. All your health professionals should be personalising everything to your own genetics, and this information is pretty damn valuable. If you want to have a user manual for your own body, understand what food you should have, what types of exercise you'll benefit mostly from, your mood and behaviour, your hormones, what predispositions you have, all this fantastic information that you'll get about yourself when you go through this program. Then, we can help you actually put it into place so how do you actually... Because it's great to get information and reports. A lot of the DNA reports that you get, you basically get 'Oh, that's nice' and it's a report and you stick it in your top drawer because you don't know what to do with it. But that's what we help you with. It's really powerful information that can really change your life. It certainly changed mine and changed my approach to different areas in what I do, what I eat, what times I do things, the way I set up my entire day, all of these things are affected. Head on over to lisatamati.com, hit the 'Work with Us' button and you'll see our Peak Epigenetics Program there. We've also got BOOSTCAMP coming up on the first of September. You'll be listening to this after that so this round will have already started but we will be running this eight-week live webinar program again. We'd love you to come and check it out if you want to upgrade your life in all areas, understand how your biology works, understand everything that can help you achieve high performance, help you with health journeys, a really intimate small group of people who are wanting to upgrade their lives. Make sure you check that out. You can go to peakwellness.co.nz. I'll say that again, peakwellness.co.nz/boostcamp. Lastly, before we head to the show, don't forget our NMN supplements. nmnbio.nz is where you'll find out all the information about this longevity and anti-aging supplement by Dr Elena Seranova, a molecular biologist, really powerful supplement that has been doing some amazing things for me, and my life, and my family's health, and turning back the clock, basically. It's up-regulating your sirtuin genes, which are your longevity genes, helping with the NAD levels in your cells which are... Every single cell needs NAD and these deplete as we get older, so check out the science behind it, check out the information. There's two podcast episodes that I've done with Dr Elena also on Pushing the Limits, go and check those out if you want to do a deep dive into it. Head on over to nmnbio.nz. Right. Now, just before we head over to the show, I want you also to maybe follow us on Twitter, on Instagram, on YouTube. Especially our YouTube channel. If you can go and subscribe to our YouTube channel, that really supports the show. All of the shows are actually put up on YouTube. Just, if you search for Lisa Tamati when you go to YouTube, you'll come up with my channel and make sure you subscribe. There's a ton of videos on there. We've got about 600, I think, including all my documentaries as well. Make sure you check that out and we'll head on over to the show with Trevor and Angie. Hi, everyone and welcome back to Pushing the Limits. This week, I have Trevor and Angie from the Marathon Training Academy. It's super exciting to have you guys. Welcome to the show. Angie: Thanks so much, Lisa. It's great to be here. Trevor: Yeah, we're excited about this. Lisa: Yeah, well, I found you actually through a mutual friend, Dean Karnazes, who I know you've had on the show a couple of times. Dean's been a huge influence in my life as you can possibly imagine. I owe him so much both as a role model and as a friend. He's done lots of things for us. He's a wonderful guy, so shout out to Dean, who I think has just got out of lockdown in Australia. He was intending to run around Australia and that's been curtailed because of the bloody COVID thing. Yeah, shout out to Dean. Thanks for introducing us. I just loved your show so I thought, 'Well, I got to have you guys on.' You guys are running coaches, and you have three kids. Let's start there. Tell us a little bit about your training academy, and what you do, and your podcast, and all that sort of good stuff. Trevor: Yeah, awesome. Well, thanks for the opportunity to be on the podcast here. I'll introduce myself. This is Trevor. I am America's most okay-est runner. Angie: I thought you were gonna say laziest. Trevor: Laziest? No. Lisa: That's me. Trevor: Angie is my better half. She's actually the running coach. I'm more like the business guy behind the scenes. We started in 2010. We launched the Marathon Training Academy podcast because we figured, 'Hey, maybe Angie had some knowledge and experience running a couple marathons, maybe people would benefit from learning how to do it.' We launched it and have been pretty much releasing content consistently for the last 11 years. It is not easy, as you know. Lisa: No it is not. It is so, so impressive to keep going for that long. We've been going five and a half years, and I thought I was ancient and the podcast basically. So amazing. You've got a huge following and a huge... You're telling me some of your download stats and I'm like, 'I'm embarrassed.' You guys are rock stars. Trevor: I guess we've been fortunate in the beginning when we've launched. I don't think there was a lot of competition for what we were talking about there. At least in the US, on iTunes, there was podcasts where people would carry a recorder out when they ran and they would just dictate breathing really heavy into the mic and stuff. There wasn't a whole lot of prescriptive training advice, which is what we tried to do. When we tell stories and we do race recaps and take people with us as we go racing around the country. But we try to be prescriptive: sharing lots of tips and strategies and principles. Angie's also a registered nurse as well as being a running coach, so that appealed to people. It just took off in the beginning. We got lucky. I guess it was dumb luck. I don't know, but we started connecting with people right away. Folks would email us from all over the world. We just had a great audience ever since. I just checked the numbers today. Our show's been downloaded 10.8 million times since we started. Lisa: That is insane. I got a long way to go to catch up to you guys. You guys are rock stars. Angie, you are a legend in the running space. You've already done 50 marathons in 50 states, for one thing. Tell us a bit about your career. Angie: Well, I definitely don't feel like a legend. I guess that's when you are the person who is doing it all you always kind of feel like, 'Wow.' I kind of feel there's still so much that could be accomplished. There's always that comparison trap we can fit ourselves into. There's always someone who can run faster unless you're Eliud Kipchoge. There's always somebody who's done more crazy challenges. I think that's a dangerous field to start comparing yourself to other people, but I will say that I started running off and on when I was a teenager. I didn't have a great motivation. It was more about trying to lose weight. When I didn't see instant results, then I would kind of give it up and be like, 'Oh, this isn't working.' But I do feel I really finally became a runner in my late 20s. We'd moved across the country. It was a move that I really didn't want to make. It was for work, and I had two little kids at home. I just felt I was stuck, and I needed a new challenge. Kind of on a whim, I signed up for a 5k race and they say the 5k is the gateway drug to long-distance running. In my case, it was. It was a completely miserable race. It was hot and humid and I'm not a good hot weather runner, but I felt there was a spark inside me. This is something that really fired me up. It wasn't about beating other people. In fact, I had a very, very average time but I just kind of felt like, 'Wow, I bet you I can get better at this.' I'd never considered myself an athlete before. I never played any sports, so running was something, it was just kind of me against me. I decided I need a bigger challenge, so I signed up for my first marathon. At the time, I didn't have any friends who are runners. They probably would have advised me against it, actually. I don't know anyone who had ever done a marathon before. In fact, at the time, we were so poor that I could either afford the race registration or a new pair of shoes. My mom actually paid for my race registration, so I consider her my first official sponsor. I'm training for this marathon on my own. Long story short, I do everything wrong. I just run. I don't do any kind of recovery or cross-training or strength training. I'm getting injured, dealing with back pain, and IT band pain, and all the things, but I was stubborn enough that I kept going and was able to finish the marathon. Although it felt completely gruelling at times, just when I crossed the finish line, it really... I was like, 'Wow, I know I'm going to do this again.' That kind of just started my journey. I actually, after that first marathon, had to take three months off of running because my IT band was so bad. Had knee pain. The whole nine yards. That's when I started doing yoga and kind of discovered like, 'Wow, I can really start to learn more about my body, not ignore these signals that it's sending me.' There are some areas that need to be strengthened and I think that kind of sowed the seeds for what became Marathon Training Academy. Because I wanted to help people have a better experience than I did the first time: have the knowledge, have the information to not get injured and not have to do things the hard way. I went on to run my second marathon training much smarter and was able to break four hours for the first time, which was a huge goal of mine. I think that's kind of when Trevor mentioned wanting to start a podcast about marathon training. I was like, 'I don't feel like I know enough. Who's going to listen to us? We're just sitting in our living room recording this thing.' I had very low aspirations for where it was going to go, but he had the vision. We stuck with it and just have had a very wonderful, gracious audience. We've just been able to meet so many amazing people throughout the years. I think that's been the most rewarding part of it. Lisa: That's amazing. Trevor, your wife's bit of a superstar, from what it sounds, but she's very humble. Trevor: She's amazing. She puts me to shame. She does everything that you're supposed to do, that your coach tells you, that you see on your training plan, doesn't miss a day, doesn't miss a workout. I do 25% of my training plan. Lisa: That's brilliant though. But I love the fact that you... Like me, when I started running, I had no idea what the hell I was doing. I just put one foot in front of the other. I was hopeless, and I was slow. I'm still slow 25 years later. Genetically speaking, not the most gifted person in the world but very, very stubborn. That's all you need with running. I love that you are all about the everyday runner. We have a running coaching arm of our company as well, and we are very much into that holistic approach to running too, with the strengths, and the immobility, and the mindset, and the nutrition, and all of that sort of stuff. I had no idea about that back in the day and I just bumbled along, running long because that's what you did, isn't it? If you're going to run long, you run long. What the hell is strength training? What do I need that for? I think we know we've both bumbled into the space and this is the key thing, I think, from your story. That when you just keep going, and keep going, and keep going, you suddenly find yourself looking back on, 'Holy heck, I've done a lot. I've done some pretty amazing things.' It's just like running is putting one step in front of the other and then being open to learning, getting good coaching so that you... because I like what you said, Angie, about making mistakes and then not wanting other people to make them. That is just the motivation for what we do too because I reinvented the entire wheel, and you don't need to. Do you find a lot of runners come and they don't think they need a coach for starters? Most people only come to you when they're injured. Is that happens to you guys as well? Angie: Yeah, I think often, there is part of human nature, and I think certain personality types who are more driven to like, 'I'm going to do this myself and I'm stubborn. I'm going to see this through.' Yeah, maybe they've tried a few times to hit a specific time goal that they have, and they realise, 'Wow, it's not going in the direction that I thought it should be going or the injury issues.' I think people's knowledge and information, it's better now. There's so much more out there that a lot of people who are probably smarter than I was are like, 'Hey, I can probably cut out the injury part, and I can get good advice and good help in the beginning and make this so much a better journey.' I think also for me, I went alone for the first few years. Just being part of the community makes it so much more special, and I think the running community is just amazing. You meet the best people and have conversations with people like you. I think doing things in community makes it so much richer. Lisa: Oh, man. I could learn so much from you guys. I think you've got a really good approach to it. Trevor, looking back into podcast space, because you say you're the businessman behind the amazing lady, got any tips for a podcaster? Because obviously you guys are doing something right. You started off in this space like... You've grown this massively. I know what goes into it. When you come to it a bit later, it's been a bit harder, for sure. What have you learned on that journey from a community-building point of view? Because I feel we've still got work to do in that space, and I'm always keen to learn from people who are so successful. Trevor: Well, one thing, when Angie was talking and she was telling the story of when I pitched the podcast idea to her, one thing she didn't tell you was her first response was, because this was 2010, actually '09 when I pitched the idea. Her first response was, 'What's a podcast?' Angie: Totally ignorant. Lisa: Yeah, we still get people not knowing what the hell a podcast is. Trevor: Yeah, so I think getting in early, obviously, was a big help to us. Kind of to be on the front end of a trend. We actually started in what was called the second wave of podcasting. Podcasting got going in earnest around '06, so they say that was the first wave. And then around 2010 was the second wave. There's a lot more shows starting and now, we might be in the fourth wave of podcasting now where almost every major company has a podcast, every news agency and every late-night TV show host. It's definitely a more crowded space. But on the other hand, there are still people, like you said, who'd never heard of a podcast. More and more people are coming to the medium, downloading shows. Podcasts is becoming more mainstream. I know here, at least in the US, it's not unusual to hear people on TV talking about podcasts, just in anywhere you look, you can see subscribe to my podcast. It's cool to see the cultural awareness rise since we've started. But I think in terms of tips on growing the show and community, one thing that helped us in the beginning, and still helps us, is hearing from listeners, featuring their stories. At the top of our show, every episode, we do shout outs where kind of like a virtual high five. People are, like all of us, people like to hear their name in a podcast. It just makes them feel... Yeah, lights them up. It puts a smile on their face, and we try to do that a lot where we engage the audience that way. Then, the off-podcast stuff too is also important like our social media stuff and all that. Yeah, building community. Angie: We also kind of try to keep in top of mind like, 'What's in it for the listener?' Because at the end of the day, people only have so much brain space and time. They're going to keep listening to shows that they feel you're giving them good value and that they connect to you in some way. I think just keeping that listener focus and stuff. No one wants to hear about a dissertation of what we've been doing for the last week in-depth. They want to get to know us a little bit, but they also want to know that we care about their needs and everything and what's top of mind. I think that's been helpful as well. Trevor: Yeah, I edit our show judiciously. Oh, yeah. I spend way too much time. I'm just a perfectionist with it. I haven't been able to outsource that yet, so I edit our show and I'm like, I don't know what the word is, I'm just a stickler when it comes to audio quality. Also like Angie said, I know people's time is important, so if we go down a certain path in the conversation that I think is not pertinent enough, I'll just cut it. I'll take that one-hour episode then maybe sometimes cut it down to 40 minutes. Angie: He has to edit out all my ‘likes' and ‘you knows', all my verbal clutter. It takes about half of the content away. Lisa: It's so much work. It's just so much work but I love that you do that, and you're a perfectionist. I'm technically completely disabled. I have a team of people behind me doing a lot of stuff, but we can still improve and get better. I love the meandering type of conversations that we have. Let's go and talk a little bit about... For start, Angie, I do have to ask you about your 50 marathons in 50 states, like our friend Dean. How did that come about and when did this become a challenge? Angie: Well, sometimes things just kind of sneak up on you. I think it was my fourth marathon and it was before the race. I was sitting around talking to a couple ladies and they had these shirts on that said: 'Marathon Maniacs.' I was like, 'What do those shirts mean? What's a marathon maniac?' They're like, 'Oh, it's a club where you have to run a certain number of marathons to be able to get in.' I was like, 'Oh, how many?' They said, 'Well, you have to do two in two weeks or three in ninety days.' I was like, 'What?' That's crazy. That's a maniac.' I was like, 'I could never do that.' I said that I could never do that, and they're like, 'Oh, you could if you really wanted to.' That just kind of stuck with me. I was like, a lot of times we make excuses why we can't do something, and sometimes, it seems very valid at the moment. But it's all a matter of priorities. That stuck with me. I'm like, 'Could I do that?' Later that fall, I did end up doing three marathons in that 90-day space, and I became a marathon maniac. When you surround yourself with people who are doing all these big challenges... I would joke that I was like a baby maniac because there was people who had done three, four, five hundred marathons in the club that you would see at these races. Then, of course, I heard about the 50 state club. People who run a marathon in each of the 50 states. I thought, 'Wow, that would be cool. I already have a few states under my belt. Why not?' It doesn't have to be anything like Dean Karnazes doing it in 50 days. No one cares how long it takes and everything. Both Trevor and I love to travel. It seemed like a really great way to be able to explore our very diverse country and see all these amazing places, get to run. It just kind of started that way, and it took me 12 years to finish all 50 states. But it's about the journey and not the destination. Lisa: Absolutely and that is a really... It rolls off the tongue really beautifully. Yeah. I've done a marathon in every state, 50 states. Trevor: Here's what's cool, Lisa. I don't know if Angie is going to tell you this but she actually ran her last marathon fastest. That was her fastest marathon. That's what's so cool about our sport: that even though you get older, you can still improve in so many ways. Her very 50th state was in Hawaii. She ran 319, qualified for Boston by 20 minutes and that was at age 41. She was 10 years older but ran an hour faster than when she started. Lisa: I love it. Go, the oldie. I'm way older than you, so I can say that. I totally agree. Endurance is one of those things. I read a statistic once said a 19-year-old and a 64-year-old are on the same level of endurance or something. You peak around 48 as far as endurance goes and I'm like, 'Yeah, amen to that.' I have similar stories. I did my best performances in my 42, 43, around that age were my peak performances. I'm way after that now, so things have slid off a little bit. Of course, it's what's going on in your life. I've had a few other dramas in my life. There's reasons for things slipping off, but I love that. 319 is an incredible time. That's just amazing. Angie: I still can't believe I did that. Was that me? I don't know. It was just one of those days where everything comes together, and you can never predict that. Trevor: In Hawaii to boot. Lisa: Yeah, isn't it really hot in Hawaii? Isn't that really difficult to do? Angie: It was January so it was cooler, but it was hot compared to what I was used to. Lisa: Amazing. Trevor, how many did you do of those states? You did a few of them? Trevor: I have. I think I'm up to 17 marathons. I'm actually doing my 18th in about 10 days from now. Angie: But he's done a lot of half marathons. A lot of the time where I'd be doing a marathon, he would do the half marathon so he's probably run in most of those states as well. Lisa: I study genetics, right? We have a epigenetics and functional genomics arm to our business. Everybody is genetically different. When people listen to you and go, 'My god. She's amazing. She's run 50 marathons in 50 states.' I want people to not take away from that that they should be doing back-to-back marathons because even though yeah, that's really cool to have these challenges, we're not all genetically set up for that. We need to respect that sometimes. It's been fascinating, this journey of learning about genetics. When I did my genetics, it came back... Actually, I'm really not suited to the super long-distance running. I was like, 'What? Is that why I've got all these health problems?' Actually, my body is more set up... That doesn't mean I can't ever do an ultramarathon again, but it does mean if that if I want to have longevity and health for a long time which I do now, because I'm 50 so I want to make sure that I stay on top of things, then I shouldn't be doing back to back ultras. That my body is much more suited to doing shorter and high-intensity sort of workouts and lots of yoga and Pilates and things as well. I just want people to take away from there, everybody is different. For some people like my husband, he can run super super long, and it's genetically good for him to do that. For me, not so much. One of the other things that I've found within our running coaching, and we get a lot of ladies, we're probably about 70% ladies in our run coaching community. A lot of them are in their 30s, 40s, 50s. It's not the best weight loss thing, is it? Angie: I could gain weight while running marathons and even watching what I'm eating so yeah, it is definitely. It's tricky. Lisa: Yeah, it's not. For people to understand, if you're wanting to do a weight loss program, that would be a completely different program that I'd set you than if you're wanting to do marathons for the challenge of doing a marathon. Because there is this misconception that yeah, 'I run a marathon and I get really thin and slim.' No. I got fatter doing marathons. When I ran through New Zealand, I put on weight, and I was running 70-odd kilometres a day. Then, I put on my... I'm like, 'The hell is this about?' Everybody is different. Respect your genes. Respect your body. And as Angie said at the beginning of this podcast, compare yourself only to yourself. Unless you're in the Olympics, then, you probably compare yourself to the others. But for most of us, it is about you versus you. I think that's the beautiful thing about this sport. That we can all do this together but it's actually each of our journeys. Just interrupting the program briefly to let you know that we have a new patron program for the podcast. Now, if you enjoy Pushing the Limits, if you get great value out of it, we would love you to come and join our patron membership program. We've been doing this now for five and a half years and we need your help to keep it on air. It's been a public service free for everybody, and we want to keep it that way. But to do that we need like-minded souls who are on this mission with us to help us out. So if you're interested in becoming a patron for Pushing the Limits podcast, then check out everything on patron.lisatamati.com. That's patron.lisatamati.com. We have two patron levels to choose from. You can do it for as little as 7 dollars a month, New Zealand, or 15 dollars a month if you really want to support us. We are grateful if you do. There are so many membership benefits you're going to get if you join us: everything from workbooks for all the podcasts, the strength guide for runners, the power to vote on future episodes, webinars that we're going to be holding, all of my documentaries, and much, much more. So check out all the details: patron.lisatamati.com. And thanks very much for joining us. Lisa: Trevor, what was your favourite race that you've done? Trevor: Oh, thanks for asking. There's this marathon I love to talk about. You've probably heard of it. It's the Jungfrau Marathon in Switzerland. That's such a beautiful place. It's almost unreal. Otherworldly how beautiful it is. Angie: Probably like New Zealand actually. Really beautiful. Trevor: I've heard it's nice there too. Well, I haven't been in New Zealand yet, unfortunately. As of right now, Switzerland is my favourite place that I've run. They say that when, for those Lord of the Rings nerds who might be listening, when Tolkien, after World War I, was marching through the Lauterbrunnen Valley in Lauterbrunnen, Switzerland. He sees this amazing place and that was the inspiration for Rivendale in the book, in the movies. Lisa: They did it there first. Trevor: Yep, exactly. Lisa: Then, we came to New Zealand to film it ‘cause it was even better. Trevor: What's cool about that marathon is it's just pretty much all up this mountain until you get to this 7,000 feet elevation. It's pretty much a lot of power hiking. Yeah, exactly. It's pretty much a thousand... It's pretty much a lot of power hiking after the second half, which is fine because I felt like I was still making progress. But people were throwing up on the side of the trail, and I was fine because I was just I'm just power hiking. I was kind of used to it. That's been my favourite marathon thus far. Plus I had the Alps horns, Swiss Alps horns and stuff. Very transcendent. Lisa: It was so special. I lived in Austria for 13 years and would go over to Switzerland regularly. Austria and Switzerland are very similar. And just absolutely beautiful. I really miss the beauty of the place, and the culture, and the traditions, and the cool boating. All of those sorts of things. Yeah, it's pretty special. What about you Angie? What's your favourite race? Angie: I don't know. It's hard to hard to pick one. I would say my favourite international race was the Loch Ness marathon in Scotland. Just going around Loch Ness the lake and just incredibly beautiful. Just the chance to be able to be there and be in the country and see so many amazing things. But I don't know. There's a lot of races that I love here in the US as well. Boston is a very iconic special race. The Marine Corps marathon is really moving. Yeah, Washington, DC. Then, my home state is Montana. I've gotten to do a couple marathons there. Of course, I'm a little biased, but I love the mountains there. Lisa: Absolutely. For both of you, what was your toughest race? Have you ever not made the finish line? Trevor: Thankfully, no. Angie: Actually that one race that they closed the finish line. Trevor: Oh, yeah. I remember the marathon in... That was an Austria fact in 2019. They had to shut the course down because of the weather. I think that for me, the toughest race was 50k in Montana. I was probably undertrained because I'm so lazy, and I ended up taking lots of breaks. Angie: Like laying on the ground. Trevor: But I finished before the cut off and I wasn't dead last. Lisa: You take whatever you can get when you go to the bottom of the barrel. That's not much... If you get across the finish line... Trevor: Exactly. It was on the Continental Divide Trail so there's a lot of elevation. How about you, Angie? Angie: There have been a lot of marathons where I finished feeling, or even ultras, that was dragging a body part behind me but I was too stubborn to quit kind of thing. But I think, probably the most difficult one was the Leadville Trail Marathon in Leadville, Colorado because it starts at 10,000 feet and it just goes up from there. There was a section, a one-mile section to get up to Hope Pass, which was the highest point, and it took me 30 minutes to go a mile. I would just walk a few feet, just breathe, gasp for air, pretend like you're taking a picture because you're embarrassed at your pace. That was very challenging because I was not... We were living in sea level basically. To go and do that not being acclimated, it was challenging. Then, to look to the side of the trail and like, 'If I make a misstep, I'm going to fall off this mountain and die.' One of those where I finished and I was just like, 'So thankful to be alive.' Lisa: Sounds pretty damn scary. What do you think are the biggest learnings from all of these races in this journey that you've been on for however long you've been running for? What what are some of the biggest takeaways? Do you think this crosses over into daily life, and to your businesses, and to the work you do, and stuff like that, and challenges in your home life, and stuff? Angie: Yeah, I would say the marathon and any long-distance running is a great metaphor for life because you have to look at the long picture. Like you were saying earlier, we're always changing and evolving as people, and we have to keep that in mind. I've kind of through the years, through some trial and error, my goal is to be a strong healthy runner for life. Being healthy through that lifespan is way more important than any one race for me. I think that it's very important like we see people who are taking on these challenges. It is important to have goals and everything but I think it's also important to just look at your overall health. Is your sleep, is your nutrition, is your overall strength, are your relationships good? How is your mental, and your emotional, your spiritual life? All those things go hand in hand. I think that at some point, running accomplishments are only going to be so satisfying if those other things aren't in place. That's been a big thing for me. I tend to be really goal-oriented person. Always looking to the future like, 'When this happens, I'm going to be happy and be satisfied.' I finally came to the realisation that if I can't be happy right now, in the imperfect, the way life is if I can't be happy now, that I'm not going to be happy in the future. If I accomplish these goals, there's always going to be something else to chase. That's been something that I've been thinking about lately of just how to really appreciate the present. I think that really goes into running or whatever people's goals are because there's going to be a lot of the present that is challenging and that we don't want to go through. I think it's important to do hard things, take on hard challenges. But there's going to be a lot of hard things that find us that we don't want to have to deal with, that we're going to be forced to wrestle with. I think that having that long-term goal and having done hard things in the past prepares you for those challenges that you never wanted to take on in the first place. Lisa: Yeah, when you've been struggling, going back to the genetics, you probably got a dopamine thing where you have to be chasing dopamine all the time. I know I've got that gene called the DRD2 gene where I don't have a heck of a lot of receptors for dopamine, so I'm always chasing a mission. Just coming to understand that about yourself, it's like, 'Aha. That's why I tend to...' Like my brother said to me once, 'Why are you always on a mission? Why can't you just sit on a beach and enjoy the day?' ‘It's like asking a table not to be flat. That's who I am. I get up and I'm missioning all day, every day.' And I'm like you, Angie. I'm trying to change the talk in my head to being present. Sometimes, when you are going through challenges and life keeps chucking them at us at the moment, you don't want to be in the now. One of the big things that I really miss because I'm not doing ultras anymore, is having that single focus, one goal. Life was purely about being a selfish athlete who's just got on a mission. I don't have the luxury of that now with things in life. I miss it. I miss it terribly. That simplicity of life where you've got just one big huge goal and you're doing your work and stuff. But this is the one thing, and then when you're actually in the race, that's what I found beautiful about racing, you're not thinking about the mortgage and the what's going on in the family or anything else because you're just like, [imitates heavy breathing], ‘Got to get up this hill.' Angie: To the next aid station. Lisa: Right in the moment. For so much of my life, I know that I'm in the future or the past and that's really learning to be in the now without having that single singular focus. Really wise words, Angie, I think. Trevor, what would you say that running has bought to your mental resilience and toughness and ability to cope with things? Trevor: Well, I know running marathons makes a lot of other stuff seem easier. Yeah. I remember how tough my first half marathon was, and I thought I was going to die because I was pretty much a non-runner previous to meeting Angie. After I did my first full marathon, then a half seemed a walk in the park. It seemed so easy even though they're still challenging, especially if you're trying to race a half marathon. We've had Joe de Sena on our podcast a couple of times. He's the founder of the Spartan Race. Lisa: Yeah, I've been on his show. Awesome. Trevor: Oh, Cool. Yeah. He's a scary guy. I always remember something he talks about in his book, Spartan Up and that's obstacle immunity. When you make yourself do hard things, you become immune to obstacles in life. You can just push through them, hurdle over them. But it's when you're playing it safe, when you're afraid to get out of your comfort zone, sign up for that challenge, that marathon, or whatever your challenges is, it's this when you get more timid and hard things seem harder than they really are. It's all in our heads. Lisa: Ah, that's gold. Obstacle immunity. That's going on my Instagram today. Thanks, Joe. Because it is. When somebody or when someone tells you can't do something, that's just for me like, 'Oh, we'll see. I don't agree with you. We'll find out.' That's really served me well. The more that you realise when people tell you can't do something, and then you go and do it, that's just other people's limiting beliefs. This is an all areas, certainly in the medical space and with story with my mum that my listeners know about. If I'd listened to everybody telling me I can't do something, we would never be where we are now. I think you have this mentality. You have, 'Oh, obstacle? How do I get around that? What else can I do?' Rather than, 'Oh, obstacle. I have to stop and sit down and cry and that's it.' I think that mentality is brilliant. Obstacle immunity. Hear, hear. I love it. Angie: It doesn't mean that you don't feel those hard feelings as you get over the obstacle. I think it's important to acknowledge that it's hard and take time to feel that frustration or that sadness or that disappointment. But I think also acknowledging those emotions helps you get over the obstacle too because you're not fighting your emotions then. You're using those and using that to fuel your fire or to just do what needs to be done. Lisa: What I think is beautiful too is when you look back and you've overcome challenges that makes you stronger for the next challenge. You lift your horizon up every time. You get to the end of your first half marathon. For five minutes, you go, 'I never ever want to do that again because that hurts so much.' Then the next day, you're on the internet, 'What is the next one? Where's the next challenge?' You can see runners do this over and over again. I just laugh now when they say 'I'm never doing that again.' Because it's usually until the pain wears off and they're off on the next mission. It is like lifting your horizon every time. It's not something that stays out there permanently either, by the way. You build yourself up to marathon, ultramarathon, whatever your goal is. Then if you don't do it for a while, I can tell you as someone who's not doing ultras now, your world starts to shrink back in as to what you are capable of doing. For me, I'm thinking, 'Can I do a half marathon?' That's what I would like at the moment with a load that I've got on, which is a lot, 'Can I get back to that stage?' My focus has been on CrossFit and other things. My body's changed considerably, for the better I'd say, but when it comes to going back long, whoa. I've got to push that horizon back out again. It doesn't stay permanent. In other words, it's a constant work battle really to keep it. When you're getting older, you've also got that aspect coming into it too, trying to keep things at bay. I had Dean on the podcast last week and we were talking about that because we're both somewhat north of 40. It's like, 'Yeah, things aren't quite working like they used to do. I'm like, 'Yeah, I'm working on that. I've got all these things for you, Dean.' 'Some great longevity stuff. Come try this and do that.' That's sort of an interesting path to go down to because you start to think, 'Well, I can keep my fitness to the best that I can by keeping up with the current research, and the knowledge, and stuff, and doing the best things, and prioritising things like sleep.' You can have a massive impact on your body, and it's not just about the training I think is what I'm... Yeah. Guys, you've also got three kids. Three kids, busy life, running marathons. Most people can't, I can't do that. How do you find the time? Angie: Well, we are very fortunate that now we are self-employed. We kind of can design our own schedules, and I think that's a big advantage to the training because some days, it happens at a certain time. Some days, it has to be pushed around a bit because of appointments, kids, things that we've got going on and everything. We've also tried to include our kids in the journey. Especially when they were young, they would travel with us a lot and they got to go to so many of the states that we travelled to. We tried to expand their horizons as well. Now that they're older and everything, sometimes, he travels, he's going to Italy next week. I'll stay home with the kids, and then I'll go somewhere in September. It's just about making it work and making sure the family is supportive. It's not like your family has to be your biggest fans because there's only a certain level that your family is going to get it. Like our kids could pretty much care less that we do marathons. They're like, 'So what?' Lisa: Yeah, yeah. Yeah, I know. I hear you. Angie: 'What are you making for dinner, Mom? I don't care that you just ran a race.' You know that kind of thing? Lisa: They're very good at bringing you back down to earth, family. I've got brothers and yeah. 'You ran across the Sahara? Oh, yeah. Whatever.' 'Oh, you wrote a book? Oh, that's cool. I'll never read it.' Angie: 'What's it about?' 'Okay.' Trevor: That's cruel. Lisa: But that's family, that keeps you keeps you grounded. 'Oh, would've been nice to get a pat on the back.' They're not like that at all. Very supportive actually, but when we were younger, that was definitely the case. Probably vice versa because my brother does surfing and I'm always like, 'Oh, yeah, are you just riding 20-foot waves? That's cool.' Now, I'm sort of like, 'Oh, Wow. That's pretty awesome. Go guys.' You guys have been epic today. Thank you so much for being on the show. I really appreciate it. I thank your podcast. And tell everybody where they can find you: Where's the best home to find you on the internet and Instagram and all those sort of good places and how to connect? Trevor: No problem. Yeah, thank you so much for the opportunity to be on the podcast, and if anybody wants to find this, you can just go to marathontrainingacademy.com. If you are looking for our podcast, if you just type in marathon training, we usually just come up as the first result, but it's called The Marathon Training Academy podcast. We're on Instagram, @MarathonAcademy. Lisa: Wonderful. I will put all those in the show notes. Thank you very much guys for your time today. It's been absolutely wonderful chatting with you. Angie: Thank you so much. Trevor: Likewise. Thank you. That's it this week for Pushing the Limits. Be sure to rate, review, and share with your friends, and head over and visit Lisa and her team at lisatamati.com
Episode 219 of Talk Ultra is co-hosted by two times MDS champion, Elisabet Barnes. We discuss the 35th 2021 race with expert discussion on heat from Dr Jodie Moss. We also have eight interviews with 2021 participants: Emma Burton, Gower Tan, John Murray, Kim Hutt, Mags McHardy, Martina Taylor, Paul Been and Pierre Meslet.
Tous les jours, les journalistes et correspondants de RFI ainsi que des spécialistes répondent à vos questions sur l'actualité. Niger : qui sont les groupes d'autodéfense ? Par Moussa Kaka, correspondant de RFI au Niger. Pédocriminalité dans l'Église : l'heure des indemnisations. Par Geneviève Delrue, journaliste, présentatrice de l'émission Religions du monde. Sahara occidental : Alger accuse Rabat d'avoir tué trois algériens. Par Houda Ibrahim, journaliste au service Afrique de RFI. Tchad : les groupes rebelles iront ils au Dialogue ? Par Esdras Ndikumana, journaliste au service Afrique de RFI. * Par téléphone : de France : 09 693 693 70 de l'étranger : 33 9 693 693 70 * Par WhatsApp : +33 6 89 28 53 64 N'OUBLIEZ PAS DE NOUS COMMUNIQUER VOTRE NUMÉRO DE TÉLÉPHONE (avec l'indicatif pays). Pour nous suivre : * Facebook : Rfi appels sur l'actualité * Twitter : @AppelsActu
The destruction of the natural world is the ‘other' global environmental crisis, but it is entwined with climate change. Global warming is the number-one cause of that destruction, and the loss of forests and other ‘carbon sinks' is increasing the pace of climate change. At COP26, world leaders agreed to halt and reverse deforestation and land degradation by the end of the decade, pledging $19 billion in public and private funds. Among the countries to sign up were Brazil, Indonesia and Democratic Republic of Congo, which collectively account for 85% of the world's forests. In this episode we speak to Tabi Joda, a forester in Cameroon who is helping plant the Great Green Wall - reforesting a strip right across the southern edge of the Sahara desert. We hear from Natura, a major cosmetics company on how businesses can make money from forests without destroying them, and Elizabeth Mrema, the head of the UN's biodiversity convention - the person driving global efforts to protect nature - on a new plan to get companies to report on their impact on the natural world.
The destruction of the natural world is the ‘other' global environmental crisis, but it is entwined with climate change. Global warming is the number-one cause of that destruction, and the loss of forests and other ‘carbon sinks' is increasing the pace of climate change. At COP26, world leaders agreed to halt and reverse deforestation and land degradation by the end of the decade, pledging $19 billion in public and private funds. Among the countries to sign up were Brazil, Indonesia and Democratic Republic of Congo, which collectively account for 85% of the world's forests. In this episode we speak to Tabi Joda, a forester in Cameroon who is helping plant the Great Green Wall - reforesting a strip right across the southern edge of the Sahara desert. We hear from Natura, a major cosmetics company on how businesses can make money from forests without destroying them, and Elizabeth Mrema, the head of the UN's biodiversity convention - the person driving global efforts to protect nature - on a new plan to get companies to report on their impact on the natural world.
Notre rétro sonore... nous sommes le 6 novembre...Le 6 novembre 1975..prêt de 350 000 marocains entamaient… à l'initiative du roi du Maroc Hassan II… Une marche pacifique en direction du Sahara alors occupé depuis plus d'un siècle par les Espagnols.... une marche verte pour forcer les Espagnols à se retirer.....
Saharan desert driver to tech editor, the path Verne Simons took along the way. There is science involved in episode 83 of Conversations with Big Rich.1:52 – we're all kind of married to this thing called off-road8:52 – I stayed in a Bedouin tent as kid in the middle of the desert12:49 – the ladies are in charge (we're talking about lemurs here!)19:32 – you don't get pulled over in the Sahara desert for driving without a license31:30 – it was like a lightbulb went off!42:50 – it was sort of the heyday of magazines!51:46 – we eloped and got married in Moab 56:47 – I like the sound of tech editor better than senior editor1:07:41 – I hate to be a total nerd, but I am a total nerdWe want to thank our sponsors Maxxis Tires and 4Low Magazine.www.maxxis.comwww.4lowmagazine.com Be sure to listen on your favorite podcast app. Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/BigRich)
Tous les jours, les journalistes et correspondants de RFI ainsi que des spécialistes répondent à vos questions sur l'actualité. Afrique du Sud : revers électoral pour l'ANC, quelles conséquences ? Par Claire Bargelès, correspondante de RFI en Afrique du Sud. Sénégal : une nouvelle coalition d'opposition voit le jour. Par Charlotte Idrac, correspondante de RFI au Sénégal. Sahara occidental : Staffan de Mistura, nouvel émissaire de l'ONU. Par Houda Ibrahim, journaliste au service Afrique de RFI. Liban : crise diplomatique avec les monarchies du Golfe. Par Karim Sader, consultant, spécialiste des pays du Golfe. * Par téléphone : de France : 09 693 693 70 de l'étranger : 33 9 693 693 70 * Par WhatsApp : +33 6 89 28 53 64 N'OUBLIEZ PAS DE NOUS COMMUNIQUER VOTRE NUMÉRO DE TÉLÉPHONE (avec l'indicatif pays). Pour nous suivre : * Facebook : Rfi appels sur l'actualité * Twitter : @AppelsActu
Everything from our food choices to the underwear we select each day can come down to our awareness of our own constitution. Really! This week, Jenn sits down with Sahara Leigh to discuss practical, everyday applications of Ayurveda. We can use these tools to help us identify when we're out of balance, find balance within ourselves and even improve our relationships. Really! Eating ice cream in the bath tub, could be an answer. It is for Sahara. Listen now to understand why!Outline:Welcome back & intro today's topicMeet Sahara LeighSahara's story - from performer in NYC hit by a car to learning wellness in San FranciscoHow Sahara found AyurvedaThe 5 Element Theory of AyurvedaAir, fire, water, earth, ether3 Doshas of AyurvedaVata, pitta, kaphaHow to identify your dominant dosha & that of othersPulseCadence of their speechBody languageTools to bring us back into balanceThe environmentHow we feel in the morningGo for oppositesHot/cold, wet/dryFood: seasonal & localWhat sugar and dairy cravings meanWhen to drink Champaign or bubbles & how to choose your cocktailCommon Sense ConsciousnessPause, perceive, playSahara eating ice cream in the bath tubOnline dosha test Final thoughtsLinks:Become a MemberConnect with us! FB Page & Private FB Group & Jenn's InstagramTake the free Weight Loss Profile, Jenn will send you a Menu PlanSahara's Website, IG, FB, November 21, 2021 WorkshopOnline Dosha TestQuotes:"You're not crazy. You're not bipolar. You're having a bit of a reaction to gluten." – Sahara Leigh"I learned a lot of communication skills through Ayurveda." – Sahara Leigh"A beautiful indication of being out of balance is when we show those negative aspects of ourselves." – Sahara Leigh"I'm a food-driven animal." – Sahara Leigh"When I think of Ayurveda, I think of awareness." – Sahara Leigh"We can use food to bring us back into balance." – Sahara Leigh"The earth provides everything you need at every single moment you need it." – Sahara Leigh"Cravings are beautiful cues, not something to feel guilty about." – Sahara Leigh"Ayurveda is common sense consciousness." – Sahara Leigh"Look at what you naturally gravitated toward, and away from, as a kid." – Jenn Trepeck
YMR Podcast Bio Charlie Engle Typically, you don't use words like incarceration, major alcohol and drug addiction, mental-health challenges, major falls from grace, rebuilding your life and family multiple times, and running from problems when you are describing successful people. As you will see, redefining Limits is the gift! In fact, when you read the bio- world-class celebrated runner, former Senior producer with ABC, founder of the world's largest non-profit for clean water, hobnobbing with Hollywood elite, Keynote Speaker, successful Author “Running Man” Charlie Engle- this sounds like a typical, high-profile celeb bio… charmed life if you will. The magic comes from listening and learning from Charlie's entire story. We are reminded that recovery, learning, success, loving family- never come in straight lines. To steal a line in the Podcast, Charlie Engle describes that running incredibly difficult races allows you to seek discomfort, because that's where the good stuff comes. As for the running, Running the Sahara (equivalent of running TWO MARATHONS DAILY, for 111 DAYS) is just one of hundreds of insanely physical challenges. You just gotta listen to feel the energy, self- effacement, love, and hope that comes from my guest Charlie Engle. After listening, PLEASE read the book “Running Man.” Here's a link from the website. http://www.charlieengle.com/runningman When you want a blast of power, love, and redefining limits- then sign up to see Charlie speak. The Power of Success Tour- with Tony Robbins, Charlie Engle, and a host of incredible talent… will be coming soon to a city near you. Here's the link. https://www.powerofsuccess.ca Breaking news comes from the announcement that Charlie Engle has been named as Ambassador for Ashley Treatment in MD. Charlie currently gets to work with spectacular high-profile speakers… and yet again… life's journey is still not an upward, straight-line trajectory of success and great things. So you just keep running, moving forward. Lastly, for my Philly fans, listen to the love shared for our 76ers! Charlie has a beautiful family and has returned to North Carolina. Enjoy this very special episode.
Megan talks with best-selling author and host of the Highest Self Podcast, Sahara Rose, about living your life's purpose and discovering who you are. Show Notes: [01:24] - Dharma Archetypes [03:44] - Starting Your Journey [04:43] - Explaining Ayurveda [08:41] - The Chakra System [10:53] - Taking A Pause [12:50] - Making Your Dreams Your Career [14:28] - Finding Your Purpose [18:23] - Defining Success [24:25] - Sahara's Spiritual Beginnings [32:17] - Spiritual Awakening [34:48] - Dharma Embodiment [36:03] - Growth Through Love [40:26] - Where to Find Sahara Where to find Sahara: FB Group Instagram Official Page Podcast “Just a Tip with Megan Batoon” is a comedic advice podcast that's equally about tangents as it is about tips. Megan and rotating guests tell stories and act as cautionary tales so you don't make the same mistakes they did. DM your questions to @justatippodcast on Instagram! Be sure to rate Just a Tip 5-stars on Apple Podcasts! Follow Megan: Twitter: @meganbatoon Instagram: @meganbatoon Shop Merch: shop.meganbatoon.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/MeganBatoonFP Just a Tip on Instagram: @justatippodcast Advertise on Just A Tip via Gumball.fm See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Le renouvellement du mandat de la MINURSO, la Mission des Nations unies pour l'organisation d'un référendum au Sahara occidental, est l'un des sujets de tractations et de désaccords en ce moment au sein du Conseil de sécurité de l'ONU, un an après la fin d'un cessez-le-feu vieux de trois décennies entre le Maroc et les indépendantistes du front Polisario, et sur fond de tensions accrues entre Rabat et Alger. Ce renouvellement n'a pas encore été voté. Le nouvel émissaire onusien Staffan de Mistura doit lui prendre ses fonctions lundi. Riccardo Fabiani, directeur de programme Afrique du Nord à International Crisis Group (ICG) est notre invité. RFI : Le Conseil de sécurité des Nations unies doit renouveler, d'ici dimanche soir, le mandat de la Minurso. Le vote prévu mercredi 27 octobre a été repoussé à ce vendredi. Pourquoi ce blocage au niveau du Conseil ? Riccardo Fabiani : Ce blocage est dû à un désaccord entre, surtout, les États-Unis, d'un côté, qui sont les principaux rédacteurs de la résolution pour le renouvellement de la mission de la Minurso et de l'autre côté, la Russie, qui est aussi soutenue par le Kenya. Donc la division entre ces deux groupes est plutôt liée au langage qui devrait être utilisé. Les États-Unis voudraient garder le même niveau d'intérêt du Conseil de sécurité avec une réunion par an. De l'autre côté, la Russie et les pays africains voudraient voir des discussions plus fréquentes. Et la deuxième question, c'est la question liée à un paragraphe spécifique de la résolution qui parle de la nécessité de trouver un compromis réaliste. Et cette référence au réalisme est plutôt une espèce d'acception implicite de la position marocaine. Là, la Russie et les pays africains voudraient intégrer une référence au droit et à l'autodétermination du peuple sahraoui, donc plutôt une référence à la position du Polisario. Probablement, on va avoir une abstention de la part de la Russie et du Kenya et peut-être de quelques autres pays africains. Et c'est dans ce contexte que Staffan de Mistura doit prendre, ce lundi, ses fonctions d'Envoyé personnel d'António Guterres. Est-ce qu'il a une chance de réussir là où ses prédécesseurs se sont cassé les dents ? C'est bien évidemment très difficile. Et surtout ce qui est vraiment préoccupant, c'est qu'il n'y a pas un véritable message de soutien ouvert et clair de la part du Conseil de sécurité, derrière l'Envoyé. Le fait qu'il y ait des divisions est déjà un mauvais signal, parce que c'est une façon de montrer au Maroc et au Polisario qu'il n'y pas a un consensus au sein de la Communauté internationale et que l'envoyé est faible. Rétablir le cessez-le-feu est impossible dans les conditions actuelles Il a quand même fallu deux ans pour parvenir à sa nomination, après le départ de Horst Köhler. Rien que cela illustre à quel point sa tâche est ardue ! Tout à fait. En fait on a déjà vu pendant la dernière saison, que le Maroc et le Polisario n'arrivaient pas à s'entendre sur la nomination d'un nouvel envoyé. Et surtout, il y a eu des initiatives des deux côtés qui ont montré, pendant les deux dernières années, qu'il n'y avait plus d'intérêt à s'engager au niveau diplomatique. On a vu le Maroc pousser plusieurs gouvernements africains et moyen-orientaux à ouvrir des consulats et bien évidemment pousser le gouvernement des États-Unis à reconnaître sa souveraineté au Sahara occidental. On a vu le Polisario qui a préféré se retirer du cessez-le-feu. On a vu des mesures initiatives bilatérales, qui montrent très bien comment la distance qui sépare le Maroc et le Polisario a augmenté pendant ces deux dernières années. Son objectif prioritaire doit être le retour au cessez-le-feu qui a pris fin en 2020 ? Rétablir le cessez-le-feu est impossible dans les conditions actuelles, parce que le Maroc est présent militairement dans la zone qui sépare le Maroc et le Polisario, qui est censée être contrôlée et vérifiée par l'ONU. Et donc la présence du Maroc dans cette zone tampon est une violation du cessez-le-feu. Et de l'autre côté, le Polisario n'a pas d'intérêt à rétablir le cessez-le-feu. Pour eux, d'abord, il s'agit de recommencer à discuter de la question du Sahara occidental au niveau international. Ce retour à la guerre, pour le Polisario, est une façon de défendre sa légitimité Pendant les derniers dix à quinze ans, il y a eu un black-out. Les médias internationaux et les puissances étrangères avaient presque arrêté d'en parler. C'était une guerre qui était suspendue et qui ne posait pas de problèmes ou de risques. Deuxièmement, il y a la question de la jeunesse et de la légitimité. La popularité du Front Polisario pendant toutes ces années a été sous la pression, surtout de la jeunesse sahraouie, qui est devenue plutôt sceptique. C'est une jeunesse qui s'est éloignée de la diplomatie, de la possibilité même théorique, d'arriver à un compromis. Ce retour à la guerre, pour le Polisario, est une façon de défendre sa légitimité, sa popularité, dans les camps. Vous avez récemment publié une note avec International Crisis Group, dans laquelle vous vous inquiétez d'une escalade possible de ce conflit, pour l'instant de basse intensité. Pourquoi cette inquiétude ? Cette possibilité est surtout maintenant liée à la question des tensions qui continuent de monter entre l'Algérie et le Maroc. On a vu, pendant les derniers mois, que l'Algérie a pris une position de plus en plus « agressive ». Tout cela semble indiquer que la question du Sahara occidental pourrait devenir un espace où les deux pays pourraient arriver à un conflit ouvert le long de la frontière marocaine et algérienne. ►À écouter aussi : Décryptage - Retour de reportage Sahara occidental avec François Mazet
J. Douglas Kenyon. Topics include decay of stars, crystals, Kurt Vonnegut, Neanderthals, Colin Wilson, Stan Gooch, the Carpathian Sphinx, Dr. Robert Schoch, Romanian and central European esoterica, Atlantis and the historical Jesus, parallels between Christianity and ancient Egyptian religion, Atlantis as a global socio-political order, Plato, Minoan civilization, end of the last ice age, Rose and Rand Flem-Ath, Charles Hapgood, ancient maps, Antarctica, alignment of ancient temples, pole shifts, Scott Creighton, live organisms in Antarctica ice cores, the Caribbean, Edgar Cayce, Dr. Greg and Lora Little, the Bimini Road, Pauline Zalitzki, ocean floor formations off of Cuba, sunken ruins near India and Indonesia, alleged "Bosnian Pyramids", Japanese "Yonaguni" structures, Graham Hancock, extremely ancient petrified wheel ruts, Dr. Alexander Koltypin, Malta, Gobekli Tepe, multi-level underground structures in Turkey, Incan monuments and older civilizations, structures on Mars, Richard C. Hoagland, Dr. John Brandenburg, nuclear war on Mars, possible destroyed planet between Mars and Jupitor, cosmic catastrophism, Shoemaker-Levy 9 comet impact, Dr. Avi Loeb and Oumuamua object, crop circles, Australian "saucer nests", fakery and media, Andrew Colllins, academic/scientific peer review and its problems, bias on Wikipedia, Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, Dr. Luc Montagnier, homeopathy, holy water, morphic resonance, "Eye of Africa" formation, cyclical climate of the Sahara, Jimmy Bright, Edgar Cayce's hall(s) of records, alternative Egyptology, reincarnation, Association for Research and Enlightenment, the "Forbidden" series of books, and more.
La ministra para la Transición Ecológica, Teresa Ribera, viajo ayer a Argel para buscar soluciones in extremis ante el inminente cierre del gasoducto Magreb-Europa (GME) que pasa por Marruecos y el estrecho de Gibraltar y que el Gobierno de Argelia cerrará el próximo domingo 31 de octubre. Ese día concluye el contrato entre Argelia, Marruecos, España y Portugal para que el gas natural extraído en los yacimientos del Sahara argelino llegue a la península ibérica. El origen del problema es político. Argelia y Marruecos, cuyas relaciones diplomáticas ya eran mínimas, rompieron definitivamente el pasado 24 de agosto. Las fronteras entre ambos países están cerradas y los aviones marroquíes no pueden sobrevolar el espacio aéreo argelino. Esto motivó que a finales de septiembre el ministro de Exteriores, José Manuel Albares, se desplazase a Argelia para alcanzar un acuerdo que garantice el suministro. Argelia produce gas de sobra para atender el mercado ibérico, pero si se cierra el GME el suministro se tensará ya que sólo hay otro gasoducto de menor tamaño que va directamente de la costa argelina a la española y el recurso a los buques metaneros, que están muy demandados últimamente. Para Marruecos el cierre del gasoducto Magreb-Europa supondrá un coste cercano a los 200 millones de euros que cobra en concepto de tasas de tránsito. Junto a ello se queda con 800 millones de metros cúbicos de gas a precio preferente. En España el problema va a ser mantener el suministro en pleno invierno, que es cuando más gas se consume, y en medio de una crisis energética global. Si se planifica adecuadamente podrá conseguirse, pero pagando más por el gas. En La ContraRéplica: - El mestizaje en América - Mascarillas en interiores - Encierros pandémicos - Bergoglio y el peronismo “La ContraHistoria de España. Auge, caída y vuelta a empezar de un país en 28 episodios”… https://amzn.to/3kXcZ6i Apoya La Contra en: · Patreon... https://www.patreon.com/diazvillanueva · iVoox... https://www.ivoox.com/podcast-contracronica_sq_f1267769_1.html · Paypal... https://www.paypal.me/diazvillanueva Sígueme en: · Web... https://diazvillanueva.com · Twitter... https://twitter.com/diazvillanueva · Facebook... https://www.facebook.com/fernandodiazvillanueva1/ · Instagram... https://www.instagram.com/diazvillanueva · Linkedin… https://www.linkedin.com/in/fernando-d%C3%ADaz-villanueva-7303865/ · Flickr... https://www.flickr.com/photos/147276463@N05/?/ · Pinterest... https://www.pinterest.com/fernandodiazvillanueva Encuentra mis libros en: · Amazon... https://www.amazon.es/Fernando-Diaz-Villanueva/e/B00J2ASBXM Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
Tony Rinaudo has uncovered some surprising sources of hope for a warming planet. ------ “In that moment, for me, everything changed. I wasn't fighting the Sahara desert … Everything that I needed was literally at my feet. And the real battle was, if people had reduced the environment to this point – it's on its knees, it's struggling to provide for anybody, nature or humankind – if it was people's beliefs and actions about trees and nature that destroyed it, then that's where the battle was. And if I can convince people to work with nature instead of destroying it, then the rest would be relatively easy. So that was the big turning point, the big revelation.” In a world of rising temperatures, land degradation, and biodiversity loss, where can we find hope for the earth? Tony Rinaudo is Principal Climate Action Adviser for World Vision, and he has spent more than four decades on reforestation – initially as a missionary and agronomist in desertified Niger, and since then in more and more countries around the world. The practice he has helped spread is called FMNR: Farmer Managed Natural Regeneration. According to one observer who's worked closely with him, “It is no exaggeration to say that Tony Rinaudo may save the planet.” Climate anxiety is on the rise for young people in particular. In this episode, Tony tells his own story of wanting to make a difference, explains what FMNR is and does, describes a hidden underground forest, and shares his sources of hope for the future. “I like to encourage them and say it's never too late. Do what you can within your means, within your circle of influence. And then, when you get to that level, you'll always be able to see further and do more. And what's more, what's amazing is when you take a step in the right direction, others will come to your aid, others will join you.”
When it comes to #floralartistry, it doesn't get much more colorful and intoxicating than Johnny Crow's Garden. The creation of Devon-based grower-arranger Lucy Slater, this week she shares some of her seasonal favourites with Alan Gray (East Ruston Old Vicarage) and Thordis. From long-lasting #CutFlowers to punchy foliage, #Euphorbias and her passion for #Rewilding, it's a joyful plant-filled chat. PLANT LIST Echeveria 'Mauna Loa' Crambe cordifolia Rosa 'Honey Dijon' Rosa 'Belle Epoque' Rosa 'Koko Loco' Iris 'Katharine Hodgkin' Euphorbia polychroma syn E. polychroma Euphorbia palustris Camassia leichtlinii Euphorbia oblongata Euphorbia palustris Euphorbia griffithii 'Dixter' Euphorbia griffithii 'Fireglow' Asplenium scolopendrium Silene dioica Cerinthe major 'Purpurascens' Rudbeckia hirta 'Sahara' Rudbeckia hirta 'Cherry Brandy' Zinnia elegans 'Queen Lime' Series Zinnia elegans 'Queen Red Lime' Geranium macrorrhizum Persicaria microcephala 'Red Dragon' Astilbe 'Fanal' Solenostemon 'Sedona Sunset'™ Solenostemon scutellarioides 'Chocolate Covered Cherry' Tulip 'Abu Hassan' Thalictrum 'Elin' Rudbeckia hirta 'Irish Eyes' Tagetes patula Limnanthes douglasii Sorbus 'Joseph Rock' Verbascum 'Jackie' Eremurus robustus x Semponium 'Sienna'
Il y a 10'000 ans, des rivières coulaient dans le Sahara égyptien, région alors verdoyante. Pourtant, les archéologues ont constaté quʹà cette époque les populations locales ont émigré en masse. Pourquoi ? Cʹest à cette question que répond une étude de lʹUniversité de Genève menée par Abdallah Zaki, doctorant au département des sciences de la terre et conduite en collaboration avec lʹEcole polytechnique de Zurich (EPFZ) et lʹUniversité de Lausanne (UNIL). Pour en parler, Sébastien Castelltort, professeur associé au département des sciences de la Terre à lʹUniversité de Genève (UNIGE) répond aux questions de Silvio Dolzan.
Are you interested in weight loss? Have you been struggling with your motivation? In this episode, we dive into how important mindset is for any challenge that you may face in life. I talk with Brian Keane, author, speaker, and athlete. Over the past seven years, Brian has gone from working full time as a schoolteacher to one of Ireland and the UK's leading thought leaders on all things health, fitness, and nutrition. He's the author of two bestsellers The Fitness Mindset and Rewire Your Mindset. Among his many fitness and athletic achievements, Brian has transitioned from a professional fitness model to an ultra-endurance athlete running through the Sahara, the Arctic, and completing a 100-mile ultra-marathon. Today, he shares how he gets in the right mindset for endurance events, and how you can also develop a mindset like his. We also discuss the importance of understanding your passion and pushing past fear. Questions I asked: What are you going to bring us today? What was your mindset to sign up for a Beast, and what was your mindset to get through it? Don't you think signing up for an intense endurance event makes you feel more alive? Why should your dreams scare you? How can you get clear on what you want? Why is it important to focus on all sides of your life instead of one? Why don't you need to push through everything? What are your mantras when you're pushing through something? What are three tips you can give our audience to tap into their fitness mindset? What's the impact you're hoping to leave in the world? Where can people get your book, and find you online? What's your favorite quote? Topics Discussed: Overcoming fear Running Endurance events. Impacting people to change their lives Mindset Getting health Weight loss. Focusing on the future. Quotes from the show: “All the mindset can be developed, you're not born with it.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat “Hard things make life feel easier.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat “The more exposure to your fear, the less it becomes.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat “It starts with a decision on who you want to be.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat “Don't compare yourself to your younger self.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat “Don't let your biggest enemy live between your two ears.” @briank019 @SisterhoodSweat How you can stay in touch with Brian: Website Twitter Facebook Instagram TikTok Grab his book & training program Listen to his podcast How you can stay in touch with Linda: Website Facebook Twitter Instagram Pinterest YouTube SoundCloud "Proud Sponsors of the Sisterhood of S.W.E.A.T" Essential Formulas Organifi.com/SWEAT – Use code Sweat for 20% off. My daily energy stems from mushrooms... mushroom coffee that is! Have you checked out Four Sigmatic yet? If you want a coffee that contains superfoods and adaptogens like rhodiola, eleuthero, and schisandra to help you live a healthier, more enhanced life, then you need Four Sigmatic mushroom coffee in your daily routine! Check out their products here and be sure to let me know what you think of it!
Dennis is well-known in the world of financial planning as one of the good guys. When I set up MFP Wealth Management 12 years ago, Dennis was one of the experienced and well-respected financial planners that I looked up to and who helped me on my journey to creating the business I have today. He has always offered sage advice, drawn from his 35 years in the financial advice professional. But Dennis hasn't always been in financial services. He started his career in the Royal Marines before joining financial services and ultimately setting up multi award-winning Yellowtail Financial Planning in 2006. Maybe his spell in the Marines is what drives him to take on new challenges, most notably the infamous Marathon des Sables – a 250km epic run through the Sahara. Dennis is also a published author and often quoted in the consumer and professional press. In our conversation Dennis shares his personal story and why he embarked on a hot, deadly run across the vast Sahara Desert for a second time at the age of 60 in October this year.
Do you like scary music kids?! Heavy metal stoner doom your forte? Then we have a show for you!Our good friends Sahara, Ray, Jake and (the boss?) Danny from Ozymandias grace the Dogwater studios , fresh off their blazing hot Marianarchy set! (especially for Sahara who performed in a Wilfred dog suit!) Speaking of Marianarchy, […]
Email: Laernorsknaa@gmail.com Transcript: https://laernorsknaa.com/5-5-milk-and-lactose-tolerance-in-norway Website: https://laernorsknaa.com/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/laernorsknaa Twitter: https://twitter.com/MariusStangela1 YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxdRJ5lW2QlUNRfff-ZoE-A Melk og laktosetoleranse i Norge I Norge drikker vi først og fremst kumelk. Vi bruker også geitemelk og litt reinsdyrmelk, men dette er mindre vanlig enn kumelk. I Norge er det mulig å kjøpe kumelk i litt ulike varianter, alt etter fettinnholdet. Skumma melk har minst fett med bare 0,1% fett. Lettmelk er den vanligste melka i Norge; den har 1% fett. Imellom skumma melk og lettmelk har vi ekstra lettmelk med 0,5% fett. Den melka vi drikker som har høyest fettinnhold er helmelk med 3,5%. Det er vanlig å lage grøt med helmelk. Dersom fettinnholdet er høyere enn dette er det enten fersk melk rett fra kua eller så er det fløte. Fløte kan ha fettinnhold på 18% til 35%. I Norge bruker vi melk til matlaging, vi drikker den og vi bruker den til å bake med. Det er veldig vanlig å ha melk på frokostblandinga si i Norge, eller å drikke et glass med melk med brødskivene. Jeg husker at det var vanlig å få utdelt skolemelk på både barneskolen og ungdomsskolen. Barneskolen er fra man er 6 til 12år og ungdomsskolen er fra 13 til 15år. Denne ordningen fungerte slik at vi kunne melde oss på for å få melk på skolen. Da fikk man en melkekartong på ca. 2,5dl hver eneste dag ved lunsjen. I Norge er det generelt et stort fokus på at melk er sunt. Proteininnholdet i melk er av veldig høy kvalitet. I tillegg er det mange bra vitaminer i melk som vitamin D, E og K. I tillegg er det mye kalsium i melk som er viktig for beina og tennene. Barn har skjelett og bein som vokser mye og endrer seg. Da er det viktig at de får nok kalsium. Jeg tror det er grunnen til at vi fikk subsidiert melk på skolen. Jeg tror en av grunnene til at vi har et så positivt syn på melk i Norge er at mesteparten av befolkningen tåler laktose. Laktose er melkesukker og det er ikke alle som klarer å fordøye dette. Dersom man ikke klarer å fordøye laktose sier man at man har laktoseintoleranse. Alle spedbarn opp til en viss alder tåler laktose. Det er først når man blir eldre at mange mister evnen til å bryte ned laktose. Laktoseintoleranse er veldig vanlig i verden. Faktisk er det bare mindretallet av voksne mennesker som tåler laktose. I Asia er 80-100% laktoseintolerante. I Afrika sør for Sahara er 85-100% laktoseintolerante. Blant søreuropeere er dette 60-85%. Blant hvite amerikanere er det bare 10-25% som er laktoseintolerante. Det er likevel nordeuropeere som tåler laktose best. I Nord-Europa er det bare 5-15% som har laktoseintoleranse. Norge er et av landene i verden med høyest toleranse for laktose. Blant den norske befolkningen er det bare 2-3% som er laktoseintolerante. Det betyr at 97% av voksne nordmenn tåler laktose. Det er veldig uvanlig sammenligna med resten av verden.
On this special bonus episode, Sah welcomes his dear friend Sahara Rose. Sahara is the founder of Dharma Coaching Institute, the world's first double certification that trains Certified Dharma and Spiritual Life Coaches. She is known for her fun and relatable approach to spirituality that makes her wisdom accessible and relatable.https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ref/18/@sahararoseIn this episode, Sah and Sahara discuss...What it means to live your dharmaHow to tell if you are meant to be a soul purpose coachAll about the Dharma Coaching Institute, what it has to offer, and how you can use it in your lifeCreating empowered leaders to serve the planetBuilding a beautiful, sustainably happy life✨✨✨The Dharma Coaching Institute program will guide you, step-by-step, through developing the skills, experience & confidence you need to step into your fullest coaching potential and coach anyone to find their true path and purpose……Even if you're brand new to coaching and have ZERO experience.And once you're dual certified, here's what dream can become a reality for you:Finally launch a career that fuels your soul and give you true purposeBuild authority as a coach in your industry and inspire your clients to have the highest level of spiritual breakthroughsA meaningful income doing what you absolutely love - serving and giving to othersUse Sah's link to join now: https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ref/18/✨✨✨Get more Sah in your life:
Sahara Rose channels across a huge multimedia platform, ranging from bestselling books and a top spiritual podcast to social media and global conferences. By societal terms, she's "made it." For Sahara, she's living out her "dharma." Answering the call to live out your dharma isn't easy. Sahara had to liberate herself from ancestral female suppression and her parents, who couldn't understand her mission to live a spiritually-led career. An explosive clash with her father, where he uttered the words "You're no longer my daughter," crystallized the cord-cutting experience where she was finally ready to cut herself from parental expectations. It was at that exact moment that she was rebirthed as "a sovereign ass being." She brought a one-way ticket to Bali, immersed herself in ecstatic dance, discovered she was born to write, and didn't let 30 rejections from publishers stop her from penning Idiot's Guide to Ayurveda. Sahara trudged through the mud to fully express her dharma, and now she's helping people reclaim their truth with her book, Discover Your Dharma, and The Dharma Coaching Institute. If you're asking yourself, "What's my purpose?", tune into this episode where Sahara identifies the nine dharma archetypes, the rich and nuanced qualities in each, and how you can embark on a journey of dharma discovery. Round out the experience with Sahara's meditation offering at the close which will dial you into your highest self to coax out the dharma that lives within. And don't forget: this isn't a discovery, but a remembering. May this conversation help unlock your unique gifts to share with the planet. The Ceremonial Offering A special meditation opening to unlock your soul's purpose by connecting with your highest self. Find your own meaning in Sahara's mantra prompts and take those messages to your everyday life. Resources: Alyson on IG: https://www.instagram.com/iamalysoncharles/ (@iamalysoncharles) Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/iamsahararose/?hl=en (@iamsahararose) Read: https://eatfeelfresh.lpages.co/preorder/ (Discover Your Dharma: A Vedic Guide to Finding Your Purpose) https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ (The Dharma Coaching Institute:) use the code “ALYSON” at checkout to receive a FREE guided shamanic journey + “Unlocking your Soul's Power & Purpose” meditation. https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ (The Dharma Coaching Institute: )The world's first and only dharma coaching double-certification experience. Join Sahara Rose in this deeply transformational experience that covers eight stages, leading you through life-changing dharma principles, coaching tools, and practices for profound success and abundance. Registration is only open until Nov. 07, 2021. Go to https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ (dharmacoachinginstitute.com ) and use the code “ALYSON” at checkout to receive a FREE guided shamanic journey + “Unlocking Your Soul's Power & Purpose” meditation. Ceremony Circle is a production of http://crate.media (Crate Media)
Seriah interviews author, researcher, and long-time "Atlantis Rising" publisher J. Douglas Kenyon. Topics include decay of stars, crystals, Kurt Vonnegut, Neanderthals, Colin Wilson, Stan Gooch, the Carpathian Sphinx, Dr. Robert Schoch, Romanian and central European esoterica, Atlantis and the historical Jesus, parallels between Christianity and ancient Egyptian religion, Atlantis as a global socio-political order, Plato, Minoan civilization, end of the last ice age, Rose and Rand Flem-Ath, Charles Hapgood, ancient maps, Antarctica, alignment of ancient temples, pole shifts, Scott Creighton, live organisms in Antarctica ice cores, the Caribbean, Edgar Cayce, Dr. Greg and Lora Little, the Bimini Road, Pauline Zalitzki, ocean floor formations off of Cuba, sunken ruins near India and Indonesia, alleged "Bosnian Pyramids", Japanese "Yonaguni" structures, Graham Hancock, extremely ancient petrified wheel ruts, Dr. Alexander Koltypin, Malta, Gobekli Tepe, multi-level underground structures in Turkey, Incan monuments and older civilizations, structures on Mars, Richard C. Hoagland, Dr. John Brandenburg, nuclear war on Mars, possible destroyed planet between Mars and Jupitor, cosmic catastrophism, Shoemaker-Levy 9 comet impact, Dr. Avi Loeb and Oumuamua object, crop circles, Australian "saucer nests", fakery and media, Andrew Colllins, academic/scientific peer review and its problems, bias on Wikipedia, Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, Dr. Luc Montagnier, homeopathy, holy water, morphic resonance, "Eye of Africa" formation, cyclical climate of the Sahara, Jimmy Bright, Edgar Cayce's hall(s) of records, alternative Egyptology, reincarnation, Association for Research and Enlightenment, the "Forbidden" series of books, and more. This is entrancing discussion that connects to so many subjects! - Recap by Vincent Treewell Outro Music is War by High Council Donwload
We go IN on this episode! I sit with one of my best friends + fellow witch Mia Magik to talk about all things being a witch in the modern world. We discuss sharing your authentic voice, the sister wound, the micro ways patriarchy is still operating within us, celebrating Samhain, honoring your ancestors, Samhain ritual practices, reclaiming your truth, taking ownership and SO much more. This is a juicy, empowering and deep episode with SO many truths. Enjoy, especially this Samhain season. Get 10% off Witchy Rich here - https://www.miamagik.com/course-witchyrich-sahara with code SAHARA. Tune into Mia's other episode here - https://podcasts.apple.com/sg/podcast/256-embodying-your-inner-witch-archetype-with-mia-magik/id1244644906?i=1000464121761. Create a thriving career as a Certified Soul Purpose Coach at Dharma Coaching Institute. Learn more: dharmacoachinginstitute.com Try Betterhelp for 10% off at www.betterhelp.com/sahara Sign up with Yoga International today to get a 30-day free trial plus free access to their exclusive course, Yoga For Strength, at yogainternational.com/sahara. Enjoy your own delicious Organifi Gold and their other incredible products at organifi.com/sahara for 20% off Join the waitlist for Rose Gold Goddesses, the divine feminine mystery school here https://rosegoldgoddesses.com/2022waitlist/ Intro + Outro Music: Silent Ganges by Maneesh de Moor Connect with me for daily Ayurvedic and modern spiritual wisdom at: Instagram.com/iamsahararose Facebook.com/iamsahararose Twitter.com/iamsahararose Order My Books: www.iamsahararose.com/books By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that the entire contents are the property of Sahara Rose, or used by Sahara Rose with permission, and are protected under U.S. and international copyright and trademark laws. Except as otherwise provided herein, users of this Podcast may save and use information contained in the Podcast only for personal or other non-commercial, educational purposes. No other use, including, without limitation, reproduction, retransmission or editing, of this Podcast may be made without the prior written permission of the Sahara Rose, which may be requested by contacting email@example.com. This podcast is for educational purposes only. The host claims no responsibility to any person or entity for any liability, loss, or damage caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly as a result of the use, application, or interpretation of the information presented herein.
Welcome to Spencer and Vogue!This week, Spencer is finally back from the Sahara and Jamie's a goner, a new love of Bradley Cooper, Vogue's eclectic taste in men, Spen doesn't know what the menopause is, ranking initials, wearing shoes forever and Spencer's renewed obsession with Vogue. Remember, if you want to get involved you can:Email us at Spencerandvoguepod@gmail.com OR drop find us on socials @voguewilliams @spencermatthewsListen and subscribe to Spencer and Vogue on Global Player or wherever you get your podcasts.
#SOFIANEPAMART #PIANODAY 00:00 La Havane 02:22 Nara 04:36 Seoul 07:43 Ha Long Bay - 10:18 Medellin 14:52 Chicago 18:00 Berlin 20:56 Sahara 22:57 Carthage 25:31 Paris 29:43 Le Caire Team UNPLUGGED.
TTB 160: The Guide to Exploring Morocco Eva Westerling, together with her partner Hassan, runs an agency offering once-in-a-lifetime hiking tours in the Moroccan desert and organizing the logistics for various excursions and tours. After a few desert hiking trips in Morocco and Oman her love for the desert is strong and she loves sharing this passion with fellow travelers. After living and travelling around Morocco for more than 2 years, she knows the country well and her Moroccan partner grew up in the desert. Together they have the local knowledge as well as the organizational skills to put together these memorable experiences. In a former life Eva was a Radiologist and Global Healthcare Consultant who quit her corporate job in 2019 after a month-long holiday in Morocco including a 16 days hiking trip in the Sahara. The plan was to travel indefinitely, but it soon became clear that she wanted to base herself in Morocco. This is also where she spent the major part of the pandemic. Travel is her biggest passion, and she has been to 41 countries, many of them multiple times. She also writes a travel blog focusing on Morocco and the Middle East. Learn More About Our Guest: https://berberadventuretours.com/ (https://berberadventuretours.com/) https://berberadventuretours.com/en/group-tours/ (https://berberadventuretours.com/en/group-tours/) Insta https://www.instagram.com/berber_adventure_tours/ (@berber_adventure_tours) Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/berberadventuretours/photos/?tab=album&album_id=107478814086042 (@berberadventuretours) https://notscaredofthejetlag.com/travel-guide-morocco/ (https://notscaredofthejetlag.com/travel-guide-morocco/) The Travelers Blueprint is more than just a podcast with consulting services that allow you to Become Your Own Travel Agent! Take a moment to rate us! Screenshot your review, email us the screenshot with your name and address and we will send you a FREE travel sticker! TheTravelersBlueprint@gmail.com FREE Travel Cheat Sheet! Just sign up for all the latest TTB news and guest information at http://firstname.lastname@example.org (www.thetravelersblueprint.com) For Travel Consulting Services w/ Bob: https://thetravelersblueprint.com/travel-consulting (https://thetravelersblueprint.com/travel-consulting) Our Private Community on Facebook is a great way to have your travel questions be heard and speak directly to us. Join here: https://www.facebook.com/groups/260677938112800 (The Travelers Blueprint Community) For less than a cup of coffee you can be a major supporter of our time and efforts in producing this podcast. Please consider becoming a Patron by signing up here: https://www.patreon.com/join/thetravelersblueprint (https://www.patreon.com/join/thetravelersblueprint) Follow Us on Social Media: https://www.instagram.com/the_travelers_blueprint/ (Instagram) - https://www.facebook.com/TheTravelersBlueprint18/ (Facebook) - https://twitter.com/ttblueprint?lang=en (Twitter) - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyB8gPEriEPYP92Q1DHHkbg (YouTube) This podcast uses the following third-party services for analysis: Podcorn - https://podcorn.com/privacy Chartable - https://chartable.com/privacy Support this podcast
Trainiere dein Hörverstehen mit den Nachrichten der Deutschen Welle von Donnerstag – als Text und als verständlich gesprochene Audio-Datei.Tote und Verletzte bei Amoklauf in Norwegen Bei einem Amoklauf in der norwegischen Stadt Kongsberg hat ein Mann fünf Menschen getötet und zwei verletzt. Nach Polizeiangaben zog der mit Pfeil und Bogen bewaffnete Täter gegen 18.30 Uhr durch die 28.000-Einwohner-Stadt und schoss auf seine Opfer. Er wurde festgenommen. Die Hintergründe der Tat sind noch unklar. Der Verdächtige habe aber noch nicht vernommen werden können, sodass es zu früh sei, sich darüber zu äußern, sagte ein Polizeisprecher. Ein terroristisches Motiv werde jedoch nicht ausgeschlossen. Weltweit wieder mehr Hungersnöte Weltweit sind fast eine Milliarde Menschen von Hunger betroffen. Nach dem aktuellen Welthunger-Index 2021 der Welthungerhilfe sind es mehr als 800 Millionen Menschen, 41 Millionen stehen kurz vor einer Hungersnot. Nach einem Rückgang in den vergangenen Jahren sei der Hunger nun wieder auf dem Vormarsch, sagte Generalsekretär Mathias Mogge. Er forderte die Politik auf, die mit Nahrungsknappheit zusammenhängenden Krisen zu bekämpfen. Dazu zählten Kriege, der Klimawandel und die Folgen der Corona-Pandemie. Besonders afrikanische Länder südlich der Sahara und in Südasien sind von Hunger betroffen. "Erklärung von Kunming" für mehr Artenschutz unterzeichnet Zum Abschluss der UN-Artenschutzkonferenz im chinesischen Kunming haben die fast 200 Teilnehmerstaaten eine Erklärung für mehr Biodiversität unterzeichnet. Sie verpflichten sich, die Artenvielfalt bei allen Regierungsentscheidungen zu fördern. Allerdings fehlen in der Vereinbarung konkrete Maßnahmen. Die sollen bei einer Folgekonferenz im nächsten Frühjahr ebenfalls in Kunming vereinbart werden. Der jetzige Entwurf sieht vor, dass innerhalb der nächsten zehn Jahre 30 Prozent der Land- und Meeresfläche unter Schutz gestellt werden und die Ausgaben für Artenschutz auf 173 Milliarden Euro steigen. Japans Regierungschef löst Parlament für Neuwahlen auf Japans neuer Regierungschef Fumio Kishida hat das Unterhaus des Parlaments aufgelöst. Damit hat er den Weg für Wahlen freigemacht. Die Wähler der drittgrößten Volkswirtschaft der Welt sind aufgerufen, am 31. Oktober über die Besetzung des mächtigen Unterhauses abzustimmen. Damit wählen sie indirekt auch die nächste Regierung des Landes. Die seit Jahrzehnten fast ununterbrochen regierende Liberaldemokratische Partei (LDP) geht mit ihrem neuen Vorsitzenden Kishida und ihrem Koalitionspartner Komeito in den Wahlkampf. Syrien meldet israelische Luftangriffe auf Palmyra Nach Angaben des syrischen Verteidigungsministeriums hat Israel erneut Luftangriffe auf syrisches Gebiet geflogen. Am späten Mittwochabend sei ein Sendemast nahe der Stadt Palmyra in der Region Homs von israelischen Kampfjets bombardiert worden. Dabei seien ein Soldat getötet und drei weitere verletzt worden, teilte das Ministerium mit. Israel ist wegen des gestiegenen iranischen Einflusses in Syrien in Alarmbereitschaft. Der Iran ist neben Russland der wichtigste Verbündete der syrischen Führung. Israel will verhindern, dass der Iran eine permanente militärische Präsenz in Syrien aufbaut. WHO schlägt Virologen Drosten für internationalen Beirat vor Der Virologe Christian Drosten soll Mitglied eines Beraterteams für die Weltgesundheitsorganisation (WHO) zu neuen Krankheitserregern wie dem Corona-Virus werden. Neben dem Leiter der Virologie an der Charité Berlin sollen 25 weitere internationale Expertinnen und Experten in das Gremium einziehen, teilte die WHO mit. Die Fachleute werden die WHO vor allem bei der Suche nach Ursprüngen von Erregern mit dem Potenzial für Epidemien und Pandemien unterstützen. Die Spezialistinnen und Spezialisten stammen aus Disziplinen wie der Epidemiologie, der Tiergesundheit und der Molekularbiologie. Wenig Dynamik bei den Corona-Zahlen in Deutschland Die Corona-Lage in Deutschland ist vergleichsweise stabil. Nach Informationen des Robert Koch-Instituts (RKI) liegt die Sieben-Tage-Inzidenz derzeit bei 67,0. Am Vortag hatte der Wert bei 65,4 gelegen, vor einer Woche bei 62,6. Die Gesundheitsämter in Deutschland meldeten dem RKI binnen eines Tages 12.382 Corona-Neuinfektionen. Das RKI zählte seit Beginn der Pandemie rund 4,3 Millionen nachgewiesene Infektionen mit SARS-CoV-2. Die tatsächliche Gesamtzahl dürfte deutlich höher liegen, da viele Infektionen nicht erkannt werden.
Seit etwa vier Wochen herrscht an einigen Krankenhäusern in Berlin der Ausnahmezustand – Pflegekräfte der landeseigenen Krankenhäuser der Vivantes-Kliniken und der Charité streiken. Sie fordern unter anderem bessere Arbeitsbedingungen und verbindliche Personaluntergrenzen. David Gutensohn ist Redakteur im Ressort Arbeit bei ZEIT ONLINE und schreibt unter anderem über Pflege und Gesundheitspolitik. Wird sich der Streik in der Pflege nur auf Berlin beschränken? Wie aussichtsreich sind die Arbeitskämpfe? Als einen "Durchbruch für die Wissenschaft" hat der Chef der Weltgesundheitsorganisation (WHO), Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, die erste Empfehlung der breiten Anwendung eines Malaria-Impfstoffs durch seine Organisation bezeichnet. Die Vakzine RTS,S, auch Mosquirix genannt, soll an Kinder in Malaria-Regionen beispielsweise südlich der Sahara verabreicht werden. Der freie Autor Felix Wellisch hat für uns über den neuen Impfstoff recherchiert. Wie wirksam ist Mosquirix und sind noch andere Mittel in Aussicht? Und sonst so? Der Klassik-Podcast des Pianisten Igor Levit geht in die nächste Runde. Moderation und Produktion: Ole Pflüger Mitarbeit: Ivana Sokola, Anne Schwedt Fragen, Kritik, Anregungen? Sie erreichen uns unter email@example.com. Weitere Links zur Folge: - Intensivstationen: "Es ist nicht fünf nach zwölf. Es ist 12.15 Uhr" (https://www.zeit.de/politik/2021-04/aerzte-pflegekraefte-belastung-corona-intensivstation-krankenhaus-intensivstimmen-nachrichtenpodcast) Klinikstreik: "Ich musste oft Frauen allein im Kreißsaal lassen" (https://www.zeit.de/arbeit/2021-10/hebamme-arbeitsbedingungen-klinikstreik-berlin-coline-senac-lebensgefahr) Ukrainische Betreuungskräfte: Agentur für Ausbeutung (https://www.zeit.de/arbeit/2021-09/pflegekraefte-ukraine-ausbeutung-agentur-vermittlung-pflegenotstand-legalitaet-arbeitsrecht) Pflegenotstand: Aufgewachsen im Altersheim (https://www.zeit.de/2021/34/pflegenotstand-altersheim-seniorenheim-arbeitsbedingungen-privatleben) Malaria-Impstoff: Malaria ist weit weg (https://www.zeit.de/gesundheit/2021-04/malaria-impfstoff-immunisierung-forschung-finanzierung) Malaria: Gegen die Mücke: (https://www.zeit.de/2021/16/malaria-bekaempfung-muecke-forschung-physik-szabolcs-marka)
Today on the Rarified Heir Podcast, we are talking to Cleto Escobedo III of Cleto and the Cletones, the house band on the late night talk show Jimmy Kimmel Live! that also includes his famous dad, Cleto Escobedo Jr. But before he joined his son on television, Jr. began his career a San Antonio born sax player whose soul/R&B band the Dell-Tones left the lone star state and found themselves performing in Las Vegas in 1965 at Casbar Lounge at the Sahara Hotel. Renamed Los Blues, the band befriends and performs for a huge range of headliners such as Sammy Davis Jr., The Righteous Brothers, Louis Prima & Keely Smith, Duke Ellington & Don Rickles among others. The band becomes such a popular late-night attraction at 3:30am for half a decade on the Strip, they even record an album for United Artists in 1971. But by that point after fame eludes them, the band breaks up. So to stay close to his family, Cleto works at Caesars Palace beginning as a bus boy and working his way up to becoming head butler for entertainers and high rollers at the casino. Meanwhile, Cleto III is now also a sax player like his father and is touring the world with entertainers like Marc Anthony, Luis Miguel and Paula Abdul. And this is the insane part. In 2003, Cleto III's best friend & former Las Vegas neighbor, Jimmy Kimmel is named the host of their new late night talk show, Jimmy Kimmel Live! & Cleto III is asked to put together a house band for the show, including his dad at the request of Kimmel himself. 18 years later, father and son are still performing together on the show. This episode runs the gamut with stories about old school Vegas restaurants, Cuban card dealers, performing with the Doobie Brothers' Michael McDonald on television, how Sammy Davis Jr. changed the family fortunes and touring Japan with Phillip Bailey. From late nights in the Sahara lounge to late nights on ABC television, this is Rarified Heir Podcast with Cleto Escobedo III.
Trainiere dein Hörverstehen mit den Nachrichten der Deutschen Welle von Donnerstag – als Text und als verständlich gesprochene Audio-Datei.Erstes Dreier-Gespräch zur Regierungsbildung Elf Tage nach der Bundestagswahl treffen sich an diesem Donnerstag SPD, Grüne und FDP erstmals zu einer Dreier-Sondierung in Berlin. Das Ziel ist, eine sogenannte Ampel-Koalition in Deutschland zu bilden. Nach Zweier-Gesprächen auch mit den Unionsparteien CDU und CSU hatten sich Grüne und FDP am Mittwoch für Gespräche mit den Sozialdemokraten entschieden. Parallele Verhandlungen mit der Union über eine sogenannte Jamaika-Koalition soll es nicht geben. Nach Angaben von FDP und Grünen bleibt ein Bündnis mit CDU/CSU aber weiterhin eine Option. IS-Anhängerinnen zurückgeholt Deutschland hat acht deutsche Frauen samt Kindern aus Syrien geholt, die sich in der Vergangenheit der Terrormiliz "Islamischer Staat" angeschlossen hatten. Sie seien mit einer Chartermaschine in der Nacht zum Donnerstag in Frankfurt gelandet, teilte Außenminister Heiko Maas mit. Die Frauen müssten sich nun vor der Strafjustiz verantworten, ein Großteil von ihnen sei nach ihrer Ankunft in Haft genommen worden. Deutschland hatte die Aktion laut Maas gemeinsam mit Dänemark organisiert, das 14 Kinder und drei Frauen zurückholte. Alle lebten in einem kurdischen Gefangenenlager. Die USA leisteten logistische Unterstützung. UN verschärfen Ton gegenüber Äthiopien UN-Generalsekretär António Guterres hat vor einer "immensen humanitären Krise" in Äthiopien gewarnt, die ein sofortiges Handeln erfordere. In einer Sondersitzung des Sicherheitsrats der Vereinten Nationen in New York rief er die Regierung in Addis Abeba dazu auf, humanitäre Helfer ihre Arbeit machen zu lassen. Bis zu sieben Millionen Menschen sind laut Guterres in den Regionen Tigray, Amhara und Afar dringend auf Hilfslieferungen angewiesen, um zu überleben. Scharf kritisierte der UN-Generalsekretär die Entscheidung der äthiopischen Regierung, vor einer Woche sieben UN-Vertreter des Landes zu verweisen. Texanisches Abtreibungsverbot gestoppt Ein US-Bundesrichter hat das neue Gesetz für ein weitgehendes Abtreibungsverbot im Bundesstaat Texas vorläufig ausgesetzt. Richter Robert Pitman gab damit einer Klage der Regierung von US-Präsident Joe Biden statt. Diese hält das texanische Gesetz für verfassungswidrig. Texas kann gegen die Gerichtsentscheidung allerdings Widerspruch einlegen. Das strengste Abtreibungsgesetz der USA war Anfang September in Kraft getreten und verbietet Schwangerschaftsabbrüche ab dem Zeitpunkt, zu dem der Herzschlag des Fötus festgestellt werden kann - also etwa ab der sechsten Schwangerschaftswoche. Parlament in Ankara bestätigt Klimaabkommen Als letztes Mitglied der G20-Gruppe hat die Türkei das Pariser Klimaschutzabkommen ratifiziert. Das Parlament in Ankara votierte einstimmig dafür. Präsident Recep Tayyip Erdogan hatte den Schritt im September vor der UN-Vollversammlung in New York angekündigt. Bislang deckt die Türkei ihren Energiebedarf zum größten Teil aus Kohle, Gas und Öl. Im Klimaabkommen von 2015 verständigte sich die Weltgemeinschaft darauf, die Erderwärmung wenn möglich auf weniger als 1,5 Grad Celsius zu begrenzen. Die nächste Weltklimakonferenz findet im November in Glasgow in Schottland statt. Durchbruch bei Malaria-Bekämpfung Die Weltgesundheitsorganisation WHO hat erstmals die breite Anwendung eines Impfstoffes gegen Malaria empfohlen. Das Vakzin RTS,S solle an Kinder in Afrika südlich der Sahara und in anderen Malaria-Regionen verabreicht werden, hieß es aus der UN-Behörde in Genf. Dies sei ein historischer Moment, sagte WHO-Chef Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus. Zusammen mit bisherigen Präventionsmaßnahmen könnten nun jährlich Zehntausende junge Leben gerettet werden, sagte er. Die Empfehlung beruht auf Pilotversuchen mit rund 800.000 Kindern in Ghana, Kenia und Malawi. Tote und Verletzte bei Beben in Pakistan Ein starkes Erdbeben hat einen abgelegenen, bergigen Teil im Südwesten Pakistans erschüttert, in dem viele Kohleminen liegen. Die Behörden sprechen von mindestens 20 Todesopfern und mehr als 200 Verletzten. Das Unglück ereignete sich am frühen Morgen, als viele Bergleute bereits in den Minen arbeiteten. Nach Angaben des Innenministeriums der Provinz Belutschistan hatte das Beben eine Stärke von 5,7. Das Epizentrum lag etwa 14 Kilometer nordöstlich des besonders heftig getroffenen Bezirks Harnai. Zahlreiche Menschen befinden sich laut Katastrophenschutz noch unter den Trümmern eingestürzter Gebäude.
Welcome to Spencer and Vogue! This week, Spen's off running in the Sahara so in steps Jamie Laing! Jamie's been slated on A Question of Sport, the origins of the penny dropping, finally Vogue has someone with toilet humour, will Gigi go to Jamie if Spogue pop their clogs, love languages and Jamie's mum offering her vibrator to soothe his foot. Remember, if you want to get involved you can: Email us at Spencerandvoguepod@gmail.com OR drop find us on socials @voguewilliams @spencermatthews Listen and subscribe to Spencer and Vogue on Global Player or wherever you get your podcasts.
Beijing says new security pact is 'extremely irresponsible' and 'narrow-minded'. The alliance is widely seen as an effort to counter China's influence in the Indo-Pacific region. Also, France says its troops have killed the head of the Islamic State group in the Sahara, and how some Dutch people are changing their names - to reconnect with their African heritage.