Podcasts about Supervisor

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  • 1,348PODCASTS
  • 2,122EPISODES
  • 43mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Nov 24, 2021LATEST
Supervisor

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Best podcasts about Supervisor

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Latest podcast episodes about Supervisor

Scaling the Summit-- Radio Gold
S2, E13: Sally Nazelrod

Scaling the Summit-- Radio Gold

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 65:51


Sally Nazelrod has a rich career in physical education. She finished her 40-year career in Baltimore County Public Schools as the Supervisor of Physical Education. What a legacy!! Her professional roles include: Bachelor's Science Degree in Health and Physical Education from Lock Haven State University in Pennsylvania M.Ed Educational Management and Supervision from Loyola University in Maryland Coordinator of Health and Physical Education for Baltimore County Public Schools (2007-2015)-Total time employed by Baltimore County Public Schools=40 years! Supervisor of Physical Education-1994-2007 1993-94-Specialist in Physical Education 1992-93-Assistant Principal-Hernwood Elementary 1983-92-Instructional Specialist in Elementary Physical Education-Northwest Teaching Responsibilities at: Hernwood Elementary, Owings Mills Elementary & Summit Park Elementary 1973-1983-Physical Education Teacher-Catonsville Elementary/ Relay Elementary Executive Director of SHAPE Maryland/MAHPERD (2016-2019) Supervisor of student interns McDaniel College (2015-2020) Sally's honors include: MD AHPERD - Simon McNeely Honor Award -1983 Outstanding Young Women in America -1984 William Burdick Award-Outstanding Service to MD AHPERD-2005 R. Tait McKenzie Award –Distinguished Leadership in Health and Physical Education – MD AHPERD - 2016 CLSPE (Council for Leadership in Supervision of Physical Education)-Distinguished Leadership in Physical Education Award- AAHPERD National Convention 2007 Manchester Valley High School- Inaugural President-Athletic Boosters 2011 AAHPERD EDA Acknowledgement Award 2011 AAHPERD EDA Honor Award 2012 Baltimore County Board of Education - Board Resolution 2012 Eastern District SHAPE America – Outstanding Professional Award 2016 SHAPE America – Joy of Effort – Tampa 2019 Sally is a true advocate for health and physical education. Thanks for tuning in!

Street Cop Podcast
A Supervisor's Goal

Street Cop Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 2:26


In this archive episode, Dennis reminds current and new supervisors to employ humility. Recorded on 05/13/2019.

Manifest Change with Brooklyn Storme
Learn How to Energetically Connect With Your Perfect Supervisor in 5 Steps

Manifest Change with Brooklyn Storme

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 19:54


Counsellors, Psychologists, Social Workers and Therapists! Join me every week for free tips and actionable trainings for creating a private practice with soul! Do you ever wish somebody would just give it to you straight on how to ethically integrate spiritual practice with the running of your private practice? That they would tell you what's working and what's not, share success stories of other online therapists in private practice so that you can model their best strategies and finally get more bookings in the diary, visitors to the website, income to the practice, balance with your time and freedom in life? Yep...me too, and that's exactly what I'm bringing you on the Private Practice With Soul podcast, specifically tailored for therapists that want to start or who are already in private practice and want to infuse it with spiritual practices! New episodes are available every Wednesday and Saturday that you can listen to while you walk the dog, cook dinner for your family, or drive your kids around in the car. Just join me every week at your convenience. In this episode: Learn how to connect with your perfect-for-me Supervisor in 5 steps! Step-by-step strategic training. I am going deep and sharing some of my best how-to plans so that you can listen and then apply the techniques to align your values with your practice and finally work in flow!   Click here and Like my FB Business page – thank you xx Ready to binge listen?    Let's go!   YouTube Apple Podcasts Spotify Podbean         Contact me: hello@brooklynstorme.com  

Late Bloomer Living Podcast
EP 73: Learnings and Missteps with Jesse Hernandez

Late Bloomer Living Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 67:02


Jesse Hernandez is the host of the Learnings and Missteps podcast where he and his co-host Rene dig into the stories of the men and women who have built careers in the construction industry in an effort to Enhance the Image of Careers in the Trades.  His real super power comes from his desire to help other people.   He worked his way up in the construction industry, first becoming a Supervisor and Foreman, then learning how to train and develop other tradesmen as they make their way up to the next level of their careers.  Learning to develop other people led him to his own major transformation that was years in the making.

Not Your Average Investor
151 | How To Keep The Rent Payments Coming- the Art of the Renewal w/ Kate Taylor, Property Management Supervisor

Not Your Average Investor

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 61:00


The key to maximizing returns in rental property investing is a low vacancy, and the key to low vacancies is keeping your residents in place, but how do you do that while raising the rents to match market values?That's why we're bringing Kate Taylor on to teach the Art of the Leasing Renewal!Kate will share with us:- How to structure increases in a rapidly appreciating market- When to reach out to residents to increase their likelihood for renewal- How much does each lease renewal add to the ROI of the investor- And much more!Don't miss the chance to pick the brain of someone who renews 1,000 leases every year!  This knowledge will make you a WAY above-average investor!--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

KFI Featured Segments
Unscripted Supervisor Holly Mitchell hour 2

KFI Featured Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 31:16


KFI Featured Segments
Unscripted With Supervisor Holly Mitchell Hour 1

KFI Featured Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 34:57


Guest Dr Pastor talks Solidarity economics and more.

Working Dog Radio
Episode 150:Shoutout with Antonio “Arod” Rodriquez

Working Dog Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2021


Your Working Dog Radio hosts, Eric @vanessk9 & Ted @ted_summers, sit down with retired Combat Veteran of the US Air Force, founder and consultant at Olive Branch K9, LLC @olivebranchK9 and co-owner of Old Republic of Canine Apparel Company, Antonio Rodriguez. Rodriguez also serves as a Special Operations Canine Training Advisor for the U.S. Army Special Operations Command.⁣ ⁣ Rodriguez completed his career in the Air Force as a Military Working Dog (MWD) Program Manager for 12 military units. Some of his highlights while on active duty include DoD MWD trainer, kennel master, unit trainer, pre-deployment canine team instructor, and special tactics member/instructor.⁣ ⁣ After retiring in 2013, Rodriguez was employed by various private security firms supporting U.S. Treasury Department and U.S. State Department domestic and international security contracts.  During this period, he was assigned to the following positions: High-Threat Protection Security Specialist, ERT member, Canine Handler, Kennel Master, and Training Director.⁣ ⁣ Following his time in the private contracting world, Rodriguez was employed by the DHS National Explosives Detection Canine Team Program. During this time, he served as unit Canine Trainer and Supervisor of Canine Operations for 11 TSA Passenger Screening Canine teams located at the Denver Airport.⁣ ⁣ In 2018, Rodriguez left federal service to pursue other opportunities within the canine industry. For the past 25+ years, he has been instructing Law Enforcement, Military, Spectuial Operations personnel, and Private Military Contractors in the application of canine assets within the global security domain.⁣ ⁣ There are definitely nuggets of wisdom in this episode you won't want to miss! So sit down, listen up, and learn a thing or two! ⁣ ⁣

Working Dog Radio
Episode 150:Shoutout with Antonio “Arod” Rodriquez

Working Dog Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2021 111:54


Your Working Dog Radio hosts, Eric @vanessk9 & Ted @ted_summers, sit down with retired Combat Veteran of the US Air Force, founder and consultant at Olive Branch K9, LLC @olivebranchK9 and co-owner of Old Republic of Canine Apparel Company, Antonio Rodriguez. Rodriguez also serves as a Special Operations Canine Training Advisor for the U.S. Army Special Operations Command.⁣ ⁣ Rodriguez completed his career in the Air Force as a Military Working Dog (MWD) Program Manager for 12 military units. Some of his highlights while on active duty include DoD MWD trainer, kennel master, unit trainer, pre-deployment canine team instructor, and special tactics member/instructor.⁣ ⁣ After retiring in 2013, Rodriguez was employed by various private security firms supporting U.S. Treasury Department and U.S. State Department domestic and international security contracts.  During this period, he was assigned to the following positions: High-Threat Protection Security Specialist, ERT member, Canine Handler, Kennel Master, and Training Director.⁣ ⁣ Following his time in the private contracting world, Rodriguez was employed by the DHS National Explosives Detection Canine Team Program. During this time, he served as unit Canine Trainer and Supervisor of Canine Operations for 11 TSA Passenger Screening Canine teams located at the Denver Airport.⁣ ⁣ In 2018, Rodriguez left federal service to pursue other opportunities within the canine industry. For the past 25+ years, he has been instructing Law Enforcement, Military, Spectuial Operations personnel, and Private Military Contractors in the application of canine assets within the global security domain.⁣ ⁣ There are definitely nuggets of wisdom in this episode you won't want to miss! So sit down, listen up, and learn a thing or two! ⁣ ⁣

Cabinet Maker Profit System Podcast
Ep 121 – Ric Ptak – The Foreman: Woodshop LEADERSHIP & MANAGEMENT

Cabinet Maker Profit System Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 62:07


In this episode of the Cabinet Maker Profit System podcast, Dominic Rubino speaks with regular guest Ric Ptak about their upcoming leadership course, how to sign up, the difference between leading and managing, empowering workers, soft skills, communicating like a leader, professional growth, and more.

Choose to be Curious
Ep. #156: Curiosity & Community Engagement, with Dulce Carrillo

Choose to be Curious

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 26:58


Community engagement is a critical piece of our democracy puzzle -- a piece Dulce Carrillo, Supervisor of Public Engagement for Arlington Public Schools, is eager to help put into place. Curiosity in service of finding and asking the right questions! Theme music by Sean Balick; “Town Market” from Onesuch Village, via Blue Dot Sessions.

The Westerly Sun
Westerly Sun - 2021-11-10: Andrew Inzer, Hoxie Gallery: artist Michale Sisco, and Sheila Grover

The Westerly Sun

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 3:15


You're listening to the Westerly Sun's podcast, where we talk about the best local events, new job postings, obituaries, and more. First, a bit of Rhode Island trivia. Today's trivia is brought to you by Perennial. Perennial's new plant-based drink “Daily Gut & Brain” is a blend of easily digestible nutrients crafted for gut and brain health. A convenient mini-meal, Daily Gut & Brain” is available now at the CVS Pharmacy in Wakefield. Now for some trivia. Did you know that Woonsocket native, Andrew Inzer, is a former pro football offensive lineman. He attended Brown University and was a practice squad member of the Super Bowl XXXVI winning New England Patriots and on the active roster of the Jacksonville Jaguars in 2002. At Brown, Inzer won an Ivy Football Championship in 1999, served as Tri-Captain in 2000, earned Ivy League all-league honors, and was awarded the university wide Zucconi Award for sportsmanship in 2001. Next, a fun activity to do this week.. The Hoxie Gallery at the Westerly Library is exhibiting the works of local artist Michale Sisco. You can check out his works any time during regular library hours during the month of November. See you there! Looking for a new role? We're here to help. Today's Job posting comes from Aramark in Westerly. They're looking for food service workers. Experience preferred and must be able to do occasional heavy lifting of up to 25 pounds. If you'd like to learn more or apply, you can do so by using the link in our episode description.  https://www.indeed.com/jobs?l=Westerly%2C%20RI&mna=5&aceid&gclid=Cj0KCQjwpf2IBhDkARIsAGVo0D2S3gEb-328GyRpBuTTeeKPdn3-klOh0KYAsfete6MEZmI5S4qTg-4aAnQkEALw_wcB&vjk=d06937ce8054ae33&advn=3085667542396710 Today we're remembering the life of Sheila Grover. Born in Springfield, Sheila attended Wilbraham schools and graduated from Minnechaug Regional High School in 1986. She earned a Bachelor's Degree from Emerson College. Sheila had many talents. She became nationally ranked traveling across the country as part of her college debating team. She spent a semester touring Europe and visited India, Greece and Canada. After college, Sheila pursued her career in the entertainment business, working in Boston and eventually New York City. She worked her way up to Costume Supervisor for many movies and television shows, including many years at Law and Order, Criminal Intent. Her final employment was as Supervisor for Amazon's The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel. This earned her two Emmy nominations as part of the Costume Team headed by Donna Zakowska. Eventually, Sheila settled in Richmond, close to the beaches that she loved so much. Sheila was active in the Richmond community where she was elected to the School Committee. She is survived by the "Light of her life" and her greatest accomplishment, her 12 year old daughter, her devoted parents, her husband, brother, beloved step daughters, granddaughter and many aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and friends. Sheila's family would like to thank her "Mrs. Maisel work crew" who never forgot her during her battle with cancer. Also, the caring staff at South County Cancer Center, especially Dr. Taber. Thank you for taking a moment with us today to remember and celebrate Sheila's life. That's it for today, we'll be back next time with more! Also, remember to check out our sponsor Perennial, Daily Gut & Brain, available at the CVS on Main St. in Wakefield! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Charlottesville Community Engagement
November 3, 2021: Republicans sweep Virginia as Youngkin aims to change Commonwealth's trajectory

Charlottesville Community Engagement

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 12:27


Elections bring changes, and fundamental changes will likely come to the way Virginia is governed as Republicans appear to narrowly win all three statewide seats and regain the House of Delegates. Closer to home, Democrats continue to hold all of the seats on the City Council and the Albemarle Board of Supervisors. What will the landscape be like as 2022 begins? That’s for another day, for this installment of Charlottesville Community Engagement is solely about election returns:In this newsletter:Republicans narrowly win all three statewide seatsAn incumbent is ousted in the Charlottesville City School Board raceGraham Paige fends off a write-in candidateBob Babyok is defeated in Louisa County, while two Nelson incumbents hold onBut first, a Patreon-fueled shout-out. Colder temperatures are creeping in, and now is the perfect time to think about keeping your family warm through the holidays. Make sure you are getting the most out of your home with help from your local energy nonprofit, LEAP. LEAP wants you and yours to keep comfortable all year round, and offers FREE home weatherization to income- and age-qualifying residents. If you’re age 60 or older, or have an annual household income of less than $74,950, you may qualify for a free energy assessment and home energy improvements such as insulation and air sealing. Sign up today to lower your energy bills, increase comfort, and reduce energy waste at home!*As of this writing, the Virginia Department of Elections website has recorded 2,723 of Virginia’s 2,855 precincts have reported and Republican Glenn Youngkin has 50.68 percent of the vote to 48.55 percent for Democrat Terry McAuliffe. The difference is around 57,000 votes. These results are considered incomplete because qualified absentee ballots can be accepted through noon on November 5 and the results will be certified on November 15. These numbers will change but probably not very much. While none of the results here are technically complete, the Associated Press called the race for Youngkin after midnight last night and he took the stage in victory. “Alrighty Virginia, we won this thing,” Youngkin said. McAuliffe also appeared before supporters but did not offer a concession speech but appeared to continue his campaign for a return to the Governor’s mansion. “When Ralph and I were elected eight years ago, we had made our state open and welcoming but the fight continues,” McAuliffe said. McAuliffe then listed several pieces of his platform.“We are going to continue that fight tonight and every day going forward,” McAuliffee said Youngkin takes over a Commonwealth that appears to be in good financial shape. Unemployment has dropped for sixteen months straight to a September figure of 3.8 percent. Virginia had a $2.6 billion surplus at the end of fiscal year 2021. In his comments, Youngkin called his victory a defining moment that will change the trajectory of the state. “Friends, we are going to start that transformation on day one,” Youngkin said More on that transformation later on in the newsletter If the results hold up, Youngkin will be sworn in on January 15. The 2022 General Assembly will convene three days before. The Republicans appear to have retaken the majority of the House of Delegates with 51 to 49 seats, according to information tallied by the Virginia Public Access Project. (VPAP)The Lieutenant Governor presides over the Senate which did not have an election yesterday and will remain under Democratic control with a majority of 21 seats of 40 seats.Republican Winsome Sears will be the next Lieutenant Governor with 50.82 percent of the vote with Democrat Hala Ayala at 49.08 percent. Sears is the first Black woman to be elected to statewide office in Virginia and she said her victory is the embodiment of the American dream.“When my father came to this country, August 11 of 1963, he came at the height of the civil rights movement from Jamaica,” Sears said “He came and I said to him, it was such a bad time for us. Why did you come? And he said because America was where the jobs and the opportunities were.” For Attorney General, Republican Jason Miyares has 50.49 percent of the vote to incumbent Democrat Mark Herring at 49.43 percent. The Republican ticket carried most localities across rural Virginia. Youngkin carried Nelson County with 55.58 percent of the electorate with all but absentee ballots counted. The Governor-elect also carried Fluvanna with 56.86 percent of the vote. Louisa County also went for Youngkin with 66.28 percent of the vote. The Republican’s margin in Greene County was even higher at 71.86 percent The story is different in Albemarle and Charlottesville. McAuliffe carried Albemarle with 61.86 percent of the vote and Charlottesville with 82.87 percent of the vote.Local racesNow let’s look at local races. In Nelson County, Central District incumbent Democrat Ernie Reed fended off a challenge from Republican Pamela Brice with 50.78 percent of the vote. North District Incumbent Tommy Harvey defeated Democratic challenger Mary Cunningham. Harvey was first elected in 1984. (Nelson results) In Louisa County, incumbent Robert Babyok Jr. appears to have been defeated by challenger Rachel Jones. Jones has 53.2 percent as of production time. (Louisa results)In Albemarle, all three Democrats on the ballot for Supervisor won because they had no opposition. Graham Paige retained his seat representing Samuel Miller on the Albemarle School Board with 73.84 percent over a write-in candidate. (Albemarle results)In the Charlottesville City Council race, Democrat Juandiego Wade got the most votes with 11,582 before the absentee ballots are counted. Democrat Brian Pinkston got 10,041 votes. Independent Yas Washington secured 3,407 votes and withdrawn incumbent Nikuyah Walker got 1,916.  (Charlottesville results)In the School Board race, four-term incumbent Leah Puryear came in fourth, meaning she will not serve a fifth. Incumbent Lisa Larson-Torres got the most votes with 7,329, followed by newcomer Emily Dooley with 6,633, and newcomer Dom Morse with 6,500. Christa Bennett placed fifth with 4,488 votes. In Greene County, Abbey E. Heflin has a close lead over Tina A. Deane in the Stanardsville District race at 960 to 917 votes. Bill Martin opted not to run for re-election. (Greene results)There were no contested races for Supervisor in Fluvanna County. (Fluvanna results)Preparing for the Youngkin administration Back to the Governor-elect. Between now and January 15, Youngkin will appoint candidates to the Secretariats ranging alphabetically from Agriculture and Forestry to Transportation. A new governor will shape the entire tone of state and local government. Youngkin’s victory speech called for new spending.“We will invest the largest education budget in the history of the Commonwealth,” Youngkin said. “We’re going to invest in teachers, new facilities, special education. We’re going to introduce choice within our public school system.” For Youngkin, that means more charter schools and giving parents more control over what is taught in public schools. But the call for spending also came with a call to reduce revenue that comes into the state. “Friends, we will reduce our cost of living on day one,” Youngkin said. “On day one, we will declare the largest tax refund in the history of Virginia.” Among taxes Youngkin wants to reduce is an increase in the Virginia gas tax that passed the General Assembly in 2020, as well as increasing deductions. He also called for more spending on salaries for law enforcement. “We’re going to comprehensively fund law enforcement because they stand up for us and we’re going to stand up for them,” Youngkin said. Younkin also said he would replace all members of the Virginia Parole Board. The governor-elect also promised investments in economic development. This past July, CNBC named Virginia as the number one state in the nation to do business. “We’re going to get this economy moving again, growing 400,000 new jobs, fostering 10,000 start-up,” Youngkin said. “Friends, Virginia will be open for business.”Here’s a quick look at the legislative races that touch Albemarle County: Republican incumbent Chris Runion defeated Democratic challenger Jennifer Kitchen in the 25th District with 62.36 percent to 37.51 percent. Democratic incumbent Sally Hudson fended off Republican challenger Philip Hamilton in the 57th District with 78.37 percent to 21.41 percent.Republican incumbent Rob Bell defeated Democrat Sara Ratcliffe in the 58th District with 63.4 percent of the vote.Republican incumbent Matt Farris won against Democratic Ben Moses with 64.64 percent of the vote. Moses raised over $600,000 in the campaign. Pre-filing for the 2022 General Assembly begins on November 15. Special announcement of a continuing promo with Ting! Are you interested in fast internet? Visit this site and enter your address to see if you can get service through Ting. If you decide to proceed to make the switch, you’ll get:Free installationSecond month of Ting service for freeA $75 gift card to the Downtown MallAdditionally, Ting will match your Substack subscription to support Town Crier Productions, the company that produces this newsletter and other community offerings. So, your $5 a month subscription yields $5 for TCP. Your $50 a year subscription yields $50 for TCP? The same goes for a $200 a year subscription! All goes to cover the costs of getting this newsletter out as often as possible. Learn more here! This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at communityengagement.substack.com/subscribe

JVC Broadcasting
Supervisor Yvette Aguiar LIVE on LI in the AM w/Jay Oliver! 11-1-21

JVC Broadcasting

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2021 11:48


Supervisor Yvette Aguiar LIVE on LI in the AM w/Jay Oliver! 11-1-21 by JVC Broadcasting

Sacramento County's Podcast
Board of Supervisors - October 19, 2021

Sacramento County's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 339:45


The Board of Supervisors is the governing body of the County of Sacramento. There are five members of the Board and each represents one of five Districts. Board of Supervisor meetings are open to the public to attend. Meeting agendas are available at: www.sccob.saccounty.net

Sacramento County's Podcast
Board of Supervisors - October 20, 2021

Sacramento County's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 140:16


The Board of Supervisors is the governing body of the County of Sacramento. There are five members of the Board and each represents one of five Districts. Board of Supervisor meetings are open to the public to attend. Meeting agendas are available at: www.sccob.saccounty.net

Sacramento County's Podcast
Planning Commission - October 25, 2021

Sacramento County's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 229:59


The Sacramento County Planning Commission (Commission) consists of five members. Commission members are appointed by a Sacramento County Board of Supervisor within the boundaries of five supervisorial districts, respectively.

ALBERTO PADILLA
¿Cómo pudo suceder una tragedia como la de #AlecBaldwin matando accidentalmente a una compañera con una arma de fuego? Análisis con #LeonardoMolina, "props supervisor" en un canal de televisión en USA

ALBERTO PADILLA

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 59:39


-Fuerte desaceleración de la economía de EEUU en 3er trimestre. -Falta de chips mantiene estacionadas a las automotrices. -A Shell le apareció un enemigo dentro de casa; La quiere romper. -Pandemia impulsó el fumar cigarrillos.

Closer Look
Riverhead supervisor candidates debate the issues ahead of Election Day

Closer Look

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 120:46


Riverhead Town Supervisor Yvette Aguiar and Councilwoman Catherine Kent sit down with the editors of the News-Review to discuss the issues in this year's campaign. The Oct. 15 interview was conducted by Town Hall reporter Tim Gannon and editors Steve Wick, Joe Werkmeister and Grant Parpan.

WBBM All Local
Former Chicago Park District lifeguard supervisor faces criminal charges from alleged sexual assault

WBBM All Local

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 9:29


Also in the news: books removed from some school libraries were the topic of debate last night during a school board meeting in downstate Normal; repeal of Illinois abortion law brings mixed reactions from local organizations; Chicago man in custody after a nine-hour standoff with police in far Northwest suburban Algonquin yesterday; COVID-19 vaccine booster shots administered to residents of long-term care facility in Glenview yesterday; Elk Grove Village Mayor proclaims Elk Grove is now “mask optional”; and much more. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

WBBM Newsradio's 8:30AM News To Go
Former Chicago Park District lifeguard supervisor faces criminal charges from alleged sexual assault

WBBM Newsradio's 8:30AM News To Go

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 9:29


Also in the news: books removed from some school libraries were the topic of debate last night during a school board meeting in downstate Normal; repeal of Illinois abortion law brings mixed reactions from local organizations; Chicago man in custody after a nine-hour standoff with police in far Northwest suburban Algonquin yesterday; COVID-19 vaccine booster shots administered to residents of long-term care facility in Glenview yesterday; Elk Grove Village Mayor proclaims Elk Grove is now “mask optional”; and much more. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

WBBM Newsradio's 4:30PM News To Go
Former Chicago Park District lifeguard supervisor faces criminal charges from alleged sexual assault

WBBM Newsradio's 4:30PM News To Go

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 9:29


Also in the news: books removed from some school libraries were the topic of debate last night during a school board meeting in downstate Normal; repeal of Illinois abortion law brings mixed reactions from local organizations; Chicago man in custody after a nine-hour standoff with police in far Northwest suburban Algonquin yesterday; COVID-19 vaccine booster shots administered to residents of long-term care facility in Glenview yesterday; Elk Grove Village Mayor proclaims Elk Grove is now “mask optional”; and much more. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Oncology Data Advisor
Patients Need Layers of Support: Oncology Nurse Navigation With Judy Herrick, RN, OCN®, ONN-CG

Oncology Data Advisor

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 8:41


In this interview in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Judy Herrick, RN, OCN®, ONN-CG, the Supervisor of Support Services at UT Southwestern Simmons Comprehensive Cancer Center, discusses the role of oncology nurse navigation and support services in ensuring that patients with breast cancer receive optimal care during their treatment. Ms. Herrick also discusses the importance of patient education and shares strategies for utilizing available resources to address all facets of breast cancer care.

RENDERING UNCONSCIOUS PODCAST
RU171: DR DWIGHT TURNER ON INTERSECTIONALITY, PRIVILEGE, OTHERNESS, COUNSELING, PSYCHOTHERAPY

RENDERING UNCONSCIOUS PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 56:29


Rendering Unconscious welcomes Dr. Dwight Turner back to the podcast! Dr. Dwight Turner is a Psychotherapist & Supervisor working in London and online, as well as a Senior Lecturer in the Psychodynamic PGDip in Counselling and Psychotherapy training at School of Humanities and Social Sciences at the University of Brighton in East Sussex. https://www.dwightturnercounselling.co.uk His new book is Mockingbird: Intersections of Privilege and Otherness in Counselling and Psychotherapy (Routledge, 2021): https://www.routledge.com/Intersections-of-Privilege-and-Otherness-in-Counselling-and-Psychotherapy/Turner/p/book/9780367426774 Follow him at Twitter: https://twitter.com/Dturner300 And Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dturner300/ This episode available at YouTube: https://youtu.be/7aDcTLGA3mo Rendering Unconscious Podcast is hosted by psychoanalyst Dr. Vanessa Sinclair, who interviews psychoanalysts, psychologists, scholars, creative arts therapists, writers, poets, philosophers, artists & other intellectuals about their process, world events, the current state of mental health care, politics, culture, the arts & more. Episodes are also created from lectures given at various international conferences: www.drvanessasinclair.net Rendering Unconscious Podcast can be found at Spotify, iTunes, YouTube, Vimeo… Please visit www.renderingunconscious.org/about for links to all of these sites. Rendering Unconscious is also a book! Rendering Unconscious: Psychoanalytic Perspectives, Politics and Poetry (Trapart, 2019): store.trapart.net/details/00000 You can support the podcast at: www.patreon.com/vanessa23carl Your support is greatly appreciated. The song at the end of the episode is "Follow My Voice (for Hatshepsut)" by Vanessa Sinclair and Per Åhlund from the album of the same name. Available at Bandcamp: https://vanessasinclairperhlund.bandcamp.com and as a limited edition CD: https://store.trapart.net/details/00168 Many thanks to Carl Abrahamsson for creating the intro and outro music for Rendering Unconscious Podcast. https://www.carlabrahamsson.com Portrait of Dr. Dwight Turner: https://www.dwightturnercounselling.co.uk

Regeneration Ministries Podcast
Why Our Bodies Matter

Regeneration Ministries Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 26:55


There's a story, a set of rules and ideas that you've accepted as truth for your body and your sexuality. You might not even be aware. It's ok, we've all done it. But, what if we were to UN-do the story?Authors Linda Noble and Linda Stewart join Josh on the podcast to pull apart the narrative and present you with an invitation to The Body and Personhood.There are no rules here, just God's heart for the human person you are meant to be.There is an unrepeatable value about each person.There is an unrepeatable value to you. Let's dive in.Highlights:We need to rewrite the paradigm. We need to go back to the very beginning and start over.Actually, we are embodied persons. Our body expresses who we are and the things that we do with our body affects who we are and our person. So, we really need to change the message.There's a difference between our body being an expression of who we are versus an accessory.Homework:Prayer for your body: “God thank you for this strong body that enables me to love and live and serve, to see that my body is not about my appearance but about how it expresses the love from God through my person. I pray those parts of my body that I feel ashamed of or wish were different, that I can see them now as the way I express God's love to others and also to Him.”Practice for your body to recognize others as whole persons: Retrain yourself talk to say, I see the whole person when I see my best friend. I see the whole person when I see my family members. Practical exercise for your body: Model whole seeing by making EYE CONTACT, which acknowledges the person. Also, TALK about others as whole people when complimenting. We are more than the pimple on our forehead, or our stature or shape. Try using language for yourself and others that reflects what you see about the whole person (i.e. their kindness, patience or generosity).Extras:Before The Sex Talk: A Theology of the Body Approach for Parents and Mentors by Linda Beth Noble and Linda Marie Stewart Linda Noble, Ministry Director at Journey Community Church in La Mesa, CA Linda Stewart, Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, Supervisor at Safe Haven Relationship Center in Carlsbad, CATheology of the Body Transcription:Full Transcription Available hereSupport Becoming Whole

Digital Cash Network
Dash Podcast 183 with Dash Investment Foundation Supervisor Rodrigo Ambrissi a.k.a. Rodrix Digital

Digital Cash Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2021 92:07


Dash Investment Foundation (DIF) Supervisor Rodrigo Ambrissi, a.k.a. Rodrix Digital comes on the Dash podcast to talk about the latest DIF news including of course the Valkyrie Bitcoin ETF, and how the DIF's investment in Valkyrie's seed round really paid off. We also go deep into Bitfy and how this investment has enabled millions of people in Brazil to now spend Dash. And of course, we go into Latin American adoption, and a new Brazilian Dash city! Donate - Sponsors Thank you so much for listening! Please leave a tip if you enjoy the content, either here or via any of the cryptocurrency addresses in my CoinTree link. You can also send a message with a CoinTree donation. I'd love to hear from you! Thanks to my recurring donors both anonymous and otherwise! - https://cointr.ee/thedesertlynx Support us by checking out our sponsors! Want to live on crypto? Create a Bitrefill account with the coupon code “DCN” and pay mobile bills or buy gift cards from more than 1650 businesses in 170 countries quickly and privately, and earn rewards. - https://www.bitrefill.com/buy/?code=DCN Buy anything you want in the world, even rare items, with crypto by using ShopInBit's concierge service. - https://shopinbit.com/en/conciergeservice-ordering-service?sPartner=joel If you're tired of YouTube and other platforms censoring and demonetizing creators, what are you waiting for? Join Odysee! - https://odysee.com/$/invite/@DigitalCashNetwork:c Protect your privacy online, sign up to NordVPN with the promo code DCN and get 68% off, plus an additional month free! - https://nordvpn.org/dcn If don't want search engines like Google controlling your search results and selling your information, join Presearch and get paid to search! - https://presearch.org/signup?rid=865012 Music from https://www.zapsplat.com

Face Your Fears
Episode 40: Reading recap - Radical Candor by Kim Scott (part 1)

Face Your Fears

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 16:42


It's been a long time since my last episode, mostly because COVID sucks and my anxiety has been spiraling for a while. But I'm back! And starting what I hope will become a regular (or semi-regular) Sunday offering -- a short episode each week (ish) recapping what I've been reading that week. This week, I talk about key insights from the first third of Kim Scott's revised edition of Radical Candor: How to Be a Kick-Ass Boss Without Losing Your Humanity.See the four quadrants that undergird Scott's arguments here: https://www.radicalcandor.com/our-approach/And read more about Kim Scott here: https://www.radicalcandor.com/This week, I'm hoping to read more of Scott's book AND I'm eager to dive into Angela Davis's short 2003 book, Are Prisons Obsolete?  

What's Working with Cam Marston
The High Pressure Job of Health and Safety Supervisor on a Major Motion Picture

What's Working with Cam Marston

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 48:20


It's a rare workplace where one person getting Covid shuts down the entire operation. But that's life on the set of a motion picture. Emily O'Banion is in charge of preventing the spread of any illness on the set. She, along with local testing provider and support, David Lane of Coast Diagnostics, jump through high hoops and manage thorough protocols to keep the set illness free and the production on schedule. After all, the show must go on. 

NY Update
Interview with Jeffrey Greenberg for Clarkstown Supervisor in Rockland County, NY

NY Update

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 45:46


Special candidate interview with business owner Jeffrey Greenberg, looking to unseat incumbent Republican Town Supervisor George Hoehmann in the Nov. 2, 2021 elections in Rockland County.

This Week's Long Island News
Town of North Hempstead Supervisor Race

This Week's Long Island News

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2021 58:38


Bill McIntyre and Jon Gallo talk with the two candidates for the position of Town of North Hempstead Supervisor, Jennifer DeSena and Wayne Wink.

Charlottesville Community Engagement
October 22, 2021: Contraline gets $10.7 million in funding; Lovingston to get a brewery

Charlottesville Community Engagement

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2021 13:20


In today’s first Patreon-fueled shout-out, are you interested in picking up some new fibrous friends? On Saturday, the Jefferson Madison Regional Library invites you to Gordon Avenue for a front porch plant swap. Bring a healthy plant or a cutting on October 23 between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. and exchange it for another in an event that also includes a selection of plant-related library resources, including plant care cards with QR codes to help your new friend develop deep roots. That’s the Front Porch Plant Swap at the Gordon Avenue branch of the library. Visit jmrl.org to learn more. On today’s show:A company that wants to take a shot at a male contraceptive gets a shot of fundingBoosters are authorized for the Moderna and Johnson & Johnson VaccineRegional updates from the Thomas Jefferson Planning District Commission including information about broadband expansion Ground is broken for the School of Data Science at the University of Virginia It’s been a few days since a newsletter, so let’s catch up first on today’s COVID numbers. The September surge is now in the past with new case numbers continuing to decline in Virginia. The seven-day average is currently 1,688 new cases a day. Compare that to 3,486 a day as registered on September 22. The seven day percent positivity has declined to 6.5 percent. In the Blue Ridge Health District there are another 50 new cases reported today.  The percent positivity is 5.5 percent. Though numbers are currently on a downward trend, that may not remain the case. “We’re all hopeful that we’re on the back side of this Delta wave right now,” said Dr. Costi Sifri, director of hospital epidemiology at the University of Virginia. “I think we also do recognize that we’re heading into colder drier times right now and that we’re going into to respiratory virus season, the so-called cold and flu season, and cold, flu, and maybe COVID season.”Dr. Sifri said people need to continue to keep their guard up against community spread by continuing to wear masks, to wash hands, and all of the preventative measures that have been recommended over the course of the pandemic. This week, the Centers for Disease Control cleared the way for booster shots of the Modern and the Johnson and Johnson vaccines. The Moderna third dose is for people over the age of 65 and those with underlying health conditions.“For Moderna it’s similar to the Pfizer dose, it would be a third dose,” Dr. Sifri said. “For both the Pfizer and the Moderna, the booster eligibility is six months after the completion of your primary series, that initial two dose series. There is a difference in the dose for the booster dose for the Moderna vaccine. It’s a half dose compared to what was used for the primary series.”The Johnson and Johnson booster is a second dose that Dr. Sifri said will be available for anyone over the age of 18, regardless of underlying health conditions. “I can tell you here at UVA and I’m sure at the Blue Ridge Health District as well and local pharmacies, we are gearing up to provide those vaccines through local resources,” Dr. Sifri said. A Charlottesville-based company that wants to bring a male contraceptive to market recently announced the securing of $10.7 million in new capital financing. Contraline will use the funding to begin a human trial of ADAM™ , a hydrogel implant. “The ADAM hydrogel is injected into the vas deferens through a quick and minimally invasive outpatient procedure, where it’s designed to block the flow of sperm,” reads a press release making the announcement. The trial will take place in Melbourne, Australia and has been sanctioned by the Human Research Ethics Committee there. The press releases states this is the first human trial for a male contraceptive in a couple of decades. (Hat tip to the Charlottesville Business Innovation Council!)Ground has been broken for construction of the new School of Data Science at the University of Virginia. According to UVA Today, officials marked the occasion with a ceremony Thursday. The new building is within the 14 acre Emmet / Ivy corridor, which will also include a hotel and conference center as well as other uses that have not yet been announced. The school is being funded in part through a $120 million gift to UVA from the Quantitative Foundation and Merrill and Jaffrey Woodriff. Charlottesville 350 is the local chapter of a national organization that seeks to reduce dependence on fossil fuels. Charlottesville 350 uses online campaigns, grassroots organizing, and mass public actions to oppose new coal, oil and gas projects, and build 100% clean energy solutions that work for all. To learn more about their most active campaigns, including a petition drive to the Richmond Federal Reserve Bank, visit their Facebook page at facebook.com/cville350This week, Governor Ralph Northam’s press office sent out a message announcing that Virginia’s government and the private sector have teamed up on over $2 billion in investments in broadband. The goal is to have the state on track to have universal broadband access by 2024.  The work is coordinated through the Virginia Telecommunications Initiative, or VATI. The Thomas Jefferson Planning District Commission has made one of 57 applications from across Virginia for $943 million in available funding in the latest round of VATI funding, Those applications will leverage $1.15 billion in private funding. The program is run by the Virginia Department of Housing and Community Development. “These applications are all posted online so other services providers are able to see those applications to see what the projected service areas to be covered are and if they believe that they already have service or provide the opportunity for service in a particular area, then they can indicate they want to challenge the application or that portion of the application,” said David Blount, deputy director and legislative liaison at the TJPDC. Challenges are due October 24. The TJPDC’s application is part of the Regional Internet Service Expansion project, or RISE. The private aspect is Firefly Fiber Broadband, Dominion, and several electric cooperatives. The public aspect includes thirteen counties as far south as Campbell County south of Lynchburg. (read the application)TJPDC’s request is for $85.9 million for a $307.8 million project. Localities have put up $35.3 million in local matching funds. “The application proposes putting 4,300 miles of fiber either in the air or underground passing over 40,000 total locations,” Blount said. Blount said TJPDC’s role would be to administer the project. He made his comments at the October 4, 2021 meeting of the TJPDC’s Board of Commissioners. At the same meeting, Dale Herring of the Greene Board of Supervisors reported that short-term rentals are no longer allowed in that county’s residential districts. “Unfortunately or fortunately depending on which side of the fence you are on, that was voted down after about three years,” Herring said. “It turned out that a lot of investors were beginning to buy properties in R-1 zoning and that definitely created an issue for the homeowners in those areas.” The TJPDC meetings always include a roundtable where representatives from the different localities are able to give updates on what’s happening. Tommy Barlow is on the Louisa County Board of Supervisors. “It looks like to me that every meeting we are dealing with mid-year appropriations that weren’t expected such as Sheriff’s Department raises to keep up with other counties,” Barlow said. “We just lost our deputy county administrator so we’re looking to hire another one.”Employment was also on the mind of Albemarle Supervisor Donna Price, who said a thorough review of compensation will soon get underway. “We are facing loss of some critical people primarily because of compensation packages from other governmental entities that are extremely difficult for us to match,” Price said. “I would just as one Supervisor speaking anticipate that we’re going to have to put some more money into our labor expenses in the county in order to avoid losing some of our better people.” Tony O’Brien is on the Fluvanna Board of Supervisors. He agreed that the cost of paying people to do government work is increasing.“Because Louisa raised their pay rate for the Sheriff’s office, Fluvanna had to follow in turn, too,” O’Brien said. “Obviously Sheriff’s compensation and deputy’s compensation is an issue for many many counties as recruitment is increasingly difficult.” O’Brien suggested a regional compensation study be conducted. As part of her report, TJPDC Executive Director Christine Jacobs reminded the board that City Council has extended its local COVID emergency due to a high number of cases. “How that affects us here is that we will continue to hold our public bodies, partnerships, and commissions virtually to ensure that we are keeping it as safe as possible for people,” Jacobs said. The chair of the TJPDC is Jesse Rutherford of Nelson County. Rutherford said Nelson is considering a recreation center and a business park, among other things. He also had this news. “I’m excited to announce Lovingston is getting its brewery here soon after our vote on Tuesday,” Rutherford said. According to the Lynchburg News Advance, supervisors voted unanimously on October 12 for a special use permit for the Outback Brew House to operate at the site of a former church on U.S. 29. Rutherford told the News Advance that this may begin to alleviate pressure on Route 151, which has seen multiple alcohol related businesses spring up over the years. Outback Brew House will be a microbrewery. Special announcement! Today’s the third day of a new promo with Ting! Are you interested in fast internet? Visit this site and enter your address to see if you can get service through Ting. If you decide to proceed to make the switch, you’ll get:Free installationSecond month of Ting service for freeA $75 gift card to the Downtown Mall This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at communityengagement.substack.com/subscribe

Championship Vision
Episode 263: Coach Dan Hibson ( The Athletics Supervisor for San Mateo) "2-3 switching matchup zone"

Championship Vision

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2021 53:21


Dan Hibson, the athletics supervisor for the city of San Mateo, may be better known as the former girls' basketball coach at his alma mater of Hillsdale, when he took a team that was 3-79 in the seasons prior to his arrival and after four years, had compiled a record of 47-38 ending in 2012. He returned to the Hillsdale athletic program after a five-year hiatus, joining as an assistant girls' basketball coach in 2017 and with the Hillsdale boys' basketball team this season. He is also a self-taught basketball shooting coach and has spent more time as a youth baseball and basketball coach as well. dhibson@cityofsanmateo.org https://www.cityofsanmateo.org/Directory.aspx?did=41 @hhsKnights --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/kevin-furtado/support

Midnight Train Podcast
The Bedlam Asylum... um...Bethlem Royal Hospital. OLD AF.

Midnight Train Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 152:38


Today we are taking the train to a wonderful little building… Actually scratch that… This place was once so crazy( no pun intended) that its nickname became a common word.  The definition of the word is "A place or situation of chaotic uproar, and where confusion prevails. " The word is Bedlam. The place is Bethlehem Royal Hospital. The hospital is considered the first lunatic asylum. The word "bedlam" is derived from the hospital's nickname. Bedlam is a bastardization of the word bethlem, which in turn was a corruption of the name Bethlehem. Although the hospital became a modern psychiatric facility, historically it was representative of the worst excesses of asylums in the era of lunacy reform. We're gonna get into all that craziness tonight and see what kind of "Bedlam" actually went on there.    Bethlem Royal Hospital's origins are unlike any other psychiatric hospital in the western world. As a formal organization, it can be traced to its foundation in 1247, during the reign of King Henry III, as a Roman Catholic Monastery for the Priory of the 'New Order of St Mary of Bethlem' in the city of London proper. It was established by the Italian Bishop of Bethlehem, Goffredo de Prefetti, following a donation of personal property by the London Alderman and former City-Sheriff, the Norman, Simon FitzMary. It bears its name after its primary patron and original overseer. The initial location of the priory was in the parish of Saint Botolph, in Bishopsgate's ward, just beyond London's wall and where the south-east corner of Liverpool Street station now stands. Bethlem was not initially intended as a hospital, much less as a specialist institution for the mentally ill. Rather, its purpose was tied to the function of the English Church; the ostensible purpose of the priory was to function as a centre for the collection of alms to support the Crusaders, and to link England to the Holy Land. Bishop De Prefetti's need to generate income for the Crusaders, and restore the financial fortunes of his apostolic see was occasioned by two misfortunes: his bishopric had suffered significant losses following the destructive conquest of the town of Bethlehem by the Khwarazmian Turks in 1244; and the immediate predecessor to his post had further impoverished his cathedral chapter through the alienation of a considerable amount of its property. The new London priory, obedient to the Church of Bethlehem, would also house the poor, disabled and abandoned; and, if visited, provide hospitality to the Bishop, canons and brothers of Bethlehem. The subordination of the priory's religious order to the bishops of Bethlehem was further underlined in the foundational charter which stipulated that Bethlems's prior, canons and male and female inmates were to wear a star upon their cloaks and capes to symbolize their obedience to the church of Bethlehem.   During the 13th and 14th centuries, with its activities underwritten by episcopal and papal indulgences, Bethlem's role as a center for the collection of alms for the poor continued. However, over time, its link to the mendicant Order of Bethlehem increasingly devolved, putting its purpose and patronage in severe doubt. In 1346 the Prior of Bethlem, a position at that time granted to the most senior of London's monastic brethren, applied to the city authorities seeking protection; thereafter metropolitan office-holders claimed power to oversee the appointment of prios, and demanded in return an annual payment of 40 shillings from the coffers of the order. It is doubtful whether the City of London ever provided substantial protection, and much less that the priorship fell within their patronage, but dating from the 1346 petition, it played a role in the management of Bethlem's organization and finances.   By this time the crusader bishops of Bethlehem had relocated to Clamecy, France under the surety of the Avignon papacy. This was significant as, throughout the reign of King Edward III (1327–77), the English monarchy had extended its patronage over ecclesiastical positions through the seizure of alien priories, mainly French. These were religious institutions that were under the control of non-English religious houses. As a dependent house of the Order of Saint Bethlehem in Clamecy, Bethlem was vulnerable to seizure by the English crown, and this occurred in the 1370s when Edward III took control of all English hospitals. The purpose of this appropriation was to prevent funds raised by the hospital from enriching the French monarchy, via the papal court, and thus supporting the French war effort. After this event, the Head Masters of the hospital, semi-autonomous figures in charge of its day-to-day management, were crown appointees, and Bethlem became an increasingly secularized institution. The memory of Bethlem's foundation became muddled. In 1381 the royal candidate for the post of master claimed that from its beginnings the hospital had been superintended by an order of knights, and he confused the identity of its founder, Goffredo de Prefetti, with that of the Frankish crusader, Godfrey de Bouillon, the King of Jerusalem. The removal of the last symbolic link to the mendicant order was confirmed in 1403 when it was reported that master and inmates no longer wore the symbol of their order, the star of Bethlehem. This was exclusively a political move on the part of the hospital administrators, as the insane were perceived as unclean or possessed by daemons, and not permitted to reside on consecrated soil.   From 1330 Bethlehm was routinely referred to as a "hospital" does not necessarily indicate a change in its primary role from alms collection – the word hospital could as likely have been used to denote a lodging for travellers, equivalent to a hostel, and would have been a perfectly apt term to describe an institution acting as a centre and providing accommodation for Bethlem's peregrinating alms-seekers or questores. It is unknown from what exact date it began to specialise in the care and control of the insane. Despite this fact it has been frequently asserted that Bethlem was first used for the insane from 1377. This rather precise date is derived from the unsubstantiated conjecture of the Reverend Edward Geoffrey O'Donoghue, chaplain to the hospital, who published a monograph on its history in 1914. While it is possible that Bethlem was receiving the insane during the late fourteenth-century, the first definitive record of their presence in the hospital is provided from the details of a visitation of the Charity Commissioners in 1403. This recorded that amongst other patients then in the hospital there were six male inmates who were "mente capti", a Latin term indicating insanity. The report of the 1403 visitation also noted the presence of four pairs of manacles, eleven chains, six locks and two pairs of stocks although it is not clear if any or all of these items were for the restraint of the inmates. Thus, while mechanical restraint and solitary confinement are likely to have been used for those regarded as dangerous, little else is known of the actual treatment of the insane in Bethlem for much of the medieval period. The presence of a small number of insane patients in 1403 marks Bethlem's gradual transition from a diminutive general hospital into a specialist institution for the confinement of the insane; this process was largely completed by 1460. In 1546, the Lord-Mayor of London, Sir John Gresham, petitioned the crown to grant Bethlem to the city properly. This petition was partially successful, and King Henry VIII reluctantly ceded to the City of London "the custody, order and governance" of the hospital and of its "occupants and revenues". This charter came into effect in 1547. Under this formulation, the crown retained possession of the hospital, while its administration fell to the city authorities. Following a brief interval when Bethlem was placed under the management of the Governors of Christ's Hospital, from 1557 it was administered by the Governors of the city Bridewell, a prototype House of Correction at Blackfriars. Having been thus one of the few metropolitan hospitals to have survived the dissolution of the monasteries physically intact, this joint administration continued, not without interference by both the crown and city, until Bethlem's incorporation into the National Health Service (NHS) took place in 1948.    In 1546, the Lord-Mayor of London, Sir John Gresham, petitioned the crown to grant Bethlem to the city properly. This petition was partially successful, and King Henry VIII reluctantly ceded to the City of London "the custody, order and governance" of the hospital and of its "occupants and revenues". This charter came into effect in 1547. Under this formulation, the crown retained possession of the hospital, while its administration fell to the city authorities. Following a brief interval when Bethlem was placed under the management of the Governors of Christ's Hospital, from 1557 it was administered by the Governors of the city Bridewell, a prototype House of Correction at Blackfriars. Having been thus one of the few metropolitan hospitals to have survived the dissolution of the monasteries physically intact, this joint administration continued, not without interference by both the crown and city, until Bethlem's incorporation into the National Health Service (NHS) took place in 1948.   The position of master was a sinecure largely regarded by its occupants as means of profiting at the expense of the poor in their charge. The appointment of the early masters of the hospital, later known as keepers, had lain within the patronage of the crown until 1547. Thereafter, the city, through the Court of Aldermen, took control of these appointments where, as with the King's appointees, the office was used to reward loyal servants and friends. However, compared to the masters placed by the monarch, those who gained the position through the city were of much more modest status. Thus in 1561, the Lord Mayor succeeded in having his former porter, Richard Munnes, a draper by trade, appointed to the position. The sole qualifications of his successor in 1565 appears to have been his occupation as a grocer. The Bridewell Governors largely interpreted the role of keeper as that of a house-manager and this is clearly reflected in the occupations of most appointees during this period as they tended to be inn-keepers, victualers or brewers and the like. When patients were sent to Bethlem by the Governors of the Bridewell the keeper was paid from hospital funds. For the remainder, keepers were paid either by the families and friends of inmates or by the parish authorities. It is possible that keepers negotiated their fees for these latter categories of patients.   In 1598 the long-term keeper, Roland Sleford, a London cloth-maker, left his post, apparently of his own volition, after a nineteen-year tenure. Two months later, the Bridewell Governors, who had until then shown little interest in the management of Bethlem beyond the appointment of keepers, conducted an inspection of the hospital and a census of its inhabitants for the first time in over forty years. Their express purpose was to "to view and p[er]use the defaultes and want of rep[ar]ac[i]ons". They found that during the period of Sleford's keepership the hospital buildings had fallen into a deplorable condition with the roof caving in, the kitchen sink blocked up and reported that: "...it is not fitt for anye man to dwell in wch was left by the Keeper for that it is so loathsomly filthely kept not fitt for anye man to come into the sayd howse".   The 1598 committee of inspection found twenty-one inmates then resident with only two of these having been admitted during the previous twelve months. Of the remainder, six, at least, had been resident for a minimum of eight years and one inmate had been there for around twenty-five years. Three were from outside London, six were charitable cases paid for out of the hospital's resources, one was supported by a parochial authority, while the rest were provided for by family, friends, benefactors or, in one instance, out of their funds. The precise reason for the Governors' new-found interest in Bethlem is unknown but it may have been connected to the increased scrutiny the hospital was coming under with the passing of poor law legislation in 1598 and to the decision by the Governors to increase hospital revenues by opening it up to general visitors as a spectacle. After this inspection, the Bridewell Governors initiated some repairs and visited the hospital at more frequent intervals. During one such visit in 1607 they ordered the purchase of clothing and eating vessels for the inmates, presumably indicating the lack of such basic items.    The year 1634 is typically interpreted as denoting the divide between the mediaeval and early modern administration of Bethlem.    Although Bethlem had been enlarged by 1667 to accommodate 59 patients, the Court of Governors of Bethlem and Bridewell observed at the start of 1674 that "the Hospital House of Bethlem is very olde, weake & ruinous and to[o] small and straight for keeping the greater numb[e]r of lunaticks therein att p[re]sent". With the increasing demand for admission and the inadequate and dilapidated state of the building it was decided to rebuild the hospital in Moorfields, just north of the city proper and one of the largest open spaces in London. The architect chosen for the new hospital, which was built rapidly and at great expense between 1675 and 1676, was the natural philosopher and City Surveyor Robert Hooke. He constructed an edifice that was monumental in scale at over 500 feet (150 m) wide and some 40 feet (12 m) deep. The surrounding walls were some 680 feet (210 m) long and 70 feet (21 m) deep while the south face at the rear was effectively screened by a 714-foot (218 m) stretch of London's ancient wall projecting westward from nearby Moorgate. At the rear and containing the courtyards where patients exercised and took the air, the walls rose to 14 feet (4.3 m) high. The front walls were only 8 feet (2.4 m) high but this was deemed sufficient as it was determined that "Lunatikes... are not to [be] permitted to walk in the yard to be situate[d] betweene the said intended new Building and the Wall aforesaid." It was also hoped that by keeping these walls relatively low the splendour of the new building would not be overly obscured. This concern to maximise the building's visibility led to the addition of six gated openings 10 feet (3.0 m) wide which punctuated the front wall at regular intervals, enabling views of the facade. Functioning as both advertisement and warning of what lay within, the stone pillars enclosing the entrance gates were capped by the figures of "Melancholy" and "Raving Madness" carved in Portland stone by the Danish-born sculptor Caius Gabriel Cibber.   At the instigation of the Bridewell Governors and to make a grander architectural statement of "charitable munificence", the hospital was designed as a single- rather than double-pile building,  accommodating initially 120 patients. Having cells and chambers on only one side of the building facilitated the dimensions of the great galleries, essentially long and capacious corridors, 13 feet (4.0 m) high and 16 feet (4.9 m) wide, which ran the length of both floors to a total span of 1,179 feet (359 m). Such was their scale that Roger L'Estrange remarked in a 1676 text eulogising the new Bethlem that their "Vast Length ... wearies the travelling eyes' of Strangers". The galleries were constructed more for public display than for the care of patients as, at least initially, inmates were prohibited from them lest "such persons that come to see the said Lunatickes may goe in Danger of their Lives"   The architectural design of the new Bethlem was primarily intended to project an image of the hospital and its governors consonant with contemporary notions of charity and benevolence.    By the end of the 18th century the hospital was in severe disrepair. At this point it was rebuilt again on another site.  As the new facility was being built attempts were made to rehouse patients at local hospitals and admissions to Bethlem, sections of which were deemed uninhabitable, were significantly curtailed such that the patient population fell from 266 in 1800 to 119 in 1814. The Governors engaged in protracted negotiations with the City  for another municipally owned location at St. George's Fields in Southwark, south of the Thames.   The deal was concluded in 1810 and provided the Governors with a 12 acres site in a swamp-like, impoverished, highly populated, and industrialised area where the Dog and Duck tavern and St George's Spa had been.   A competition was held to design the new hospital at Southwark in which the noted Bethlem patient James Tilly Matthews was an unsuccessful entrant. Completed after three years in 1815, it was constructed during the first wave of county asylum building in England under the County Asylum Act ("Wynn's Act") of 1808. Female patients occupied the west wing and males the east, the cells were located off galleries that traversed each wing. Each gallery contained only one toilet, a sink and cold baths. Incontinent patients were kept on beds of straw in cells in the basement gallery; this space also contained rooms with fireplaces for attendants. A wing for the criminally insane – a legal category newly minted in the wake of the trial of a delusional James Hadfield for attempted regicide – was completed in 1816. Problems with the building were soon noted as the steam heating did not function properly, the basement galleries were damp and the windows of the upper storeys were unglazed "so that the sleeping cells were either exposed to the full blast of cold air or were completely darkened". Faced with increased admissions and overcrowding, new buildings, designed by the architect Sydney Smirke, were added from the 1830s. The wing for criminal lunatics was increased to accommodate a further 30 men while additions to the east and west wings, extending the building's facade, provided space for an additional 166 inmates and a dome was added to the hospital chapel. At the end of this period of expansion Bethlem had a capacity for 364 patients. In 1930, the hospital moved to the suburbs of Croydon,[211] on the site of Monks Orchard House between Eden Park, Beckenham, West Wickham and Shirley. The old hospital and its grounds were bought by Lord Rothermere and presented to the London County Council for use as a park; the central part of the building was retained and became home to the Imperial War Museum in 1936. The hospital was absorbed into the National Health Service in 1948. 1997 the hospital started planning celebrations of its 750th anniversary. The service user's perspective was not to be included, however, and members of the psychiatric survivors movement saw nothing to celebrate in either the original Bedlam or in the current practices of mental health professionals towards those in Mneed of care. A campaign called "Reclaim Bedlam" was launched by Pete Shaughnessy, supported by hundreds of patients and ex-patients and widely reported in the media. A sit-in was held outside the earlier Bedlam site at the Imperial War Museum. The historian Roy Porter called the Bethlem Hospital "a symbol for man's inhumanity to man, for callousness and cruelty."  The hospital continues to operate to this day in this location.    Ok so with that history out of the way let's drive into what really transpired to give this hospital it reputation and that drove Bedlam to strain it's current meaning in our lexicon.    Early on Sanitation was poor and the patients were malnourished. Most of the patients were able to move about freely, but those who were considered dangerous were kept chained to the walls. Patients' families often dumped unwell family members in the asylum and disowned them. We've discussed other asylums and things dealing with them so we won't get into the fact that most of the patients were horribly misdiagnosed due to little to no understanding of mental health until relatively recently. Some of the treatments used ranged from barbaric and esoteric to just plain crazy.    One of those crazy ass ones was called rotational therapy. Charles Darwin's grandfather, Erasmus Darwin, began using “rotational therapy”, which involved spinning a patient around and around on a chair or swing for up to an hour. They would sometimes be spun over 100 times per minute. Obviously this would create issues for the patient. Many would get sick and vomit. Most would become very upset and distraught while becoming severely disoriented. The vomiting was seen as a good thing and progress in the treatment. Doctor Joseph Mason Cox was a doctor who actually picked up this type of treatment later on. The time spent spinning, and the speed of the spin, were to be determined by the good doctor. Considering the fact that the common side effect was fear, extreme pallor, vomiting, and voiding the bowels and bladder, the doctor evidently commonly overdid it. Of course he didn't think so at the time. He wrote happily that, “after a few circumvolutions, I have witnessed the soothing lulling effects, when the mind has become tranquillized and the body quiescent.” It's true that after being spun until fluid leaves the body via every available orifice, most people have had the fight taken out of them and are ready for a nap. There is one positive side effect of this kind of rampant torture of the insane. Scientists started noticing that vertigo has visual effects, and used the chairs to study them. These rotating chairs mark the beginning of a lot of visual and mental experiments done on perception. The early 1800s were a particularly grim time, and many patients were chained to the walls naked or almost naked, as the medical director felt that it was necessary to break each person's will.    Some of the more barbaric and esoteric treatments included bloodletting, leeches and good old fashioned starvation and beatings.  Ice baths would often be used to try and calm down hysterical patients.    At the time, bloodletting was believed to be a completely acceptable and normal way to cure a patient of a variety of mental and physical ailments. Doctors thought that they could literally bleed a sickness out of a patient, which not only doesn't work, it extra-double doesn't work on mental illnesses. Many of the patients were forced to undergo treatment with leeches and the induction of blisters, which mostly just sounds unpleasant, but it often proved fatal. Reportedly, the physicians at the time at least understood that everyone needs blood, so only patients who were deemed strong enough to undergo treatment were allowed to have this "cure."    Here's another fun one. A doctor named William Black wrote that patients were placed in straitjackets and given laxatives, which was seen at Bethlem as one of the "principal remedies." Hearing voices? Some explosive diarrhea oughta clear that up. Seizures? One diarrhea for you. Diarrhea for everyone!   We all know the best thing for someone who may not be in their right mind is to be left alone… in the dark… for long periods of time… Like really long periods of time. Well we may know that's probably NOT the best, but Bedlam never got the message. Some patients were left alone in solitary for days, weeks, even months at a time. Seems very counterproductive.    One of the worst ones was the example of the inhumane conditions was that of James Norris. Norris, an American Marine, had been sent to Bethlem on the 1st of February 1800. Her was kept in Bethlem's “incurable wing,” Norris' arms were pinned to his sides by iron bars. He was also kept chained to the wall by his neck. This fifty-five-year-old man had been continuously kept in this position for “more than twelve years.”   The apathy of families abandoning their relatives to a hellish existence in Bethlem led to a new form of exploitation. From the 1700s to the 1800s, there was a marked increase in the dissection of bodies to learn more about human anatomy. In the 1790s, Bethlem's chief surgeon was Bryan Crowther, a man who saw opportunity in the search for corpses to study. Crowther would dissect Bethlem's dead patients in the name of medical science, believing that he would be able to find a difference in the brains of his mentally ill patients, compared to “normal” people. Of course, he did these operations without any kind of consent or legal right.   One of the best ways to sum up the reasoning behind this torture is to let you know from the man who was behind the worst of it. John Haslam was one of the most sinister figures in the history of Bethlem, and it was while he was the head of management that the institution sunk to a new low in depravity. While Bryan Crowther was conducting illegal dissections as chief surgeon, Haslam used various tortures against the patients. He was adamant that the first step to curing the patients was breaking their wills first. So ya… They figured fuck em… Break their will and they'll be fine… Wow. Oftentimes patients would lack even basic amenities for living. That includes proper clothing and food.    To make things even worse for the patients, from approximately the early 1600s until 1770, the public was able to go for a wander through Bedlam. Money was collected as entrance fees, and it was hoped that seeing the crazy people would make people feel sufficiently compassionate that they would donate funds to the hospital. Another reason for this is that they hoped it would attract the families of these patients and that they would bring those patients food and clothing and other things they needed so the hospital would not have to provide them.    Oh if that's not bad enough, how about the mass graves. Modern-day construction of the London Underground unearthed mass graves on the grounds of Bethlem, created specifically to get rid of the corpses of those who didn't survive the hospital's care. Discovered in 2013, the mass graves dating back to 1569, and there are somewhere close to 20,000 people buried in them. Amazingly, authorities have managed to identify some of the deceased, but many others will likely never get a face and name.   Anything about any of these areas being haunted? Yup we got that too. Although the first few sites have long been transformed into other things, the girls that happened there could have left tons of negative juju. We found this cool story.            "The Liverpool Street Underground Station was opened in February of 1874 on the site of the original Bedlem Hospital. Former patients haunt this busy section of the London Underground.    One compelling sighting happened in the summer of 2000. A Line Controller spotted something strange on the CCTV camera that he was monitoring that showed the Liverpool Station. It was 2:00 am in the morning and the station was closed for the night. This witness saw a figure wearing white overalls in an eastbound tunnel. He became concerned since he knew no contractors worked the station this late at night. He called his Station Supervisor to report what he was seeing on the screen.   The Supervisor went to investigate. The Line Controller watched as his Supervisor stood nearby the mysterious figure. So he was confused when his Supervisor called to say he had not seen any figure. The Line Controller told his boss that the figure had stood so close to him that he could have reached out and touched it. Hearing this the Supervisor continued to search for the figure.   Again the Line Controller saw the figure walk right passed his boss on his screen, but again his boss did not see the figure. The Supervisor finally giving up went to leave the station but as he did so he spotted white overalls placed on a bench that he had passed before. He stated that they could not have been placed there without him seeing who did it.   Even before the Liverpool Station was built the area where the hospital stood was considered haunted. Between 1750 and 1812 many witnesses reported hearing a female voice crying and screaming. It is believed that this is a former patient from Bedlam.    Rebecca Griffins was buried in the area. While alive she always frantically clutched a coin in her hand. Witnesses state they hear her asking where her ha' penny is."   Fun stuff!   The following comes from the old building that was turned into the imperial war museum.    It is said that  to this day  the spectres of those who suffered in Bedlam still roam the hallways and rattle their chains in remembered anguish.   During the Second World War, a detachment of the Women's Auxiliary Air Force was stationed inside the Imperial War Museum with barrage balloons. Much of the museum has parts that date back to Bedlam and it isn't hard to imagine them as cells full of the damned inmates. Many of the young girls who were garrisoned inside had never heard of the buildings sordid past, so had no reason to fear it. Yet soon complaints began to flood in as during the night many found they couldn't sleep, kept up by strange moaning and the rattling of chains. The long passed inmates of Bedlam made their displeasure well known. Eventually the complaints became so bad the entire detachment had to be rehoused nearby.   Possibly the most famous ghost of Bedlam is the sad spectre of poor Rebecca. At a merchant's house by London Bridge lived a lovely young girl by the name of Rebecca. She fell head over heels in love with a handsome young Indian man who had come to lodge with the family. So besotted was she that when he packed up his bags to return to India she was shocked that he hadn't loved her quite nearly as much as she'd loved him. She helped him to pack his things, hoping all the while that he would change his mind and agree to stay. But all she received was a gold sovereign that he slipped into her hand before leaving forever.   The grief of her spurning was too much for her mind to handle and she snapped, soon being admitted to Bedlam Hospital. The golden sovereign he had given her was gripped firmly in her fist for the remainder of her short life, the final token from her lost love, never to be given up. When she finally wasted away into death it didn't go unnoticed by one of the guards who prised the coin from her hand and then buried her without her most prized possession. It was after that the guards, inmates and visitors all began to report a strange sight indeed. A wan and ghostly figure began to roam the halls of Bedlam, searching for her lost love token, her spirit refusing to be put to rest until she had it back in her hand. It is said that she still wanders the halls to this day, looking for that stolen coin to make her whole once more.   Well… There you have it, the history and craziness of Bedlam Asylum!    British horror movies https://screenrant.com/best-british-horror-movies/   BECOME A P.O.O.P.R.!! http://www.patreon.com/themidnighttrainpodcast   Find The Midnight Train Podcast: www.themidnighttrainpodcast.com www.facebook.com/themidnighttrainpodcast www.twitter.com/themidnighttrainpc www.instagram.com/themidnighttrainpodcast www.discord.com/themidnighttrainpodcast www.tiktok.com/themidnighttrainp   And wherever you listen to your favorite podcasts.   Subscribe to our official YouTube channel: OUR YOUTUBE   Support our sponsors www.themidnighttraintrainpodcast.com/sponsors   The Charley Project www.charleyproject.org

My Circus, My Monkeys
One of the Scariest Things to a Supervisor with (Insert Your Talent Here)

My Circus, My Monkeys

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2021 19:17


It's October so as we prep for Halloween, we thought we'd explore some of the scariest parts of being a supervisor. Now there are general scary things that impact most supervisors – like downsizing or budget cuts, but the rest of the scariness is really determined by your talent themes. In this episode, we talk about how to identify those things that are most scary for you as a supervisor in terms of your talents and how those things can be huge energy drains if not addressed. We also talk about what you can do to make those things less "scary" for you, so you can more effectively use your energy and supervise your team. In conjunction with this episode, we're a series on social media featuring one possible scary thing for each of the 34 Talent Themes. So if you're not already following us on social media, here are our links to our  Facebook page - https://www.facebook.com/StrengthsUniversity and Instagram page -  https://www.instagram.com/strengthsuniversity/

Al Jazeera Investigates
Degrees of Abuse: ‘[He] puts the perv in supervisor'

Al Jazeera Investigates

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 29:00


He's a famous professor at Oxford in the UK, one of the world's most prestigious universities. But across three decades and three institutions, women have described him as a sexual predator. During a two-year investigation, Al Jazeera's I-Unit uncovers systematic failures inside the walls of academia that have only served to protect their lecturers. We hear from women who are fighting to shift the balance of power.  *Please note some listeners may find these accounts upsetting. 

JVC Broadcasting
Smithtown Supervisor Ed Werheim LIVE on LI in the AM w/ Jay Oliver! 10-18-21

JVC Broadcasting

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2021 13:08


Smithtown Supervisor Ed Werheim LIVE on LI in the AM w/ Jay Oliver! 10-18-21 by JVC Broadcasting

EcoNews Report
Redistricting Ruckus

EcoNews Report

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 16, 2021 29:40


On this week's EcoNews Report, Gang Green breaks down redistricting efforts at the state and county. Could draft maps splitting Eureka apart be an attempt to draw Supervisor candidate Natalie Arroyo out of her district? Is the state serious about lumping Humboldt with Redding? Our politics will be shaped by mapping decisions for the next decade so you better to pay attention!”Redistricting Surprise? The County's Advisory Committee is Looking Seriously at a Plan That Would Move a Distant Quarter of Eureka Into Arcata's Supervisorial District,” Lost Coast Outpost, Oct. 5.”The County's Draft Redistricting Maps Have Been Released, and a Couple of Them Are Real Doozies,” Lost Coast Outpost, Oct. 11.”A WEDDING to REDDING? There Are Ideas to Join Us With Shasta County at the State and Federal Level, and the State Citizens' Redistricting Commission Would Like Your Feedback,” Lost Coast Outpost, Oct. 14.Support the show (https://www.humboldtbaykeeper.org/get-involved/donate)

Just Relationships
The Essence of a Successful Manager

Just Relationships

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 29:08


Dr. Duffy talks with Shawn Novatt, Station Manager of WHPC, on the essence of being a successful manager. What management practices did he employ to transform WHPC into a multi-award winning radio station?

Mornings on the Mall
The Vince Coglianese Show - Supervisor Pat Herrity - 10.08.21

Mornings on the Mall

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2021 8:39


Vince Coglianese speaks with Fairfax County Supervisor Pat Herrity. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Analyst Talk With Jason Elder
ATWJE - Danielle Martell - The Must Love Dogs (and Beer) Analyst

Analyst Talk With Jason Elder

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 60:03


Episode: 00075 Release Date: October 4, 2021 Description: The law enforcement analysis field is one that is just so hard to stay away from. This week's guest, Danielle Martell, is a retired supervising crime analyst for the Anaheim (CA) Police Department who is currently working as a management analyst for Deschutes (OR) County focusing on marijuana investigations. Danielle educates us on the types of crimes that have surfaced with the legalization of marijuana in Oregon as well as her role as an analyst assisting on these types of investigations. Danielle's badge story relates to a robbery investigation she worked on while at Anaheim PD and how she was able to help identify the suspect after sifting through a myriad of mugshots and databases; pro-tip: include tattoo information in the subject descriptions, not just have photos. This episode contains information on how to be a speaker at one of the IACA conferences and how you can help decide what goes on the schedule next year! Danielle is currently a Management Analyst for Deschutes (OR) County, focusing on the effects of and criminal investigations related to marijuana legalization. She is also the Co-Chair for Speaker Selection as part of the IACA Conference Committee.  Name Drops: Jim Mallard (00:01:57), Julie Romano (00:07:07), Julie Wartell (00:11:24), Michael Raney (00:13:46), Albert Mesa (00:54:03) Public Service Announcements:  
Chris Cruz (https://www.leapodcasts.com/e/atwje-chris-cruz-the-crowned-jewel-analyst/)
IALEIA@40
 Related Links:  Association(s) Mentioned: IACA Vendor(s) Mentioned: LeadsOnline Contact: https://www.linkedin.com/in/danielle-martell-134546/  Podcast Writer: Mindy Duong Podcast Researcher:  Theme Song: Written and Recorded by The Rough & Tumble. Find more of their music at www.theroughandtumble.com. Logo: Designed by Kyle McMullen. Please visit www.moderntype.com for any printable business forms and planners.  Podcast Email: leapodcasts@gmail.com   Podcast Webpage: www.leapodcasts.com   Podcast Twitter: @leapodcasts YouTube Version: https://youtu.be/-9AoqaL7MUw  00:00:31 – Introducing Danielle
00:10:46 – Supervisor at Anaheim 
00:17:03 – Analyst Badge Story - Robbery
00:21:59 – Oregon Trail
00:27:47 – Break - Chris Cruz & IALEIA@40
00:28:40 – Marijuana Legalization Issues
00:39:10 – Advice:  Marijuana & Protests
00:48:28 – IACA
00:58:31 – Words to the World 


 








Local Matters
Ben Rodgers & Putnam County Board Of Education Communications Supervisor

Local Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 34:04


Ben Rodgers sits down with Hannah Davis, the Communications Supervisor for the Putnam County Board Of Education. They discuss her background and career and what brought her to the Putnam County School System, the School Board's stance on the recent student prayer issue, as well as what an average day looks like for her role, and the responsibilities that it entails. Listen to the latest Local Matters Podcast… Presented by Office Mart.

RSO Roundup
Meet Dispatch Supervisor Felicia Bowens

RSO Roundup

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 20:18


A candid conversation with Dispatch Supervisor Felicia Bowens.

Aid for Aid Workers
How to Not Be a Difficult Supervisor

Aid for Aid Workers

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 11:42


We've all had them in humanitarian work.  Given that we spend the majority of our time working or with colleagues, they can make life difficult.  And we hope we will never be like them. That's right, I am talking about difficult supervisors. The kind that make you go "ugh". I know I have had my own moments where I behaved in a way my team probably didn't agree with. And that of course impacts team performance and morale.  And so our results. So how can we NOT be a difficult supervisor, and show up as our best selves? The key is self-awareness. Find out how to become more self-aware and in-control of your behavior and results.  

ClassCast Podcast
Ep.077 -- Grant Schafer -- Connecting Communities & Schools

ClassCast Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 74:58


ClassCast Podcast Ep.077 features Grant Schafer, the Supervisor of Community Connections for Loudoun County Public Schools. Working closely with Career & Technical Education, Computer Science Experiential Learning, and a few other specialized programs in the school system, Grant strives to connect community resources with individual teachers, students, and classrooms to make school-based learning as authentic as possible. His hard work, power skills (soft skills), and ever-growing rolodex make him an asset to the whole community because he fosters relationships between local businesses, non-profits, and schools. Host Ryan Tibbens met Grant, a fellow JMU Duke, at the 2021 Loudoun 40 Under 40 celebration where he was being recognized for his amazing work connecting public schools with community resources. (Ashley Tibbens -- Ep.021 -- was also among the honorees this year!)  If you are interested in project-based learning, making school more "authentic," getting involved in public education without becoming a teacher, or understanding how community members can work together to improve education, this discussion is for you.  You can learn more about Grant's work by following @LCPSpartner and @CommunityLCPS on Twitter. Table of Contents (*highlights)0:00-5:38 -- Intro to Grant Schafer & Community Connections5:38-13:31 -- Project-Based Learning, "Authenticity," & Grant's Rolodex **13:31-20:53 -- Loudoun 40 Under 40, Networking, & Community Buy-In *20:53-28:26 -- Grant's Education: James Madison University & Outreach Services28:26-37:48 -- The Future of Community Connections in Schools **37:48-47:25 -- The Purpose of School According to Grant47:25-50:44 -- Equity & Social-Emotional Learning as Job Skills *50:44-57:04 -- Grant's Ideal School57:04-1:07:06 -- The Inflexibility of Education Bureaucracy **1:07:06-1:14:58 -- Grant's Book Recommendations & Wrap-Up​ ​​​The ClassCast Podcast streams on all major platforms, including iTunes/Apple Podcasts, Spotify, iHeartRadio, Pandora, Google Podcasts, Amazon Music, Audible, Stitcher, and more.  You can also find us on YouTube and at www.ClassCastPodcast.com.  Be sure to like, subscribe, follow, share, and comment wherever you listen.  Leave a comment below to let us know what you think of the discussion and if you have any questions!Support the show (http://paypal.me/TibbensEST)! Donations -- large and small -- help keep this podcast independent!Support the show (http://paypal.me/TibbensEST)

Happiness Ask Dr. Ellen Kenner Any Question radio show
25Sep21c Controlling Co-Worker ~ My supervisor refuses to deal with my controlling busybody co-worker.

Happiness Ask Dr. Ellen Kenner Any Question radio show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 12:00


➤ Controlling Co-Worker ~ My supervisor refuses to deal with my controlling busybody co-worker. Listen to caller's personal dramas four times each week as Dr. Kenner takes your calls and questions on parenting, romance, love, family, marriage, divorce, hobbies, career, mental health - any personal issue! Call anytime, toll free 877-Dr-Kenner. Visit www.drkenner.com for more information about the show.

Craft Services
SPLIT with Costume Supervisor Rita Squitiere

Craft Services

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2021 46:40


Parth and Trent talk Split with its Costume Supervisor Rita Squitiere. They also talk about the Joker...again Fact check: Trent meant to say Season 9 Episode 2: Roy's Wedding, not Season 7, he isn't happy about it either. Please forgive him.

The I Love CVille Show With Jerry Miller!
Bob Babyok And Chris Fairchild Joined Keith Smith & Jerry Miller On “Real Talk!"

The I Love CVille Show With Jerry Miller!

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 80:44


Bob Babyok, Chairman of Louisa County Board of Supervisors, and Chris Fairchild, a Fluvanna County Board of Supervisor candidate, joined Keith Smith and me on “Real Talk: An Insider's Guide To Real Estate In Central Virginia” powered by The YES Team Realtors and Yonna Smith! “Real Talk” airs every Tuesday and Friday from 10:15 am – 11 am on The I Love CVille Network! “Real Talk” is presented by Roy Wheeler Realty Co., Charlottesville Settlement Company, LLC, Pearl Certification, Intrastate Inc., Scott Morris – Home Loans, Dairy Market and Shenandoah Joe.

Paul Bunyan Country Outdoors
Brainerd Area Fisheries Supervisor Marc Bacigalupi Recaps The Brainerd Lakes State Of The Fishery

Paul Bunyan Country Outdoors

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2021 33:38


With summer over and fall upon us, it's always a good time to take a look at how things are stacking up in the fishing scene. Today, we hear from the Brainerd Area Fisheries Supervisor Marc Bacigalupi. We discuss the pressure and harvest success this year in the Brainerd Lakes area, along with a look at AIS concerns, drought effects and what the hardwater season may bring.

The Steve Gruber Show
Deanna Bachman, Care Management Supervisor, Sparrow Population Health

The Steve Gruber Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2021 7:30


Deanna Bachman, Care Management Supervisor, Sparrow Population Health

The Opperman Report
Dr Fred Whitehurst : FBI Whistleblower, OKC, TWA 800, OJ, Waco

The Opperman Report

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2021 120:25


DR Fred Whitehurst : FBI Whistleblower, OKC, TWA 800, OJ, Waco....more Frederic "Fred" Whitehurst is an American chemist and attorney who served as a Supervisory Special Agent in the Federal Bureau of Investigation Laboratory from 1986 to 1998. Concerned about problems he saw among agents, he went public as a whistleblower to bring attention to procedural errors and misconduct by agents. The FBI agreed to 40 reforms to improve the forensic reliability of its testing. FBI career Dr. Whitehurst received a Ph.D. in chemistry from Duke University, and a J.D. from Georgetown University. He joined the FBI in 1982 and served as a Supervisory Special Agent in the FBI crime lab from 1986-1998. While he was employed by the Federal Bureau of Investigation Laboratory, the FBI officially rated Dr. Whitehurst as the leading national and international expert in the science of explosives and explosives residue. Concerned about a number of issues that he observed and by the behavior of agents in the laboratory, he began to investigate their procedures. He eventually uncovered and reported what he thought were cases of scientific misconduct, alleging that the agents were biased toward the prosecution. In the OIG's report of Whitehurst's allegations, it was concluded that,"most of Whitehurst allegations were not substantiated," and that Dr. Whitehurst had, "common sense and judgement to serve as forensics examiner. The FBI crime lab finally agreed to forty major reforms, including undergoing an accreditation process. During this period, to protect himself in administrative proceedings, Whitehurst hired Kohn, Kohn & Colapinto, a Washington, D.C. law firm specializing in defending whistleblowers.[1] Post-FBI years Dr. Whitehurst currently serves as the Executive Director of the Forensic Justice Project (FJP). The FJP was formed in 1998 as a project of the National Whistleblower Center, a non-profit 501(c)3 organization. The goal of the FJP is to lead a national effort to accomplish the following: Review cases to make sure that innocent people have not been wrongfully convicted through the misuse of forensic science; Provide expert testimony in cases in order to assure that forensic science is not misused in civil and criminal prosecutions impacting on the public interest or the rights of individuals; Offer objective scientific evaluations of forensic evidence; Publish and distribute information necessary for an objective analysis of the quality and objectivity of forensic science and crime laboratories nationwide. Dr. Whitehurst practices criminal law in Bethel, North Carolina. He was elected to the commission of the town of Bethel. The Diaries In March 2005, he and his brother Robert (also a Vietnam War veteran) brought the Đặng Thùy Trâm diaries to a conference on the Vietnam War at Texas Tech University. There, they met photographer Ted Engelmann (also a Vietnam veteran), who offered to look for the family during his trip to Vietnam the next month. With the assistance of Đỗ Xuân Anh, a staff member in the Hanoi Quaker office, Engelmann was able to locate Trâm's mother, Doãn Ngọc Trâm. He obtained connections to the rest of her family.[1] In July 2005, Trâm's diaries were published in Vietnamese under the title Nhật ký Đặng Thùy Trâm (Đặng Thùy Trâm's Diary), which quickly became a bestseller. In less than a year, the volume sold more than 300,000 copies, and comparisons were drawn between Trâm's writings and that of Anne Frank.[2][3] In August 2005, Fred and Robert Whitehurst traveled to Hanoi, Vietnam, to meet Trâm's family. In October of the same year, the Vietnamese family came to Lubbock, Texas, to view the diaries, which are archived at Texas Tech University's Vietnam Archive. They visited Fred Whitehurst and his family in his home state of North Carolina. The diaries have been translated into English and published in September 2007. The book includes photographs of Đặng during high school and with her family. Additional translations have been made and the book has been published in at least sixteen different languages. In 2009 a film about Đặng Thùy Trâm by Vietnamese director Đặng Nhật Minh, entitled Đừng Đốt (Do Not Burn It), was released. Dr. Frederic Whitehurst, an F.B.I. agent who served as a Supervisor at the FBI crime lab from 1986 to 1998, blew the whistle on irregularities at the lab. Whitehurst received his Ph.D. in chemistry from Duke University and his law degree from Georgetown University before joining the Federal Bureau of Investigation in 1982 The F.B.I. considered Whitehurst the world's top expert in the forensic science of explosives and explosives residue. While at the Lab, he investigated, uncovered and reported misconduct which forced the F.B.I. crime lab to agree to major reforms. For his crusade against corruption in the Lab, Whitehurst was forced to defend himself from retaliation by the Bureau. He was defended by David K. Colapinto of Kohn, Kohn & Colapinto, a Washington, D.C. law firm specializing in defending whistle-blowers. The FBI settled his whistle-blower case for over $300,000. Fred Whitehurst's revelations of F.B.I. misconduct have affected the course of many prominent cases, including the Waco Siege (he is featured in the 1999 documentary film Waco: A New Revelation (1999)) and the O.J. Simpson murder trial. He practices criminal law in the state of North Carolina. 5 years ago #800, #dr, #dr fred whitehurst, #ed, #fbi, #fbi whistleblower, #fred, #oj, #okc, #opperman, #oppermanreport, #report, #twa, #twa 800, #waco, #whistleblower, #whitehurst