Podcasts about Stride

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  • 865PODCASTS
  • 1,196EPISODES
  • 40mAVG DURATION
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  • Jun 28, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Stride

Show all podcasts related to stride

Latest podcast episodes about Stride

Crime in Sports
#309 - Nobody Gonna Break My Stride - The Uniqueness of Daniel Barrera

Crime in Sports

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 152:27


This week, we tell a story that starts differently from most of our episodes. Instead of being a renowned athlete, from an early age, he was a decent high school athlete, then joined the military, as a firefighter, where he did tours in Iraq. He also began fighting. His skills were just right for the burgeoning business of MMA, and he landed a spot on UFC's "The Ultimate Fighter", where his strangeness first came to light. In the years to come, his behavior became more bizarre, with odd attacks, strange & violent attacks, and some of the weirdest antics, ever seen in a courtroom!Have war & fires not be quite dangerous enough for you, be the strangest guy on a reality show, and believe that you don't need medication, despite all the evidence to the contrary with Daniel Barrera!! Check us out, every Tuesday! We will continue to bring you the biggest idiots in sports history!! Hosted by James Pietragallo & Jimmie Whisman Donate at... patreon.com/crimeinsports or with paypal.com using our email: crimeinsports@gmail.com Get all the CIS & STM merch at crimeinsports.threadless.com Go to shutupandgivememurder.com for all things CIS & STM!! Contact us on... twitter.com/crimeinsports crimeinsports@gmail.com facebook.com/Crimeinsports instagram.com/smalltownmurderSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

PSVR Without Parole
WTF is Going on with Stride? | The Best Single Player VR Campaigns | PSVR GAMESCAST LIVE

PSVR Without Parole

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 95:44


WTF is Going on with Stride? | The Best Single Player VR Campaigns | PSVR GAMESCAST LIVE

K12 On Learning
High School Kids Take On the Environment in a Nation Wide Innovation Challenge

K12 On Learning

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 20:08


Stride and the Nature Conservancy teamed up & invited students nationwide to join in on the first-ever Stride Innovation Challenge. Listen to the podcast!

Not Just A Pony Ride
32. Chiropractic Care for the Therapy Horse with Dr. Cass Thielen

Not Just A Pony Ride

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 30:25


Have you ever wondered how chiropractic care benefits horses? What all does it entail? How do they do it? Dr. Cass Thielen is here to answer all your questions! 90% of the brain's input comes from movement. When movement is strained in some way it creates pain and tension throughout the body. Restoring a horse's natural movement through chiropractic care essentially helps the body heal itself! Listen now to learn more about why it's so important to keep the biomechanics of our therapy horse's in tip top shape! Get the video and handout of ‘carrot stretches' from today's episode on the private, Not Just a Pony Ride Facebook group or check out Stride to Life Chiropractic too! This episode is sponsored in part by Equi-Force. Find out more at www. equi-force.org This episode is also sponsored in part by Equicizer. Find out more at www.equicizer.com

Let Me Speak To A Manager
Zack Bubb - Finding Your Stride As A First-Time Manager

Let Me Speak To A Manager

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 70:56


Zack Bubb is a long-time fan of the show with one hell of a career trajectory. Recently promoted to manager of a technical team, we talk with Zack about how to establish himself as a leader of his former peers. In this show:Why you interview for your next position every dayTwo questions every employee asks of their managerHow to reset your relationship with an employeeHow to frame a 1-on-1 conversation as a managerWhat is the actual role of a manager?

At The Letters, Sportsnet's Toronto Blue Jays podcast

The Blue Jays' lineup is finally producing again, but some questions linger on the pitching staff. Arden and Ben discuss the Blue Jays' high-flying offence (08:32), wonder which Jays might make their first All-Star Game (19:00) and weigh in on the latest developments around Stripling, Gausman and Berríos (22:35).This episode is produced and sound engineered by Christian Ryan and hosted by Ben Nicholson-Smith and Arden Zwelling.Contact us: attheletters@sportsnet.caAudio Credits: SportsnetThe views and opinions expressed in this podcast are those of the hosts and guests and do not necessarily reflect the position of Rogers Sports & Media or any affiliates.

Let's Talk About Anime
Let's Talk About My Senpai Is Annoying - Episode 1 ("Each Other's Stride")

Let's Talk About Anime

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 25:55


Today we're going to be talking about My Senpai Is Annoying - Episode 1 ("Each Other's Stride") and discuss what we like and don't like about it. We also publish our tracks to YouTube (HuskyLeafGaming2) every single weekend! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/huskyleafgaming2/support

Startup Insider
Lernapp für Schüler Knowunity erhält 10 Mio. Euro in Serie A (EdTech • Online • Bildung)

Startup Insider

Play Episode Listen Later May 30, 2022 19:22


In der Nachmittagsfolge sprechen wir heute mit Benedict Kurz, CEO und Co-Founder von Knowunity, über eine erfolgreich abgeschlossene Finanzierungsrunde mit einer Gesamtsumme von 10 Millionen Euro. Knowunity hat eine gleichnamige App entwickelt, welche Schülerinnen und Schülern den Austausch von Lernzetteln und Vorbereitungsmaterialien für Klassenarbeiten ermöglicht. Zusätzlich bietet die Anwendung auch die Möglichkeit, sich gegenseitig via Chat oder Videocall Nachhilfe zu geben. Die Applikation hat laut Unternehmensangaben bereits rund 2,4 Millionen User. Benedict Kurz, Lucas Hild, Gregor Weber, Julian Prigl und Yannik Prigl haben Knowunity 2019 gegründet und waren zu dem Zeitpunkt selbst Schüler, wodurch die Möglichkeit bestand, die Lernplattform zielgruppengerecht zu entwickeln. Das Startup aus Sindelfingen hat bereits 60 Mitarbeiterinnen und Mitarbeiter und ist im DACH-Raum, Frankreich und Polen aktiv. In einer Series-A-Finanzierungsrunde konnte Knowunity nun zehn Millionen Euro einsammeln. Lead-Investoren waren hierbei der Züricher Risikokapitalgeber Redalpine und der Londoner Technologiefonds Stride.VC. Redalpine hat in 74 Startups investiert, darunter u.a. Taxfix, N26, Zenjob, Jodel, Donut, Genialis, Sennder, Lengoo, Carvolution und Showheroes. Stride.VC wurde 2018 gegründet und investiert in technologische Startups in der Seed Phase. Das Portfolio umfasst u.a. Deliveroo, Linktree, Secret Escapes, Zoopla, Digits, Priceminister, Hopin, Cazoo und Dailymotion. Der Bestandsinvestor Project A und die Business Angels Verena Pausder sowie Mario Götze haben sich ebenfalls an der Serie A beteiligt. Mit dem frischen Kapital will Knowunity neue Formate und Lernmöglichkeiten entwickeln, rund 40 neue Angestellte einstellen und nach Italien und Großbritannien expandieren. Mittelfristig ist auch eine Expansion in die USA geplant.

Belonging Songs
The Stride S03E04

Belonging Songs

Play Episode Listen Later May 30, 2022 11:21


The Stride is a Belonging Songs bonus show for you to enjoy while we're in between our regularly scheduled episodes, we just couldn't leave you hanging, because we love you! We. Love. You!Featured Song: "Familiar Things" by Harno Slin and Uzi Royal from Belonging Songs Season 2 Episode 15.If you would like your music featured on The Stride please send us the track, or a link to download, and permission allowing us to play your music to bs@belongingsongs.com with subject "The Stride". We want your songs to belong!Visit our website! www.belongingsongs.comThere you can listen to the before and after versions of all our songs.Check out our Instagram! https://www.instagram.com/belongingsongs/Follow us throughout the week for your latest BS news. This is where we do most of our social media-ing. Our stand-alone songs are now available online! (Spotify, iTunes, Pandora. etc.)Search: Harnol Slin (Wade), Uzi Royal (Brad), or Vonlio (Patrick).Give this free playlist a listen (updated with each new Belonging Song), it's got all the songs!Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/5CjxRurmyafbXVJwGkRReY

Walkin 90
Starting to hit our stride and smoking that MLS Pack

Walkin 90

Play Episode Listen Later May 29, 2022 70:44


Yogi starts the show with a message that things need to change following another mass shooting in this country. Then Yogi, Eboni and Chip discuss the shocking Fuego thrashing of Tormenta, NCFC shutting out Greenville and Charlotte winning in Madison. They try to figure out the issues of some of these teams and how close the league is before previewing this weekend's game focusing mostly on the smothered and covered cup matches.

The Bull & The Bear
E-Learning Is Here to Stay: Keep an Eye on Stride (LRN) Stock

The Bull & The Bear

Play Episode Listen Later May 27, 2022 12:14


The COVID-19 pandemic transformed how we work as millions of Americans adjusted to work from home. The workforce wasn't alone. Education also shifted from in-person to remote learning. Some of those changes are here to stay  … even as we move on from the pandemic. And we can capitalize with today's near-perfect Power Stock. According to the Institute of Education Sciences, 45.5% of college students enrolled in remote courses in 2021. Children in 23.15 million American households also received online or virtual education that same year. And I believe the remote learning sector still has room to grow from here. Today, I discuss a Power Stock that provides remote learning materials to parents, teachers and schools. It scores a 99 on our Stock Power Ratings system! It's done well to weather the current market downturn. This stock is only around 10% off its 52-week high with room to go higher. Be sure to subscribe to our https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCt9RDMMAOPBAIWODmDGactQ?sub_confirmation=1 (YouTube channel) for more videos, including my weekly Marijuana Market Update. Have something you want us to talk about? Email Feedback@MoneyAndMarkets.com, and give us your thoughts. Check out https://moneyandmarkets.com/ (MoneyandMarkets.com), and sign up for our free newsletters that deliver you the guidance you need to make money — no matter what the market throws at you. Also, https://twitter.com/InvestWithMattC (follow me on Twitter).

The Equestrian Podcast
[EP 238] How to Find Humor in the Equestrian Space with The 3 Stride Podcast- Laura Fernandez, Julia Hanssen, and Molly Heroy

The Equestrian Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 37:55


Introducing The 3 Stride podcast! A newer addition to our space where three equestrians share a little since of humor! Hosted by three adult amateurs who love horses and sharing their experiences is Laura Fernandez, VP- Head of Industry at top audio/tech company SiriusXM, Julia Hanssen, who works in advertising as Account Manager on one of the most iconic brands Ykone, and Molly Heroy, who runs a successful e-commerce + mobile tack store Tack of the Town. Just like all of us, they share one important thing in common: the passion for horses and the sport. Be sure to check out @the3stridepodcast and keep up with all of their personal accounts @julia_hanssen, @lauragailfernandez, and @mollheroy.

The GM Shuffle with Michael Lombardi and Adnan Virk
Kyler Murray, Lamar Jackson absent from voluntary OTA's, Colts set to hit stride

The GM Shuffle with Michael Lombardi and Adnan Virk

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 57:19


On The GM Shuffle with Michael Lombardi, Femi and Michael react to the latest news and notes from around the NFL including Colin Kaepernick's tryout with the Las Vegas Raiders. Plus, a number of players enter offseason training in the ‘best shape of their lives.' Plus, Kyler Murray and Lamar Jackson were absent from voluntary OTA's. And, are the Colts ready to hit their stride?  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Whole Modern Parent
56: Finding Your Business Summer Stride

Whole Modern Parent

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 29:14


In this episode, we're discussing the shift that can happen in summer with schedules, availability, and mindset for us, our clients, and our businesses.   Whether you are slowing down or adding a build or professional development onto your plate. Whatever your summer looks like you don't want to make the critical mistake of killing your momentum. While you don't have to be accelerating or putting gas on the pedal, you do need to know what your MVM (minimum viable maintenance) looks like and have the systems in place to ensure it happens.   Special Event Alert: Join our Focus & Fun: Find Your Business Summer Stride 2-day free live event on June 1st & 2nd. Join our Facebook group to sign up or go to our link bio on Instagram   In this episode we'll discuss: Sowing vs. harvest seasons How is summer changing your & your client's schedule & availability How to know what your MVM (minimum viable maintenance) is for your business   Show links: Follow Us On Instagram HERE  Join our First Five Years Facebook Group HERE  Book a Discovery Call with us HERE

The Run Smarter Podcast
Q&A: compartment pain/plyometrics post injury/PHT stride length/rotating pairs of shoes

The Run Smarter Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 15, 2022 38:36


In today's episode, Brodie answers four listener questions: 1.) I have been diagnosed with anterior compartment syndrome about 10+ years ago., the treatment options I was given were to change my shoes to something more supportive or fasciotomy surgery. In the past 2 months, it has flared up and is really painful. Do you have any tips and knowledge for me?  2.) What type of plyometric exercises would be good to start, especially when you are coming off an injury or several injuries. I am interested in hearing some basic exercises that you can start with and maybe a progression.  3.) Stride length is often impacted by PHT. What plyometric and end-range exercises would you recommend to try and get back to the previous stride length? 4.) When you are rotating pairs of shoes is it okay for them to have different stabilities. For example, I generally run in a more neutral shoe but I also have a stability shoe that will help correct over-pronation, just because they will help offload different parts of the body. So, I was wondering if it would be okay to rotate between both of them? Become a patron! Receive Run Smarter Emails Book a FREE Injury chat with Brodie Run Smarter App IOS or Android  Podcast Facebook group Run Smarter Course with code 'PODCAST' for 3-day free trial.

Be Kind. Be Positive. Be Yourself.
Taking Rejection in Stride

Be Kind. Be Positive. Be Yourself.

Play Episode Listen Later May 15, 2022 13:21


Rejection hurts. It just does. The doubt may start to linger each day when we get rejected in our life. Let's talk about taking that rejection in stride and not doubting ourselves through the process. with love, Matthew Apple review the podcast :) https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/be-kind-be-positive-be-yourself/id1446475536 --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/matthew-handel/support

Stories of Scotland
St Kilda: Life & Lore

Stories of Scotland

Play Episode Listen Later May 14, 2022 56:10


Jenny and Annie explore the far edge of the Outer Hebrides, St Kilda. We look at the wonders of climbing the stacks of St Kilda, and the seabirds that create a symphony. We see through the eyes of Evelyn Heathcote, as she spends the night in a sea cave with a group of Gaelic psalm-singing St Kildans. We examine the folklore and landscape of this unique and special place.  You can support Stories of Scotland on Patreon! www.patreon.com/storiesofscotland This is part of the Radical Mountain Women, funded by the Royal Society of Literature. Some of the music you heard in this episode was beautifully played by Nicky Murray and Chloe Rodgers. A special thanks to the School of Scottish Studies Archives for letting us use these Gaelic Psalm recordings: Salm 68, Contributor: John MacLeod, Fieldworker: Thorkild Knudsen, SA1963.44.A2, The School of Scottish Studies Archives, University of Edinburgh. [https://www.tobarandualchais.co.uk/track/74853] Salm 118, Contributor: James Smith, Fieldworker: Thorkild Knudsen, SA1964.103.B3, The School of Scottish Studies Archives, University of Edinburgh. [https://www.tobarandualchais.co.uk/track/75665] References: CANMORE, ‘St Kilda, Hirta, The Amazon's House', https://canmore.org.uk/site/3960/st-kilda-hirta-gleann-mor-the-amazons-house C. Maclean, ‘Island on the Edge of the World - The Story of St Kilda', Cannongate Publishing, 1977.  E. J. Clegg & J. F. Cross, ‘Aspects of neonatal death in St Kilda, 1830-1930,  Journal of Biosocial Science, 1994.  G. F. Geddes, ‘The Amazon's House, Hirta, St Kilda – A Conservation Statement', unpublished report for the National Trust for Scotland, RCAHMS Mss 6341, 2011. E. Heathcote, ‘A night in an Ocean cave', World Wide Magazine, Vol 5, 1900.  E. Heathcoat, ‘A summer Sojourn in St Kilda',Good Words, Vol  42, 1901. N. Heathcote, ‘Climbing in St Kilda', Scottish Mountaineering Club Journal, Vol 6, 1901. ‘More About St Kilda Underground Houses,' The Scotsman, 1928. National Trust for Scotland on St Kilda, a World Heritage Site: www.nts.org.uk/visit/places/st-kilda National Records of Scotland, ‘Stories from St Kilda' https://www.nrscotland.gov.uk/research/learning/features/stories-from-st-kilda P. Stride, ‘St Kilda, the neonatal tetanus tragedy of the nineteenth century and some twenty-first century answers', Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, 2008.

At The Yard: A Philadelphia Phillies Podcast
Phillies' offense hitting its stride out west

At The Yard: A Philadelphia Phillies Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2022 18:53


The Phillies have opened their tough West Coast trip with three wins in four games and the offense is rolling behind Bryce Harper and a couple of warming bats.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Jean & Mike Do The New York Times Crossword
Wednesday, May 11, 2022 - The name's Shady ... Slim Shady!

Jean & Mike Do The New York Times Crossword

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 11:12


A not-at-all shady crossword by Michael Paleos,  as a quick ONCEOVER of the grid will REVeal. It did include a few TIL /R (Today I Learned/Remembered) moments (for Mike: Jean knows all)  including 9D, Jazz piano style played by Fats Waller and Mary Lou Williams, STRIDE; the aforementioned 13D, Slim Shady by another name, EMINEM; and  8D, Island like Kiritimati, ATOLL. Jean -- proving that it is no coincidence that  the letters of her name, rearranged, spell omniscient -- breezed through today's puzzle; Mike got stuck on 22A, Connecticut Ivy Leaguer, momentarily bedazzled by the fact that Connecticut has a silent c lurking in its midst. Shocking!

Startup Insider
Berliner TaxTech Accountable erweitert Finanzierung auf 10 Mio. Euro für weitere Internationalisierung (Fintech • App)

Startup Insider

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 24:03


In der Mittagsfolge sprechen wir heute mit Tino Keller, Co-Founder und Managing Director Germany von Accountable. Das Berliner TaxTech konnte seine Finanzierung auf insgesamt 10 Millionen Euro für weitere Internationalisierung erweitern. Das deutsch-belgische FinTech, das 2019 gegründet wurde, positioniert sich als Steuer-App für Selbstständige. Accountable möchte Selbstständigen mit seinem Service ermöglichen, ihre Steuererklärungen mit wenigen Klicks über die mobile und webbasierte App einzureichen. Prominente Köpfe aus der Gründungs- und Fintech-Szene setzen dabei auf die Steuer-App, darunter 10x Founders, die Billie-Gründer Matthias Knecht und Christian Grobe sowie George Pallis, ehemaliger Marketingdirektor von Deliveroo und Transferwise. Stride.VC, Connect Ventures und mehrere Business Angels investieren Ende 2021 bereits 6 Millionen Euro in Accountable. Mit dem frischen Kapital will Accountable in Europa expandieren und weitere Finanz- und Steuer-Services launchen, um zur ersten europäischen Finanz-Plattform für Selbstständige zu werden.

AM Springfield Hour by Hour Podcast
May 10, 2022 - 7 a.m.

AM Springfield Hour by Hour Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 60:17


The show returns to the Downtown YMCA as member Christy Nolan and her daughter Ryelynne talk about receiving a Strong Kids scholarship (and Ryelynne turns a stellar cartwheel), and the Y's media and marketing coordinator, Lou Bart, discusses the Stride program that develops boys into runners.  See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

S.T.O. The Smoker's Lounge
Catching Her Stride

S.T.O. The Smoker's Lounge

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 45:04


This episode Adrianne Seas returns to talk about her year so far. Her up coming bookings and her leveling up with her content and talent she is working with. We discuss setting up your business to run when you're away. We talk about her doing anal sex and how popular it has become but she plans to do it at the same rate she been filming anal scene. We discuss anal prep and more You want exclusive and Premium episodes. Subscribe to my Premium Smoke Room https://anchor.fm/smokethisova/subscribe for 5 Premium Podcasts and Special episodes ($4.99 a month) Sponsored By https://lsswirl.com/ https://eroticismmagazine.com/ https://www.xsitebunny.com/ Proud Member of The G.W. District Black Podcast Network https://www.shopgwdistrict.com/pages/podcast-network Porn/ Music/ Social Media https://allmylinks.com/pornrapstar Guest: Adrianne Seas https://twitter.com/adrianneseas onlyfans.com/adrianneseas --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/smokethisova/message

BGP Radio
Catching Her Stride

BGP Radio

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 45:05


This episode Adrianne Seas returns to talk about her year so far. Her up coming bookings and her leveling up with her content and talent she is working with. We discuss setting up your business to run when you're away. We talk about her doing anal sex and how popular it has become but she plans to do it at the same rate  she been filming anal scene. We discuss anal prep and moreYou want exclusive and Premium episodes. Subscribe to my Premium Smoke Roomhttps://anchor.fm/smokethisova/subscribe for 5 Premium Podcasts and Special episodes ($4.99 a month)Sponsored Byhttps://lsswirl.com/ https://eroticismmagazine.com/https://www.xsitebunny.com/Proud Member of The G.W. District Black Podcast Networkhttps://www.shopgwdistrict.com/pages/podcast-networkPorn/ Music/ Social Mediahttps://allmylinks.com/pornrapstarGuest: Adrianne Seashttps://twitter.com/adrianneseasonlyfans.com/adrianneseas--- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/smokethisova/message

The Roundtable
Falling into Place - STRIDE Adaptive Sports

The Roundtable

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 15:01


Our Falling into Place series spotlights the important work of - and fosters collaboration between- not-for-profit organizations in our communities; allowing us all to fall into place. Falling Into Place is supported by The Seymour Fox Memorial Foundation, Providing a helping hand to turn inspiration into accomplishment. See more possibilities … see more promise… see more progress. This week we speak with Mary Ellen Whitney - CEO & Founder of STRIDE Adaptive Sports and Christine Golden, their Development Director. Welcome.

Place to Be Nation Wrestling
NWA Saturday Special: Is Powerrr finally hitting its stride?

Place to Be Nation Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 38:54


Has William Patrick Corgan finally found the formula? On the newest Saturday Special Scott & Dr. G attempt to decipher it as they recap the past week in NWA Programming. This has been THREE straight weeks of great Powerr episodes. Have they figured out the taping formula? Sit back with your coffee and enjoy the newest episode of the Saturday Special! Twitter: @PTBNWrestling @DrGPTB @Scottcpodfather

Historiska brott
95. Jack uppskäraren och Elizabeth Stride

Historiska brott

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 47:00


Hösten 1888 begicks ett antal mycket brutala kvinnomord i Londons East End. Ett av dem var på Elizabeth Stride.Boken Jack uppskäraren del 1 och 2 av Glenn Lauritz AnderssonReglementerad prostitution - RiksarkivetAvslöjar en ny genetisk analys äntligen Jack Uppskärarens identitet? | Vetenskap | AAAS (science.org)Har Jack Uppskärarens identitet avslöjats? - HISTORIA (history.com)Historiens största mysterier 13 november 2020Wikipedia.seAllers 1/19Elisabeth från Hisingen – mördad av Jack the Ripper i London (expressen.se)Elisabeth Gustafsdotter – Ett tragiskt sätt att bli världskänd | Anforskning (wordpress.com)Support till showen http://supporter.acast.com/historiska-brott. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Money Grab
Liverpool Hitting Their Stride, Everton Carried By The Fans, Is Fatigue Setting In For Man City? 5-Pint Pickoff | Covered In Glory

Money Grab

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 51:06


In this week's episode of Covered In Glory, Toby and Brett kick it off with the upcoming Liverpool and Tottenham match. Toby and Brett discuss the recent play of Liverpool and how they are hitting their peak at the right time and look to be the best team during their chase to win the Premier League. After this, they take a second to talk about Everton, who beat Chelsea 1-0 last week to avoid relegation. Toby brings up the fans of Everton and how the life and energy they brought to the stadium impacted their play.  They discuss the other matches between Man U/Brighton, Arsenal/Leeds, and Man City/Newcastle, while they wonder if fatigue is starting to set in for a very good Man City team. They bring it to a close with some hot takes and a 5-Pint Pickoff, as Brett looks to start May on the right track after winning the month of April.

The Shrimp Tank Podcast Seattle - The Best Entrepreneur Podcast In The Country

Russell Benaroya / Author of One Life to Lead, Co-Founder & Partner of Stride Services Russell Benaroya is an entrepreneur with a background in corporate finance and private equity. Prior to becoming a Partner at Stride, Russell was the Senior Vice President of Corporate Development for higi, a population health enablement company that owns the largest national network of health screening stations. In 2017, higi acquired EveryMove, a venture-backed technology start-up where Russell was the co-founder and CEO. Prior to EveryMove, Russell was the Co-Founder and Chief Executive Office of REM Medical, a multi-state sleep disorder health care business that was acquired in September 2009. Prior to REM Medical, Russell was an investment professional for the private equity firms Kline Hawkes and Blue Point Capital, where he invested in healthcare, technology, and industrial based enterprises. Russell was also an early employee at Overture Services (acquired by Yahoo in 2003), a pioneer in web-based search engine marketing. Russell started his career in New York at Salomon Smith Barney as a Corporate Finance Analyst. Russell received his MBA with highest honors from the UCLA Anderson Graduate School of Business. He was awarded the Puget Sound Business Journal's 40 Under 40 Award in 2009. Russell is on the board of the Seattle Jewish Community Center and an active investor in technology start-ups. He is also an instructor in Healthcare Innovation at the University of Washington and a mentor for TechStars. When not helping other entrepreneurs succeed, he is contemplating life on 24 hour+ ultra trail runs. https://youtu.be/Jp_7NzfssFI Dan Weedin / First Underwriters Insurance Brokers (Host) Michelle Bomberger / Equinox Business Law Group (Co-Host) Russell Benaroya / One Life to Live, Stride Services (Guest)

Backyard Almanac
Backyard Almanac: Maybe spring will really hit its stride in May.

Backyard Almanac

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 9:52


The Running for Real Podcast
Leandrew Belnavis: Just One More Mile; Just One More Stride - R4R 297

The Running for Real Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 51:35


Leandrew Belnavis describes himself as “not your typical runner. I am a larger, big-frame black man. I embrace being a larger body and an even larger personality.” That personality is ideal for his roles as the Community Manager (or as he describes it, “the camp counselor”) at Tracksmith and as the founder and co-captain of Boston's Unnamed Run Crew.  Just as he created Unnamed Run Crew to bring more people who look and sound like him into the running space, he hopes “to create the diversity that I want to see in Boston within Tracksmith.” For complete show notes and links, visit our website at runningforreal.com/episode297, where you can also get our Run and Reflect notes!   Thank you to Tracksmith, InsideTracker, and Athletic Greens for sponsoring this episode. Tracksmith is a Boston-based company that truly cares about the quality of their running clothes. Running can be demanding on our clothes; they definitely go through wear and tear to where we may be purchasing new clothes constantly. Tracksmith designers work with the finest materials and keep you in mind as a runner, with spots for your keys, phone, and fuel. You can go here to check out my favorites! Go here and use the code TINA15. You'll get free shipping and Tracksmith will donate 5%    of your purchase to Runners for Public Lands!   Have you not been feeling yourself lately? Gone down a lot of avenues but haven't really found clear solutions? That is where InsideTracker can come in for you.  I have trusted this company for years to show me where I may be lacking and if I need a few tweaks here and there. I count on InsideTracker to help me decipher the science behind it all. Go here to get 25% off site wide.   AG1 is a simple and easy way to get 75 vitamins, minerals, and whole food source ingredients to help strengthen your immune system. It's simple to make and it tastes good! Go here to get a FREE year's supply of Vitamin D and five FREE travel packs with your subscription.   Thanks for listening! We know there are so many podcasts you could listen to, and we are honored you have chosen Running For Real.  If you appreciate the work that we do, here are a few things you can do to support us: Take a screenshot of the episode, and share it with your friends, family, and community on social media, especially if you feel that the topic will resonate with them.  Be sure to tag us on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram If you are struggling through something a guest mentions, chances are others are too, and you will help them feel less alone.  Leave an honest review on iTunes or your favorite podcast player. Your ratings and reviews will really help us grow and reach new people. Not sure how to leave a review or subscribe?  You can find out here. "Thank you" to Leandrew.  We look forward to hearing your thoughts on the show.

Tony & Dwight
Second Stride & Sen. Rand Paul

Tony & Dwight

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 33:29


PrimeTime Kansas City
NFL DRAFT SPECIAL, Royals can't get a stride going, NBA Playoffs breakdown

PrimeTime Kansas City

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 76:27


In this episode of PTKC, the guys will give you their first-round mock draft to see who they have going number 1 to the Jags and number 32 to the Lions. Then they will discuss this confusing season the Royals are having right now and talk about how to fix it. Then they dive into the NBA and talk about if KD's legacy has been hurt after being swept by the Celtics.

Windowsill Chats
A guide to living better.. to hitting your stride. Heath Brockwell on The New Maturity

Windowsill Chats

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 57:49


In this episode, Margo chats with art director, writer, and editor in chief of The New Maturity, Heath Brockwell. Heath's work synthesizes motivational and accessible ideas on how to create a life you love sharing a range of ideas from making a great meal for your family to ways you can have a fantastic day. When Heath was young he was obsessed with magazines. He would devour them, tear them apart, and make giant collages on his bedroom walls. As a young undiagnosed dyslexic, he had a hard time with reading comprehension. However the images and words in magazines kept Heath engaged for hours. It was this passion that led him to a career art directing some of the top magazines of the late 90's and early aughts. Then the internet killed the magazine star in 2008. With a quick pivot, a digital designer rose from the ashes. The solid design foundation heath had established back in his childhood bedroom was put to new use building tablet apps and websites.   Margo and Heath discuss:  His creative path, how The New Maturity came to be, pros and cons of corporate clients versus self-employment How age has played a role in “the new maturity” Being multi-passionate and how he continues to advance his skillset Advice for creatives and artists who want to advance their own skill sets The importance of owning your time and how he manages his Why he considers his dyslexia a superpower Creating a live well lived And more   Heath shows you how kindness wins and takes you on a journey to discover simple ways to shift your point of view, improve your mood, make yourself a great meal, get better with age, and more. The New Maturity is a toolkit and a resource of ideas that excites him and he wants to share those resources with you. He takes most of the pictures, does the illustrations, concepts and writes the stories. Heath believes that together we can create a better world where people are kinder to each other.    Connect with Heath: https://www.thenewmaturity.com https://www.instagram.com/thenewmaturity Download the free book: 10 Ways to Improve Your World https://www.thenewmaturity.com/newsletter https://www.thenewmaturity.com/magazine

Education Evolution
107. What's New in the Science of Literacy with Lisa O'Masta

Education Evolution

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 33:24


We spend so much time worrying about whether students will engage with the curriculum that we forget a really important part of the equation. Yes, students need to be interested. But what about the teachers? If the curriculum isn't easy to navigate and fun to use, teachers aren't likely to utilize all the tools and resources available. And that means the students will miss out too.   At the same time, sometimes the more open and flexible the curriculum is, the more challenging it is for students. Remember Whole Language Schools? Back in the day, we didn't necessarily teach foundational skills the way that students needed to learn it. Instead, a focus on the science of literacy is necessary, just like we teach math–from a research-based perspective.   This week on the podcast, Lisa O'Masta of Learning A through Z is sharing how her organization is leading the way for this new way of thinking about literacy skills.    Tune in now! About Lisa O'Masta: As a strategic change agent and leader serving the education market for over 20 years, Lisa brings her passion for education and commitment to effective student outcomes to every organization she serves.  As President for Learning A-Z, Lisa is working to energize and evolve the market leading, digital-first organization in service of K-6 students.   Prior to joining Learning A-Z, Lisa drove the disruption of the core curriculum market and set the framework that has become the standard for creation and distribution of high quality open educational resources as CEO for Illustrative Mathematics.  She established and nurtured an exceptional team and community while always keeping the voice of the customer as the priority.   Additionally, Lisa served as an executive for successful educational organizations including the institutional division of K12, Inc (aka Stride) and the K-12 core, intervention, and supplemental products at McGraw-Hill Education.  In these roles, Lisa brought leadership and impactful experiences for students and educators.    Lisa brings her creative approach combined with her analytic thinking to ensure success of students and the organization.  From start-up organizations like eInstruction, SchoolNet, and Illustrative Mathematics to established changing organizations like Laureate Education, K12, Inc and McGraw-Hill Education, Lisa brings an intellectual curiosity and pragmatic delivery that has resulted in positive student outcomes in companies that she serves.    Lisa holds a Bachelor degree in Marketing from Towson University and an MBA from Johns Hopkins University. Connect with her on LinkedIn.     Jump in the Conversation: [1:39] - How we used to teach literacy [2:45] - Applying math instruction knowledge to literacy [3:19] - When you talk about the science of instruction, the real focus is on human being [5:04] - Crack the code with foundational skills [5:41] - Reading A-Z and other resources [6:35] - How Reading A-Z is different [9:01] - The importance of formative assessments [9:30] - Resources for older kids should be appropriate for the age [11:13] - We're usually stuck teaching to the middle [11:42] - Times of pulling out students for intervention is no longer [12:30] - Supporting through the summer slide [13:34] - Applying skills to give back [15:43] - Giving access outside the classroom [18:09] - What to include in well-rounded literacy support [21:05] - Turbo Time [26:30] - Lisa's Magic Wand [28:15] - Maureen's Takeaways Links & Resources Learning A-Z EdActive Summit Unicef Kid Power Email Maureen Maureen's TEDx: Changing My Mind to Change Our Schools The Education Evolution Facebook: Follow Education Evolution Twitter: Follow Education Evolution LinkedIn: Follow Education Evolution EdActive Collective Maureen's book: Creating Micro-Schools for Colorful Mismatched Kids Micro-school feature on Good Morning America The Micro-School Coalition Facebook: The Micro-School Coalition LEADPrep

Cougar Sports with Ben Criddle (BYU)
4-25-22 - Trent Pratt, BYU Baseball Interim Head Coach - How they are working to find their stride in conference play.

Cougar Sports with Ben Criddle (BYU)

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 21:32


Today's Co-Hosts: Ben Criddle (@criddlebenjamin) Subscribe to the Cougar Sports with Ben Criddle podcast:Apple Podcastshttps://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddle/id996764363Google Podcastshttps://www.google.com/podcasts?feed=aHR0cHM6Ly93d3cuc3ByZWFrZXIuY29tL3Nob3cvMTM2OTkzOS9lcGlzb2Rlcy9mZWVkSpotifyhttps://open.spotify.com/show/7dZvrG1ZtKkfgqGenR3S2mPocket Castshttps://pca.st/SU8aOvercasthttps://overcast.fm/itunes996764363/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddle-byuSpreakerhttps://www.spreaker.com/show/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddleStitcherhttps://www.stitcher.com/s?fid=66416iHeartRadiohttps://www.iheart.com/podcast/966-cougar-sports-with-29418022TuneInhttps://tunein.com/podcasts/Sports-Talk--News/Cougar-Sports-with-Ben-Criddle-p731529/

DK Pittsburgh Sports Radio
DK's Daily Shot of Pirates: Big strike, small stride

DK Pittsburgh Sports Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 20:04


Another big strike, another small stride for the organization. Hear award-winning columnist Dejan Kovacevic's Daily Shots of Steelers, Penguins and Pirates -- three separate podcasts -- every weekday morning on the DK Pittsburgh Sports podcasting network, available on all platforms: https://linktr.ee/dkpghsports Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Vidette Radio
Podcast: MVC baseball hits full stride and ISU women's basketball adds a huge piece

Vidette Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 15:14


In this week's episode of MVC Weekly, we discuss MVC baseball as it stands in the heart of conference play. At the end, we discuss ISU women's basketball's addition of former Division II Player of the Year Paige Robinson.

Savage Interludes
Episode 124: Ain't Nothing Gonna Break My Stride

Savage Interludes

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 66:56


In this episode, Tracy, Vern, and Ron discussed some how-tos for running convention games. Discord: https://discord.gg/ec8SV7bRKn Chapter Markers: 00:00:00 - Intro 00:00:53 - Patron Praisings 00:01:30 - Look What I Found! 00:06:25 - Main Topic: Convention Games 01:05:13 - Outro 01:06:19 - Ron's Joke

K12 On Learning
Teen Brothers Develop Financial Stock Trading Games for GenZ

K12 On Learning

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 19:25


In this episode, teen brothers, and entrepreneurs, from Stride talk about how they have created an opportunity to educate their peers on the world of finance. These Stride students discuss their online opportunities for investing, by developing virtual stock trading games and competitions. In this podcast, you will learn how you can get in on the fun. Listen now! #K12OnLearning

New Ice City: A Podcast About The New York Rangers
NY Rangers playoff mailbag: Igor Shesterkin and Artemi Panarin hitting their stride just in time

New Ice City: A Podcast About The New York Rangers

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 41:27


Episode 69 of the "New Ice City" podcast is a New York Rangers' playoff mailbag edition, with host Vincent Mercogliano answering fans' questions on Kaapo Kakko, Brennan Othmann, lineup decisions, players to watch in the postseason and more. Plus, insights into three straight shutout wins for the Blueshirts and the importance of Igor Shesterkin and Artemi Panarin hitting their strides lately.

The Rabbit Hole: The Definitive Developer's Podcast

In today's episode, we are talking about motivation — what keeps us up at night and what gets us out of bed every single day? We are joined by a special return guest and friend of the show, Kevin Thomas. Kevin is a Principal Consultant and Director at Stride. There are some obvious motivating factors, such as money as well as less obvious ones such as purpose and autonomy.

Sports Open Line
Blues "in stride at the right time"

Sports Open Line

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2022 37:17


In the second hour of tonight's Sports Open Line, Kevin Wheeler talks about the Blues' hot streak and what their playoff run might look like. Wheels also features Tom Ackerman's weekly interview with Cardinals President of Baseball Operations John Mozeliak, and then previews the Birds' upcoming series vs the Marlins. Sports Open Line airs every week night from 6-8pm barring any Cardinals or Billikens games. Follow Kevin on Twitter @KevinWheeler94

KindredCast: Insights From Dealmakers & Thought Leaders
Take-Two Interactive's CEO Strauss Zelnick Hits His Stride

KindredCast: Insights From Dealmakers & Thought Leaders

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 25:36


In a conversation recorded in March, Managing Director of LionTree and co-founder of Griffin Gaming Partners Nick Tuosto and Take-Two Interactive Chairman and CEO Strauss Zelnick catch up on a multitude of topics, from Strauss's personal inspiration and management philosophy to the current state of the gaming industry.Find and rate KindredCast on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen. For more content, follow KindredCast on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook. You can hear our radio show on SiriusXM Business Radio, channel 132 and on United Airlines. And you can find all of Kindred Media's podcasts and subscribe to our daily newsletter, “Take a Break with Kindred Media,” here (https://linktr.ee/KindredMediaHQ).Please read before listening: http://www.liontree.com/podcast-notices.htmlSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Bizarre podcast
Jack The Ripper Part 3 , Elizabeth Stride , "The Lucky One"

Bizarre podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 17, 2022 17:58


On todays episode I will be delving back into our jack the ripper multi part series , and talking about the life and murder of Elizabeth Stride , and the start of the Mile End Vigilance Committee , that was created to help capture the killer that we all now know as Jack The Ripper.Hey guess what , Bizarre Tales now has its very own you tube channel called Bizarre tales,please head over there and check it out , like , subscribe .....here is the linkhttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXQNvacVKqwcxOgKMhLMOBAjoin us on Instagram , come and join inhttps://www.instagram.com/bizarrepodcast/ or on Facebookhttps://www.facebook.com/groups/1045277836269589/?ref=shareCompetitionsFunChatPlease help me by subscribing and leaving me a nice review , if you want :)Thank youvisit www.bizarrepodcast.com to listen to the show or view the merch shop , key rings , T shirts

Midnight Train Podcast
Jack the Ripper Part 2. Like Seriously. Who Was This guy?

Midnight Train Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 12, 2022 104:30


Ep.151 Pt.2 Ripper suspects   This week in part 2…. Suspects in the jack the ripper case… there's a ton…like pretty much everyone alive at the time of the murders…and maybe some that weren't…who knows. So here we frigging go!    Montague John Druitt:   Although there may not be any concrete, scientific evidence against him, the Jack, The Ripper murders in London's East End ended after Druitt's suicide convinced one London detective (Melville Leslie Macnaghten) that Druitt was, in fact, Jack The Ripper himself.    Montague John Druitt, son of prominent local surgeon William Druitt, was a Dorset-born barrister. He also worked as an assistant schoolmaster in Blackheath, London, to supplement his income. Outside of work, his primary interest was cricket.   He played alongside the likes of Francis Lacey, the first man knighted for services to cricket. His numerous accolades in the game include dismissing John Shuter for a duck. The England batsman was playing for Bexley Cricket Club at the time.   On the recommendation of Charles Seymour and noted fielder Vernon Royle, Druitt was elected to the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) on May 26th, 1884. One of the minor matches for MCC was with England bowler William Attewell against Harrow School on June 10th, 1886. The MCC won by 57 runs.   Montague John Druitt's decomposed body was found floating in the Thames near Chiswick on December 31st, 1888. He had a return train ticket to Hammersmith dated December 1st, a silver watch, a cheque for £50 and £16 in gold (equivalent to £5,600 and £1,800 today).   He is believed to have committed suicide, a line of thought substantiated by the fact there were stones in his pockets. Possibly to keep his body submerged in the river.   The cause of his suicide is said to be his dismissal from his post at the Blackheath boys' school. The reason for his release is unclear. However, one newspaper, quoting his brother William's inquest testimony, reported being dismissed because he "had got into serious trouble." Although, it did not specify any further.   Several authors have suggested that Druitt may have been dismissed because he was a homosexual or a pederast. Another speculation is that the money found on his body would be used for payment to a blackmailer, or it could have simply been a final payment from the school.   Another possibility involving his dismissal and eventual death is an underlying hereditary psychiatric illness. His mother had already attempted suicide once by taking an overdose of laudanum. She died in an asylum in Chiswick in 1890. In addition, both his Grandmother and eldest sister committed suicide, while his aunt also attempted suicide.   A note written by Druitt and addressed to his brother William was found in Druitt's room in Blackheath. It read,                "Since Friday I felt that I was going to be like mother, and the best thing for me was to die."   The last of the canonical five murders had taken place shortly before Druitt's suicide. Following his death, there were no more ripper murders.   In 1891, a member of parliament from West Dorchester, England, began saying that the Ripper was "the son of a surgeon" who had committed suicide on the night of the last murder.   Assistant Chief Constable Sir Melville Macnaghten named Druitt as a suspect in the case.   He did so in a private hand-written memorandum on February 23rd, 1894. Macnaghten highlighted the coincidence between Druitt's disappearance and death shortly after the last of the five murders.   He also claimed to have unspecified "private information." One that left "little doubt" that Druitt's own family believed him to have been the murderer.   The memorandum read:    "I have always held strong opinions regarding him, and the more I think the matter over, the stronger do these opinions become. The truth, however, will never be known, and did indeed, at one time lie at the bottom of the Thames, if my conjections be correct!"   Macnaghten was convinced that Montague John Druitt was the serial killer they had long been looking for. However, he incorrectly described the 31-year old barrister as a 41-year-old doctor and cited allegations that he "was sexually insane" without specifying the source or details of the allegations.   Macnaghten did not join the force until 1889, after the murder of Kelly and the death of Druitt. He was also not involved in the investigation directly and is likely to have been misinformed.   There is also the case of Druitt playing Cricket games far away from London during many of the murders.   On September 1st, the day after the murder of Nichols, Druitt was in Dorset playing cricket. On the day of Chapman's murder, he played cricket in Blackheath. The day after the murders of Stride and Eddowes, he was in the West Country defending a client in a court case.   Some writers such as Andrew Spallek and Tom Cullen have argued that Druitt had the time and opportunity to travel by train between London and his cricket and legal engagements. He could have even used his city chambers as a base from which to commit the murders. However, several others have dismissed the claim as "improbable."   For instance, Druitt took 3 wickets in the match against the Christopherson brothers at Blackheath on September 8th, the day of the Chapman murder. He was on the field at 11.30 AM for the game and performed out of his skin. An event unlikely if he were walking the streets of London committing a murder at 5:30 AM.   Most experts now believe that the killer was local to Whitechapel. On the other hand, Druitt lived miles away on the other side of the Thames in Kent. Even Inspector Frederick Abberline appeared to dismiss Druitt as a serious suspect because the only evidence against him was the coincidental timing of his suicide shortly after the last canonical murder. Aaron Kosminski:   Aaron Kosminski was not a stable man. In 1891, he was sent to Colney Hatch Asylum. Psychiatric reports made during Kosminski's time there state that Kosminski heard auditory hallucinations that directed him to do things. Although some claim that Kosminski wasn't violent, there is a record of him threatening his own sister with a knife.    The "canonical five" murders which wrapped up the sum of the Ripper's official kills, stopped soon after Kosminski was put into an asylum. Present-day doctors think Kosminski might have been a paranoid schizophrenic, but it sure is suspicious that his institutionalization fits the timeline of Jack the Ripper.    Kosminski threatened his sister with a knife. Jack the Ripper is infamous for the violent way he murdered his female victims. This serial killer did things like slashing throats, removing organs, and severely disfiguring faces. The crimes he committed were grisly and suggested a severe hatred of women.    Kosminski definitely fits the description of hating women. He was terrible at socializing with women, and according to Chief Constable Melville Macnaghten, he was known for his profound resentment of women.    Macnaghten wrote, "This man became insane due to indulgence in solitary vices for many years. He had a great hatred of women, especially of the prostitute class, & had strong homicidal tendencies."    Hating prostitutes and suspected as being capable of murder? Kosminski is looking better and better as the chief Jack the Ripper suspect.    On the night of one of the murders, a woman named Elizabeth Long said she heard the man's voice who led Jack the Ripper victim, Annie Chapman, to her death. Long said she listened to the man ask Annie, "Will you?" as they were discussing their sex work arrangement. Long described the man's voice as having an accent.    Kosminski, as a Polish Jew, had an accent. A clue left on a Goulston Street wall in London suggested that Jack the Ripper had a native language other than English as well. The person who wrote the message spelled the word "Juwes" instead of "Jews." The entire statement read, "The Juwes are the men that will not be blamed for nothing." It was never understood what was actually meant by it.    What's more, Macnaghten wrote this about a suspect spotted fleeing on the night of Catherine Eddowes' murder: "This man in appearance strongly resembled the individual seen by the City P.C. near Mitre Square."    Care to guess who "the individual seen by the City P.C." Macnaughten referred to was? That's right. He was talking about Aaron Kosminski! Although reports of Jack the Ripper's appearance, in general, were inconsistent, Kosminski fit the appearance of someone spotted at one of the crime scenes. Macnaghten's report has been discredited, though, so take this information as you will.    In 2007, a man named Russel Edwards wanted to confirm the identity of Jack the Ripper so severely that he acquired the shawl of Jack the Ripper victim Catherine Eddowes. He had the shawl's DNA tested and confirmed that the genetic material on the shawl traced back to one of Kosminski's living relatives.    Edwards had written a book entitled, Naming Jack the Ripper, thus having something to gain, so people didn't believe this analysis. That is until the DNA was studied by an unrelated peer-reviewed science journal. In 2019, The Journal of Forensic Sciences confirmed that the DNA did indeed match Aaron Kosminski. The results were apparently sketchy and not tested again until 2019 by Liverpool John Moores University and the University of Leeds. The DNA presented matched the descendants of Kosminski and Eddowes. Although, the shawl was never documented in police custody.   Francis Craig:    Born in 1837 in Acton, west London, Francis Spurzheim Craig was the son of a well-known Victorian social reformer.   His father, ET Craig, was a writer and advocate of phrenology – interpreting personality types by feeling the shape of the head – a so-called "science" that was already falling out of fashion by the Ripper murders.   However, the family moved into influential west London circles, counting William Morris, the socialist and founder of the Arts and Crafts movement, among their friends.   Craig, like his father, was a journalist but not a successful one. Friends described him as sensitive yet stubborn.   After a period in the United States from 1864 to 1866, Craig spent time in local newspapers but in the 1871 Census listed himself as a person of "No occupation."   By 1875 he had been appointed editor of the Bucks Advertiser and Aylesbury News.   Here, Craig's journalism career suffered an almost terminal blow when he was caught cribbing reports from The Daily Telegraph and was brutally exposed as a plagiarist by a rival publication.   It is not known how he met Elizabeth Weston Davies – it may have been at William Morris' social gatherings – but they married on Christmas Eve 1884 in Hammersmith.   Just a few months later – on May 19th, 1885 – she was seen entering a private hotel near their marital home in Argyll Square, King's Cross, with a "young man … at 10 o'clock at night".   The book says it was a crushing blow for Craig, who had been unaware of his wife's involvement in prostitution.   She left and went into hiding in the East End under the pseudonym Mary Jane Kelly.   In The Real Mary Kelly, author Wynne Weston-Davies suggests Craig suffered from a mental illness, namely schizo-typal personality disorder.   Craig followed her to Whitechapel, taking lodgings at 306 Mile End Road.   He tried to locate the only woman he had ever loved, and as time passed, his love for her turned to hatred.   Then, he plotted to murder her, disguising his involvement by killing a series of prostitutes beforehand, the book suggests.   A few months after the murder of Elizabeth/Mary Jane, Craig left the East End and returned to west London as editor of the Indicator and West London News, a job he held until 1896.   In 1903, while living in lodgings at Carthew Road, Hammersmith, Craig cut his throat with a razor, leaving his landlady a note which read: "I have suffered a deal of pain and agony."   He did not die until four days later, Sunday, March 8th, 1903, and in an inquest, the coroner recorded a verdict of "Suicide whilst of unsound mind and when irresponsible for his actions."   Dr. Weston-Davies plans to exhume Elizabeth/Mary Jane's body to carry out DNA analysis, which he believes will show the true identity of the Ripper's final victim and, therefore, prove Craig's motive for the murders.   Carl Feigenbaum:   Carl Feigenbaum was most certainly a convicted murderer.   Indeed, he was convicted of and executed for the murder of Mrs. Juliana Hoffman, a 56-year-old widow who lived in two rooms above a shop at 544 East Sixth Street, New York, with her 16-year-old son, Michael.   Feigenbaum told the Hoffman's that he had lost his job as a gardener and therefore had no money. However, he assured them that he had been promised a job as a florist and that, once he was paid, on Saturday, September 1st, 1894, he would be able to pay them the rent that he owed. The Hoffmans took him at his word, a trust that would prove fatal for Mrs. Hoffman.   As a consequence of their having a lodger, who was given the rear of the two rooms, mother and son shared the front room, Juliana sleeping in the bed, and Michael occupying a couch at the foot of her bed.   Shortly after midnight, in the early hours of September 1st, 1894, Michael was woken by a scream, and, looking across to his mother's bed, he saw their lodger leaning over her, brandishing a knife. Michael lunged at Feigenbaum, who turned around and came at him with the knife.   Realizing he would be no match against an armed man, Michael escaped out of a window and began screaming for help.   Looking through the window, Michael watched in horror as Feigenbaum stabbed his mother in the neck and then cut her throat, severing the jugular. Juliana made one final attempt to defend herself and advanced toward her attacker, but she collapsed and fell to the floor.   Feigenbaum then returned to his room. H escaped out of the window, climbed down into the yard, and washed his hands at the pump. He then made his way out into an alleyway that led to the street.   So, how did his name become linked to the Whitechapel murders of 1888?   In a nutshell, he reputedly confessed to having been Jack the Ripper shortly before his execution.   It is noticeable that the British press didn't pay much attention to the trial of Carl Feigenbaum - until, following his execution, one of his lawyers made an eleventh-hour confession public.   Suddenly, articles about his confession began appearing in British newspapers, one of which was the following report, which appeared in Reynolds's Newspaper on Sunday, 3rd, May 1896:-                "An impression, based on an eleventh-hour confession and other evidence, prevails that Carl Feigenbaum, who was executed at Sing Sing on Monday, the real murderer of the New York outcast, nick-named Shakespeare, is possibly Jack the Ripper, of Whitechapel notoriety.   The proofs, however, are far from positive."   A week later, on Sunday, May 10th, 1896, Lloyd's Weekly Newspaper published a more detailed account of the confession, which had been made to his lawyer, William Stamford Lawton:-   "THE AMERICAN JACK THE RIPPER Carl Feigenbaum, who was executed in the electric chair at Sing Sing last week, is reported to have left a remarkable confession with his lawyer.   The account of the lawyer reads:-   "I have a statement to make, which may throw some light on the murder for which the man I represented was executed. Now that Feigenbaum is dead and nothing more can be done for him in this world, I want to say as his counsel that I am absolutely sure of his guilt in this case, and I feel morally certain that he is the man who committed many, if not all, of the Whitechapel murders.   Here are my reasons, and on this statement, I pledge my honour.   When Feigenbaum was in the Tombs awaiting trial, I saw him several times.   The evidence in his case seemed so clear that I cast about for a theory of insanity. Certain actions denoted a decided mental weakness somewhere.   When I asked him point blank, "Did you kill Mrs. Hoffman?", he made this reply:- "I have for years suffered from a singular-disease, which induces an all absorbing passion; this passion manifests itself in a desire to kill and mutilate the woman who falls in my way.   At such times I am unable to control myself."   On my next visit to the Tombs I asked him whether he had not been in London at various times during the whole period covered by the Whitechapel murders?   "Yes, I was," he answered.   I asked him whether he could not explain some of these cases: on the theory which he had suggested to me, and he simply looked at me in reply."   The statement, which is a long one, proves conclusively that Feigenbaum was more or less insane, but the evidence of his identity with the notorious Whitechapel criminal is not satisfactory."   Hmmm... Of course, many disagree with this and do not believe the confession.   In truth, there is no compelling evidence to suggest that Lawton may have been lying about what his client had told him, and it might just have been that Feigenbaum may have thought that, in confessing to the Whitechapel murders, he would buy him a little extra time.   Walter Sickert: The English Painter   The name of Walter Sickert has been linked to the Jack the Ripper murders by several authors. However, his role in the killings has been said to have varied enormously over the years.   According to some authors, he was an accomplice in the Whitechapel Murders, while others depicted him as knowing who was responsible for the crimes and duly informing them.   But, according to the crime novelist Patricia Cornwell in her 2002 book "Portrait of a Killer - Jack the Ripper Case Closed," Sickert was, in fact, the man who carried out the crimes that became known as the Jack the Ripper Murders.   According to Cornwell's theory, Walter Sickert had been made impotent by a series of painful childhood operations for a fistula of the penis.   This impotence had scarred him emotionally and had left him with a pathological hatred of women, which, in time, led him to carry out the series of murders in the East End of London.   Doubts were raised about her theory when it was pointed out that St Mark's Hospital, where the operations on the young Sickert were supposedly performed, specialized in rectal and not genital fistulas.   Butts, not nuts.   So what evidence is there to suggest that Sickert possessed a pathological hatred of women?   Again, not shit, really. In "Portrait of a killer," Cornwell cites a series of Sickert's paintings inspired by the murder in 1908 of a Camden Town prostitute by Emily Dimmock. According to Patricia Cornwall's hypothesis, this series of pictures bears a striking resemblance to the post-mortem photographs of the victims of Jack the Ripper.   Now there is little doubt that Sickert was fascinated by murder and finding different ways to depict the menace of the crime and the criminal.   But, to cite this as evidence that he was actually a murderer - and, specifically, the murderer who carried out the Jack the Ripper killings - is hardly definitive proof.   As you passengers more than likely know, when looking at a particular Jack the Ripper suspect or any murder suspect, you need to be able to link your suspect with the crime.   You need to, for example, be able to place them at the scene of the crime, duh.   Here again, the case against Sickert unravels slightly since evidence suggests that he may not even have been in England when the murders were committed.   Many letters from several family members refer to him vacationing in France for a period corresponding to most of the Ripper murders.   Although it's been suggested that he might have traveled to London to commit the murders and then returned to France, no evidence has been produced to indicate that he did so.   Cornwall also contends that Sickert was responsible for writing most of the Jack the Ripper correspondence and frequently uses statements made in those letters to strengthen her case against him.   Authorities on the case and the police at the time, nearly all, share the opinion that none of the letters - not even the Dear Boss missive that gave him his name - was the work of the killer.   In addition, there is the problem that the style of the letters varies so significantly in grammatical structure, spelling, and hand-writing that it is almost impossible for a single author to have created all of them.   In her quest to prove Sickert's guilt, Cornwall also funded DNA tests on numerous stamps and envelopes, which she believed that Sickert had licked and compared the DNA to that found on the Ripper letters. Interestingly, a possible match was found with the stamp on the Dr. Openshaw letter.   Critics, however, have pointed out that the DNA comparisons focused on mitochondrial DNA, which could be shared by anything from between 1% and 10% of the population, so it was hardly unique to Sickert.   The last characters are generally considered the top suspects in the car; however that hasn't stopped many others from being implicated. Including known serial killers and even royalty.   H.H. Holmes:   He is known as "America's First Serial Killer," but some believe America was not his only hunting ground.    Jeff Mudgett, a lawyer and former Commander in the U.S. Naval Reserve, claims that his great-great-grandfather, H.H. Holmes, was DUN DUN, Jack the Ripper. Mudgett bases his assertions on the writings in two diaries he inherited from Holmes, which detail Holmes's participation in the murder and mutilation of numerous prostitutes in London. Mudgett also claims that the man who died in the public hanging on May 7th, 1896, was not Holmes, but rather a man that Holmes tricked into going to the gallows in his place.   Travel documentation and witness accounts also lend themselves to the theory that Jack the Ripper and Holmes are the same. The biggest issue with Holmes and the Ripper being the same psychopathic man is that one was in Chicago and the other in London when international travel was not as easy as it is now. Back then, traveling between the U.K. and the U.S. was by boat, which could take about a month. However, with the Ripper killings ending in early 1889 and the first Holmes killing at the end of 1889, the timeline is entirely possible.   It is recorded that a passenger by the name of H. Holmes traveled from the U.K. to the U.S. at that time. Holmes is a pretty popular last name, and H.H. Holmes' legal name was actually Herman Webster Mudgett, but it is possible.   In addition, based on accounts and descriptions of Jack the Ripper, multiple sketch artists were able to come up with a drawing of Jack the Ripper, which looked eerily similar to H.H. Holmes. However, another account describes Jack the Ripper as having "brown eyes and brown hair," which could really be anyone.   Experts deny that H.H. Holmes and Jack the Ripper are the same person because they had different motives. While Jack the Ripper typically went after poor women who were sex workers, H.H. Holmes was naturally after money. He was adept at moving accounts and signing life insurance over to his many aliases. In addition, he'd try to find people disconnected from family or else murder entire families and siblings to take inheritances.   Of the deniers to the theory, Jeff Mudgett had this to say:   "There are too many coincidences for this to be another bogus theory,"     "I know that the evidence is out there to prove my theory and I'm not going to give up until I find it."   Except for those diaries he claims to have. He refuses to show anyone, even going as far as to not print pictures of them in his book. His excuse for this is that it's "technically evidence" and could be confiscated by law enforcement because there is no statute of limitations on murder.   Prince Albert Victor: The guy with the dick jewelry name.   Everyone loves a conspiracy theory, and there have been few better than the theory of Prince Albert Victor impregnating a "shop girl" named Annie Crook. Obviously, the royal family had Queen Victoria's physician Dr. Gull brutalize her at a mental institution until she forgot everything. She then left the illegitimate child with prostitute Mary Kelly, who blabbed about the relationship to her friends (also prostitutes). With this scandalous knowledge, they were quickly and quietly disposed of – in a series of killings so grisly and high profile that we're still talking about them over a century later. There is also talk of him contracting syphilis from his many days of frolicking in East End brothels, causing him to become "insane" and, naturally, a serial killer. Unfortunately, the story is spoiled by his being out of London during the murders. Oh, and the total lack of evidence for any of this.   Lewis Carroll: Ya know, the Alice in Wonderland author.   Even though more than 500 people have been accused as Ripper suspects at one time or another, the most outlandish must be Richard Wallace's theory in his 1996 book, "Jack the Ripper, Light-Hearted Friend." Wallace took passages from Carroll's children's books and derived garbage anagrams from them, changing and leaving out letters as they suited his bizarre purposes. Watch the documentary "Sons of Sam for more idiocy like this." People always seem to find a way to contort information to fit their agendas. But I digress. From The Nursery Alice, he took "So she wandered away, through the wood, carrying the ugly little thing with her. And a great job it was to keep hold of it, it wriggled about so. But at last she found out that the proper way was to keep tight hold of its left foot and its right ear" and turned it into "She wriggled about so! But at last Dodgson and Bayne found a way to keep hold of the fat little whore. I got a tight hold of her and slit her throat, left ear to right. It was tough, wet, disgusting, too. So weary of it, they threw up – Jack the Ripper".    If that's proof, I don't know what isn't.   Dr. Thomas Neill Cream:   This doctor was hanged for an unrelated murder at Newgate Prison. His executioner, James Billington, swears Cream's last words were "I am Jack the …," Which is weird if your name is Thomas. It was taken by many as a confession to being Jack the Ripper, of course, but being cut off by his execution meant no one managed to quiz him on it. He was in prison at the time of the murders, and the notion that he was out killing prostitutes while a "lookalike" served his prison sentence for him is, to say the least, unlikely.   Mary' Jill the Ripper' Pearcey:   The only female suspect at the time, Mary Pearcey, was convicted of murdering her lover's wife, and some suspect her of being behind the Whitechapel killings as well – though the evidence is pretty much nonexistent. Sherlock creator Sir Arthur Conan Doyle speculated that a woman could have carried around blood-stained clothing without suspicion if she had pretended to be a midwife. DNA results found by an Australian scientist in 2006 suggested the Ripper "may have been a woman" – but only because they were inconclusive.   Michael Ostrog:   Much of Michael Ostrog's life is wreathed in shadow; clearly, this was a man who liked to keep his secrets close to his chest.   Ostrog was born in Russia in approximately 1833. However, we know little of his life until he arrived in the U.K. in 1863. Unfortunately, it seems as though Michael Ostrog had already committed to a life of scams, robbery, and petty theft.   In 1863, he was arrested and jailed for 10 months for trying to rob the University of Oxford. He was also using the alias of 'Max Grief,' a trend that would continue later on in his life.   Michael Ostrog was not considered a Jack the Ripper suspect until his name was mentioned alongside several other notable Ripper suspects in a memorandum in 1894. Sir Melville Macnaghten was the Assistant Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police in London between 1903 and 1913, yet he also played a role in the Whitechapel Murders case. In this memorandum, he proposed Michael Ostrog as one of the most likely Jack the Ripper suspects (in his opinion) alongside Montague John Druitt and Aaron Kosminski.   However, despite Macnaghten's belief in his guilt, it was never proven that Michael Ostrog committed any murders. Thefts, robberies, scams, and fraud – yes, but murders? The evidence remains inconclusive.   Francis Tumblety:   Born in 1833, Francis Tumblety's humble start in life is a mystery. Some sources say that he was born in Ireland, while others suggest he was born in Canada. Regardless, we know that he moved to Rochester, New York, with his family within his life's first decade or so.   Tumblety moved around a lot during the 1850s and 1860s, staying in various places across the U.S. and Canada but never truly settling or finding a permanent home for himself. He posed as a doctor on his travels, claiming to have secret knowledge of mystical cures and medicines from India, but, likely, this was simply fabricated to drum up more business and interest in his services.   He was arrested in Canada twice – once for performing illegal abortions, then again for a patient's sudden, suspicious death. In 1865, Tumblety lived in Missouri under the fake name of 'Dr Blackburn.' However, this backfired spectacularly when he was mistakenly taken for the real Dr. Blackburn, who was actually wanted by police in connection with the murder of Abraham Lincoln! As a result, Francis Tumblety was arrested once again. Dumbass.   Sometime in the intervening years, Tumblety moved across the pond - possibly to escape further arrests - and was known to be living in London by the summer of 1888. He again posed as a doctor and peddled his fabricated trade to unsuspecting Londoners.   The police began to investigate Tumblety in August of that year, possibly because he was a Jack the Ripper suspect and due to the nature of his business. Sadly, the files and notes from the Victorian investigation have been lost over the years. However, many Ripperologists have since weighed in to give their opinions.   Interestingly, at the time, there had been rumors that an American doctor had approached the London Pathology Museum, reportedly in an attempt to purchase the uteruses of deceased women. Could this have been Francis Tumblety, or was it just a strange coincidence? An unusual request, for sure. However, a line of inquiry like this would have been taken extremely seriously by detectives at the height of Jack the Ripper's reign of terror.   Eventually, Tumblety's luck ran out, and on November 7th, 1888, he was arrested in London. Although the arrest specifics are not known today, we see that he was arrested for "unnatural offences," which could have meant several different things. This could also have referred to homosexual relations or rape, as homosexuality was still illegal.   He was released on bail, which crucially means that he was accessible and potentially able to have committed the horrific murder of Mary Jane Kelly on November 9th, 1888. The timeframe fits, and evidently, the police came to this conclusion, too, as Tumblety was subsequently rearrested on November 12th and held on suspicion of murdering Mary Jane Kelly.   Released on bail once again on November 16th, Francis Tumblety took the opportunity to flee London. Instead, he headed to France before returning to the U.S.  Tumblety then did a vanishing act and seemingly disappeared into the ether.   The next few years were a mystery, and Tumblety did not surface again until 1893, five years later. He lived out the remainder of his life in his childhood home in Rochester, New York, where he died in 1903 as a wealthy man.   The evidence certainly seems to point towards Tumblety's guilt, and indeed, the fact that he was arrested multiple times in connection with the Ripper murders suggests that he was undoubtedly one of the police's top Jack the Ripper suspects.   Today, many of the details have been lost over the years. The original Scotland Yard files are missing, meaning that we don't know why Tumblety was charged – or what he was charged with in connection to the Whitechapel Murders. However, we can learn from the arrests that the evidence brought against Tumblety could not have been watertight. Otherwise, he would never have been released on bail. It seems there was still an element of doubt in the minds of the detectives.   David Cohen:   The theory put together, pinning the chilling Whitechapel murders on one David Cohen, claims that this name was actually the 'John Doe' identity given to him at the time. He was taken in when found stumbling through the streets of East End London in December of 1888, a few short months after the autumn of terror. However, it is claimed that Cohen's real name was Nathan Kaminsky, a Polish Jew that matched the description of the wanted man known as 'Leather Apron,' who would later form the pseudonym of Jack the Ripper.   Cohen, born in 1865, was not actually named as a potential suspect in the Jack the Ripper case until Martin Fido's book 'The Crimes, Detection and Death of Jack the Ripper was published in 1987 – almost 100 years later. The book detailed Cohen's alleged erratic and violent behavior, making him a good fit for the killers' profile. As per an 1895 article by Sir Robert Anderson, who was the Assistant Commissioner CID at Scotland Yard at the time of the murders, it becomes apparent that the killer was identified by a witness. The witness, however, refused to come forward in an official capacity, leading Anderson to write, "the only person who had ever had a good view of the murderer unhesitatingly identified the suspect the instant he was confronted with him; but he refused to give evidence against him."   Later, in his 1910 book 'The Lighter Side of My Official Life,' Anderson published a memoir hand-written by ex-Superintendent Donald S. Swanson, in which he named Aaron Kosminski as the suspect who matched the description of a Polish Jew. The passage reads: "The suspect had, at the Seaside Home where he had been sent by us with difficulty in order to subject him to identification, and he knew he was identified."   "On suspect's return to his brother's house in Whitechapel he was watched by the police (City CID) by day & night. In time, the suspect with his hands tied behind his back, he was sent to Stephney Workhouse and then to Colney Hatch and died shortly afterwards - Kosminski was the suspect – DSS."   Last one.   Lastly, on our list is one I didn't know anything about. As I was going through the research Moody so eloquently and diligently accrued, I stumbled up one more suspect.    There is little information about the suspect, but apparently, he was a traveling charioteer with accessibility to and from the White Chapel district during the murders. Unfortunately, his birthdate is unknown, making his age impossible to gauge. The only thing Scotland Yard has on file is a single word found near 2 of the victims and a noise heard by a handful of citizens who were close to the scene of the crimes.   That word was "Candy," and that horrible, unsettling sound was that of a rattling wallet chain...    Honestly, we could go on all day, but everything from here gets pretty convoluted. But, honestly, there's always a link if you stretch it far enough.   https://www.jack-the-ripper.org/films.htm

Belonging Songs
The Stride S03E03

Belonging Songs

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 11, 2022 8:04


The Stride is a Belonging Songs bonus show for you to enjoy while we're in between our regularly scheduled episodes, we just couldn't leave you hanging, because we love you! We. Love. You!Featured Song: "Lemons" by Uzi Royal from Belonging Songs Season 1 Episode 18 "Covers".If you would like your music featured on The Stride please send us the track, or a link to download, and permission allowing us to play your music to bs@belongingsongs.com with subject "The Stride". We want your songs to belong!Visit our website! www.belongingsongs.comThere you can listen to the before and after versions of all our songs.Check out our Instagram! https://www.instagram.com/belongingsongs/Follow us throughout the week for your latest BS news. This is where we do most of our social media-ing. Our stand-alone songs are now available online! (Spotify, iTunes, Pandora. etc.)Search: Harnol Slin (Wade), Uzi Royal (Brad), or Vonlio (Patrick).Give this free playlist a listen (updated with each new Belonging Song), it's got all the songs!Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/5CjxRurmyafbXVJwGkRReY

Midnight Train Podcast
Episode 150! Who Was Jack the Ripper? Part 1

Midnight Train Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 5, 2022 110:54


ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY FRIGGIN' EPISODES! Thank you all so much!! Consider becoming a Patreon POOPR! www.themidnighttrainpodcast.com  London in 1888:   Victorian London was not a happy place to be, and the facts speak for themselves. Prostitution was rife, poverty and crime were prevalent, and 19th-century housing was barely habitable. Finding work in 1888 was extremely difficult for the residents of Whitechapel, feeding into the cycle of poverty and depravity.   Soot and smoke generally filled the air, and there were still grazing sheep in Regent's Park in the mid-Victorian period — it was said that you could tell how long the sheep had been in the capital by how dirty their coats were. They went increasingly from white to black over days.   The nights were riddled with gas lamp-lit streets and dark, foggy alleyways.   The city was steeped in poverty and all manner of crime and disease.   Many children were seen as a strain on their parents' resources, and it is believed that two in every ten died before reaching five years old.   breeding ground for crime and poor behavioral habits, including murder, prostitution, and violence – and vicious circles like these were rarely broken in such poor districts   Streets were dirty, and fresh food was scarce. Pollution and sewage smells filled the air.   Urine soaked the streets. There was an experiment in Piccadilly with wood paving in the midcentury. It was abandoned after a few weeks because the sheer smell of ammonia coming from the pavement was horrible. Also, the shopkeepers nearby said that this ammonia was discoloring their shop fronts.   London in the 19th century was basically filled with cesspools.   There'd be brick chambers, maybe 6 feet deep, about 4 feet wide, and every house would have them.   It was more common to have a cesspool in the basement in central London and in more crowded areas.   Above the cesspool would be where your household privy, or toilet, would be.   These made the general smell in crowded London pretty awful.   There would have been horses everywhere. By the 1890s, there were approximately 300,000 horses and 1,000 tons of horse droppings a day in London. The Victorians employed boys ages 12 to 14 to dodge between the traffic and try to scoop up the excrement as soon as it hit the streets.   Shit everywhere.   The streets were lined with "mud,"... except it wasn't mud.    Life was much harder for women than men generally.   The lack of proper work and money led many women and girls into prostitution, a high-demand service by those wishing to escape their grim realities.   These women were commonly known as "unfortunates,"   They owned only what they wore and carried in their pockets - their dirty deeds would pay for their bed for the night.   There was an extraordinary lack of contraception for women.   Doctors performed unorthodox abortions in dirty facilities, including the back streets.   Many women would die of infection from these ill-performed surgeries or ingesting chemicals or poison.   The insides of the houses throughout the borough were no less uninviting and more reminiscent of slums.   Many of these dilapidated homes were makeshift brothels.   Prostitution was a dangerous trade, as diseases were passed from person to person very quickly, and doctors did not come cheap.   Most work came through casual or 'sweated' labor, like tailoring, boot making, and making matchboxes.   There was very little job security, and the work premises would more than likely be small, cramped, dusty rooms with little to no natural light.   Workhouses were another alternative, set up to offer food and shelter to the poorest of the community in return for hard, grueling labor in even worse conditions.   large portions of the population turned to drinking or drugs to cope with everyday life   Pubs and music halls were abundant in the East End, and booze was cheap, too, making it a viable means of escapism for many.   Crime rates spiraled and were unmanageable by London's police force in 1888. Petty crime like street theft was normality.   High levels of alcohol-related violence, gang crime, and even protection rackets were everywhere.   The high level of prostitution meant that vulnerable women were often forced to earn a living on the streets, leaving them easy targets for assault, rape, and even murder.   Police stations and the detectives at the helm lacked structure and organization, with many crimes being mislabelled, evidence going missing, or being tampered with was common.    The maze of dingy alleyways and dark courtyards, each with multiple entrances and exit points, made the district even more difficult to police. There were even some parts of Whitechapel that police officers were afraid to enter, making them crime hotspots.   With that brief look into what it was like in Whitechapel, it is no wonder that Jack the Ripper could get away with his crimes. That being said, let's look at the crimes and victims.   Mary Ann Nichols:   Mary Ann Nichols led a brief life marked with hardships. Born to a London locksmith in 1845, she married Edward in 1864 and gave birth to five children before the marriage dissolved in 1880.   In explaining the roots of the separation, Nichols' father accused Edward of having an affair with the nurse who attended one of their children's births. For his part, Edward claimed that Nichols' drinking problem drove them to part ways.   After separating, the court required Edward to give his estranged wife five shillings per month, over 600 pounds today— a requirement he successfully challenged when he found out she was working as a prostitute.   Nichols then lived in and out of workhouses until her death. She tried living with her father, but they did not get along, so she continued to work as a prostitute to support herself. Though she once worked as a servant in a well-off family home, she quit because her employers did not drink.   On the night of her death, Nichols found herself surrounded by the same problems she'd had for most of her life: lack of money and a propensity to drink. On 31st August 1888, she left the pub where she was drinking and walked back to the boarding house where she planned to sleep for the night.   Nichols lacked the funds to pay for the entrance fee, so she went back out to earn it. But, according to her roommate, who saw her the night before someone killed her, she spent whatever money she did earn on alcohol.   That night Mary was wearing a bonnet that none of the other residents of the lodging house had seen her with before. Since she intended to resort to prostitution to raise the money for her bed, she felt this would be an irresistible draw to potential clients. So, she was escorted from the premises by the deputy lodging housekeeper. She laughed to him, "I'll soon get my doss money, see what a jolly bonnet I have now."   At 2.30 on the morning of 31st August, she met a friend named Emily Holland by the shop at the junction of Osborn Street and Whitechapel Road.   Mary was very drunk, and she boasted to Emily that she had made her lodging money three times over but had spent it.   Concerned at Mary's drunken state, Emily tried to persuade her to come back to Wilmott's with her. Mary refused, and, telling Emily that she must get her lodging money somehow, she stumbled off along Whitechapel Road.   That was the last time that Mary Nichols was seen alive.   At 3.45 a.m., a woman's body was found with her skirt pulled up to her waist, lying next to a gateway in Buck's Row, Just off Whitechapel Road. This location was around a ten-minute walk from the corner where Mary met Emily Holland.   According to some newspaper reports, the woman's throat had been cut back to the spine, the wound being so savagely inflicted that it had almost severed her head from her body.   Within 45 minutes, she had been placed on a police ambulance, which was nothing more than a wooden hand cart. She had been taken to the mortuary of the nearby Whitechapel Workhouse Infirmary.   Here, Inspector Spratling of the Metropolitan Police's J Division arrived to take down a description of the, at the time, unknown victim, and he made the horrific discovery that, in addition to the dreadful wound to the throat, a deep gash ran along the woman's abdomen - The killer had disemboweled her.   The funeral of Mary Ann Nichols took place amidst great secrecy to deter morbid sightseers on Thursday, 6th September 1888.   Strangely, the ruse used to get Mary Nichols's body to the undertaker's could be said to have included an element of foreshadowing.   Mary Nichols's body was brought out of the mortuary's back gate in Chapman's Court, from where it was taken to the undertaker's premises on Hanbury Street.   Two days later, the murderer struck again and murdered Annie Chapman in Hanbury Street.   Annie Chapman:   Annie Chapman didn't always lead a hard life. She lived for some time with her husband, John, a coachman, in West London.   However, after the couple had children, her life began to unravel: Her son, John, was born disabled, and her youngest daughter, Emily, died of meningitis. She and her husband both began to drink heavily and eventually separated in 1884.   After the separation, Chapman moved to Whitechapel to live with another man. While she still received ten shillings per week from her husband, she sometimes worked as a prostitute to supplement her income.   When her husband died from alcohol abuse, that money stopped. According to her friends, Chapman "seemed to have given away all together." Then, a week before she died, Chapman got into a fistfight with another woman over an unreturned bar of soap.   At 5 p.m. on Friday, 7th September, Annie met her friend, Amelia Palmer, in Dorset Street. Annie looked extremely unwell and complained of feeling "too ill to do anything."   Amelia met her again, ten minutes later, still standing in the same place, although Annie was trying desperately to rally her spirits. "It's no use giving way, I must pull myself together and get some money or I shall have no lodgings," were the last words Amelia Palmer heard Annie Chapman speak.   At 11.30 p.m. that night, Annie turned up at Crossingham's lodging house and asked Timothy Donovan if she could sit in the kitchen.   Since he hadn't seen her for a few days, Donovan asked her where she had been? "In the infirmary," she replied weakly. He allowed her to go to the kitchen, where she remained until Saturday morning, 8th September 1888.   At 1.45 a.m., Donovan sent John Evans, the lodging house's night watchman, to collect the fourpence for her bed from her. He found her a little drunk and eating potatoes in the kitchen. When he asked her for the money, she replied wearily, "I haven't got it. I am weak and ill and have been in the infirmary."   Annie then went to Donovan's office and implored him to allow her to stay a little longer. But instead, he told her that if she couldn't pay, she couldn't stay.   Annie turned to leave, but then, turning back, she told him to save the bed for her, adding, "I shall not be long before I am in. I shall soon be back, don't let the bed."   John Evans then escorted her from the premises and watched her head off along Dorset Street, observing later that she appeared to be slightly tipsy instead of drunk.   At 5.30 that morning, Elizabeth Long saw her talking with a man outside number 29 on Hanbury Street. Since there was nothing suspicious about the couple, she continued on her way, hardly taking any actual notice.   Thirty minutes later, at 6 a.m., John Davis, an elderly resident of number 29, found her horrifically mutilated body lying between the steps and the fence in the house's backyard.   Annie had been murdered, and her body mutilated. She had a cut across her neck from left to right and a gash in her abdomen made by the same blade.   Her intestines had been pulled out and draped over her shoulders, and her uterus had been removed. The doctor conducting the post-mortem was so appalled by the damage done to her corpse that he refused to use explicit detail during the inquest. Police determined that she died of asphyxiation and that the killer mutilated her after she died.    She was later identified by her younger brother, Fountain Smith.   The severing of the throat and the mutilation of the corpse were similar to that of the injuries sustained by Mary Ann Nichols a week previously, leading investigators to believe the same assailant had murdered them.   At this point, the killings were known as 'The Whitechapel Murders."   Elizabeth Stride:   The Swedish-born domestic servant arrived in England in 1866, at which point she had already given birth to a stillborn baby and been treated for venereal diseases.   Stride married in 1869, but they soon split, and he ultimately died of tuberculosis in 1884. Stride would instead tell people that her husband and children (which they never actually had) were killed in an infamous 1878 Thames River steamship accident. She allegedly sustained an injury during that ordeal that explained her stutter.   With her husband gone and lacking a steady source of income, like so many of Jack the Ripper's victims, Stride split the remainder of her life living between work and lodging houses.    On Saturday, 29th September 1888, she had spent the afternoon cleaning two rooms at the lodging house, for which the deputy keeper paid her sixpence, and, by 6.30 p.m., she was enjoying a drink in the Queen's Head pub at the junction of Fashion Street and Commercial Street.   Returning to the lodging house, she dressed, ready for a night out, and, at 7.30 p.m., she left the lodging house.   There were several sightings of her over the next five hours, and, by midnight, she had found her way to Berner Street, off Commercial Road.   At 12.45 a.m., on 30th September, Israel Schwartz saw her being attacked by a man in a gateway off Berner Street known as Dutfield's Yard. Schwarz, however, assumed he was witnessing a domestic argument, and he crossed over the road to avoid getting dragged into the quarrel.   Schwartz likely saw the early stages of her murder.   At 1 a.m. Louis Diemschutz, the Steward of a club that sided onto Dutfield's Yard, came down Berner Street with his pony and costermongers barrow and turned into the open gates of Dutfield's Yard. Immediately as he did so, the pony shied and pulled left. Diemschutz looked into the darkness and saw a dark form on the ground. He tried to lift it with his whip but couldn't. So, he jumped down and struck a match. It was wet and windy, and the match flickered for just a few seconds, but it was sufficient time for Diemschutz to see a woman lying on the ground.   He thought that the woman might be his wife and that she was drunk, so he went into the club to get some help in lifting her.   However, he found his wife in the kitchen, and so, taking a candle, he and several other members went out into the yard, and, by the candle's light, they could see a pool of blood gathering beneath the woman.   The crowd sent for the police, and a doctor was summoned, pronouncing the woman dead. It was noted that, as in the cases of the previous victims, the killer had cut the woman's throat. However, the rest of the body had not been mutilated. This led the police to deduce that Diemschutz had interrupted the killer when he turned into Dutfield's Yard.   The body was removed to the nearest mortuary - which still stands, albeit as a ruin, in the nearby churchyard of St George-in-the-East, and there she was identified as Elizabeth Stride.   On the night of her burial, a lady went to a police station in Cardiff, and made the bizarre claim that she had spoken with the spirit of Elizabeth Stride. In the course of a séance, the victim had identified her murderer.   Nothing ever came of this…obviously.   CATHERINE EDDOWES:   Unlike the other Jack the Ripper victims, Catherine Eddowes never married and spent her short life with multiple men.   At age 21, the daughter of a tin plate worker met Thomas Conway in her hometown of Wolverhampton. The couple lived together for 20 years and had three children together. But, according to her daughter, Annie, the pair split "entirely on account of her drinking habits."   Eddowes met John Kelly soon after. She then became known as Kate Kelly and stayed with John until her death.   According to her friends and family, while Catherine was not a prostitute, she was an alcoholic. The night of her murder — the same night Elizabeth Stride was killed — a policeman found Catherine lying drunk and passed out on Aldgate Street.   She was taken to Bishopsgate Police Station, locked in a cell to sober up. But instead, she promptly fell fast asleep.   By midnight, she was awake and was deemed sober enough for release by the City jailer PC George Hutt. Before leaving, she told him that her name was Mary Ann Kelly and gave her address as 6 Fashion Street.   Hutt escorted her to the door of the police station, and he told her to close it on her way out. "Alright. Goodnight old cock" was her reply as she headed out into the early morning.   At 1.35 a.m., three men - Joseph Lawende, Joseph Hyam Levy, and Harry Harris saw her talking with a man at the Church Passage entrance into Mitre Square, located on the eastern fringe of the City of London.   Ten minutes later, at 1.45 a.m. Police Constable Alfred Watkins walked his beat into Mitre Square and discovered her horrifically mutilated body lying in the darkness of the Square's South West corner. The killer had disemboweled her. But, in addition, the killer had targeted her face, carving deep "V"s into her cheeks and eyelids. He had also removed and gone off with her uterus and left kidney. Finally, he had cut open her intestines to release fecal matter.   Dr. Frederick Brown, who performed the post-mortem examination of Eddowes' body, concluded that the killer must have some knowledge of anatomy if he could remove her organs in the dark. Mary Jane Kelly:   She is the victim about whom we know the least.   We know virtually nothing about her life before she arrives in the East End of London. What we do know is based on what she chose to reveal about her past to those she knew, and the integrity of what she did tell is challenging to ascertain. Indeed, we don't even know that her name was Mary Kelly.   According to her boyfriend, Joseph Barnett, with whom she lived until shortly before her death, she had told him that she was born in Limerick, in Ireland, that her father's name was John Kelly, and that she had six or seven brothers and one sister.   The family moved to Wales when she was a child, and when she was sixteen, she met and married a collier named Davis or Davies. Unfortunately, her husband was killed in a mine explosion three years later, and Mary moved to Cardiff to live with a female cousin who introduced her to prostitution.   Mary moved to London around 1884, where she met a French woman who ran a high-class brothel in Knightsbridge, in which establishment Mary began working. She told Barnett that, during this period in her life, she had dressed well, had been driven about in a carriage, and, for a time, had led a lady's life.   She had, she said, made several visits to France at this time, and had accompanied a gentleman to Paris, but, not liking it there, she had returned to London after just two weeks.   She began using the continental version of her name and often referred to herself as Marie Jeannette Kelly.   After that, her life suffered a downward spiral, which saw her move to the East End of London, where she lodged with a Mrs. Buki in a side thoroughfare off Ratcliff Highway. Soon after her arrival, she enlisted her landlady's assistance in returning to the West End to retrieve a box that contained dresses of a costly description from the French lady.   Mary had now started drinking heavily, which led to conflict between her and Mrs. Buki. Relations between them became so strained that Mary moved out and went to lodge at the home of Mrs. Mary McCarthy at 1 Breezer's Hill Pennington Street, St. George-in-the-East.   By 1886 she had moved into Cooley's typical lodging house in Thrawl Street, and it was while living here that, on Good Friday, 6th April 1887, she met Joseph Barnett, who worked as a porter at Billingsgate Fish Market.   The two were soon living together, and, by 1888, they were renting a tiny room at 13 Miller's Court from John McCarthy, who owned a chandler's shop just outside Miller's Court on Dorset Street.   She and Barnett appear to have lived happily together until, in mid-1888, he lost his market job, and she returned to prostitution, which caused arguments between them. During one heated exchange, a pane in the window by the door of their room had been broken.   The precariousness of their finances had resulted in Mary falling behind with her rent, and by early November, she owed her landlord twenty-nine shillings in rent arrears.   On 30th October 1888, Joseph Barnett moved out, although he and Mary remained on friendly terms, and he would drop by to see her, the last time being at around 7.30 on the evening of Thursday 8th November, albeit he didn't stay long.   Several people claimed to have seen her during the next fourteen hours.   One of them was George Hutchinson, an unemployed laborer, who met her on Commercial Street at 2 a.m. on 9th November. She asked him if he would lend her sixpence, to which he replied that he couldn't as he'd spent all his money.   Replying that she must go and find some money, she continued along Commercial Street, where a man coming from the opposite direction tapped her on the shoulder and said something to her, at which point they both started laughing.   The man put his arm around Mary, and they started walking back along Commercial Street, passing Hutchinson, who was standing under the lamp by the Queen's Head pub at the junction of Fashion Street and Commercial Street.   Although the man had his head down with his hat over his eyes, Hutchinson stooped down and looked him in the face, at which point the man gave him what Hutchinson would later describe as a stern look.   Hutchinson followed them as they crossed into Dorset Street, and he watched them turn into Miller's Court. He waited outside the court for 45 minutes, by which time they hadn't reemerged, so he left the scene.   At around 4 a.m., two of Mary's neighbors heard a faint cry of "Murder," but because such cries were frequent in the area - often the result of a drunken brawl - they both ignored it.   At 10. Forty-five on the morning of the 9th November, her landlord, John McCarthy, sent his assistant, Thomas Bowyer, round to Mary's room, telling him to try and get some rent from her.   Bowyer marched into Miller's Court and banged on her door. There was no reply. He tried to open it but found it locked. He, therefore, went round to the broken window pane, reached in, pushed aside the shabby muslin curtain that covered it, and looked into the gloomy room.   Moments later, an ashen-faced Bowyer burst into McCarthy's shop on Dorset Street. "Guvnor," he stammered, "I knocked at the door and could not make anyone answer. I looked through the window and saw a lot of blood."   "Good God, you don't mean that," was McCarthy's reply, and the two men raced into Miller's Court, where McCarthy stooped down and looked through the broken pane of glass.   McCarthy would later recall the horror of the scene that greeted him. "The sight we saw I cannot drive away from my mind. It looked more the work of a devil than of a man. I had heard a great deal about the Whitechapel murders, but I declare to God I had never expected to see such a sight as this. The whole scene is more than I can describe. I hope I may never see such a sight as this again."   Someone immediately sent for the police, and one of the first officers at the scene was Walter Dew, who, many years later, would recall the horror of what he saw through that window:- "On the bed was all that remained of the young woman. There was little left of her, not much more than a skeleton. Her face was terribly scarred and mutilated. All this was horrifying enough, but the mental picture of that sight which remains most vividly with me is the poor woman's eyes. They were wide open, and seemed to be staring straight at me with a look of terror."   Possible victims:   Martha Tabram   On Tuesday 7th August, following a Monday bank holiday, prostitute Martha Tabram was murdered at about 2:30 a.m. Her body was found at George Yard Buildings, George Yard, Whitechapel, shortly before 5:00 a.m. She had been stabbed 39 times about her neck, torso, and genitals with a short blade. With one possible exception, a right-handed individual had inflicted all her wounds.   Based on statements from a fellow prostitute and PC Thomas Barrett, who was patrolling nearby, Inspector Reid put soldiers at the Tower of London and Wellington Barracks on an identification parade, but without positive results. Police did not connect Tabram's murder with the earlier murder of Emma Smith, but they did connect her death with later murders.   Most experts do not connect Tabram's murder with the others attributed to the Ripper because she had been repeatedly stabbed, whereas later victims typically suffered slash wounds and abdominal mutilations. However, investigators cannot rule out a connection.   Rose Mylett   On Thursday 20th December 1888, a patrolling constable found the strangled body of 26-year-old prostitute Rose Mylett in Clarke's Yard, off Poplar High Street. Mylett (born Catherine Millett and known as Drunken Lizzie Davis and Fair Alice Downey) had lodged at 18 George Street, as had Emma Smith.   Four doctors who examined Mylett's body thought she had been murdered, but Robert Anderson thought she had accidentally hanged herself on the collar of her dress while in a drunken stupor. At Anderson's request, Dr. Bond examined Mylett's body, agreeing with Anderson. Commissioner Monro also suspected it was a suicide or natural death as there were no signs of a struggle. The coroner, Wynne Baxter, told the inquest jury that "there is no evidence to show that death was the result of violence." Nevertheless, the jury returned a verdict of "wilful murder against some person or persons unknown," and the case was added to the Whitechapel file.   Alice McKenzie:   Alice McKenzie was possibly a prostitute and was murdered at about 12:40 a.m. on Wednesday 17th July 1889 in Castle Alley, Whitechapel. Like most of the previous murders, her left carotid artery was severed from left to right, and there were wounds on her abdomen. However, her injuries were not as deep as in previous murders, and the killer used a shorter blade. Commissioner Monro and one of the pathologists examining the body, Bond, believed this to be a Ripper murder. However, another of the pathologists, Phillips, and Robert Anderson, disagreed, as did Inspector Abberline. Later writers are also divided and either suggest that McKenzie was a Ripper victim or that the unknown murderer tried to make it look like a Ripper killing to deflect suspicion from himself. At the inquest, Coroner Baxter acknowledged both possibilities and concluded: "There is great similarity between this and the other class of cases, which have happened in this neighbourhood, and if the same person has not committed this crime, it is clearly an imitation of the other cases."   Pinchin Street torso:   A woman's torso was found at 5:15 a.m. on Tuesday 10th September 1889 under a railway arch in Pinchin Street, Whitechapel. Extensive bruising about the victim's back, hip, and arm indicated that the killer had severely beaten her shortly before her death, which occurred approximately one day before discovering her torso. The victim's abdomen was also extensively mutilated in a manner reminiscent of the Ripper, although her genitals had not been wounded. The dismembered sections of the body are believed to have been transported to the railway arch, hidden under an old chemise. The age of the victim was estimated at 30–40 years. Despite a search of the area, no other sections of her body were ever found, and neither the victim nor the culprit were ever identified.   Chief Inspector Swanson and Commissioner Monro noted that blood within the torso indicated that death was not from hemorrhage or cutting of the throat. The pathologists, however, pointed out that the general bloodlessness of the tissues and vessels told that bleeding was the cause of death. Newspaper speculation that the body belonged to Lydia Hart, who had disappeared, was refuted after she was found recovering in hospital after "a bit of a spree." Another claim that the victim was a missing girl called Emily Barker was also refuted, as the torso was from an older and taller woman.   Swanson did not consider this a Ripper case and instead suggested a link to the Thames Torso Murders in Rainham and Chelsea and the "Whitehall Mystery". Monro agreed with Swanson's assessment. These three murders and the Pinchin Street case are suggested to be the work of a serial killer, nicknamed the "Torso killer," who could either be the same person as "Jack the Ripper" or a separate killer of uncertain connection. Links between these and three further murders—the "Battersea Mystery" of 1873 and 1874, two women were found dismembered, and the 1884 "Tottenham Court Road Mystery"—have also been postulated. Experts on the murders—colloquially known as "Ripperologists"—such as Stewart Evans, Keith Skinner, Martin Fido, and Donald Rumbelow, discount any connection between the torso and Ripper killings based on their different modi operandi.   Monro was replaced as Commissioner by Sir Edward Bradford on 21st June 1890, after a disagreement with Home Secretary Henry Matthews over police pensions.   Frances Coles:   The last murders in the Whitechapel file were committed on Friday 13th February 1891, when prostitute Frances Coles was murdered under a railway arch in Swallow Gardens, Whitechapel. Her body was found only moments after the attack at 2:15 a.m. by PC Ernest Thompson, who later stated he heard retreating footsteps in the distance. As contemporary police practices dictated, Thompson remained at the scene.   Coles was lying beneath a passageway under a railway arch between Chamber Street and Royal Mint Street. She was still alive but died before medical help could arrive. Minor wounds on the back of her head suggest that she was thrown violently to the ground before her throat was cut at least twice, from left to right and then back again. Otherwise, there were no mutilations to the body, leading some to believe Thompson had disturbed her assailant. Superintendent Arnold and Inspector Reid arrived soon afterward from the nearby Leman Street police station, and Chief Inspectors Donald Swanson and Henry Moore, who had been involved in the previous murder investigations, arrived by 5 a.m.   A man named James Sadler, who had earlier been seen with Coles, was arrested by the police and charged with her murder. A high-profile investigation by Swanson and Moore into Sadler's history and his whereabouts at the previous Whitechapel murders indicates that the police may have suspected him of being the Ripper. However, Sadler was released on 3rd March for lack of evidence.   https://www.imdb.com/list/ls079111466/?sort=user_rating,desc&st_dt=&mode=detail&page=1&title_type=movie&ref_=ttls_ref_typ

All Shows Feed | Horse Radio Network
Dressage 662 REVIST: Dr. Laura Stokes-Greene Talks Osteoarthritis in Dressage Horses, Grand Prix Competitor Sarah Lockman on Riding Corners, and a Trainer Tip from Bridgid Browne by Pro-Stride

All Shows Feed | Horse Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 2, 2022 48:03


REVISIT: We will be joined by Dr. Laura Stokes-Greene--a practicing veterinarian who is coming on the show to discuss Osteoarthritis in dressage horses. Then, we have Grand Prix competitor, Sarah Lockman, on to chat all about riding corners. Our Total Saddle Fit Trainer Tip of the Week will be with Bridgid Browne. Listen in…GUESTS AND LINKS DRESSAGE EPISODE 662:Co-Hosts: Reese Koffler-Stanfield and Philip ParkesOfficial Podcast of the United States Dressage FederationTitle Sponsor: Pro-StrideGuest: Dr. Laura Stokes-GreeneGuest: Sarah LockmanTotal Saddle Fit Tip of the Week: Bridgid BrowneHRN Merchandise!  Find a complete line of screen printed stuff....  and The embroidered merchandise at...Download the FREE Horse Radio Network app for iPhone and AndroidFollow Dressage Radio Show on  Facebook, and follow Horse Radio Network on TwitterPlease visit our sponsors, they make all this possible Pro-stride, Ecogold, Total Saddle Fit, Kentucky Performance Products, Hahn PlasticsSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/user?u=87421)

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Atlanta Braves
"Hitting Their Stride(r)"

Atlanta Braves

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 29, 2022 28:37


We're 9 days away from Opening Day (In Atlanta no less!) and the Braves look more than ready to defend their World Series crown. Today I'll discuss a couple of players you should be paying very close attention to, including the player I think may be the lynchpin of the pitching unit, and a flame-throwing prospect with a mustache to match. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Trashy Divorces
S13E10: Break My Stride | Barbara "Babe" Cushing Mortimer Paley & Niecy Nash

Trashy Divorces

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 13, 2022 63:10


The world is pretty trashy lately, so this week we have some classy women. Alicia has the life and times of mid-century fashion icon Babe Paley, who charted an unconventional path that led her to fame, fortune, and Truman Capote. Then, Stacie praises the great adventure of a life and career that actress Niecy Nash, recently married for a third time to singer Jessica Betts, is having. Sponsors Dipsea. Get 30 days of full access to steamy stories for free when you go to dipseastories.com/trashy! The Oak Tree Group. Mention Trashy Divorces for your free one hour financial preparedness conversation. Call 770-319-1700 or visit them on the web at theoaktreegroup.net. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices