Podcasts about smokey

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Dave & Chuck the Freak's Tasty Bits Podcast
Tasty Bits Podcast 11-28-22

Dave & Chuck the Freak's Tasty Bits Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 64:57


Don't have time to listen to the entire Dave & Chuck the Freak podcast? Check out some of the tastiest bits of the day, including why people were getting turned on by Smokey the Bear, why a guy says a beer bottle was stuck in his butt, weird food combos you love and more!

Shooters Touch
Roger "Smokey" Barr: Hall of Fame Official

Shooters Touch

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 82:14


Roger “Smokey” Barr is a long time official and umpire in Iowa. He also spent time in Boone as the Director of Officials. If you've played high school hoops in the past 30 years chances are, he's officiated one of your games. We talk to Smokey about how he got his start in 6 on 6, his Sporting Goods store in Storm Lake, where Bryan spent most of his allowance and how Smokey would fix the referee shortage. NW hoopers, you remember those Iowa Camps they use to have at Storm Lake? We get into that story as well! Great conversation with a great guy! #hoopsiowa #jordanbrand @IHSAA Connect with us! @ShootersTouchIA Episode #134 --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/theshooterstouch/support

Nerdaplexy Podcast
SMOKEY AND THE BANDIT

Nerdaplexy Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 33:07


Hey sumbitches - Fur-daplexy's Movember journy continues from Georgia to Texarkana with all the Coors you can drink, which for a normal person is none. It's Smokey and the Bandit. @Nerdaplexypod on Twitter nerdaplexy@gmail.com Support us monthly, if you nasty WWW.NERDAPLEXY.COM WWW.FLESHHORSE.COM --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nerdaplexy/support

Live Like the World is Dying
S1E52 - Smokey on Mental First Aid

Live Like the World is Dying

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 67:41


Episode Notes Episode Summary Margaret and Smokey talk about ways to go about mental first aid, how to alter responses to trauma for you self and as a community, different paths to resiliency, and why friendship and community are truly the best medicine. Host Info Margaret can be found on twitter @magpiekilljoy or instagram at @margaretkilljoy. Publisher Info This show is published by Strangers in A Tangled Wilderness. We can be found at www.tangledwilderness.org, or on Twitter @TangledWild and Instagram @Tangled_Wilderness. You can support the show on Patreon at www.patreon.com/strangersinatangledwilderness. Next Episode Hopefully will come out Friday, December, 2nd and will probably be This Month In the Apocalypse. Transcript LLWD:Smokey on Mental First Aid Margaret 00:15 Hello and welcome to Live Like the World is Dying, your podcast are what feels like the end times. I'm your host, Margaret killjoy. And, this week or month...or let's just go with 'episode'. This episode is going to be all about mental health and mental health first aid and ways to take care of your mental health and ways to help your community and your friends take care of their mental health, and I think you'll like it. But first, this podcast is a proud member of the Channel Zero network of anarchists podcasts. And here's a jingle from another show on the network. Margaret 01:52 Okay, with me today is Smokey. Smokey, could you introduce yourself with your your name, your pronouns, and I guess a little bit about your background about mental health stuff? Smokey 02:04 Sure, I'm Smokey. I live and work in New York City. My pronouns are 'he' and 'him.' For 23 years, I've been working with people managing serious mental illness in an intentional community, I have a degree in psychology, I have taught psychology at the University level, I have been doing social work for a long time, but I've been an anarchist longer. Margaret 02:43 So so the reason I want to have you on is I want to talk about mental health first aid, or I don't know if that's the way it normally gets expressed, but that's the way I see it in my head. Like how are...I guess it's a big question, but I'm interested in exploring ways that we can, as bad things happen that we experience, like some of the best practices we can do in order to not have that cause lasting mental harm to us. Which is a big question. But maybe that's my first question anyway. Smokey 03:12 I mean, the, the truth is bad things will happen to us. It's part of living in the world, and if you are a person that is heavily engaged in the world, meaning, you know, you're involved in politics, or activism, or even just curious about the world, you will probably be exposed on a more regular basis to things that are bad, that can traumatize us. But even if you're not involved in any of those things, you're going to go through life and have really difficult things happen to you. Now, the good news is, that's always been the case for people. We've always done this. And the good news is, we actually know a lot about what goes into resilience. So, how do you bounce back quickly and hopefully thrive after these experiences? I think that is an area that's only now being really examined in depth. But, we have lots of stories and some research to show that actually when bad things happen to us, there is an approach that actually can help catalyst really impressive strength and move...change our life in a really positive direction. We also know that for most people, they have enough reserve of resiliency that....and they can draw upon other resiliency that they're not chronically affected by it, however, and I would argue how our society is kind of structured, we're seeing more and more people that are suffering from very serious chronic effects of, what you said, bad things happening, or what is often traumatic things but it's not just traumatic things that cause chronic problems for us. But, that is the most kind of common understanding so, so while most people with most events will not have a chronic problem, and you can actually really use those problems, those I'm sorry, those events, let's call them traumatic events, those traumatic events they'll really actually improve your thriving, improve your life and your relationship to others in the world. The fact is, currently, it's an ever growing number of people that are having chronic problems. And that's because of the system. Margaret 06:19 Yeah, there's this like, there was an essay a while ago about it, I don't remember it very well, but it's called "We Are Also Very Anxious," and it it was claiming that anxiety is one of the general affects of society today, because of kind of what you're talking about, about systems that set us up to be anxious all the time and handle things in... Smokey 06:42 I think what most people don't understand is, it is consciously, in the sense that it's not that necessarily it's the desire to have the end goal of people being anxious, and people being traumatized, but it is conscious in that we know this will be the collateral outcome of how we set up the systems. That I think is fairly unique and and really kind of pernicious. Margaret 07:17 What are some of the systems that are setting us up to be anxious or traumatized? Smokey 07:23 Well, I'm gonna reverse it a little bit, Margaret. I'm going to talk about what are the things we need to bounce back or have what has been called 'resilience,' and then you and I can explore how our different systems actually make us being able to access that much more difficult. Margaret 07:47 Okay. Oh, that makes sense. Smokey 07:49 The hallmark of resiliency, ironically, is that it's not individual. Margaret 07:57 Okay. Smokey 07:57 In fact, if you look at the research, there are very few, there's going to be a couple, there's gonna be three of them, but very few qualities of an individual psychology or makeup that is a high predictor of resiliency. Margaret 08:20 Okay. Smokey 08:21 And these three are kind of, kind of vague in the sense they're not, they're not terribly dramatic, in a sense. One is, people that tend to score higher on appreciation of humor, tends to be a moderate predictor of resiliency. Margaret 08:46 I like that one. Smokey 08:47 You don't have to be funny yourself. But you can appreciate humor. Seems to be a....and this is tends to be a cross cultural thing. It's pretty low. There are plenty of people that that score very low on that, that also have resiliency. That's the other thing, I'll say that these three personality traits are actually low predictors of resiliency. Margaret 09:13 Compared to the immunity ones that you're gonna talk about? Smokey 09:16 So one is appreciation of humor seems to be one. So, these are intrinsic things that, you know, maybe we got from our family, but but we hold them in ourselves, right? The second one is usually kind of put down as 'education.' And there tends to be a reverse bell curve. If you've had very, very low education, you tend to be more resilient. If you've had extreme professionalization, you know, being a doctor, being a lawyer, well, not even being a lawyer, because that's the only...but many, many years of schooling, PhD things like that, it's not what you study. There's something about... Smokey 10:10 Yeah, or that you didn't. They're almost equal predictors of who gets traumatized. And then the the last one is kind of a 'sense of self' in that it's not an ego strength as we kind of understand it, but it is an understanding of yourself. The people that take the surveys, that they score fairly high....So I give you a survey and say, "What do you think about Smokey on these different attributes?" You give me a survey and say, "Smokey, how would you rate yourself on these different attributes?" Margaret 10:11 It's that you studied. Margaret 10:32 Okay. Smokey 10:59 So, it's suggesting that I have some self-reflexivity about what my strengths and weaknesses are. I can only know that because they're married by these also. Margaret 11:11 Okay. So it's, it's not about you rating yourself high that makes you resilient, it's you rating yourself accurately tohow other people see you. Smokey 11:18 And again, I want to stress that these are fairly low predictors. Now, you'll read a million books, kind of pop like, or the, these other ones. But when you actually look at the research, it's not, you know, it's not that great. So those..however, the ones that are big are things like 'robustness of the social network.' So how many relations and then even more, if you go into depth, 'what are those relationships' and quantity does actually create a certain level of quality, interestingly, especially around things called 'micro-social interactions,' which are these interactions that we don't even think of as relationships, maybe with storepersons, how many of these we have, and then certain in depth, having that combined with a ring of kind of meaningful relationships. And meaningful meaning not necessarily who is most important to me, but how I share and, and share my emotions and my thoughts and things like that. So, there's a lot on that. That is probably the strongest predictor of resilience. Another big predictor of resilience is access to diversity in our social networks. So, having diverse individuals tend to give us more resiliency, and having 'time,' processing time, also gives us more...are high predictors of resiliency, the largest is a 'sense of belonging.' Margaret 13:14 Okay. Smokey 13:15 So that trauma...events that affect our sense of belonging, and this is why children who have very limited opportunities to feel a sense of belonging, which are almost always completely limited, especially for very young children to the family, if that is cut off due to the trauma, or it's already dysfunctional and has nothing to do with the trauma, that sense of belonging, that lack of sense of belonging makes it very difficult to maintain resilience. So. So those are the things that, in a nutshell, we're going to be talking about later about 'How do we improve these?' and 'How do we maximize?' And 'How do we leverage these for Mental Health First Aid?' We can see how things like the internet, social media, capitalism, you know, kind of nation state building, especially as we understand it today, all these kinds of things errode a lot of those things that we would want to see in building resilient people. Margaret 14:28 Right. Smokey 14:28 And, you know, making it more difficult to access those things that we would need. Margaret 14:34 No, that's...this...Okay, yeah, that makes it obvious that the answer to my question of "What are the systems that deny us resiliency?" are just all of this. Yeah, because we're like....most people don't have...there's that really depressing statistic or the series of statistics about the number of friends that adults have in our society, and how it keeps going down every couple of decades. Like, adults just have fewer and fewer friends. And that... Smokey 15:00 The number, the number is the same for children, though too. Margaret 15:05 Is also going down, is what you're saying? Smokey 15:07 Yes. They have more than adults. But compared to earlier times, they have less. So, the trend is not as steep as a trendline. But, but it is still going down. And more importantly, there was a big change with children at one point, and I'm not sure when it historically happened. But, the number of people they interacted with, was much more diverse around age. Margaret 15:39 Oh, interesting. Smokey 15:40 So they had access to more diversity. Margaret 15:43 Yeah, yeah. When you talk about access to diversity, I assume that's diversity in like a lot of different axis, right? I assume that's diversity around like people's like cultural backgrounds, ethnic backgrounds, age. Like, but even like... Smokey 15:56 Modes of thought. Margaret 15:58 Yeah, well, that's is my guess, is that if you're around more people, you have more of an understanding that like, reality is complicated, and like different people see things in different ways. And so therefore, you have a maybe a less rigid idea of what should happen. So, then if something happens outside of that, you're more able to cope, or is this...does... like, because I look at each of these things and I can say why I assume they affect resiliency, but obviously, that's not what you're presenting, you're not presenting how they affect resiliency, merely that they seem to? Smokey 16:34 Yeah, and I don't know, if we know exactly how they affect, and we don't know how they...the effect of them together, you know, social sciences, still pretty primitive. So they, they need to look at single variables, often. But you know, we know with chemistry and biology and ecology, which I think are a little more sophisticated...and physics, which is more sophisticated. The real interesting stuff is in the combinations. Margaret 17:09 Yeah. Okay. Smokey 17:10 So what happens when you have, you know, diversity, but also this diverse and robust social network? Is that really an addition? Or is that a multiplication moment? For resiliency. Margaret 17:23 Right. And then how does that affect like, if that comes at the expense of...well, it probably wouldn't, but if it came at the expense of processing time or something. Smokey 17:33 Exactly. Margaret 17:35 Or, like, you know, okay, I could see how it would balance with education in that, like, I think for a lot of people the access to diversity that they encounter first is like going off to college, right, like meeting people from like, different parts of the world, or whatever. Smokey 17:49 I forgot to mention one other one, but it is, 'meaning.' Meaning is very important. People that score high, or report, meaning deep, kind of core meaning also tend to have higher resiliency. That being said, they...and don't, don't ever confuse resiliency with like, happiness or contentment. It just means that the dysfunction or how far you're knocked off track due to trauma, and we're, we're using trauma in the larger sense of the word, you know, how long it takes you to get back on track, or whether you can even get back on track to where you were prior to the event is what we're talking about. So it's not, this is not a guide to happiness or living a fulfilled life. It's just a guide to avoid the damage. Margaret 19:01 But if we made one that was a specifically a 'How to have a happy life,' I feel like we could sell it and then have a lot of money.Have you considered that? [lauging] Smokey 19:11 Well one could argue whether that's even desirable to have a happy life. That's a whole philosophical thing. That's well beyond my paygrade Margaret 19:22 Yeah, every now and then I have this moment, where I realized I'm in this very melancholy mood, and I'm getting kind of kind of happy about it. And I'm like, "Oh, I'm pretty comfortable with this. This is a nice spot for me." I mean, I also like happiness, too, but you know. Okay, so, this certainly implies that the, the way forward for anyone who's attempting to build resiliency, the sort of holistic solution is building community. Like in terms of as bad stuff happens. Is that... Smokey 19:58 Community that's...and community not being just groups. Okay, so you can, I think, you know, the Internet has become an expert at creating groups. There lots of groups. But community, or communitas or the sense of belonging is more than just a shared interest and a shared knowledge that there's other like-minded people. You'll hear the internet was great for like minded people to get together. But, the early internet was really about people that were sharing and creating meaning together. And I think that was very powerful. That, you know, that seems harder to access on today's Internet, and certainly the large social media platforms are consciously designed to achieve certain modes of experience, which do not lend themselves to that. Margaret 21:06 Right, because it's like the...I don't know the word for this. Smokey 21:10 It's Capitalism. Like, yeah, we're hiding the ball. The ball is Capitalism. Margaret 21:14 Yeah. Smokey 21:14 And how they decided to go with an advertising model as opposed to any other model, and that requires attention. Margaret 21:21 Yeah. Because it seems like when you talk about a robust social network, I mean, you know, theoretically, social network, like social networks, you know, Twitter calls itself a social network, right? And is there anything in the micro social interactions that one has online? Is there value in that? Or do you think that the overall...I mean, okay, because even like looking at... Smokey 21:46 I think there has to be value, I think, yeah, they did. I was reading just today, actually, about research, it was in England, with...this one hospital decided to send postcards to people who had been hospitalized for suicidal attempts. Margaret 22:09 Okay. Smokey 22:10 Most of them ended up in the mental health thing, some of them didn't, because they they left beyond, you know, against medical advice, or whatever. But, anyone that came in presenting with that a month, and then three months later, they sent another postcard just saying, "You know, we're all thinking about you, we're hoping you're all you're doing, alright. We have faith in you," that kind of thing like that, right. Nice postcard, purposely chosen to have a nice scene, sent it out. And they followed up, and they found a significant reduction in further attempts, rehospitalizations of these people, so that's a very, you know, there's no, it's a one way communication, it's not person-to-person, and it had some impact on I would guess one could argue the resiliency of those people from giving into suicidal ideation. Right. Margaret 23:13 Yeah. Smokey 23:14 So I think this is to say that, you know, we'd be...unplugging the internet, you know, that kind of Luddite approach doesn't make sense. There is a value to answer your question to the the internet's micro social interactions. It's just we...it's complicated, because you can't just have micro-social interactions unfortunately, but you need them. Margaret 23:44 Yeah. No, that that's really interesting to me, because yeah, so there's, there is a lot of value that is coming from these things, but then the overall effect is this like, like, for example, even like access to diversity, right? In a lot of ways, theoretically, the Internet gives you access to like everything. But then, instead, it's really designed to create echo chambers in the way that the algorithms and stuff feed people information. And echo chambers of thought is the opposite of diversity, even if the echo chamber of thought is like about diversity. Smokey 24:16 Yeah, I mean, it's set up again, almost as if it were to kind of naturally organically grow, we would probably have just as chaotic and and people would still just be as angry at the Internet, but it probably would develop more resilience in people. Because it wouldn't be stunted by this need to attract attention. The easiest way to do that is through outrage. Easiest way to do that is quickly and fast, so it takes care of your processing time. And relative anonymity is the coin of these kinds of things, you know, that's why bots and things like that, you know, they're not even humans, right? You know, they're just...so all these kinds of things stunt and deform, what could potentially be useful, not a silver bullet, and certainly not necessary to develop resiliency, strong resiliency. You don't need the internet to do that. And there are certain...using the internet, you know, there's going to be certain serious limitations because of the design, how it's designed. Margaret 25:42 Okay, well, so hear me out. If the internet really started coming in latter half of the 20th century, that kind of lines up to when cloaks went out of style.... Smokey 25:54 Absolutely, that's our big problem. And they haven't done any research on cloak and resiliency. Margaret 26:00 I feel that everyone who wears a cloak either has a sense of belonging, or a distinct lack of a sense of belonging. Probably start off with a lack of sense of belonging, but you end up with a sense of belonging So, okay, okay. Smokey 26:15 So I want to say that there's two things that people confuse and a very important. One, is how to prevent chronic effects from traumatic experiences. And then one is how to take care of, if you already have or you you develop a chronic effect of traumatic experiences. Nothing in the psychology literature, sociology literature, anthropology literature, obviously, keeps you from having traumatic experiences. Margaret 26:52 Right. Smokey 26:54 So one is how to prevent it from becoming chronic, and one is how to deal with chronic and they're not the same, they're quite, quite different. So you know, if you already have a chronic traumatic response of some sort, post traumatic stress syndrome, or any of the other related phenomena, you will approach that quite differently than building resilience, which doesn't protect you from having trauma, a traumatic experience. It just allows you to frame it, understand it, maybe if you're lucky, thrive and grow from it. But at worst, get you back on track in not having any chronic problems. Margaret 27:48 Okay, so it seems like there's three things, there's the holistic, building a stronger base of having a community, being more resilient in general. And then there's the like direct first aid to crisis and trauma, and then there's the long term care for the impacts of trauma. Okay, so if so, we've talked a bit about the holistic part of it, you want to talk about the the crisis, the thing to do in the immediate sense as it's happening or whatever? Smokey 28:15 For yourself or for somebody else? Margaret 28:18 Let's start with self. Smokey 28:20 So, self is go out and connect to your social network as much as you can, which is the opposite of what your mind and body is telling you. And that's why I think so much of the quote unquote, "self-care" movement is so wrong. You kind of retreat from your social network, things are too intense, I'm going to retreat from your social network. The research suggests that's the opposite of what you should be doing, you should connect. Now, if you find yourself in an unenviable situation where you don't have a social network, then you need to connect to professionals, because they, they can kind of fill in for that social Network. Therapists, social workers, peer groups, support groups, things like that they can kind of fill in for that. The problem is you don't have that sense of belonging. Well, with support groups, you might. You see this often in AA groups or other support groups. You don't really get that in therapy or or group therapy so much. But that is the first thing and so connect to your group. Obviously on the other side, if you're trying to help your community, your group, you need to actively engage that person who has been traumatized. Margaret 29:33 Yeah, okay. Smokey 29:35 And it's going to be hard. And you need to keep engaging them and engaging them in what? Not distractions: Let's go to a movie, get some ice cream, let's have a good time. And not going into the details of the traumatic experience so much as reconnecting them to the belonging, our friendship, if that. Our political movement, if that. Our religious movement, if that. Whatever that...whatever brought you two together. And that could be you being the community in this person, or could be you as Margaret in this person connecting on that, doubling down on that, and often I see people do things like, "Okay, let's do some self care, or let's, let's do the opposite of whatever the traumatic experience was," if it came from, say oppression, either vicarious or direct through political involvement let's, let's really connect on a non-political kind of way. Margaret 31:19 Ah I see! Smokey 31:21 And I'm saying, "No, you should double down on the politics," reminding them of right what you're doing. Not the trauma necessarily not like, "Oh, remember when you got beaten up, or your, your significant other got arrested or got killed by the police," but it's connecting to meaning, and bringing the community together. Showing the resiliency of the community will vicariously and contagiously affect the individual. And again, doesn't have to be political could be anything. Margaret 32:01 Yeah. Is that? How does that that feels a little bit like the sort of 'get right back on the horse kind of thing.' But then like, in terms of like, socially, rather than, because we 'get back on the horse,' might mean might imply, "Oh, you got beat up at a riot. So go out to the next riot." And that's what you're saying instead is so "Involve you in the fundraising drive for the people who are dealing with this including you," or like... Smokey 32:28 And allowing an expectation that the individual who's been traumatized, might be having a crisis of meaning. And allowing that conversation, to flow and helping that person reconnect to what they found meaningful to start with. So getting right back on the horse again, it's reminding them why they love horses. Margaret 33:02 Yeah. Okay, that makes sense. Okay, I have another question about the the crisis first aid thing, because there's something that, you know, something that you talked to me about a long time ago, when I was working on a lot of like reframing. I was working on coping with trauma. And so maybe this actually relates instead to long term care for trauma. And I, I thought of this as a crisis first aid kind of thing, is I'll use a like, low key example. When I was building my cabin, I'm slightly afraid of heights, not terribly, but slightly. And so I'm on a ladder in the middle of nowhere with no one around and I'm like climbing up the ladder, and I'm nailing in boards. And I found myself saying, "Oh, well, I only have three more boards. And then I'm done. I can get off the ladder. "And then I was like, "No, what I need to do is say, it's actually fine, I am fine. And I can do this," rather than like counting down until I can get off the ladder. And so this is like a way that I've been working on trying to build resiliency, you can apply this to lots of things like if I'm on an airplane, and I'm afraid of flying or something I can, instead of being like, "Five more hours and then we're there. Four more hours and then we're there," instead of being like, "It's actually totally chill that I'm on an airplane. This is fine." And basically like telling myself that to reframe that. Is this....Am I off base with this? Is this tie into this, there's just a different framework? Smokey 34:27 That is what the individual should be trying to do is connect the three different things, keeping it simple. One, is to the community which gives them nourishment. On a plane or on your roof, that's not going to happen. Margaret 34:44 Yeah. Smokey 34:45 Though, actually, to be honest. If you're nervous and you have...go back to your roof example, which I think is a pretty good one. Let's say that you had more than three boards. Let's say it was gonna take you a couple hours to do that. But it's something you're nervous about, connecting to somebody in your social network, whether you, you have your earphones on, and you're just talking to them before or during...after doesn't help. That does one way. Or the other is connecting to what you were doing, which is connecting to kind of reframing or your own internal resilience. I've done something similar like this before. This is not something that is going to need to throw me, it is what's called pocketing the anxiety. Margaret 35:45 Okay. Smokey 35:45 Where you're other-izing it, being like, it's coming from you too, right? being like, "Hey, you could fall. This plane could go down," right? That that's still you, you're generating that. You're not hearing that over to, and you're saying, "Okay, but I'm going to try, you know, give primacy to this other voice in my head. That is saying, "You've got this, it's all right, you've done things like this before."" So that's the second thing. And that's what you were doing. So you could connect to your community, you could connect to kind of a reserve of resiliency. And to do that is allow that one to be pocketed. But be like, "Hey, I want to hear from what this core thing has to say. I want to hear from what the positive person on the front row has to say." You're not arguing with that one. You're just listening. You're changing your, your, what you're attuned to. And then the third one is, if you can, you connect to the meaning. What is the meaning of building the house for you? Where are you going on your flight? And why is it important? Margaret 37:03 Yeah. Okay, Smokey 37:05 And that anxiety and the fact that you're doing it, you want to give again, the primacy to the importance, that "Yeah, I'm really nervous, I'm really freaked out about this, but this thing is so important, or so good for me, or so healthy for me to do this. This must mean it's going to be really important. And I'm connecting to why it's important and focusing on that. So those are the three things that the individual can do. The helping person or community is engagement. The second one is the same, reconnecting to the meaning. Why did you love horses in the first place? Okay, don't have to get back on the horse. But let's not forget horses are awesome. Margaret 37:58 Yeah. Smokey 37:58 And Horseback riding is awesome. Margaret 38:01 Yeah. Smokey 38:01 And you were really good at it before you got thrown. But you know, you don't have to do it now, but let's, let's just let's just share our love of horses for a moment and see how that makes you feel. And then the third one is that kind of drawing upon, instead of drawing upon the individual resilience, which you were doing, like, "Hey, I got this," or the plane, you know, you were, you're hearing from other people, you're drawing upon their individual resilience. "Smokey, tell me about the time you did this thing that was hard." And I tell ya, you're like, "Well, Smokey can fucking do that I can do it. You don't even think...it doesn't even work necessarily consciously. Margaret 38:50 Right. Smokey 38:51 So you could see that what you're doing individually, the helper or the community is doing complementary. Margaret 38:59 Yeah. Smokey 39:00 And now you can see why a lot of self care narrative, a lot of taking a break a lot of burnout narrative, all these things, at best aren't going to help you and at worst, in my opinion, are kind of counterproductive. Margaret 39:17 Well, and that's the, to go to the, you know, working on my roof thing I think about...because I've had some success with this. I've had some success where I....there's certain fears that I have, like, suppressed or something like I've stopped being as afraid of...the fear is no longer a deciding factor in my decision making, because of this kind of reframing this kind of like, yeah, pocketing like...And it's probably always useful to have the like, I don't want to reframe so completely that I just walk around on a roof all the time, without paying attention to what I'm doing, right?Because people do that and then they fall and the reason that there's a reason that roofing is one of the most dangerous jobs in America. So a, I don't know I yeah, I, I appreciate that, that you can do that. And then if it's a thing you're going to keep doing anyway, it becomes easier if you start handling it like, carefully, you know? Smokey 40:17 Well, you don't want to give it too much. So why do we? Why is it natural for us to take anxiety or fear and focus on it? It's somewhat evolutionary, right? It's a threat, right? It's supposed to draw your attention, right? It's supposed to draw your attention. And if you're not careful, it will draw your attention away from other things that are quieter that like that resiliency in the front row you need to call on, because they're not as flashy, right? So I don't think you have to worry about threat....You're right. You don't want to get to the point where you and that's why I say 'pocket it,' as opposed to 'deny it, suppress it, argue with it. demolish it.' I think it's good to have that little, "Beep, beep, beep there's a threat," and then being like, "Okay, but I want to continue to do this. Let's hear from resiliency in the front row. What? What do you have to tell me too?" You have to not...what happens is we go into the weeds of the threat. Oh, so what? "Oh, I fall off and I compound fracture, and I'm way out here in the woods, and no one's going to get me. My phone isn't charged." That's not what the original beep was. Original beep like, "You're high up on a ladder, seems unstable. This seems sketchy," right? Okay. Got that. And then resilience is, "Yeah, you've done lots of sketchy stuff. You've written in the back of a pickup truck. That's sketchy, so seatbelt there, nothing, you know, let me remind you that that you can overcome." And, but by going into the anxiety, going into the fear, you're forcing yourself to justify the thing. And then it becomes more and more elaborate, and it gets crazier and crazier very quickly. You know, all of sudden, you're bleeding out and you're cutting your leg off with a pen knife. It's like, "Wow, how did all this happen?" Margaret 42:38 Yeah, well, and that's actually something that comes up a lot in terms of people interacting with the show and about like preparedness in general. Because in my mind, the point of paying attention to how to deal with forest fire while I live in the woods, is not to then spend all of my time fantasizing and worrying about forest fire. But instead, to compare it to this ladder, if I get this "Beep, beep, the ladder is unstable." I climb down, I stabilize the ladder as best as I can. And then I climb back up and I do the thing. And then when I think about like, with fire, I'm like, "Okay, I have done the work to minimize the risk of fire. And so now I can stop thinking about it." Like, I can listen to the little beep, beep noise and do the thing. And now I can ignore the beep beep because just like literally, when you're backing up a truck and it goes beep, beep, you're like, yeah, no, I know, I'm backing up. Thanks. You know, like, Smokey 43:35 Yeah, it's good to know, it's good to know, you're not going forward. Margaret 43:39 Yeah, no. No, okay. That's interesting. And then the other thing that's really interesting about this, the thing that you're presenting, is it means that in some ways, work that we present as very individual in our society, even in radical society, is actually community based on this idea, like so conquering phobias is something that we help one another do, it seems like, Smokey 44:02 Absolutely. I mean, the best stuff on all this stuff is that people reverse engineering it to make people do dangerous, bad things. The military. Margaret 44:18 Yeah, they're probably pretty good at getting people to conquer phobias. Yep. Smokey 44:21 They have a great sense of belonging. They have a great sense of pulling in internal resilient, group resilient, connecting to meaning even when it's absolutely meaningless what you're doing. It's all the dark side of what we're talking about, but it's quite effective and it literally wins wars. Margaret 44:47 Yeah, that makes sense. Because you have this whole... Smokey 44:50 Literally it changes history. And so, the good news is, we can kind of reclaim that for what I think it was originally purposed to do, which is to protect us from the traumas that we had to go through in our evolutionary existence. So we couldn't afford to have a whole bunch of us chronically disabled. Meaning unable to function, you know, they've just taken it and, and bent it a little bit, and learned very deeply about it, how to how to use it for the things that really cause, you know, physical death and injury. And, and, you know, obviously, they're not perfect, you have a lot of trauma, but not, not as much as you would expect for what they do. And every year they get better and better. Margaret 45:51 Hooray. Smokey 45:53 We have to get on top of our game. Margaret 45:56 Yeah. Smokey 45:57 And get people not to do what they do. I'm not suggesting reading...well maybe reading military, but not...you can't use those tools to make people truly free and resilient. Margaret 46:17 Yeah. Smokey 46:18 In the healthy kind of way. Yeah. Margaret 46:22 Okay, so in our three things, there's the holistic, prepared resiliency thing, then there's the immediate, the bad thing is happening first aid. Should we talk about what to do when the thing has, when you have the like, the injury, the mental injury of the trauma? Smokey 46:42 Like with most injuries, it's rehab, right? Margaret 46:45 Yeah. No, no, you just keep doing the thing, and then hope it fixes itself. [laughs] Smokey 46:53 My approach to most medical oddities that happen as I get older, it's like, "It'll fix itself, this tooth will grow back, right? The pain will go away, right?" Yeah, just like physical rehab, it does require two important aspects for all physical, what we think of when someone says I have to go to rehab, physical rehab, not not alcohol rehab, or psych rehab, is that there's two things that are happening. One, is a understanding, a deep understanding of the injury, often not by the person, but by the physical therapist. Right? That if they know, okay, this is torn meniscus, or this is this and I, okay, so I understand the anatomy, I understand the surgery that happened. Okay. And then the second is, short term, not lifelong therapy, not lifelong this or that. Short term techniques to usually strengthen muscles and other joints and things around the injury. Okay. And that's what, what I would call good recovery after you already have the injury. It's not after you've had the traumatic experience, because traumatic experience doesn't necessarily cause a chronic injury, and we're trying to reduce the number of chronic injuries, but chronic injuries are going to happen. chronic injuries already exist today. A lot of the people we know are walking around with chronic injuries that are impacting their ability to do what they want to do and what in my opinion, we need them to do, because there's so much change that needs to happen. We need everybody as much as possible to be working at their ability. So wherever we can fix injury, we should. So so one is where do I get an understanding of how this injury impacts my life? And I think different cognitive psychology, I think CBT, DBT, these things are very, very good in general. Margaret 49:22 I know what those are, but can you explain. Smokey 49:22 Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Dialectical Behavioral Therapy. These all come out of cognitive psychology from the 50s. Our techniques, but most therapists use versions of this anyway. So just going to therapy, what it is doing initially, is trying to, like the physical therapist, tell you, "This is the injury you have. This is why it's causing you to limp, or why you have weakness in your arm and wrist. And what we're going to do is we're going to give you some techniques to build up, usually the muscles, or whatever else needs to be built up around it so that you will be able to get more use out of your hand." And that is what we need to do with people that have this chronic injury. So, one, is you need to find out how the injury is impacting. So, I'm drinking more, I'm getting angry more, or I'm having trouble making relationships, or I'm having, and there's a series of, you know, 50 year old techniques to really kind of get down and see, okay, this injury is causing these things, that's how it's impacting me, and I don't want to drink more, or I want to be able to sleep better, or I want to be able to focus, or I want to be able to have meaningful relationship with my partner or my children or whatever, whatever that is, right? And then there are techniques, and they're developing new techniques, all the time, there's like EMDR, which is an eye thing that I don't fully understand. There DBT, dialectical behavioral therapy, has a lot of techniques that you kind of practice in groups. As you know, we have mutual aid cell therapy, MAST, which is also a group where you're sharing techniques to build up these different things and resilience. So, community, and meaning, and all those...reframing all those kinds of things. So, but they shouldn't, despite the length of the injury, how long you've been injured, how long you've been limping, and how much it's affected other parts of your psychic body in a way. These are things that still should be able to be remediated relatively quickly. Smokey 49:31 That's exciting. Yeah. Smokey 50:10 But this is not a lifelong thing. Now, that doesn't mean, if you're traumatized as a child for example, it's sort of like if you've completely shattered your wrist bone, and they've put in pins and things like that, that wrist, may never have the flexibility, it did, the actual wrist bone, you know, the bones in the wrist. But by building muscles, and other things around it, you could then theoretically have full flexibility that you had before, right? But it's not the actual wrist bone, but that that injury is still there. You've built up...Sometimes it's called strength-based approach or model where you're building up other strengths, you have to relieve the impact that that injury, so like, a common thing with with trauma is trust. My trust is very damaged. My ability to trust others, or trust certain environments, or maybe trust myself, right, is completely damaged. So if, if my...and that may never fully heal, that's like my shattered wrist bone. So then, by building up, let's say, I don't trust myself, I did something, really fucked up myself, you know, psychologically, traumatically, but by building up trust in others, and then in the environment, or other things, that can mediate that damage or vice versa. Margaret 53:53 You mean vice versa, like if you? Smokey 53:59 Like, if my problem is a trust of others, or trust with strangers, or trust with friends, you know, I've been betrayed in a really traumatic way by my mother, or my father or uncle or something like that then, you know, building up my friendships to a really strong degree will reduce and eventually eliminate, hopefully erase the impact of that injury on the rest of my life. I'm not doomed to have dysfunctional relationships, lack of sleep, alcoholism or whatever are the symptoms of that traumatic event, that chronic traumatic event. Margaret 54:54 Okay, so my next question is, and it's sort of a leading question, you mentioned MAST earlier and I kind of want to ask, like, do we need specialists for all of this? Do we have people who both generalize and specialize in this kind of thing? Are there ways that, you know, we as a community can, like, get better at most of this stuff while then some of it like, you know, obviously people specialize in and this remains useful? Like... Smokey 55:22 You need. I wouldn't say...You need, you do need specialists, not for their knowledge, per se so much as they're there for people that the injury has gone on so long that the resiliency, all those other things, they don't have a social network, they haven't had time, because the damage happened so early to build up those reserves, that that person in the front row, the front row, the seats are empty. That is, it's really great we live...Now, in other cultures, the specialists were probably shamans, religious people, mentors, things like that, that said, "Okay, my role is to," all therapy is self therapy. That was Carl Rogers, he was quite correct about that. The specialist you're talking about are the kind of stand in for people who don't have people to do that. I would argue all real therapy is probably community therapy. It's relational. So if you have friends, if you have community, if you have a place, or places you find belonging, then theoretically, no, I don't think you need....I think those groups, and I think most specialists would agree to actually, those groups, if they're doing this can actually do a much better job for that individual. They know that individual and there's a natural affinity. And there there are other non specifically therapeutic benefits for engaging in re engaging in these things that have nothing to do with the injury that are just healthy, and good to you. So sort of like taking Ensure, Ensure will keep you alive when you're you've had some surgery, you've had some really bad injury, or if you need saline solution, right? But we're not suggesting people walk around with saline bags. There are better ways to get that, more natural ways to get that. I'm not talking alternative, psychiatric or, you know, take herbs instead of psychiatric medication. But there are better ways to do that. And I think, but I'm glad we have saline. Margaret 58:08 Yeah, Smokey 58:08 I think it saves a lot of people's lives. But, we would never give up the other ways to get nutrients because of other benefits to it. You know, sharing a meal with people is also a really good thing. Margaret 58:21 And then even like from a, you know, the advantages of community, etc. I'm guessing it's not something that's like magically imbued in community. It's like can be something that communities need to actually learn these skills and develop like, I mean, there's a reason that well, you know, I guess I'm reasonably open about this. I used to have like fairly paralyzing panic attacks, and then it started generalizing. And then, you know, a very good cognitive behavioral therapist gave me the tools with which to start addressing that. And that wasn't something I was getting from....I didn't get it from my community in the end, but I got it from a specific person in the community, rather than like, everyone already knows this or something. Smokey 59:03 Well, I think what we're doing right here is, is....I mean, people don't know. So they read....People were trying to help you from your community. Undoubtedly, with the right. intentions, and the right motives, but without the information on what actually works. Margaret 59:27 Yep. Smokey 59:28 And that's all that was happening there. Margaret 59:30 Yeah, totally. Smokey 59:31 So, it's really, you know, as cliche as it sound. It's really about just giving people some basic tools that we already had at one time. Margaret 59:44 Yeah. Smokey 59:45 Forgot, became specialized. So you know, I'm throwing around CBT, DBT, EMDR. None of that people can keep in their head. They will....The audience listening today are not going to remember all those things. And nor do they have to. But they have to know that, you know, reconnecting to the horse, but not telling people to get back on the horse, that kind of tough love kind of thing isn't going to work, but neither is the self care, take a bubble bath... Margaret 1:00:19 Never see a horse again, run from a horse. Smokey 1:00:21 Never see a horse, again, we're not even going to talk about horses, let's go do something else, isn't going to work either. And I think once we...you know, it's not brain science...Though it is. [laughs] It is pretty, you know, these are, and you look at how religions do this, you know, you look at how the military does this, you look at how like, fascists do this, you know, all sorts of groups, communities can do this fairly effectively. And it doesn't cost money. It's not expensive. You don't have to be highly educated or read all the science to be able to do that. And people naturally try, but I think a lot of the self help kind of gets in the way. And some people think they know. "Okay, well, this is what needs to happen, because I saw on Oprah." That kind of thing. " Margaret 1:01:26 Yeah, Well, I mean, actually, that's one of the main takeaways that's coming from me is I've been, I've been thinking a lot about my own mental health first aid on a fairly individual basis, right? You know, even though it was community, that helped me find the means by which to pull myself out of a very bad mental space in that I was in for a lot of years. But I still, in the end was kind of viewing it as, like, "Ah, someone else gave me the tools. And now it's on me." It's like this individual responsibility to take care of myself. And, and so that's like, one of the things that I'm taking as a takeaway from this is learning to be inter-reliant. Smokey 1:02:06 There isn't enough research on it, again, because of our individualistic nature, and probably because of variables. But there's certainly tons of anecdotal evidence, and having done this for a long time talking to people and how the place I work is particularly set up, helping others is a really great way to help yourself. Margaret 1:02:30 Yeah. Smokey 1:02:31 it really works. It's very, I mean, obviously, in the Greeks, you know, you have the 'wounded healer,' kind of concept. Many indigenous traditions have said this much better than the Western. And I believe they have...and they needed to, but they had a much better kind of understanding of these things that we're we're talking about. You know, it. So, where people can...and I've heard this podcast, your podcast too, talking about this ability to be, you know, have self efficacy. But it's more than self efficacy. It's really helping others. Margaret 1:03:22 Yeah. Smokey 1:03:23 And that, that is really powerful. And there's not enough research on that. And I think that's why support groups, I think that's why, you know, AA, despite all its problems, has spread all over the world and has been around for, you know, 75 years, and is not going to go away anytime soon. Despite some obvious problems, is there's that there's that... they hit upon that they they re discovered something that we always kind of knew. Margaret 1:03:59 Yeah. Okay, well, we're coming out of time. We're running out of time. Are there any last thoughts, things that I should have asked you? I mean, there's a ton we can talk about this, and I'll probably try and have you on to talk about more specifics in the near future. But, is there anything anything I'm missing? Smokey 1:04:15 No, I think I think just re emphasizing the end piece that you know, for people that have resources, communities, meaning, social network, you know, that is worth investing your time and your energy into because that's going to build your...if you want to get psychologically strong, that is the easiest and the best investment, Put down the self help book. Call your friend. You know, don't search Google for the symptoms of this, that, or the other thing. Connect to what's important to you. And then lastly, try to help others or help the world in some way. And those are going to be profound and effective ways to build long lasting resilience as an individual. As a community, we should design our communities around that. Margaret 1:05:35 Yeah. All right. Well, that seems like a good thing to end on. Do you have anything that you want to plug like, I don't know books about mutual aid self therapy or anything like that? Smokey 1:05:46 I want to plug community. That's all I want to plug. Margaret 1:05:50 Cool. All right. Well, it's nice talking to you, and I'll talk to you soon. Smokey 1:05:54 Yep. Margaret 1:06:00 Thank you so much for listening. If you enjoyed this podcast, please tell people about it. Actually, I mean, honestly, if you enjoyed this episode, in particular, like think about it, and think about reaching out to people, and who needs to be reached out to and who you need to reach out to, and how to build stronger communities. But if you want to support this podcast, you can tell people about it. And you can tell the internet about it. And you can tell the algorithms about it. But, you can also tell people about it in person. And you can also support it by supporting the, by supporting Strangers In A Tangled Wilderness, which is the people who produce this podcast. It's an anarchist publishing collective that I'm part of, and you can support it on Patreon at patreon.com/strangersinatangledwilderness. And if you support at pretty much any level, you get access to some stuff, and if you support a $10 you'll get a zine in the mail. And if you support at $20, you'll get your name read at the end of episodes. Like for example, Hoss the dog, and Micahiah, and Chris, and Sam, and Kirk, Eleanor, Jennifer, Staro, Cat J, Chelsea, Dana, David, Nicole, Mikki, Paige, SJ, Shawn, Hunter, Theo, Boise Mutual Aid, Milica, and paparouna. And that's all, and we will talk to you soon, and I don't know, I hope you all are doing as well as you can. Find out more at https://live-like-the-world-is-dying.pinecast.co

Interesting To See: A Daily Sports Takes and Gambling Podcast
Eagles Got Screwed; Smokey X Retires; Gisele Back on the Market

Interesting To See: A Daily Sports Takes and Gambling Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 11:59


YouTube Channel: https://bit.ly/3JyUyi9 Email the show: nickandrewsits@gmail.com Follows - TikTok: @interesting.to.see Insta: @interesting2see Twitter: @interestingsee Nick on Twitter: @tribnic --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/nick-andrews9/message

Light Talk with The Lumen Brothers
LIGHT TALK Episode 293 - "PIOMA!... Interview with Susan Rose"

Light Talk with The Lumen Brothers

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2022 68:11


In this episode of LIGHT TALK, The Lumen Brothers and Sistah!) chat with Lighting Designer/Programmer, Susan Rose.   Join Susan, Ellen, Steve, and David, as they pontificate about:  Getting started in showbiz as a 14 year-old country singer; Chicken Wire Bars; Susan's Full Sail Hall of Fame surprise; Touring with Ringo Starr and his All Star Band; "The Mesopotania of the Music Business"; Training programmers to run the Hog; Melissa Etheridge; Feeling the music to see the music; Writing the Hog Manual Reference Manual; Early days at Disney Orlando; Crazy stuff on the road; Making the best out of what you have to work with; Beatle Mania Returns!; "Wingin' It"; Smokey's Page; The Chicken Wing Queen; and the "If This Van is a Rockin', Don't Come a Knockin' Party" at LDI.   Nothing is Taboo, Nothing is Sacred, and Very Little Makes Sense.

Chapel Bell Curve
6.20 - Smokey Has Entered the Transfer Portal - Tennessee Review

Chapel Bell Curve

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 70:36


The CFP committee ranked the reigning national champions third...and we took that personally.If you liked today's episode, please leave us a rating or review. If you love what we do, consider throwing a dollar our way through our Patreon! A $1 monthly contribution gives you access to our Discord server and burgeoning community of goobers ready to talk about football and all things enthusiastically.Send us your questions using the hashtag #askcbc or use good ole fashioned email - ChapelBellCurve@gmail.comYell at us on TwitterChapel Bell Curve Twitter - @ChapelBellCurveNathan Lawrence on Twitter - @NathanJlawrenceJustin Bray on Twitter - @TheJustinBray

The House Of Hammer
The Flanagan Boy

The House Of Hammer

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 50:31


A young prizefighter has what it takes to go all the way to the top, but a white-hot affair with the wife of his promoter could cost him more than just his shot at the title.Join Cev, Smokey and Ben as we take a look at Hammer's 1953 sporting drama/ femme-fatale noir thriller...“The House Of Hammer Theme” and incidental music - written and produced by Cev MooreArtwork by Richard WellsTo download The House Of Hammer Bingo Card go to https://www.attaboyclarence.com/bingo-cardTo sign up as a patron and receive extra content go to patreon.com/househammerpodWhy not visit our online store at https://the-house-of-hammer.creator-spring.com

The Morning 5
11/4/2022 The Morning 5

The Morning 5

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 33:40


Billy and Bryce are back on a FOOTBALL FRIDAY! UGA has it's biggest test of the season. Will the Vols best the Dawgs, or will UGA send Smokey howling back to Tennessee? The NFC South leading Falcons welcome in the Chargers this weekend. Will the Falcons run game prove to much to handle for the Chargers? Hawks welcome the Pelicans into town, has Trae recovered enough to play? We head over to the Marine South Scoreboard for all the News, Notes & Scores from around the area, hit up the Stump It games & events calendar, earn some $$ with Soft Earned Dollars presented by Incredible Pulp Lemonade & we wrap up with Another Cup of Coffee presented by Realtor Hannah Strawn!

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast
Your Favorite Halloween Memories!

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 57:11


Dee Bartee, Maddie and Sarah Jenkins ditch Johnny to gather in the rec room to share stories of Halloween! Movies, Parties, Haunted Houses, and Trick or Treating! Celebrate the spooky! Share your memories by joining the chat and joining the show! 100% non-toxic and the only podcast fortified with 8 essential vitamins & minerals! Sponsored by Smokey's Collectibles and Toys in Fairview TN! Become a cereal boxer superfriend at www.backofthecerealbox.fun. "Can't Beat An Original" performed by The Murdering Crows. Get their album, 4 Bad Crows whereever you get music! #cartoons #saturdaymorningcartoons #cereal #breakfastcereal #toys #newloot #comics #comicbooks #MCU #DCEU #marvel #DC #Scoobtober #scoobydoo --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/support

3 Old Geeks
Issue 113 1/2 - Odds & Ends

3 Old Geeks

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 31:35


Keith may have a real life, but that doesn't mean our loyal listeners go without an issue! Well, at least half an issue...but with a full issue's worth of entertainment! This week, the global phenomenon that is the Top 3 list features the best replacement actors/characters in pop culture! Superfan Mike joins the Geeks again for a review of the Worst Movie Ever This Week with Smokey and the Bandit Part 3! Thanks for listening and Keep On Geekin' On! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/3oldgeeks/message

Mark Bell's Power Project
Steven "lil Smokey" Granzella - What TRT Can do After Reaching Your "Genetic Limit" || MBPP EP. 828

Mark Bell's Power Project

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 104:25 Very Popular


In this Podcast Episode, Steven Granzella aka lil Smokey, Mark Bell, Nsima Inyang, and Andrew Zaragoza talk about the benefits of true TRT after a lifter has reached their genetic limit. Steven is the Marketing Director for Marek health and shares his journey about waiting until he was 34 to hop on TRT after years of disciplined training.  Follow Smokey on IG: https://www.instagram.com/lilsmokeyst/ New Power Project Website: https://powerproject.live Join The Power Project Discord: https://discord.gg/yYzthQX5qN Subscribe to the new Power Project Clips Channel: https://youtube.com/channel/UC5Df31rlDXm0EJAcKsq1SUw Special perks for our listeners below! ➢https://www.naboso.com/ Code POWERPROJECT for 15% off! ➢https://thecoldplunge.com/ Code POWERPROJECT to save $150!! ➢Enlarging Pumps (This really works): https://bit.ly/powerproject1 Pumps explained: https://youtu.be/qPG9JXjlhpM ➢https://www.vivobarefoot.com/us/powerproject Code: POWERVIVO20 for 20% off Vivo Barefoot shoes! ➢https://markbellslingshot.com/ Code POWERPROJECT10 for 10% off site wide including Within You supplements! ➢https://mindbullet.com/ Code POWERPROJECT for 20% off! ➢https://eatlegendary.com Use Code POWERPROJECT for 20% off! ➢https://bubsnaturals.com Use code POWERPROJECT for 20% of your next order! ➢https://vuoriclothing.com/powerproject to automatically save 20% off your first order at Vuori! ➢https://www.eightsleep.com/powerproject to automatically save $150 off the Pod Pro at 8 Sleep! ➢https://marekhealth.com Use code POWERPROJECT10 for 10% off ALL LABS at Marek Health! Also check out the Power Project Panel: https://marekhealth.com/powerproject Use code POWERPROJECT for $101 off! ➢Piedmontese Beef: https://www.piedmontese.com/ Use Code POWER at checkout for 25% off your order plus FREE 2-Day Shipping on orders of $150 Follow Mark Bell's Power Project Podcast ➢ https://lnk.to/PowerProjectPodcast ➢ Insta: https://www.instagram.com/markbellspowerproject ➢ https://www.facebook.com/markbellspowerproject ➢ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mbpowerproject  ➢ LinkedIn:https://www.linkedin.com/in/powerproject/ ➢ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/markbellspowerproject ➢TikTok: http://bit.ly/pptiktok  FOLLOW Mark Bell ➢ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/marksmellybell ➢https://www.tiktok.com/@marksmellybell ➢ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarkBellSuperTraining ➢ Twitter: https://twitter.com/marksmellybell Follow Nsima Inyang ➢ https://www.breakthebar.com/learn-more ➢YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/NsimaInyang ➢Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nsimainyang/?hl=en ➢TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@nsimayinyang?lang=en  Follow Andrew Zaragoza on all platforms ➢ https://direct.me/iamandrewz #MarekHealth #PowerProject #MarkBell #FitnessPodcast #markbellspowerproject

All The Best Lines
Episode Twenty One - Night of the Demon (1957)

All The Best Lines

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 97:17


Happy Halloween, everyone! Adam and Smokey drag the spare chairs from out of the cupboard, dust them down and welcome the lovely Cev Moore and Ben Taylorson, from The House of Hammer! Its part two of our Folk Horror quadrilogy and this one...is in the trees!

Misinfo Weekly
2000 Mules: The Election Conspiracy That Won't Go Away

Misinfo Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 38:13


We talk about the resurgence of an election conspiracy film leading up to the 2022 mid-term elections, and we also discuss the changing landscape of misinformation surrounding the election in Arizona and nationwide. Shawn introduces the term "disinfomentary," and we pitch the idea of "Smokey the Election Integrity Bear." Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

The Imbalanced History of Rock and Roll
Bent News #32: Bono On U2's Plans, Mick Mars Hangs Up Touring Shoes, An Honor for Motown & more!

The Imbalanced History of Rock and Roll

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2022 12:45 Very Popular


Oh it's bent alright! Dig in for these hot pretzel-like stories:-Bono explains why U2 is ditching their new album!-Motley Crue's Mick Mars retires from touring!-Chrissie Hynde announces new Pretenders record!-Music Cares to honor Berry and Smokey!-Stadium Tour Part 2 announced, and more!!! We have fantastic sponsors of our podcast, please visit their web sites, and support those who make the show go:Boldfoot Socks   https://boldfoot.comCrooked Eye Brewery   https://crookedeyebrewery.com/Don't forget that you can find all of our episodes, on-demand, for free right here on our web site: https://imbalancedhistory.com/ 

Rock N Roll Pantheon
Imbalanced History: Bent News #32: Bono On U2's Plans, Mick Mars Hangs Up Touring Shoes, An Honor for Motown & more!

Rock N Roll Pantheon

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2022 12:45


Oh it's bent alright! Dig in for these hot pretzel-like stories:-Bono explains why U2 is ditching their new album!-Motley Crue's Mick Mars retires from touring!-Chrissie Hynde announces new Pretenders record!-Music Cares to honor Berry and Smokey!-Stadium Tour Part 2 announced, and more!!! We have fantastic sponsors of our podcast, please visit their web sites, and support those who make the show go:Boldfoot Socks   https://boldfoot.comCrooked Eye Brewery   https://crookedeyebrewery.com/Don't forget that you can find all of our episodes, on-demand, for free right here on our web site: https://imbalancedhistory.com/ 

The Cast Die Podcast
Spontanium - Smokey Dennys

The Cast Die Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2022 120:14


Another special drop from our good friend Sam Comerford at Spontanium on Twitch!"When you're here you're family."Featuring our very own Mark, Lex AKA @Titanomachy, Tulok @TulokThe, and Eli @aghostofEli (MaydayRP) Spontanium: Tuesdays at 8PM EST on TWITCHSupport the show

Mess Hall Podcast
229 Cheese Cheese and More Cheese

Mess Hall Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2022 20:58


Welcome to the Mess Hall Podcast, part of the Alberta Podcast Network, Locally grown. Community supported. Avery and Lena try cheesy foods: cheese and onion fries, Chili cheese 3D Doritos, cheese crackers, Smokey cheese Pretz, and freeze dried cheddar. Our bonus is jelly Skittles.  Find us at  Twitter @themesshallpod Facebook @messhallpodcas Instrgram @messhallpod  email: messhallpodcast@gmail.com This episode is brought to you by Park Power, your friendly, local utilities provider in Alberta. Offering Internet, Electricity, and Natural Gas with low rates, awesome service, and profit-sharing with local charities. Winter is coming and energy usage for all Albertans will be increasing, so now is a great time for listeners to look at their utility bills and ensure they are on the best plan. Albertans have a choice who they pay their utility bills to. Park Power is happy to provide free no-obligations comparisons. If you decide to switch providers, it's easy. And you can feel good knowing you are supporting a local business, and helping to give back to our communities with your utilities bills. Learn more at parkpower.ca With Pod Power, our sponsors are making it possible for us to amplify the voices of Albertans and Alberta podcasters. This episode, Edmonton Community Foundation is helping us give a Pod Power shout out to: YOURFOREST YourForest is a podcast about the natural world. Hear stories about the environment, renewable resources, conservation, forestry, hunting, fishing, and more. This is a podcast for those who cannot live without the joys and wonders of all wild things. Find YourForest wherever you get your podcasts, or at yourforestpodcast.com

The House Of Hammer
Four Sided Triangle

The House Of Hammer

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2022 60:06 Very Popular


Smokey's your guide through a Four Sided Triangle. A surprising shape or film for so many reasons and not just because of the bad geometry.Ben goes all weird science in space, Smokey finds the connection between a gorilla and Bob Hope and Cev finally destroys the nylon business model...“The House Of Hammer Theme” and incidental music - written and produced by Cev MooreArtwork by Richard WellsTo download The House Of Hammer Bingo Card go to https://www.attaboyclarence.com/bingo-cardTo sign up as a patron and receive extra content go to patreon.com/househammerpodWhy not visit our online store at https://the-house-of-hammer.creator-spring.com

The Phlegm Cat Podcast
Purple Smokey Buttcheeks

The Phlegm Cat Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 86:33


The Artist senses a change in the seasons. Mex must then manage his You Tube head. He then has to deal with scary nocturnal beasties, the fragility of the elderly and a guy with an enormous cow head.

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast
Scooby Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed!

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 59:38


Dee Bartee is live at Smokey's Toys & Collectibles again to take the reins and is joined again by author Sarah Jenkins along with the mythical Maddie Bartee to talk about the Halloween season and specifically Scooby Doo 2! Is it Trash or Smash? PLUS what is the BEST candy to get for Trick or Treat? The truth according to Maddie! 100% non-toxic and the only podcast fortified with 8 essential vitamins & minerals New Loot Sponsored by Entertainment Earth - https://www.entertainmentearth.com/product/jd31570?id=BA-104152212 New Comics Sponsored by TFAW - https://www.shareasale.com/r.cfm?b=44882&u=2914207&m=8908 Become a cereal boxer superfriend at www.backofthecerealbox.fun. "Can't Beat An Original" performed by The Murdering Crows. Get their album, 4 Bad Crows whereever you get music! #cartoons #saturdaymorningcartoons #cereal #breakfastcereal #toys #newloot #comics #comicbooks #MCU #DCEU #marvel #DC #Scoobtober #scoobydoo --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/support

Late Night Playset
ROB KATES: Late Night Show Night - LNP503

Late Night Playset

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 99:22


Thursday October 20, 2022 - Guest: Rob Kates After hitting the cars hard lately, we are back to dissect some comedy! And our guest Rob Kates is more than qualified to help lead that discussion! Page manager for quite a few comedy pages to do with the rat pack, Johnny Carson, Late Night, David Letterman and more! He's also a car buff that visits the Gilmore, ford museums in his native Michigan. J and Rob talk about cars for a bit then the conversation moves to comedy and where the love came from. Many of us enthusiasts of the craft inherited the love from our fathers. Rob just went to the National Comedy Centre in Jamestown NY. The hometown of Lucille Ball, Jamestown only has 30,000 people but this museum is worth a visit for anyone who loves comedy. After that we are off to the races with a cavalcade of Late Night discussion going all over hosts and eras. Plus, the new Playset Prize Wheel... #THANKYOU for being with us!

It’s Wednesday My Dudes
Ep. 82: You Can't Wear Placenta After Labor Day

It’s Wednesday My Dudes

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2022 60:06


The boyos give a disappointing lootbox update, justify killing a baby......, mistake Yogi Bear for Smokey the Bear, and debate freezing bodies. Rate us 5 stars on Spotify! and leave a review and rate on Apple Podcasts! Links here to follow on social media! and find other places to listen! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/iwmd/message

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast
Remembering Scooby Doo The Movie

Back of the Cereal Box - A Pop Culture Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 69:36


John B. Pyka and Dee Bartee are joined by Author Sarah Jenkins live in-person at Smokey's Toys & Collectibles to take a look at another Scooby Doo classic - The Scooby Doo Movie written and directed by James Gunn! 100% non-toxic and the only podcast fortified with 8 essential vitamins & minerals New Loot Sponsored by Entertainment Earth - https://www.entertainmentearth.com/product/jd31570?id=BA-104152212 New Comics Sponsored by TFAW - https://www.shareasale.com/r.cfm?b=44882&u=2914207&m=8908 Become a cereal boxer superfriend at www.backofthecerealbox.fun. "Can't Beat An Original" performed by The Murdering Crows. Get their album, 4 Bad Crows whereever you get music! #cartoons #saturdaymorningcartoons #cereal #breakfastcereal #toys #newloot #comics #comicbooks #MCU #DCEU #marvel #DC #Scoobtober --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cerealboxpodcast/support

The KT Temple Real Estate Podcast
Episode 16:Mega Agent Kelly Smith from Mooresville, North Carolina

The KT Temple Real Estate Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 25:19


Kelly Smith and KT talk about the current Luxury Market and what Kelly and her team are doing to stand out from the competition. Originally from Maryland, Kelly came south to attend Clemson University. And yes, she's a huge Tiger's fan! In 1999 she relocated to the Lake Norman area. Originally an elementary school teacher, Kelly made the switch to real estate, after children, and has been a licensed Realtor® since 2003. She has been a top producer ever since. Her commitment to detail, knowledge of the community and personal connection with her clients has made her a go-to Realtor® within the community. Kelly is an involved Mom of two girls, Maddie and Kate. And has two dogs, her four-legged kids, Smokey and Oakley. Married to a local builder, she knows the ins and outs of new construction and home remodeling. Kelly is a passionate runner who donates time to coach Girls On The Run. She is also involved in many local charities.

The Moto Limited Show
Show 100 - "Meat pie and a Smokey"

The Moto Limited Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 17, 2022 103:37


Show 100, Trent and Nic are back for the big 100. We made it!! after all the speculation if the 100th show would happen, it's finally here. and what a show. The boys look back on the people that have helped them along the way, talk about Red Bull Straight Rhythm, and what to expect this weekend in Melbourne. The Big guests for show 100 are the Lawrence Brothers. The boys talk off-season, car wash's Bucks Bakery, and some moto as well motolimited.au go and get the new merch now. www.serco.com.au roosystems.com.au ktrapparel.com.au FLY Racing mpesuspension.com.au propowder.com.au linkint.com.au qb4.com.au Hyperlyfe Clothing Co @t.maher83 @iamstillyn99 --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/motolimited/message

Teawithmikeshow
The modern-day Smokey Nagata part two

Teawithmikeshow

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 49:23


The modern-day Smokey Nagata part two Mike drinks tea with Bo Yang, a mechanical engineer graduate from Metro University. Bo started Sevenk Wheels, now known as SKForged, a custom wheel company. Bo also assists with operations and marketing for Rocky Mountain Robotech. With a vision for the future, Bo describes himself as the modern-day Smokey Nagata. In the second half of the episode, Bo talks about his influences in the Art, Design, and Car space and the journey from studying engineering to running his own business. Toward the end, listen to Bo's thoughts on the meaning of life and the robotic revolution. Share this episode with someone interested in cars, robotics, and business. Find the Tea with Mike show through: Website: http://teawithmike.com Podcast: https://anchor.fm/michael-johnson933 Twitter: https://twitter.com/tea_with_mike?lang=en Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/teawithmike Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TEAWITHMIKEJ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/teawithmike Find Bo Yang through: Website: https://kaijumonsuta.com Website: https://www.auraforged.com TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@kaiju_monsuta Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/boyard7 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/skforged Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/aura_forged

Blockbusters and Birdwalks
1976, a conversation – Part 2: “The Enforcer”

Blockbusters and Birdwalks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 30:25


This is the second part of a six-part series about American movies from 1976. Part 1 focused on John G. Avildsen's “Rocky”. Part 3 will focus on Michael Ritchie's “The Bad News Bears”. Part 4 will focus on John Cassavetes's “The Killing of a Chinese Bookie”. Part 5 will focus on Brian De Palma's “Obsession”. Part 6 will focus on John Guillermin's “King Kong”.***Referenced media:“Dirty Harry” (Don Siegel, 1971)“Rocky” (John G. Avildsen, 1976)“Magnum Force” (Ted Post, 1973)“Sudden Impact” (Clint Eastwood, 1983)“Jackass” (Jeff Tremaine, 2002)“The Dead Pool” (Buddy Van Horn, 1988)“All in the Family” (Norman Lear, 1971-1979)“Gran Torino” (Clint Eastwood, 2008)“The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad!” (David Zucker, 1988)“Sledgehammer” (Alan Spencer, 1986-1988)“Pulp Fiction” (Quentin Tarantino, 1994)“In the Head of the Night” (Norman Jewison, 1967)“Noir Alley” (Eddie Muller, 2017-now)“Village of the Damned” (Wolf Rilla, 1960)“The Lineup” (Don Siegel, 1958)“Over the Top” (Menahem Golan, 1987)“Charly” (Ralph Nelson, 1968)“RoboCop” (Paul Verhoeven, 1987)“Serpico” (Sidney Lumet, 1973)“Death Wish” (Michael Winner, 1974)“The Outlaw Josey Wales” (Clint Eastwood, 1976)“Police Woman” (Robert L. Collins, 1974-1978)“Coming Home” (Hal Ashby, 1978)“Platoon” (Oliver Stone, 1986)“Full Metal Jacket” (Stanley Kubrick, 1987)“Blow Job” (Andy Warhol, 1964)“Rabid” (David Cronenberg, 1977)“Annie Hall” (Woody Allen, 1977)“Cross of Iron” (Sem Peckinpah, 1977)“Star Wars” (George Lucas, 1977)“Smokey and the Bandit” (Hal Needham, 1977)“Swamp Thing” (Wes Craven, 1982)“Cagney & Lacey” (Barbara Avedon and Barbara Corday, 1982-1988)

Zone Podcasts
3HL - 10-12-22 - Hour 1 - Smokey vs Big Al

Zone Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 38:41


Smokey vs Big AlSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

3HL
3HL - 10-12-22 - Hour 1 - Smokey vs Big Al

3HL

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 38:41


Smokey vs Big AlSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

All The Best Lines
Episode Twenty - It's Love I'm After (1937)

All The Best Lines

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2022 67:08


Before the upcoming Halloween extravaganza, Adam and Smokey go for something somewhat lighter. It's time to act some Shakespeare, continually stress out your butler and take a biff to the face...and that's just in Adam's house.

Spooky Appalachia
St. Albans Sanatorium - Radford, VA

Spooky Appalachia

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2022 6:12


St. Albans Sanatorium has been many things over the years, a boys school, a mental hospital, an ill-considered daycare facility, and, today, a site for those seeking an experience with the paranormal. Built on a hill overlooking the New River outside of Radford, VA at the site of a bloody battle from the American Civil War, the location's violent history has led to many locals viewing it as a nexus for paranormal activity.The structure now known as St. Albans Sanatorium began life as St. Albans Lutheran Boys School in 1892. The school operated first under headmaster George W. Miles and then Winslow H. Randolph. It was a prestigious preparatory school in the area, however, bullying was reportedly rampant, and there were rumors that several students lost their lives. St. Albans closed in 1904, and the building sat vacant until 1916, when Dr. J.C. King converted the property into St. Albans Sanatorium.Dr. King was a forward-thinking psychologist for the time, emphasizing a home-like environment and attempting to treat his patients rather than simply locking them up away from society. St. Albans featured such amenities as a roof-top garden, a bowling alley, and a farm where the patients could work. Unfortunately, the treatments were still, by today's standards, barbaric. Electroshock therapy, lobotomies, and insulin-shock therapies routinely left patients either brain-dead or just simply dead. Hydrotherapy was also employed, where patients were covered in towels soaked in cold water, or left in bathtubs for days on end. Given the violent nature of the treatments at the hospital, it is unsurprising that the location is home to numerous unquiet dead.The spirits of St. Albans are many. A young boy named Jacob, an orderly named Donald, a grieving mother Rebecca, and the spirits Smokey and Red Eyes.A big thank you to Julie from St. Albans, who was our tour guide on our visit, was kind enough to sit down with us for a livestream, and who provided many of the stories we've related today. If you are looking for a book on St. Albans Sanatorium, we highly recommend The Ghosts of St. Albans Sanatorium by Pat Bussard O'Keefe. If you live close to Radford, VA, be sure to check out St. Albans annual haunted house, which takes place in September and October every year, or one of their historical tours or ghost tours throughout the year. Maybe you will have more luck meeting Red Eyes than we did. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

El sótano
El sótano - Cumbia, Brasil y otros sabores latinoamericanos - 06/10/22

El sótano

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2022 60:11


Atípica selección musical cocinada con un poco de cumbia, sabores brasileños y ritmos latinos empapando canciones de pop psicodélico. Playlist; ABRAXAS “Mañana” (adelanto disco “Monte Carlo”, 2022) TWANGUERO “Cumbia del oeste” SONIDO GALLO NEGRO “Cumbia espantamuertos” (Cumbia salvaje, 2011) ALLAH-LAS “Prazer em te conhecer” (Lahs, 2019) MYSTIC BRAVES “Ponte bajo el Sol” (2019) LITTLE JOY “Next time around” (ST, 2008) BOOGARINS “Doce” (As Plantas Que Curam, 2013) BONIFRATE “Museu de arte moderna” (Museu de arte moderna, 2013) MAGIC and NAKED “Bring me the moon” (Human expression, 2017) BIFANNAH “Capri” (Dansas liquidas, 2019) MARCOCA “Strange Havana nights” (Silent Struggles, 2020) BOBBY OROZA “Your love is too cold” (This love, 2019) THE EVERYWHERES “Concede” (Dignity fever, 2016) SMOKEY and MIHO “Tempo de amor” Escuchar audio

Laugh Tracks Legends of Comedy with Randy and Steve

Meet Dom DeLuise, a fixture on tv variety and talk shows during the 1970s and 80s and a frequent comic costar in the movies, particularly in a string of (first) Mel Brooks' and (then) Burt Reynolds' flicks including classics such as Blazing Saddles and Smokey and the Bandit. Whether goofing with Dean Martin as floundering magician "Dominick the Great", trying to get down from a mountain as Father Fyodor in The Twelve Chairs, or even teaching you how to make great Italian dishes in his warm and funny series of cooking videos, Dom never wore out his welcome in a career that spanned 40 years. As always, look for full cuts in the comments at laughtracksradio.com and thanks for sharing our shows.

The All Seeing Guys with Greg & Joe
Ep 189: Smokey and Bacon

The All Seeing Guys with Greg & Joe

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 66:11


Welcome to episode 189 of The All Seeing Guys Podcast with Greg and Joe, in this episode, the guys catch up, talk being offered blow jobs from crack heads, odd interactions with people at bus stops, drinking in Wetherspoons, then it's on to our eavesdropping segment, Geezedropping, with lots sent in by you. Then Greg and Joe talk a cannibal who murdered and ate a man called Kevin Bacon, and a separate story where the Bacon family name their child 'Smokey'. All this and much more in between. 

Teawithmikeshow
The modern-day Smokey Nagata

Teawithmikeshow

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 41:56


Mike drinks tea with Bo Yang, a mechanical engineer graduate from Metro University. Bo started Sevenk Wheels, now known as SKForged, a custom wheel company. Bo also assists with operations and marketing for Rocky Mountain Robotech. With a vision for the future, Bo describes himself as the modern-day Smokey Nagata. The theme of Bo's story was learning about his family and the sacrifices they made for him. Bo gave insight into moving to the US at an early age and shared how he has been able to combine his passions for creativity and math in his business SKForged. Bo shared the story behind one of his biggest heroes Smokey Nagata and some lessons he has learned from running his own business. Share this episode with someone interested in cars, mechanics, and engineering. Find Bo Yang through: Website: https://kaijumonsuta.com Website: https://www.auraforged.com TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@kaiju_monsuta Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/boyard7 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/skforged Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/aura_forged Find the Tea with Mike show through: Website: http://teawithmike.com Podcast: https://anchor.fm/michael-johnson933 Twitter: https://twitter.com/tea_with_mike?lang=en Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/teawithmike Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TEAWITHMIKEJ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/teawithmike

National Day Calendar
October 2, 2022 - National Smarties Day | National Name Your Car Day

National Day Calendar

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022 3:30


Welcome to October 2, 2022 on the National Day Calendar. Today we celebrate a super smart business and cars with personality.  Anna: Hey Marlo. What's that all over your pants? Marlo: It's my Halloween costume. Do you like it? Anna: Are you a donut with sprinkles? Wait, wait, that's candy! Marlo: You're getting warmer… Anna: Those are rolls of Smarties candy… Marlo: Warmer… Anna: You're a Smarty Pants! Marlo: Ding, ding, ding! Anna: Well, I already knew that. Did you know that the founder of Smarties Candy, Edward Dee was a graduate of Cambridge University in England? Marlo: Yes. Did you know he named the candy Smarties to inspire people to continue their education? Anna: Yes! Did you know that his company started in 1949 is now run by his three granddaughters: Sarah, Jessica and Liz Dee? Now that's super smart! Marlo: Did you know that we celebrate National Smarties Day on October 2nd because today is Eddie Dee's birthday? Anna: I didn't know that but I feel like we show team up for a trivia contest. If you've ever named your car then you are not alone. Movies and TV shows give top billing to everything from Herbie the Love Bug to Kit from Knight Rider and Smokey in Smokey and the Bandit. But perhaps the most loved car in today's world is Lightning McQueen from the movie Cars. This animated feature film banks on our natural affinity to consider our car as something more human than machine. Maybe it's been awhile since you played with matchbox cars or thought of your set of wheels as a trusty companion. But chances are good that giving your car a name will inspire you to give it some extra TLC. On National Name Your Car Day celebrate man's other best friend and keep your engine purring. I'm Anna Devere and I'm Marlo Anderson. Thanks for joining us as we Celebrate Every Day Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The House Of Hammer
The Gambler & The Lady

The House Of Hammer

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 57:16 Very Popular


We take a look at Hammer's 1953 thriller, where a gambler trying to better himself and looking for love, finds the odds stacked against him (and there's yet more vehicular trauma...!) Plus, Smokey gets all literal, Ben takes look at the history of gambling in Britain and takes a quick trip down memory lane in the process, whilst Cev puts our latest Hammer hero in the spotlight. “The House Of Hammer Theme” and incidental music - written and produced by Cev MooreArtwork by Richard WellsTo download The House Of Hammer Bingo Card go to https://www.attaboyclarence.com/bingo-cardTo sign up as a patron and receive extra content go to patreon.com/househammerpodWhy not visit our online store at https://the-house-of-hammer.creator-spring.com

Furfluencers
Penny the Fire Pig

Furfluencers

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 39:27


Smokey the Bear, watch out! Because Penny the Fire Pig is taking over as the new face of fire safety! Penny is a mini pig who spends most days hanging out with her dad and other firefighters at Engine Co. 239 in Brooklyn, NY. When she's not delighting her neighbors with her cuteness, she's painting pictures at the firehouse with her snout. This pig's talents have not been overlooked and Penny has recently embarked on a slew of creative projects including a children's book and some soon-to-be-announced Hollywood appearances. Join us as we oink it up with Darren and Penny. FYI her appearance rider includes Cheerios and her own seat on the plane. 

Super Live Adventure Podcast
S3 E46: The Erotic Adventures of Pinocchio

Super Live Adventure Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 62:52


Toss the cat a hot dog, grab yourself a fish pocket, and join us by the fire. We're at the cabin this week, hanging out amongst the lantern flies and potato bugs, talking about safari baseball, Munchie, and reasons you shouldn't swim in the ocean. We also take a closer look at Red the Bum from Back to the Future – until we lose control of the fire, that is. Smokey the Bear is going to be pissed, but it's okay. We have to get back to feed the robot anyway, and someone has a question about the Li'l Chub Club logo. Interested in joining the Li'l Chub Club? Visit patreon.com/superliveadventure to learn more. Want to support the show without joining the Li'l Chub Club? You can always grab some official podcast merch at superliveadventure.com, or simply toss a few bucks in the tip jar at linktr.ee/slapodcast. Sign up for our weekly newsletter: https://mailchi.mp/426ffaa67956/slap-newsletter See Super Live Adventure LIVE at the 5th Borough Comedy Festival on October 8th at 7:00 PM. John's doing stand-up, too! Tickets are available at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/applejacks-comedy-5th-borough-comedy-festival-tickets-394464342467. Listen to Chris on Babu Freaks #24: Baby Belushi Freaks. Follow @slapodcast on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and TikTok, and join us on our Discord Server. Visit cannaflower.com and use promo code SUPERLIVE to save 20% site-wide! superliveadventure.com

Nickel City Soundtrack Podcast
NCS 096 - Precipice of Oblivion(Eric Rice/ZT/Drifter/H2O)

Nickel City Soundtrack Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 106:53


In this episode we interviewed Eric "Smokey" Rice of Zero Tolerance amongst other bands. We talked to Smokey mostly about his post ZT career up to an including his current project Drifter. Eric been on the show before and im sure will be on again! Enjoy this dive into his post Zero Tolerance life. Episode music is "Precipice of Oblivion" by Drifter https://drifteratl.bandcamp.com/

Was I Drunk?
Was I Drunk Episode 25: Public Glans & Helping Hands

Was I Drunk?

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 54:25


The drink is The Manhattan. The apéritif topics are all over the board this week but include racist LOTR fans, Mission Impossible (another Artemis scrubbed launch), 2022 midterms, Jenkins read about some old water in Canada, Smokey the Bear has brand spanking new cum gutters and a porn shop in Kentucky where voyeurs can put on a show. Then we launch into Trump Indictment Watch and a Florida man is going to jail because a 14 year old was full of shit. After after a message from our sponsor (30:22) "Real Threat Challenges" we discuss physician assisted suicide and where we each stand on the issue. ------------------------------------------------------------------------ The Manhattan  2 ounces rye whiskey 1 ounce sweet vermouth 2 dashes Angostura bitters Garnish: brandied cherry (or lemon twist, if preferred) Add the rye whiskey, sweet vermouth, and bitters into a mixing glass with ice and stir until well-chilled. Strain into a chilled Nick & Nora or coupe glass. Garnish with a brandied cherry (or a lemon twist, if preferred). ------------------------------------------------------------------------ Please like and subscribe! Check us out on social media @wasidrunksp to leave us a comment and to let us know topics you'd like to see us discuss or how we can make the show better. Or visit our Tumblr page if you're interested in reading a companion piece for this week's episode.   https://wasidrunksp.wixsite.com/home All commentary provided in this episode is solely the opinions of the participants and is meant for entertainment purposes only. If Jenkins says something ridiculous, most likely he's playing devils advocate.     

Cigar Snob Podcast
Smokey Man Cave Solutions + Oktoberfest Beers + Aladino Cigars w/Justo Eiroa

Cigar Snob Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2022 79:08


The guys answer a listener question about how best to clean the air in his man cave while Jim struggles mightily with the pronunciation of our guest's name. Jamy brings in 4 Oktoberfest beers that the guys try to pair with the Aladino Classic.

VHS Rewind!
Smokey and the Bandit II (1980)

VHS Rewind!

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 86:14


Artificial Ghost Radio
(-021), "Grin and BEAR it"

Artificial Ghost Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 58:15


Jupiter is back and with a sore-er throat than ever! Trust me, they need some tea with HONEY in it to even BEAR the pain. We know you've been PINE-ing for some new music so CUB with me to my CAVE and give me all your money this is a robbery the puns were just a smokescreen. Wait sorry, "SMOKEY-screen". Like the bear. Songs Featured This Episode: Me & You, by HONNE Boyz, That R Friendz, by RELEFORD Veridis Quo, by Daft Punk Jupiter Morningstar (@JupMorningstar on Twitter) Joe Langlois (@the_joseppi on Twitter) A Mushroom Station podcast (https://www.mushroomstation.net): https://www.patreon.com/mushroomstation https://www.twitter.com/mushroompods ARTGHOST

Accessible Housing Matters
“Moms Moving Mountains” – The Story of Smokey Hollow

Accessible Housing Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 31:00


Smokey Hollow was conceived by a parent who wanted to expand residential choices for her adult son who needs 24/7 support. In New York state, the group home model has years-long wait lists, and the individual and family have little choice in where and with whom the individual can live. That leaves a gaping hole in services for a vulnerable population with few viable options available to them. Created by Trish Albanese in collaboration with her son and other adults with intellectual/developmental disabilities (I/DD), Smokey Hollow will be a shared living community that meets the needs and wants of its residents.  Prospective Smokey Hollow residents are the “inclusion generation”. They have grown up going to school and participating in activities with their typical peers. Now they want the same rights as their peers when it comes to their residential needs. Located in the Syracuse, NY area, Smokey Hollow will provide the flexibility to share staff with other residents when appropriate, and to lead lives of dignity and choice, encompassing friends, activities, work, and volunteer goals. Key Highlights: [00:01 - 08:29] Opening Segment Trish introduces Smokey Hollow An organization focused on developing more accessible housing in New York The organization has been working to change state laws to allow for more accessible housing How Smokey Hollow has developed a model of accessible housing that others can replicate [08:30 - 16:28] Smokey Hollow: A Community for People with Disabilities Where the idea of creating Smokey Hollow comes from The importance of having legislation in place to make the community permanent Advocates should focus on their dream and what they believe is best for their loved ones [16:29 - 24:19] Moms Moving Mountains Why Smokey Hollow feels more respected than it did with the prior administration When Trish, Liz, and Marilyn believe the Smokey Hollow community will be opened They disclose where their sons are living now [24:20 - 30:59] Closing Segment The New York state needs to take its accountability to those with disabilities further to fund accessible housing solutions There is a need for philanthropic and foundation support for accessible housing initiatives Want to connect with Smokey Hollow? Visit his website, and follow them on Facebook. Key Quotes: "We go to the core things that are important to our loved ones which is safety." - Trish Albanese "No one gets to defying what setting is appropriate for people, people get to define it for themselves." - Trish Albanese Please check out videos of many of the podcast episodes on my YouTube channel: Accessible Housing Matters, To learn more, share feedback, or share guest ideas, please visit my website, or contact me on Facebook and Twitter. Like what you've heard? Please review us! That helps let other people know about the podcast. Accessible Housing Matters is dedicated to raising awareness about important issues around accessibility and housing, and getting conversations going. I'd love to learn more about what's on your mind and get your feedback about the show. Contact me directly at stephen@accessiblehousingmatters.com to share your thoughts or arrange a call.

Shat the Movies: 80's & 90's Best Film Review
Smokey and The Bandit (1977)

Shat the Movies: 80's & 90's Best Film Review

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 58:39 Very Popular


Shat The Movies has brought us so many dynamic pairings: Riggs and Murtaugh, Goose and Maverick, Dick Ebert and Gene Lyons. It's only fair that we reach back to 1977 for the quickest duo to deliver Coors beer from Texarkana to Atlanta: Snowman and The Bandit. "Smokey and The Bandit" triggered an explosion in trucker romanticism, CB radio fetishism and Pontiac Firebird Trans Am sales. Stuntman Hal Needham's directorial debut also gave audiences a fresh look at Jackie Gleason and convinced America (but not Gene) that Sally Field could be hot.  It had everything you could ask for in a bootlegger movie: Jerry Reed songs that literally tell you what's happening on screen, '70s style, sexy cars, Burt Reynolds and inexplicable pit stops. But does "Smokey and The Bandit" hold up as a comedy with a pinch of romance? You might be surprised. SUBSCRIBE Android: https://shatpod.com/android Apple: https://shatpod.com/apple All: https://shatpod.com/subscribe CONTACT Email: hosts@shatpod.com Website: https://shatpod.com/movies Leave a Voicemail: Web: https://shatpod.com/voicemail Leave a Voicemail: Call: (914) 719-7428 SUPPORT THE PODCAST Donate or Commission: https://shatpod.com/support Shop Merchandise: https://shatpod.com/shop Theme Song - Die Hard by Guyz Nite: https://www.facebook.com/guyznite

The FrogPants Studios Ultra Feed!
TMS 2343: Danny Trio

The FrogPants Studios Ultra Feed!

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 105:00 Very Popular


Getting Crabs in Alaska. Noice Poist. Frienden Brasier. This Line is just Nine miles long (tune of Got my Mind set on you). C&C You Next Time. Weird Condom Moment. Smokey the Bear and Spongebob, NIET! Lucky to get a lying down-O. I could eat a Pig for hours. Lots of Johnson's are banned. See A Guy About A Horse And Pee On Him. I did buy a new phone this year and don't call me Shirley. I'm Gonna Put My Headphones Down and Clean Shit Up. Comparising Phones with Tom. The dog went first Recommentals with Nicole and Randy and more on this episode of The Morning Stream.

The Morning Stream
TMS 2343: Danny Trio

The Morning Stream

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 105:00


Getting Crabs in Alaska. Noice Poist. Frienden Brasier. This Line is just Nine miles long (tune of Got my Mind set on you). C&C You Next Time. Weird Condom Moment. Smokey the Bear and Spongebob, NIET! Lucky to get a lying down-O. I could eat a Pig for hours. Lots of Johnson's are banned. See A Guy About A Horse And Pee On Him. I did buy a new phone this year and don't call me Shirley. I'm Gonna Put My Headphones Down and Clean Shit Up. Comparising Phones with Tom. The dog went first Recommentals with Nicole and Randy and more on this episode of The Morning Stream.