Portioned prepared vinegared rice topped or rolled with other ingredients
The gang questions the authenticity and motives of the mega-church evangelists. The guys find out the “objective” ratings of their taste in music. Then, in a special segment you don't want to miss: Dave engages in a heavy metal scream-off with professional metal musician, Floppy. Support the show: https://www.klbjfm.com/dudley-and-bob-with-matt-show/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Neil Sundresh has grown Glacier West Construction dramatically in recent years. How has his approach to quality control, delegation and the "fat steaks and bourbon" strategy helped him do it? Listen to my conversation with Neil to learn that...and a lot more. What you'll learn about in this construction podcast episode with Neil Sundresh, owner of Glacier West Construction: The “Fat Steaks and Bourbon strategy” and how Neil uses it to rob his clients. Stealing the magic sushi sauce How do you really scratch a client's itch? Working with customers who can't have mistakes. Why Neil says every builder should be a designer. A top down approach to quality control, and how it ties into sales. Importance of staying the heck out of the way. Delegation is not the same as autonomy. How to be insulated from problems. Sometimes you're not in charge of your growth How to connect with Neil Sundresh: Company website: https://www.glacierwest.ca/ Resources mentioned in this construction podcast: The Builder Mastermind Group - Avoid costly mistakes by sharing ideas with a group of like minded construction business owners. https://buildermastermindgroup.com Schedule a Strategy Call with Todd Dawalt - https://constructionleadingedge.as.me/freesession Infratech Outdoor Heaters - https://infratech-usa.com/leadingedge
On this episode of MICRO BREAK RAW (11/30/21 Bonus), I talk about the upcoming changes to the podcast release schedule, explicit content rating, monetization and more. Note: MICRO BREAK RAW will be a new series of bonus episodes that will be published periodically, unedited, unscripted, and in many cases, remotely recorded on a mobile phone. Enjoy the Sushi! Follow the Host Linktree https://linktr.ee/MICRO_BREAK Website https://www.podpage.com/micro-break/
Tobin and his flamingo balls try their hand at Golf. Punishments are handed down following the Malice at Little Ceasers Palace. TMZ wastes their one shot at asking the God Father a question. Lastly, Leroy gives big Karen energy at "PJ Tuckers". See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
En este episodio hablamos sobre el incidente donde atropellaron a personas el día de ayer también de los peligros en la feria. Te gusta comer con palillos cuando comes comida china? Hablamos sobre la pelea de boxeo de este fin de semana también el canelo que va a subir de peso --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/RadioMamon/support
Joe Kinder is one of the hardest-working route developers in North America. We talked about his recent ascent of ‘Kinder Cakes' 5.15a in Rifle, CO, putting up routes in mediocre rock, leaving a legacy through route development, his love of projecting, current training approach, fashion influences, creating LOV, and his experience with cancellation and rebuilding a new life.Check out Chalk Cartel:charkcartel.comUse code "NUGGET" at checkout for 20% off your next order!Support the Podcast:thenuggetclimbing.com/supportWe are supported by these amazing BIG GIVERS:Bryan Fast, Leo FranchiBecome a Patron:patreon.com/thenuggetclimbingShow Notes: thenuggetclimbing.com/episodes/joe-kinderNuggets:6:50 – Clipping chains, Joe's goals for his trip to Rifle, and the Wicked Cave11:01 – Putting up routes in mediocre rock14:54 – The responsibility and reward of putting up routes, and leaving a legacy18:16 – Establishing vs. FAing a route, and keeping routes open vs. red-tagging22:14 – “It's a case-to-case scenario.”24:55 – Putting up hard vs. moderate routes, giving back, and being surprised by the difficulty of new lines27:33 – The emotional rollercoaster of projecting, how Joe and I met, and his love of climbing33:04 – Climbing as a drug addiction34:57 – My “addicty” behavior, and why Joe finds Jonathan Siegrist fascinating38:31 – The ebbs and flows, breaks, and comebacks43:59 – Embracing the plan B's of life44:56 – Lessons from finger injuries49:18 – The Skull Cave, and how ‘Diarrhea Mouth' got its name52:29 – ‘Kinder Cakes', proposing grades, and picking limit projects in your style58:20 – Breakdown of ‘Kinder Cakes', the send, and those special moments1:03:46 – The days after ‘Kinder Cakes', and needing to work1:06:16 – Sushi celebration1:07:25 – How ‘Kinder Cakes' stacks up against Joe's other hardest routes, and “we do what we can”1:09:05 – Joe's early climbing in New England, and the project-focused approach1:11:18 – Joe's first experience with training, and planning his year around the Rifle project1:13:39 – Getting training ideas from Eric Horst, Patxi Usobiaga, and developing his own program1:16:37 – ‘Activator', watching Cam repeat ‘Bone Tomahawk', and Joe's year leading up to ‘Kinder Cakes'1:23:47 – Purchasing strength, Joe's outdoor vs. indoor balance, and more about the ‘Goonies' project1:28:29 – The ‘Bone Tomahawk' extension project1:31:47 – How Joe trained for ‘Kinder Cakes' (month 1)1:41:31 – Training as a callus, and taking your time to build it up1:41:46 – How Joe trained for ‘Kinder Cakes' (month 2)1:44:55 – Thoughts about in-season strength maintenance1:46:37 – Keeping an open mind, dropping the ego, and lessons from the Spaniards1:50:10 – “Always try shit.”1:50:39 – Who Joe looks up to in climbing1:53:38 – The current era of pro climbing, and how pro climbing has evolved1:57:01 – Stories, podcasting, and creating balance2:00:25 – Joe's movies, LOV as a creative outlet1:04:55 – How LOV (Life of Villains) got its name, and rooting for the villains in movies2:07:25 – More about LOV (the brand), and collaborations with non-profits2:12:07 – Patron Question from Devon: How do you pick athletes for the LOV shirts, and can you make a replica of the Bruce Lee shirt that Josune is wearing in her photo?2:14:57 – Fashion influences, confidence, my bleached hair, and Joe's nicknames for me2:20:42 – Patron Question from Ben: How does Joe's experience climbing on established routes differ from FA's?2:23:02 – Patron Question from Simon: Who has Joe drawn inspiration from outside of the sport of climbing?2:25:05 – Graffiti2:28:03 – Joe's experience with cancelation2:42:09 – My thoughts about Joe and him rebuilding a new life2:47:45 – Thanks and an apology2:48:07 – Gratitude and appreciation2:50:01 – Support mode, then on to the next
Ep. 89 Moonstruck Pt. 2Ep. 89 Moonstruck Pt. 2November 5, 2021In this episode we take a look at the many NGO's, & businesses linked to the Moon family, & Unification members, & heads up, if you like sushi, you'll want to check out this episode all the way through. Like the Rockefellers, Carnegies, Gates, & George Soros, the Moons have figured out how to capitalize on tax exempt groups through through the guise of charity. The web of Moon linked organizations is mind blowing, & we only covered a part of them. Join me as we trek down that rabbit hole, far beyond the mainstream under the light of the Moon. Cheers, & Blessings The Family Federation for World Peace and Unification, widely known as the Unification Church, is a new religious movement whose members are called Unificationists In a speech he instructed his followers to obey his orders so that the Movement could become economically powerful: In the future don't buy American products if Master says to buy from somewhere else. If you believe in what he says, you practice it; you will become the wealthiest people and the wealthiest nations, but not necessarily on earth. Buy from the company he designates in the future. It doesn't matter if it is a small or large item. Soon that product will be the one manufactured by us. We have to buy that one. Then the world or universal economy will come to us. Rev Moon Moon's Extensive Business List, Businesses Tied To The Unification Church https://freedomofmind.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Unification-Church-Front-List.pdf Sushi and Rev. Moon - Chicago Tribune https://www.chicagotribune.com/investigations/chi-0604sushi-1-story-story.html Moon Tax Exempt Groups See Equip Website- CRI- Moon/UC Timeline/Beliefs/Organozations https://www.equip.org/PDF/DM180.pdf Hyo Jeong World Peace Foundation (HJWPF), the International Association of Parliamentarians for Peace (IAPP), the Interreligious Association for Peace and Development (IAPD), the International Summit Council for Peace (ISCP), and the Hyo Jeong International Foundation for the Unity of the Sciences (HJIFUS) True World Group, Unification Church International Inc., or UCI, Washington Institute For Values, & Public Policy• Freedom Leadership Foundation• CAUSA• The Assembly of the World's Religions (AWR), the Council for World Religions, and the Youth Seminary on World Religions, later known as the Religious Youth Service, formed part of the church's inter-religious and ecumenical activities, the axis of which was the International Religious Foundation (IRF). https://www.hjifus.org/the-founders WANGO -The World Association of Non-Governmental Organizations https://wango.org/ The Unification Church Seeks Influence, Acceptance Among the Political (“Christian”) Right 2009 https://www.equip.org/article/the-unification-church-seeks-influence-acceptance-among-the-political-christian-right/ HAS REV. SUN MYUNG MOON PURCHASED THE TOP RIGHT-WING EVANGELISTIC LEADERSHIP LOCK-STOCK-BARREL? https://www.cuttingedge.org/news/n1818.cfm Their Order Is Not Our Order! Moon gave Jerry Falwell $3.5 to establish Liberty University
This week on the show Phillip is joined once again by director Tim Martin. The two of them start the show out by talking about some classic films that they have watched or want to watch. Then they start the show and dive deep into Charlie Chaplin's final silent film, and the little tramps last appearance in 1936's, Modern Times. Phillip and Tim talk about their mutual love of Chaplin films and they rank their favorites of his. Phillip then gives his Phil's Film Favorite of the week, 1958's Horror of Dracula. Tim then gives his recommendation which is The Human Condition trilogy. It's a fun quick show. Check out all information about Sushi, the short film that Tim Martin directed that will be hitting the festival circuit real soon. Here is a link to their instagram page https://www.instagram.com/sushishortfilm/ Come back next week, November 24th, when Chip will be back as cohost for Fun On Wheels Pt. 1: Smokey and the Bandit (1977).
John and Craig invite investigative reporter Zeke Faux (Bloomberg) for a new round of How Would This Be A Movie. They cover stories ranging from the secret history of sushi to fake Scottish rappers. Zeke shares what it's like to option an article to Hollywood and tricks for getting noticed by producers. In follow-up, we get a romantic update from Oops and answer a listener question on whether it's worth watching prior adaptations of a given work. In our bonus segment for premium members, we ask: what are the remaining distinctions between writing for Hollywood and writing for magazines? Scriptnotes Hoodies order by November 18 in time for the Holidays! Veterans in Media and Entertainment Movie Pass is Back! 339 – Mostly Terrible People sign up for the full episode at Scriptnotes.net Zeke Faux and on Twitter! How Thieves Stole $40 Million of Copper by Spray-Painting Rocks By Andy Hoffman and Benedikt Kammel Secret History of Sushi by Daniel Fromson with illustrations by Igor Bastidas for the NYT The Migrant Laborers Who Clean Up after Disasters by Sarah Stillman for the New Yorker ‘The story of a weird world I was warned never to tell' by Sarah McDermott for the BBC Silibill N' Brains: Meet the Two Scottish Rappers Who Conned the World by Tom Seymour for Vice and Fake It Till You Make It: The Great Hip Hop Hoax by Samuel on DDW Magazine Inevitable Foundation Friendsgiving Miry's List Jasmila Žbanić, Quo Vadis, Aida? and #Craigana Roam Research Get a Scriptnotes T-shirt! Gift a Scriptnotes Subscription or treat yourself to a premium subscription! Craig Mazin on Twitter John August on Twitter John on Instagram Outro by Ryan Gerber (send us yours!) Scriptnotes is produced by Megana Rao and edited by Matthew Chilelli. Email us at email@example.com You can download the episode here.
Our guest is Nobu Yamanashi, the director of Yama Seafood. Founded in 1980 by his father Kengo Yamanashi, Yama Seafood has been one of the most reliable sources of high-quality seafood in the U.S. for over 40 years. Thanks to superior suppliers like Yama Seafood, our diet has shifted dramatically towards fresh seafood like sushi in the last decades. For example, people used to be frightened by the idea of eating raw fish in the 1950s, but now $300 per person omakase sushi dinner is not unusual these days. And it is hard to find a supermarket that does not carry sushi. Without a doubt, sushi has become part of New Yorkers' diet because of the stable supply of premium fish. In this episode, we will discuss how Yama Seafood started when no one was buying specialty fish like tuna in the U.S., why Nobu decided to succeed in the highly demanding job in the seafood business, the changing needs for seafood in New York City dining scenes, why Yama Seafood has many employees who have worked for the company over 30 years, and much, much more!!! ***Here is a fascinating video about Nobu Yamanashi's job. Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support Japan Eats by becoming a member!Japan Eats is Powered by Simplecast.
After an exceptional Sushi dining experience in Laguna Beach, my wife and I had a long reflection on what made the experience so great.In this week's episode, I discuss the details of our amazing Omakase experience and compare that experience to what you might experience if you step outside of your comfort zone and roll with our family here at Nexus Family Chiropractic. I discuss 4 principles to the art of healing.Connect with Dr. Daniel:Instagram | @danielkimbleydcFacebook | https://www.facebook.com/daniel.kimbley.5Medium | https://medium.com/@danielkimbleyConnect with Nexus Family Chiropractic:Instagram | @nexusfamilychiropracticFacebook | https://www.facebook.com/nexusfamilychiropractic/YouTube | https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbUzsA22gT7UseaFy-rzkVg?view_as=subscriberWeb | https://www.nexusfamilychiropractic.com/
In 1980, when few Americans knew the meaning of toro and omakase, the Rev. Sun Myung Moon, the founder of the Unification Church, spoke to dozens of his followers in the Grand Ballroom of the New Yorker Hotel.It was said Moon could see the future, visit you in dreams and speak with the spirit world, where Jesus and Buddha, Moses and Washington, caliphs and emperors and the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and even God himself would all proclaim his greatness.“You,” Moon later recalled telling his followers in the ballroom, “are the pioneers of the fishing business — the seafood business. Go forward, pioneer the way and bring back prosperity.” They did. Today a business they grew and shaped is arguably America's only nationwide fresh-seafood company of any kind. It specializes in sushi, and its name is True World Foods.One of Moon's daughters, In Jin Moon, once asked in a sermon whether their movement really made a difference. “In an incredible way, we did,” she said: Her father created True World Foods. “When he initiated that project,” she went on, “nobody knew what sushi was or what eating raw fish was about.” Her father, she concluded, “got the world to love sushi.”This story was recorded by Audm. To hear more audio stories from publications like The New York Times, download Audm for iPhone or Android.
In this episode, the Krewe are re-joined by a guests from season 1, Kay Allen (Japan National Tourism Organization) to discuss all things Hokkaido! With the distinction of being the largest prefecture in Japan, Hokkaido offers some of the top winter sports experiences in Japan, incredible natural landscapes, and the chance to learn about the culture and history of the indigenous Ainu people. The Krewe and Kay take listeners on a journey through Hokkaido, exploring what to see and do, where to stay, how to travel there, and so much more! If you are planning a trip to Japan (especially Hokkaido) for the future, this is an episode you do not want to miss!For more on the Japan National Tourism Organization:https://www.japan.travel/en/ For more on the Japan Society of New Orleans:https://japansocietyofneworleans.wildapricot.org/
Nutrition Nugget! Bite-size, bonus episodes offering tips, tricks and approachable science. This week, Jenn's talking about Liquid Aminos. Ever heard of them? Maybe your mind is connecting to when we've talked about amino acids, the building blocks of protein. Liquid aminos offer those building blocks and more! Why might you want to try this soy sauce alternative? In just a few minutes, Jenn gives us (basically) all we need to know! Like what you're hearing? Be sure to check out the full length episodes; new releases every Wednesday. Have an idea for a nutrition nugget? Submit it here: https://asaladwithasideoffries.com/index.php/contact/ Become A Member: https://glow.fm/saladwithasideoffries/Want a Free Menu Plan from Jenn? https://www.tlsslim.com/bettermylifenow/weight-loss-profile/?Jenn's Hack the Holidays 8-wk Program: https://bit.ly/hacktheholidays2021
Kyle Bergman, creator of Swoveralls joins Jared in the Luxury Lounge this week to hear your complaints about sushi lunches, the challenges of going back to school, having a mother in law who buys you too much stuff, the Apple podcasts app, and free apartment breakfasts. Check it out, and enjoyStream Jared's new album 'Always A Momma Bear' here: https://orcd.co/vcn-jaredfreid-mommabearSponsored By: Public Goods (publicgoods.com/jtrain), & Rothy's (rothys.com/jtrain), & Noom (noom.com/jtrain)Subscribe to the JTrain Patreon now at www.patreon.com/jaredfreidinstagram.com/jaredfreid // instagram.com/swoveralls_ // instagram.com/classicshelbSubscribe to The JTrain Podcast on Apple Podcasts: itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/
On this episode, Phillip is joined by Tim Martin of Lighting Up the Marquee Podcast once again. Phillip starts the show by making some corrections from last week's show. Then they talk about how Charlie Chaplin and his movies first came into their lives. They then read some listener opinions from Instagram, before diving into a discussion about 1931's City Lights. They sprinkle in some facts as they go. Phillip gives his Phil's Film Favorite of the Week...The Harder They Fall (Netflix), and Tim agrees with his choice. They end the show by Tim promoting his short film Sushi, that is almost ready to hit the film festival circuit. So keep an eye out for that. Check their instagram page as https://www.instagram.com/sushishortfilm/ Come back next Wednesday 11/17/21 when Phillip and Tim go at it again with Laughing During the Depression Pt. 2: Modern Times (1936).
In this episode, Neil, Natalia, and Niki discuss the return of the New York City Marathon and the history of long-distance racing. Support Past Present on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/pastpresentpodcast Here are some links and references mentioned during this week's show: The fiftieth New York City Marathon was canceled in 2020 due to the coronavirus, but the race has returned this year. Natalia referred to historian Dylan Gottlieb's Public Seminar article about the origins of the race and to runner Kathrine Switzer's memoir, Marathon Woman. In our regular closing feature, What's Making History: Natalia shared the latest episode of Vox Media's Nice Try podcast, on which she contributes to a discussion of the history of the weight as a fitness accessory. Neil discussed the 2006 Chicago Tribune article, “Sushi and Rev. Moon.” Niki recommended a new podcast, Unclear and Present Danger, from Jamelle Bouie and John Ganz.
Sonoma Wool Company is an eco-friendly brand that designs dish drying mats, and more home essentials. This drying mat is eco-friendly, durable enough to withstand years of use and is made with all-natural, sustainable, and biodegradable fibers. We're loving them for their heirloom-quality products that are 100% sustainable on U.S. soil, ones that keep the land thriving. They are a family-owned business that supports family ranches in the U.S. to produce and sell 100% wool products. Wool is versatile, resistant to dirt and dust, and antimicrobial factors make it easy to take care of and remain clean. Keep yourself and your family safe from harmful chemicals and toxins by only using wholesome products. Web: https://sonomawoolcompany.com Follow: @sonomawoolcompany About the show: ► Website: http://www.ashsaidit.com ► Got Goli Gummies? https://go.goli.com/1loveash5 ► For $5 in ride credit, download the Lyft app using my referral link: https://www.lyft.com/ici/ASH584216 ► Want the ‘coldest' water? https://thecoldestwater.com/?ref=ashleybrown12 ► Become A Podcast Legend: http://ashsaidit.podcastersmastery.zaxaa.com/s/6543767021305 ► Review Us: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/ash-said-it/id1144197789 ► SUBSCRIBE HERE: http://www.youtube.com/c/AshSaidItSuwanee ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/1loveash ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ashsaidit ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/1loveAsh ► Blog: http://www.ashsaidit.com/blog ► Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/1LoveAsh/ #atlanta #ashsaidit #ashsaidthat #ashblogsit #ashsaidit® Ash Brown is a gifted American producer, blogger, speaker, media personality and event emcee. The blog on AshSaidit.com showcases exclusive event invites, product reviews and so much more. Her motivational podcast "Ash Said It Daily" is available on major media platforms such as iTunes, Spotify, iHeart Radio & Google Podcasts. This program has over half a million streams worldwide. She uses these mediums to motivate & encourage her audience in the most powerful way. She keeps it real!
This was NoPixAfterDarkPodcast second LIVE SHOW in three days. Excited to be back with the people. Aaron Dante interviewed Alex the Owner of Fire & Rice for the second time. Fire & Rice is a restaurant located in Waltherson Neigborhood in Northeast Baltimore. The restaurant opened last year in the height of the pandemic. Things did not go as planned for Fire & Rice. Alex tells the group about all of the changes that have taken place since they had open las year. Buckle your seatbelts and listen to what happened and the vision going forward. We hold noting back in this interview. Sushi, Ramen, Soup, Jalapeño's and more He has a Gofundme for the restaurant. www.fireandricebaltimore.com IG: fireandricebaltimore Thank you to my sponsors: Zeke's Coffee www.zekescoffee.com Indu Wellness www.induwellness.com Maggies Farm www.maggiesfarm.com FoundStudio Shop www.foundstudioshop.com Charm Craft City Mafia www.charmcitycraftmafia.com Siena Leigh https://www.sienaleigh.com RYKMS: https://www.facebook.com/RYMKSBaltimore/ Open Works https://www.openworksbmore.org Zinnia Films. www.zinniafilms.com
On this week's show Aarón and Zarela are thrilled to welcome Pati Jinich. Pati is a chef, author, and TV personality, and she joins Aarón and Zarela to discuss the traditions of The Day of the Dead. They start with the origins of Día de los Muertos as a 3 month long pre-hispanic celebration, and proceed to explore its significance in Mexican culture. Along the way, Pati covers a variety of recipes for Pan de Muerto, from her favorite traditional recipe to more modern takes she has found in Mexico City. They also discuss a number of moles and how they factor into the celebrations.Zarela and Aarón could have Pati on to speak about almost any topic having to do with Mexican cooking, so they also dip into a number of other subjects, including: highlights of food in Mexico City, the particularities of the cuisine of northern border towns, Mexican pizza, sushi, and more. If you enjoy this conversation, look out for Pati's newest cookbook, Treasures of the Mexican Table: Classic Recipes, Local Secrets, which releases on November 23rd, 2021. Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support Cooking in Mexican from A to Z by becoming a member!Cooking in Mexican from A to Z is produced by HotDish Productions and powered by Simplecast.
Beta Finance is building a permissionless protocol for people to easily short overheated tokens. Incubated by Alpha and Binance Launchpad, Beta recently garnered a lot of attention by allowing users to short NFD, a fractionalized NFT of a doge painting. I'm joined by founder Allen (@handle) to talk about The importance of shorting in DeFi How Beta works vs. Rari Fuse, Sushi's Kashi and other protocols Miner-extractable value in shorting onchain Host: mrjasonchoi. Not financial advice. Disclaimer: Spartan Capital is an investor in Beta Finance and holds Beta tokens. ------------ Sponsors ------------- PARASWAP is the best place to trade your tokens and get the best price in DeFi today. Get started on paraswap.io/blockcrunch NOTIONAL: Borrow & lend at fixed rates for up to 1 year, or contribute liquidity to earn interest, fees, & NOTE token incentives with notional.finance HEDERA HASHGRAPH: Fund your project quickly and easily with the HBAR Foundation. Apply for a grant and be put on the fast track to success at https://www.hbarfoundation.org/apply ------------ Disclosures ------------- Disclaimer: Jason Choi is a General Partner at Spartan Capital, a subsidiary of The Spartan Group. All opinions expressed by Jason and podcast guests are solely their own opinions and do not reflect the opinion of The Spartan Group and any of its subsidiaries
(episode also on my youtube channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCn_xTpd4lFbYzEU3jzKNyOQ)Topics:Dejahzh intro!My g/f being in Japan,Squid game is NOT JAPANESE.Women can't make Sushi??The house husband,Chapelle protest and woke activists,Twitter and social media,Ricky gervais vs chappelle trans jokes,British people,People who trap you in conversations,Homeless people with stories vs nyc,North carolina gold scams,Asking for money on the subway,Subway performer recruiters,Army recruiters,What if Dejahzh's audio didn't record,Army commercials changing,More upset at comics than anything,Celebrities going woke and confusing,Celebrity imagine video,Wonder woman 2 sucked dick,Dejahzh done with superhero movies,Outrage at people playing the wrong race,Hollywood acting like they weren't racist,John leguizamo speaking out for attention,Super mario japanese racists,Woke getting into comic books,Making superheroes gay to make their fans mad and get attention?Batman was on Epstein's island.Epstein's powerful ties just weren't talked about,Epstein watched jeopardy!Wayfair GATE.Q anon/capitol stuff,Epstein was considered a prude compared to the REAL shit.Gislaine not actually on trial???The news talking about aliens all of a sudden,Gislaine's tame jail stories,Underground elite apartments????The bible true???Season file of humanity,MK ULTRA PREDICTIVE PROGRAMMING —-end of Part 1—--
Brandon treats everyone to sushi *** Women change their hairstyle 6x by age 40 (except for Kelly) *** Brandon (the self proclaimed "Humanitarian") brings us genius food hacks *** Today we celebrate deviled eggs and no shave November is in session *** I Feel Good: Paws of War set to bring home cat for soldier *** Morgan Wallen added another concert date *** Gen Z is planning on getting rid of these millennial trends ***
Newly reopened and with a Japanese kaiseki inspired menu created by award-winning Chef Colby Cooper, Bully Boy is hosting a Código 1530 Tequila Tasting on Thursday, November 4, 2021 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Guests are invited to enjoy George Strait's award-winning tequila including Blanco, Reposado, Añejo, and Mezcal along with house-made sushi rolls and a presentation from the Código Team. Bully Boy's Código 1530 Tequila Tasting is $40 per person. To make a reservation call 678.904.5607. Bully Boy is located in the Old Fourth Ward on the Atlanta BeltLine at 828 Ralph McGill Blvd. NE Atlanta, GA 30306. For more information about Bully Boy, visit www.bullyboy.com. Stay connected on Instagram and Twitter @BullyBoyATL or on Facebook at www.facebook.com/BullyBoyATL. WHAT: Código 1500 Tequila Tasting at Bully Boy WHEN: Thursday, November 4, 2021 at 5 p.m. WHERE: 828 Ralph McGill Blvd. NE Atlanta, GA 30306 COST: $40 per person EVENT LINK: https://fb.me/e/1lNyamW9U CONTACT: For more information, visit bullyboyatl.com or call 678.904.5607 CONNECT: Stay connected on Twitter and Instagram at @bullyboyatl, and on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/BullyBoyATL. About Bully Boy Bully Boy reopened with a twist and features a new Japanese kaiseki inspired menu created by award winning Executive Chef Colby Cooper. An expression of both time and place, the engaging and authentic dining experience has been crafted with care. Guests are invited to escape into a relaxing garden like atmosphere to enjoy a creative menu featuring an array of artistically presented sharable plates, entrees, and vegan options. From fresh oysters and Hamachi Kama to grilled octopus and house made silken tofu, each dish boasts the highest quality, seasonal ingredients that are handpicked by Cooper and sourced locally and internationally. The menu is complimented by a selection of sake, signature cocktails with Asian components, craft beer, and wine. The100-seat dining destination is conveniently located on the Atlanta BeltLine in the Old Fourth Ward and is open from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. on Wednesday, Thursday and Sunday and from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. A Concentrics Restaurants concept, for more information or to make a reservation, visit www.bullyboyATL.com or call 678-904-5607. Stay connected on Twitter and Instagram at @bullyboyatl, and on Facebook at www.facebook.com/BullyBoyATL. About the show: ► Website: http://www.ashsaidit.com ► Got Goli Gummies? https://go.goli.com/1loveash5 ► For $5 in ride credit, download the Lyft app using my referral link: https://www.lyft.com/ici/ASH584216 ► Want the ‘coldest' water? https://thecoldestwater.com/?ref=ashleybrown12 ► Become A Podcast Legend: http://ashsaidit.podcastersmastery.zaxaa.com/s/6543767021305 ► Review Us: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/ash-said-it/id1144197789 ► SUBSCRIBE HERE: http://www.youtube.com/c/AshSaidItSuwanee ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/1loveash ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ashsaidit ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/1loveAsh ► Blog: http://www.ashsaidit.com/blog ► Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/1LoveAsh/ #atlanta #ashsaidit #ashsaidthat #ashblogsit #ashsaidit® Ash Brown is a gifted American producer, blogger, speaker, media personality and event emcee. The blog on AshSaidit.com showcases exclusive event invites, product reviews and so much more. Her motivational podcast "Ash Said It Daily" is available on major media platforms such as iTunes, Spotify, iHeart Radio & Google Podcasts. This program has over half a million streams worldwide. She uses these mediums to motivate & encourage her audience in the most powerful way. She keeps it real!
How To Buy Klima! 30,000 APY? Cheapest Way With Sushi Swap, Kucoin, Bitrue, Coinbase and more. Courtesy Klima, Time, OHM Calculator Guy: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1Z274USz8gR6XcZAek-eROfUxeAEOKyGDOOXPSRJKd-8/htmlview?usp=sharing&pru=AAABfNShN28*x3zGKGupaxBVsN_VLcOTJA#❤️️Klima.Finance - This is where you stake and/or bond Klima: https://dapp.klimadao.finance/#/stake❤️️Klima Discord Group: https://discord.gg/Qssh2FrU❤️️How to Setup and Connet Polygon Network to your Meta Mask account: https://medium.com/stakingbits/setting-up-metamask-for-polygon-matic-network-838058f6d844❤️️Step By Step Instructions including using polygon network swap, courtesy of Green Pill on Twitter: https://twitter.com/takegreenpill/status/1449378234588663830❤️️Kucoin can exchange into Matic and use Polygon Network to send Matic to MetaMask: https://www.kucoin.com
In this spooky Halloween themed episode, the Krewe takes a journey into the supernatural and discusses the world of Yokai. On the journey, the Krewe are joined by authors Hiroko Yoda & Matt Alt, authors of the book "Yokai Attack: The Japanese Monster Survival Guide". From the origins and its development through the years, to questions like "is cookie monster a Yokai?!" and important locations for Yokai pilgrimages in Japan, nothing is off the table in this episode. Happy Halloween!For more on Hiroko & Matt visit:Yokai Attack: The Japanese Monster Survival Guide: Twitter: https://twitter.com/Ninetail_foxQ. https://twitter.com/Matt_AltWebsite: https://www.altjapan.com/For more on the Japan Society of New Orleans:https://japansocietyofneworleans.wildapricot.org/
It's a tsunami of sushi, chopsticks and sake on this episode of OFF AIR! Matt & Ramona talk about the proper way to use chopsticks, different ways to eat sushi and how not use Sriracha sauce! Get ready to have your minds blown and full of sushi on OFF AIR! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Falafel, Hummus, Sushi, Ramen und Bibimbap: Die Auswahl an Küchen, Gerichten und Restaurants ist vor allem in deutschen Großstädten immens vielfältig. Was heute hip und beliebt ist, wurde vor kurzem noch als "fremd" und "anders" abgewertet. Der Generator-Podcast über Rassismus, Machtverhältnisse und Deutungshoheit in der Gastro-Branche.
What is the cost of decentralization? Are VCs bad for crypto? Sushiswap's legendary CTO @JosephDelong joins us for an in-depth discussion on the controversial proposed fundraise for Sushi, known as "Phantom Troupe", as well as the latest developments in Sushi. We discuss: How do decentralized projects decide what to build? How does Sushi balance community governance and efficiency? Why does DeFi seem to hate VCs? Host: Jason Choi @mrjasonchoi . Not financial advice. ----------- Sponsors ------------- PARASWAP is the best place to trade your tokens and get the best price in DeFi today. Get started on paraswap.io/blockcrunch ----------- Disclosures ------------- Disclaimer: Jason Choi is a General Partner at Spartan Capital, a subsidiary of The Spartan Group. All opinions expressed by Jason and podcast guests are solely their own opinions and do not reflect the opinion of The Spartan Group and any of its subsidiaries
Last week got me thinking. Rolling Stone vs Pitchfork, Mods vs Rockers, Knives vs Guns, Marshall vs Fender. I was ordering Sushi and I felt like I made a particularly Velvetsy style order. Can everything be broken down into such binary oppositions? Or do The Stones have to be involved?
Anatoly (00:09):Hey folks, this is Anatoly, and you're listening to The Solana Podcast. And today I have Larry Cermak, who's the VP of Research at The Block. Awesome to have you, man.Larry Cermak (00:18):Nice to be on, it's a pleasure.Anatoly (00:20):Yeah, so tell me your origin story. How'd you get into crypto?Larry Cermak (00:24):Yeah, it's probably slightly longer. But really high-level, I got involved in late 2016, I was in college in the US and was thinking about what to do my thesis on and Bitcoin seemed like one of the more obvious options, to not make it incredibly boring, so I just decided to go with that. And throughout the research process, I just kind of found that there isn't good research about Bitcoin, just in general crypto. There was either the super bullish people that were like all in on Bitcoin, or super bearish academics, and there nothing in between, and I felt like I can fill the gap a little bit.So after I published that research, I shared it publicly as well with a few people, and based on that I got my first job offer to work at Diar which is a research company, focusing only on crypto. So I worked there for a couple of years, and really just tried to focus on data driven research, which now it sounds kind of obvious, but back then it just wasn't very common. Most people were just looking at the really simple metrics and munging data, but mostly it was just price discussion, price predictions, all that stuff. And we were really looking at just analyzing the market a little bit more fundamentally, that sounds even more silly now looking back.And I got lucky that in 2017 when I joined full time, like early 2017 I joined full time, and that's when everything popped off massively, and it was just a bunch of shit ICOs, like a lot of sketchy stuff. I consciously started looking more into these projects, so I was one of the people that were kind of cautioning against some of the ICO stuff, and it was a lot of fun but I was quite skeptical back then still. So actually, a lot of people who have followed me for a while, they know initially I was a no-coiner, I had no crypto, and I was convinced that initially actually that a lot of this is just kind of hype mania, it's just all like overblown massively. But something really drew me into it, and it was mostly the permissionless nature, ability for anyone to participate, but what really I didn't like was just the hype around it, the marketing, the emptiness, and all that stuff.So I over-focused on that I think initially, but after some time, I realized that that's probably not what this is all about. Initially, I didn't think that it was necessarily important for most projects to have tokens and I was very skeptical that most tokens need a project, and I started massively changing my mind on this with the DeFi beginnings. So early 2020 my mind started completely changing on most of the space and I stared allocating a little bit more, and now I also do seed investing privately. And obviously, I lead the research department at The Block which is now 25 researches, probably the largest research team in crypto.Anatoly (03:33):So you went from Bitcoin skeptic to full shit-coiner.Larry Cermak (03:38):Kind of, yeah. It's a little bit concerning honestly.Anatoly (03:42):In four years.Larry Cermak (03:44):Yeah, I don't think I was really a massive Bitcoin skeptic, I was just skeptical of everyone is just so positive, and Bitcoin maximalists, I just could not handle that. When you just start using really bad arguments, just kind of shit-post and being really negative about everything other than Bitcoin and not being open-minded, that really pissed me off and I wasn't open to it.Then I was like relatively active in the Ethereum community early on and DeFi. We had Teo on the team initially who was one of the people the most involved in DeFi early on, he's now the Director of Strategy at Uniswap, and he definitely showed us all on the research team why this makes sense. And when I really started understanding that these tokens are not just useless, they can actually be used for real things, and they do get closer to almost equity in some ways, even though obviously a lot of them try not to, but when you have some sort of a claim and some sort of cashflows, that's when it gets interesting to me. And governance obviously as well, but that's when I really completely started flipping.Larry Cermak (04:57):But yeah, you're kind of right, I went from a skeptical no-coiner to then kind of a shit-coiner now, like spreading seed investments that I like.Anatoly (05:06):Do you still believe in this idea of sound money, or?Larry Cermak (05:10):So a lot of Ethereum community members think that Bitcoin is just a meme, it's going to go away, I actually don't believe that myself. I do believe that what's really powerful about Bitcoin is that it's been around for the longest time and it's very hard to compete against what it has, which is basically just the belief of a lot of people, and it's difficult to break that. And then you also have a lot of buy-in recently from, not only hedge funds, but also larger institutional investors, and that counts for a lot more than just blockchain, even though it sounds silly, something that's established as internet money and a lot of people pushing for it is really powerful.So yeah, I still kind of believe in that and I don't think that Bitcoin is going to be surpassed by Ethereum anytime soon, I actually have a bet going with Kyle from Multicoin about that. But yeah, generally I believe there is some merit to it, but I definitely also believe that people should be more open-minded, and because a lot of people are close-minded, they are missing on a lot of really obvious opportunities. Really my bread and butter is exploiting these things, when people underestimate something, and when there is actual merit to it that they don't see because of some reason or another, that's when I usually perform really well.Anatoly (06:35):Yeah, that's digging for alpha man, that's real work.Larry Cermak (06:40):Yeah. But yeah, The Block's research team, when I started obviously it was just two people, and now we have 25 full time researchers that a lot of them digged that up for me now thankfully. It is a lot of hard work like doing a lot of that myself, but now there's a massive team behind me. It's going really well, like we're reaching a lot of institutional customers as well, and the market just exploded massively this year for institutional access.Anatoly (07:08):That's amazing. So 25 researchers at The Block, how many people total?Larry Cermak (07:15):Around 70 or something, 75 maybe. But The Block initially, even when we started, I joined one of the first employees like 2018, and the vision was always to go through all the noise and bullshit and price predictions, and SEO plays and all the click bait nonsense, and try to go through that and have more data driven, research oriented coverage on the news side. We started with that and then eventually turned into actually a research product that just mainly focused towards institutional customers. But obviously, the news part is still a really important part of the business, it's what most people know, the institutional product is not really accessible for regular retail customers.And it's been a really, really fun ride, just going through this in the last three years. I don't think people realize how really difficult it is to go from nothing to building a media company that's recognized by people and somewhat respected. It's something that took a lot of hard work, and it's a very thankless business, like media, it doesn't usually make too much money, it's something that's really undermonetized in a lot of ways. So that's why we're going more into research, more into data, and just going after the institutional customers because they just have deeper pockets and they're more sophisticated, which is easier.Anatoly (08:44):What are the fundamentals with something like Bitcoin, something like money? It's just such a dumb idea for somebody that's like a value equity investor that's looking at the Amazon.Larry Cermak (08:56):It's a really good question, a lot of it is just a common belief that this is worth something. If you ask the same question about a lot of other things, you're going to arrive at the same answer, it's basically like the value is because a lot of people believe in it. Similarly with gold, like who's using gold for stuff, very little people for jewelry and chips and all that. Most people don't care about that, most people use it because they believe it will retain value and because they believe there is some sort of a scarce supply that's somehow protecting their investment.And it's Bitcoin, it's something similar, where you have a lot of really, really religious supporters who are the holders of the last resort who are just never going to sell, that creates a pretty powerful price for a lot of these things. And then on top of that, you also have guaranteed fixed supply, which obviously I think there are going to be some issues about in the future, but it is a meme that people buy, it is a meme that people believe in, and I think that in itself is more powerful than-Anatoly (09:58):But people don't write research reports on gold, or fundamentals of gold, or how gold is going to get more gold.Larry Cermak (10:06):... Yeah, no, I agree. And I think it's like funny, we started the research firm three years ago, and since then what can you really research about Bitcoin? We've done obviously a few research pieces about mining, and few like micro looks basically on how Bitcoin is performing, but ultimately there really isn't much you can research. It's more so about just like enough people believing, and the better the buy-in is and the longer Bitcoin survives, I think the better the likelihood that it will continue surviving, is kind of my thesis. But there are a lot of issues obviously, like it's still not exactly figured out how everything is going to incentivized when there is not many subsidies anymore, and a lot of people just don't want to answer these things right now, because they just put it off.But generally, yeah, there isn't much to research, we don't research much. What we also do from time to time is just explain what Bitcoin is, explain how it works, to just institutional customers that want to learn just fundamentally what it is. But generally yeah, if you want to dig a little bit deeper, really like Bitcoin mining is the only thing where look at a lot of data and analyze how that's going, everything else not much honestly.Anatoly (11:19):Part of this research right is to give you some ability to predict price I would imagine, like why would I care about Bitcoin, is because I hope that it doesn't crash or it goes up, something. So where does that come from?Larry Cermak (11:36):It just comes from people that... and I think that this is somewhat justified, let's see what's going on around us for the last two years and see that inflation is spiking while a lot of people have been denying that this is going to happen. It's just like this belief of finally having control over something, something like being programmed before, is a powerful concept that a lot of just hedge fund investors and institutional investors just buy into.Anatoly (12:02):Is it like a fundamental though? Are we going to have accounting standards for how much of a religious belief is spread?Larry Cermak (12:15):I think that by itself is somewhat fundamental, like why are people investing in gold, you can be asking the same questions. Central banks have some gold, but ultimately it's just because enough people believe that it will retain value, and it has done that relatively well historically. And as we are moving, everything as you know is now moving to the digital world, everything that used to be physical is somehow transforming into the digital world, and there's probably no reason why that shouldn't happen to money either.And I think fundamentally, there also is some value to Bitcoin not changing that much. A lot of people make fun of it and I think it is kind of funny as well, there is not much innovation in Bitcoin, but also that it's one of the benefits, where you have something that's totally predictable, you have something that you know what to expect from. I kind of buy that as well, I think Bitcoin is one of the most boring things that you can invest in, but it's also the thing that usually gets people in the door, and it's always when friends come to me and when they say what they invested in, it's almost always Bitcoin first, just because it's talked about the most.It's kind of like also the most safe, if you think about it. Everything else is kind of still unclear, even Ethereum, even Solana, it's not totally clear if all this is going to end up working out and if there's ever going to be some larger issues. Whereas with Bitcoin, it's a lot of more guaranteed that if people keep having this belief and if something is digitally scarce, it will probably retain the value in the future. So yeah, it is kind of ridiculous, but almost everything is a meme recently, so why not Bitcoin as well.Anatoly (14:02):Well, I mean it's weird, again, we're not looking at a company even like Google or Facebook, which has people and memes, or Twitter, but they still have like cashflow.Larry Cermak (14:14):Yeah, but Bitcoin was the first as well, which in itself has a lot of value. For every project, if you look at everyone who was always the first, even in crypto, there is always a big premium to that. And I don't think it matters too much if there are cashflows and if there are real people, it just matters if enough people believe that this will retain the value in the future and if enough people do.I think like Tesla was a massive fundamental shift, like we saw that with our customers on the research side, it absolutely exploded after the announcement, just institutional interest, more companies inquiring into what Bitcoin is, more companies thinking about treasury management. Those things really matter, and it's hard to go back from them.Anatoly (14:59):Can you like measure that? Can you measure how many people believe that Bitcoin is safe or like an inflation fund? You're literally just testing how many people are part of the religion basically.Larry Cermak (15:20):I think you can say something similar about Ethereum, probably about Solana as well, you always need some sort of a belief. Of course, there is some backdrop of some sort of cashflow, some fee generating, but it's the same shit as people saying oh, I'm only investing in cashflow generating DeFi projects, but ultimately who cares. Ultimately, if the price goes down generally over the market, it doesn't matter if you have cashflows or not, everything is going to crash. It's just like a general belief in the market overall.Anatoly (15:48):Especially if they're marked in the token itself, then if the price goes down, so do the cashflows.Larry Cermak (15:58):Exactly, yeah. So a lot of TVL metrics and all the revenue metrics, and not only that, but we've talked about this before as well, but a lot of the revenue or what people call revenue is basically just going to the participants, like LPs, it's not even distributed in any way. So a lot of this thing, I think it just doesn't matter too much, what's important is social belief. It really is, it does sound ridiculous, even to people on the outside, but when more people are buying into it, it is basically a Ponzi but it's really like a well working Ponzi.Anatoly (16:32):You said it. What about something like SushiSwap? What is the value there?Larry Cermak (16:42):I think SushiSwap is interesting, and the value is your belief that this will continue existing in the future, that the people involved in SushiSwap, the developers will figure out ways how to get some value out of the ecosystem. And even though I said it's kind of bullshit, it is, but it does have some claim to cashflows, unlike Uniswap at the moment.But yeah, the value is just you believing that the currently associated developers and the community will just build something that will end up sticking around. So right now, a lot of people are betting on the fact that they're developing an NFT platform to compete with OpenSea, they also have a token launching platform, it's always just going to be a bet on the people involved with the protocol and on the community.I think that's one theme that I see constantly, time and time again, crypto is very much about the community, it's very much about engaging with the community, listening to what they want. I think what SushiSwap has shown even though it was really, really cold early on, for some really good reasons as well, is that it does listen to what people actually want, because if they listen to what people want, they will get more support, they will get more public support, price usually is pretty reflective of that. So that value is just like betting on this being around for a longer period of time, adjusting to the market, so if people figure out that AMM is not the right way to go and it's [inaudible 00:18:17] based exchange, they're betting on the fact that they'll be able to pivot to something that is meaningful. I think that's a relatively reasonable bet, but SushiSwap is still giving out, or was giving out a lot of incentives. What a lot of people don't realize or maybe don't want to realize is that if you look at how much they're giving out in incentives and how much they're actually generating in revenue or cashflows or whatever, it's usually negative, even for the most successful protocols, because it's still right now-Anatoly (18:50):Like Bitcoin even.Larry Cermak (18:51):... Yeah. Bitcoin is slightly different, where you're ultimately burning energy to prove something. But yeah, it is similar.Anatoly (19:00):So why couldn't Sushi become the meme for internet money or a store of value?Larry Cermak (19:07):I just think because Bitcoin was the first, it's the most established, it has probably closest properties to something like gold which is also a meme that people believe in. I think it potentially could, it's just unlikely. Ethereum could potentially replace Bitcoin at some point if enough people believe that that will happen, but I don't think that's going to happen anytime soon. If I was betting someone, and I think I bet Kyle that this is not going to happen by the end of this year which is ridiculous, I don't know why he made that bet, but even in the next three or five years, I don't think that's going to happen.Anatoly (19:47):I'm a logical person, I'm an engineer, this stuff doesn't make sense to me, so I try to break it down into things. The pieces that I see is that there's the technology to coordinate shared state, Makimoto, BFT, whatever, and then there's the people participating in that shared state, and the size of the people is that super connected social network and the technology is the piece of tech that does it.Larry Cermak (20:13):I mean, look at equities right now, no one fucking cares about the fundamental value, no one is investing based on that. People are investing based on meme, based on what they believe the future will be. So even something as dumb as Tesla, no one is looking at the cashflows, everyone is looking at the potential to become something larger in the future, and I think that's the same in crypto. People are looking at Bitcoin as being able to capture a lot of that. If you have someone that's right now, institutional investor or a big hedge fund, and they're looking for instruments to hedge the inevitable inflation that's coming in the market as central banks kind of went nuts in the last two years, what are your options right now? You're probably not buying Ethereum, you're probably not buying Solana. Maybe you're buying some gold, but probably you're already overexposed to gold in some way, and then also the upside in gold is probably relatively small, it hasn't really moved, it's not volatile, the opportunity isn't that great.So if you're looking at it from like a really pragmatic approach, and I talk to these people so I know how they're thinking and this is how they're thinking, I mean it just works that way, it doesn't matter if there's no logic to it, what matters is enough people just buying into this meme and buying it because they believe that the price in the future will appreciate.Anatoly (21:40):Because the meme will get stronger so you get more people into that?Larry Cermak (21:44):Yeah.Anatoly (21:44):So if these are like memes, these are basically social networks.Larry Cermak (21:49):How much of the recent price appreciation in Solana do you think it's because of strong memes and because of strong community buy-in? Maybe you think differently.Anatoly (21:59):I can be totally honest, I think it's purely people comparing us to Ethereum. And they're like, well Ethereum is more and this [crosstalk 00:22:07] good.Larry Cermak (22:07):Exactly. And then if you make this comparison to Bitcoin and gold, it's exactly the same stuff. People are like, oh shit, what if this goes up to the gold's market cap, the upside is still 5 to 10x, or whatever it is. It's just like, that's how people think, and I think that's exactly right, you're totally right, it's because people in Solana or a lot of investors in Solana, they're like all of a sudden, what if there is 5% chance that Solana takes Ethereum's users and replaces Ethereum in some way?Anatoly (22:39):They're not doing the fundamental valuation comparison of what is the actual value of this thing to the world? What is the benefit derived from it even?Larry Cermak (22:51):Again, we can go back to this in almost everything, what's the benefit of any company, it's to satisfy shareholders, and people don't really care about cashflows anymore lately.Anatoly (23:05):Sure, but we can remove the cashflow component, maybe in a fully super connected peer to peer system, that doesn't make any sense. Maybe there is no cashflow because you don't have like a centralized coordinator that's doing it, it is purely peer to peer, then how do you measure what is the fundamental value that this thing is providing to the world? Like if this didn't exist, is the world poor? Can we even say that?Larry Cermak (23:34):Yeah, probably not, but again, you can this about everything. A lot of things don't need to exist.Anatoly (23:40):I can say that about Tesla, I can say if Tesla didn't exist the world would be poorer, because there would be fewer electric cards, high quality electric cars. I can clearly say that.Larry Cermak (23:54):I guess so. But the utility is always a small aspect of why people are buying into it, it's more so just your bet that in the future, this will become more important. And as people are grasping with how much inflation is hitting right now, there just aren't many other options, and I think that's really the main reason.Anatoly (24:14):So I can see price being inflated due to... there's so much money available, so much capital that is seeking future gains, that anything with potential for upside is now overvalued. But maybe not overvalued, maybe it's just market value, it's just the market value for future gains is so large right now. But I can still kind of look back at the dot.com era and look at like okay, Amazon was overvalued, Microsoft was overvalued, because there was a huge crash, but I could see that if I remove this thing from the world, the world is poor. Are we there yet with crypto, 10 years in?Larry Cermak (24:58):I think honestly we're getting there. I think crypto now, in the last two years, showed us there's potential to do good, which is basically giving access to something that they didn't have before, and tangibly making their life better for one reason or another, and also just giving people access to this new asset class. I think those are really powerful concepts by itself. And on top of that, you add like composability of all these different protocols working together.I think yeah, I would say if crypto wasn't here, the world would probably be worse of, and I also think that the longer crypto is around, the higher the chance that it's not going to go away. I'm very sure, I can't imagine a world where in like three years, we bump into each other on the street and we say, holly fuck, this crypto thing was dumb and it's not around anymore, I just can't see that.Anatoly (26:04):We're all infected with the same virus.Larry Cermak (26:06):The concept of crypto makes a ton of sense to me, and it is definitely empowering people, even in jurisdictions that normally don't have that much access to the financial system. For example, we have a researcher from Kenya on the team, and we only pay her in stablecoins I believe, or it might be crypto, and we initially tried to pay her through the regular banking system and it was almost not possible. She's just one example, but there's tens of thousands of examples like this, where you have people all of a sudden getting access to something that they couldn't access before, and even if crypto just helped with that, that by itself, I love that, I love giving people more equal access to stuff.Anatoly (27:01):Okay, I'll throw some theories out and see if they stick. I think NFTs are a clear good to the world because any luxury spending that we move away from, like fast cars that burn fuel or penthouses into digital goods, is good for the world. Let people waste their money on digital things, because it costs nothing to create, that's great. So that's one theory.Anatoly (27:35):The other one is, if we are moving into post-capitalist society totally where everything is plentiful, what would people be doing? They would just be messing around in the digital metaverse, this is all just part of it.Larry Cermak (27:56):No, I think those are pretty good theories. I think it is kind of fascinating how you had this shift from NFTs basically being in like a digital flux, the most luxurious NFTs only owned by the elite, that's really, really interesting to me. I remember 2017, I was looking at CryptoKitties, and none of that made sense to me, and even with CryptoPunks, I was probably one of the biggest CryptoPunks skeptics as well, even earlier this year. The price is probably like 100x or 1000x since then, it makes almost no sense to me fundamentally as well, but it's what it is.I think NFTs are quite similar to Bitcoin, Bitcoin is basically one of the original NFTs. It's the same thing, you're trying to collect as many of them as you can, and because you believe it's something that will have some value, and similar things are happening with NFTs. And yeah, maybe it is removing some luxury overspending on dumb cars and watches and all that, but who knows, I don't know if this is going to stick, but it seems sticky so far.Anatoly (29:08):My theory is that we're going to see internet money be a perpetual basis trade of a NFT floor market, that's going to be the asset that's backing internet money. It's not going to be Bitcoin, it's not going to be ETH, it's going to be entirely backed by culture, [crosstalk 00:29:32].Larry Cermak (29:36):Yeah, maybe. But I think that you kind of hit it on the head, a lot of this is just literally backed by culture, backed by communities, backed by culture, and that's what matters.Anatoly (29:45):Do you think algorithmic stablecoins can make it?Larry Cermak (29:48):Oh, no. Again, there are going to be people that are going to say, I'm super dumb and not looking at it from the right perspective, maybe I am, but I think algorithmic stablecoins are fundamentally broken. You're always relying on some sort of demand to be the backdrop of stabilizing these things, and I'm just not skeptical that that's going to hold up in really maybe not as favorable market conditions long term, and I have not seen a single evidence to show that these things will be resistant to some sort of scrutiny in the future. That being said, stablecoins are probably going to be regulated by the US government, and maybe if you create enough demand for these, it can sustain for some time. A lot of the algorithmic stablecoins have performed incredibly well, because they're really like, what happens if stablecoins are called securities in the US now, it severely impacts the rest of the crypto space. And when you look at something like DAI, it's backed massively by centralized stablecoins as well, and then all of a sudden what's the alternative. If none of the centralized stablecoins are allowed to be used by investors in the US, even on Solana, a lot of the DeFi apps still use USDC and on Ethereum as well.I think that's why there's a lot of interest, is because people are realizing that centralized stablecoins are obviously prone to be regulated, and if they are, it's going to affect how the rest of the space operates. DAI hasn't shown that it's actually really decentralized, especially now that it's backed massively by centralized stable coins, and you don't really have any other options at the moment if you want to just transact value in some sort of stable instrument. But generally I think the idea of algorithmic stablecoins is never going to work. It's much better to just use Ethereum, or Solana, or Bitcoin as [inaudible 00:32:06] value and just [inaudible 00:32:07] if stablecoins are regulated, at least that's my belief.Anatoly (32:11):How much do you guys spend researching regulation in the US specifically?Larry Cermak (32:17):Not much on the research side, mostly on the news side, we have people in Washington that talk to these guys. But I guess the problem with researching regulation generally is that it's super opaque, like you don't see into it. Unless you talk to people and actually ask them what they're thinking, you don't really know. We know some people who are talking to the SEC, we know some people that are talking to CFTC and some regulators, and we have a directional idea of what will happen, but ultimately none of us can know until this is actually going to go into effect. We sometimes talk to the lobbying firms as well and they also don't know, it's a black box completely.But I think what most people that we talk to that actually are in the know or some sort of insiders, they agree that some sort of regulation is coming. The SEC obviously, there have been tons of indications already, but the SEC will do something, the question is how severe this will be. And it is very likely to me right now that within the next year or a year and a half, there will be some sort of a framework for crypto assets from the SEC, so they can actually with some sort of certainty know if it could be a security, or if it just a utility coin, or a governance coin.And there are also some serious indications that stablecoins are going to be in some way regulated. I've heard rumors that there are a lot of people who are trying to label it as securities, but none of that is final, and I don't think we're going to find out until actually that gets released in some way.Anatoly (34:00):Yeah, there is this like a lot of big uncertainty. You don't think there's any hope of US actually just creating clear, simple rules that just open the space up to innovation? Are you both bearish on regulation and bullish on crypto at the same time?Larry Cermak (34:22):I think the US is likely going to release some guidelines, the SEC will likely release some clear guidelines for what is and what isn't a security, I think that's going to be coming. That could be positive in some way, it's probably going to label a lot of the governance coins as securities, it could be negative short term as well.Generally, yeah, I'm pretty bearish on US regulation. What I've seen anecdotally is a lot of people just getting out of there. I frankly don't understand why DeFi teams are based in the US, why Uniswap team is based in Brooklyn, it makes no sense to me. I think if you're trying to build a really censorship resistant DeFi protocol you should get out of the US, because there is uncertainly for you right now and also for people to invest in your protocols, there's just too much uncertainty. And I think a lot of the future in crypto will be anonymous developers developing these protocols, I'm pretty convinced about that as well, that this eventually will shift into pseudo-anonymous developers that are not doxed. I don't think this will happen to like L1s, so the networks that will be securing these protocols, but I do believe that those that are really trying to empower people without being limited by sometimes nonsensical regulations, I believe those will have to be build by pseudo-anonymous developers, in some way or another, and then just decentralize early. I think that that's going to solve some of the issues. There are obviously some doubts about people trusting these projects, but there have already been some hints at this potentially happening. So I'm pretty optimistic that this will happen.Anatoly (36:12):What is decentralization mean in that context for these projects?Larry Cermak (36:16):For me, it means just inability to shut something down. So if you're the SEC and if you're looking at Uniswap, maybe you can call the UNI token a security, but ultimately what are you going to accomplish if you go after the project? You're not going to able to shut it down, you're probably just going to look like a fool afterwards, so you don't have that many options. So to me, decentralization means if someone really wants, if a regulator really wants, or if some third party really wants, it's possible to shut you down. So just having unchangeable [inaudible 00:36:50] is a point on Ethereum or on Solana, that's decentralized to me, and I think a lot of that will go towards that direction.We've seen examples of this with 1inch for example in the last two weeks, 1inch started limiting US customers or at least letting them sign a message. And that's partially because they're doing a lot of [inaudible 00:37:15] computing and they can be targeted in some way by these regulators, they can be threatened, whereas some other protocols really can't be. And I do also think that in the future, like in the next couple of years, there's going to be a lot of front end basically blocking or geo blocking, and restricting uses, blocking assets. So there's going to be a shift into alternative front ends for example, or making people interact with the protocols more directly that what they do now, which is they google Uniswap, go on the Uniswap's website, and then swap an asset, like that's not going to be sustainable, I'm already pretty certain about that.Anatoly (38:00):I'm just annoyed that like, if this is pure code, what is there to regulate? The token right, or the UNI token. So to speak to your original point that you've become a believer of every project needs a token, but if the contract itself doesn't need a token doesn't do anything, besides run this mathematical function, there's nothing to regulate.Larry Cermak (38:22):That is true, that is all true. I think why projects need a token is pretty simple, it's because it builds communities and it builds engagement, and it helps you incentivize some sort of usage or bootstraps these protocols. So I don't think that if Compound didn't do the initial liquidity mining last year, I don't think DeFi would be where it is right now, and the same goes for Airdrops. It just helps to engage people, it helps to get them invested in some way, and that's why I think they're important. But you're totally right, they are opening up a possibility for regulators to go after these tokens and regulate it in some way.But tokens are also opening up opportunities for not only people to invest, but also institutional investors and more capital to be draw in. A lot of the VC firms right now, they're completely stacked in cash, there's billions of dollars on the sidelines right now waiting to be deployed, they're only investing because they know there's some sort of an exit strategy, which to them is selling the tokens at some point in the future to enough people that think it's going to be more valuable. And I don't think this would happen if there were no tokens, I used to believe this myself as well. It's like Uniswap doesn't need a token, it's a perfect protocol, it's totally fine the way it is, but because it does have a token, it just attracted more usage and it's trending more people to actually use these things. And I think that by itself is something that probably overweighs the negative consequences which is more regulatory capture.Anatoly (39:56):Do you think we could separate the devs from the community? Could you have the Shiba token adopt the best developers in the space? They built the distribution and the community and they're like, we're going bribe Vitalik to work on some more contracts for us.Larry Cermak (40:26):I don't think that can happen or will happen. We've seen this before as well, a lot of projects raised a lot of money, like Tezos or EOS, and they haven't been able to do much with it, they haven't been able to accomplish much. And I think a part of it is just because communities are built by people actually believing in the project, in the future, and I just think that communities rule everything in crypto, and that's how I think it's going to stay.Anatoly (40:55):This is like both utopia and dystopia at the same time.Larry Cermak (40:59):Yeah. I think it's just a pragmatic approach. You look at how everything has worked in the last three years, and the conclusion is like it makes sense for people to interact with these protocols early because you believe that in the future there's going to be some sort of an Airdrop. And then there are like loops to this, if enough people believe that there are going to be Airdrops for all the protocols on Ethereum and on Solana, they're going to use these protocols more. So even if you look at the number of transactions on Solana or just generally how many people are using these things and for what reason, a lot of it is just speculators, a lot of it is literally completely useless activity, and people just hoping that they're going to make money out of it. And that's fine, like if you're bootstrapping usage, if you bootstrap attention with purely capitalistic intent, I think that totally works. If Compound didn't do the incentives, I don't think we would be here right now talking to each other, I don't think Solana would be worth as much. And it's just a way to get more of that interest, and almost like abuse the speculators to get more attention for this, to get more mainstream media to cover this, to get more investors interested in this.Larry Cermak (42:11):I think it's much deeper than you think, where yeah, a lot of these are probably useless to some extent, but a lot of these are just social experiments, social tokens, and a way for people to get exposure to some of these things.Anatoly (42:25):If we use that as like the fundamental thing, then you really should be looking at these as social networks, how many people, how connected they are, what are they doing?Larry Cermak (42:35):Yeah, you should be, and then also utility on top. If I can get a stablecoin swap for cheaper than I can get it on [inaudible 00:42:43] exchange, that's probably worth something. Similarly for Uniswap, if some of these players have more liquidity and it's cheaper for me to go there instead of on Binance, if I want to sell $1 million of something, that's also worth something. But generally yes, it's absolutely a function of how many people are using these things, how many people are interacting with this. That's why I think for crypto, the most powerful indicators are really social indicators, it's like looking at how many people are using these things, how many people are actually transacting. What's more difficult sometimes is to remove all the either fake activity or non-essential activity, and that's the hard part. But generally yeah, it's just a function of attention, function of which people are involved, and eventually you hope that this will turn into a mainstream thing.When I look at DeFi right now on Ethereum, and even on Solana, it's a relatively meaningless number of people using these things. Even Uniswap, maybe 150000 users maximum, it's a joke. None of us think that this is why we're here, all of us think that this will eventually go to tens of millions of people using these protocols, and that's really the end game. And I think even obviously for Solana, one of the premises for why it's designed this way is to support a lot of these new people.Anatoly (44:06):Yeah, I've said this a bunch of times, that trying to predict how this stuff is going to be used is like trying to predict Facebook in '94, zero chance I would've believed you that sharing pictures of your cats is going to be worth a trillion dollars, it's ridiculous.Larry Cermak (44:24):I totally agree, and no one knows. I think that's kind of the fun part, that it's like enabling people to really do whatever they want, it's really cool. Even just me talking to some small teams about seed investing, it's like you're talking to people in Pakistan and India, those guys normally would be somewhere closed up in their office, not really having these opportunities, and now all of a sudden they can develop these protocols, they can arbitrage them, they can make money. Like we have a guy in Russia, a genius coder, he's exploiting these arbitrage opportunities and making a ton of money, that's awesome. That's really powerful.Anatoly (45:07):Awesome man, really good to go deep down the rabbit hole with you.Larry Cermak (45:13):Yeah. Honestly, I didn't expect I would be the one convincing you of crypto's potential, I thought it would be the other way.Anatoly (45:21):I'm an engineer, so I look at a system and then I try to like, where does it break down? What does all this stuff not seem backed by strong arguments and real physics? Why is it all bullshit?All right man, really awesome to have you. Thank you so much for being in the Solana Podcast, and always enjoy your work at The Block.Larry Cermak:Thanks a lot.
Anyone who has enjoyed the luxurious taste and mouth-feel of raw tuna as sashimi or in a poké bowl or ceviche never forgets it. The other thing we can't forget is that no matter how massive a tuna fish is, we're running the risk that they ain't going to be around much longer because of overfishing. That's where Kuleana steps in, with plant-based seafood that obeys its Hawaiian name, having a reciprocal responsibility by caring for the ocean while the ocean offers us up tasty sustenance. The startup's newest win-win is its eponymous tuna made from algae, koji and radish that perfectly mimics sushi-grade tuna. It's even rich in iron, B12, omega-3 and more, making it a win-win-win! Web: https://www.kuleana.co Follow: @kuleana.seafood Kuleana is finally available at select Poké Bar restaurants in the greater Atlanta area. *ATLANTA 870 Inman Village Parkway NE, Suite 2, 30307 *ALPHARETTA 2685 Old Milton Parkway, 30009 6410 North Point Parkway, Suite 930 30022 *CHAMBLEE 5070 Peachtree Blvd., Suite B-130, 30341 *DECATUR 419 Church St., Suite 170, 30030 *DUNWOODY 4709 Ashford Dunwoody Road, Suite C, 30338 About the show: ► Website: http://www.ashsaidit.com ► Got Goli Gummies? https://go.goli.com/1loveash5 ► For $5 in ride credit, download the Lyft app using my referral link: https://www.lyft.com/ici/ASH584216 ► Want the ‘coldest' water? https://thecoldestwater.com/?ref=ashleybrown12 ► Become A Podcast Legend: http://ashsaidit.podcastersmastery.zaxaa.com/s/6543767021305 ► Review Us: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/ash-said-it/id1144197789 ► SUBSCRIBE HERE: http://www.youtube.com/c/AshSaidItSuwanee ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/1loveash ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ashsaidit ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/1loveAsh ► Blog: http://www.ashsaidit.com/blog ► Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/1LoveAsh/ #atlanta #ashsaidit #ashsaidthat #ashblogsit #ashsaidit® Ash Brown is a gifted American producer, blogger, speaker, media personality and event emcee. The blog on AshSaidit.com showcases exclusive event invites, product reviews and so much more. Her motivational podcast "Ash Said It Daily" is available on major media platforms such as iTunes, Spotify, iHeart Radio & Google Podcasts. This program has over half a million streams worldwide. She uses these mediums to motivate & encourage her audience in the most powerful way. She keeps it real!
Our guest is Masamitsu Ishibashi who is the president and CEO of Misaki Megumi Suisan based in Japan. Founded in 1986, the company has been focused on processing and sales of fresh seafood, in particular tuna.Tuna, or Maguro in Japanese, is one of the most popular fish among sushi lovers. Not only does the fish have a very special place in Japanese food culture, but on the other hand, sustainability is a major issue nowadays and seafood including maguro is one of the frequently discussed areas. Masamitsu is devoted to educating people around the world about the precious taste and flavors of maguro and at the same time he aims to become the most sustainable maguro purveyor in the world. In this episode, we will discuss how important maguro is in Japanese food culture, the characteristics of different parts of maguro, how Masamitsu exercises sustainability, and much, much more!!! Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support Japan Eats by becoming a member!Japan Eats is Powered by Simplecast.
From Leanne and Susie on The Nutrition Couch this episode: We discuss whether modern living is an obesogenic environment, and how to combat gradual weight gain over time; Our 'Client Case Study' is on fussy eating in children: why it's so common and how best to manage it; Our 'Product Review of the Week' is on flavoured sparkling waters? And finally, our 'Listener Question of the Week' is all about sushi: how healthy is it really? So sit back, relax and enjoy this week's episode! Don't Miss an Episode Don't forget to subscribe to the podcast so you never miss an episode and follow us on social media @the_nutrition_couch_podcast to ask us questions & see our food product reviews. It would mean the world to us if you could leave us a 5 star review in the purple Apple podcast app (scroll to the bottom of the app to find the ratings and reviews) as this really helps push up higher in the charts to expose our podcast to more ears. Please follow Susie on her Instagram & Facebook and Leanne on her Instagram, TikTok and the Leanne Ward Nutrition Podcast.
In this week's episodes, the Krewe discuss visiting Japanese theme parks. From onsen and hawaii themed parks, to Disney and Universal Studios, Japan has a lot to offer when it comes to scratching your theme park itch. The Krewe shares their experiences visiting parks, and later in the episode are joined by Youtuber content creator Chris Nilghe of TDR Explorer to get an expert insight on tips, tricks, and helpful information on visiting theme parks in Japan.
In today's episode, TIm returns behind the mic and is joined by his good friends & fellow Producers of the short film Sushi, Nick Manesiotis & Alexx Diaz! The three sit down and discuss the process of creating their short film Sushi. From the early stages of pre-production, to casting, to location scouting to finally shooting the film! And the three give you all a taste as to what's to come for future projects! Thank you everyone for your patience with the release of this new episode!Be sure to checkout our sponsor Dark Sails Production! Head over to their website and mention Lighting Up The Marquee to get a Special Offer!www.darksailsproduction.comTo stay up to date on Sushi, head over to their Instagram page @sushishortfilm!From Tim, Nick, Alexx and the rest of the cast and crew of Sushi, we want to thank everyone who has supported this project and helped us achieve our dream creating this project! We want to continue making more films in the near future and cannot wait for everyone to see Sushi!Lighting Up The Marquee is available wherever you listen to podcasts! Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Play & Stitcher. Be sure to check out our Facebook page Lighting Up The Marquee & our Instagram page @lutmpodcast! To stay connected with us, shoot us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org! Send us questions, comments, ideas, etc. Thank you for everyone who has listened! Whether you have been listening since the beginning or just discovered the podcast, we appreciate you all! Be sure to like, rate subscribe and review Lighting Up The Marquee!
Mikuni Sushi - Taro Arai - Chief Dreaming Officer @mikunisushi - https://bit.ly/3DLQs32 @mikunitaro - https://bit.ly/3aI2oGw Taro is an endless well of positive attitude, advice and encouragement!! Loved talking to this special man. The ups and downs were opportunities to Kaizen himself and everything around him. All this man does is thank God and give back to his community!! M - motivate ourselves to do the best I - inspire others K - kaizen ourselves in every way U - united under God N - never stop dreaming I - increase Gods love to others Our Social Media and YouTube Links: Instagram - https://bit.ly/2UtZM7v YouTube - https://bit.ly/3dNkbMn
We discussed: - Growing up in Russia (USSR) - working with religious iconography - changing mediums mid career - artist residencies - the impact of having children - text for artists - documentation of artwork - art storage People + Places mentioned: Jiro Dreams of Sushi - https://www.imdb.com/title/tt1772925/ Anderson Ranch Arts Center - https://www.andersonranch.org Guldagergaard – International Ceramic Research Center - https://ceramic.dk Janina Myronova - http://www.janinamyronova.com Joseph Farbrook - https://farbrook.net 500 Letters - https://500letters.org Sarah McCallum - https://classics.arizona.edu/people/smccallum Conduit Gallery - https://conduitgallery.com California Conference for Advancement of Ceramic Arts - https://www.natsoulas.com/ccaca-2021/?fbclid=IwAR3lQJWjpBCus-LoK5Jcupu0gzcC5Nr9i-XNxqkujDTgi5wD7-WnAFqndDs Howard Yezerski Gallery - https://www.howardyezerski.com Epperson Gallery - https://eppersongallery.com Charlie Cummings Gallery - https://charliecummingsgallery.com https://www.payusova.com Audio editing by Jakub Černý Music by Peat Biby Supported in part by: EEA Grants from Iceland, Liechtenstein + Norway – https://eeagrants.org And we appreciate the assistance of our partners in this project: Hunt Kastner – https://huntkastner.com + Kunstsentrene i Norge – https://www.kunstsentrene.no
Janky Town Spooks, Dodgers, Dave ate Sushi off a naked Woman, Omar went to a Pumpkin Patch, Kim K on SNL, Comment Chamaeleon, The New Dieu To Podcast. Thanks to our sponsor ManscapedGo to http://manscped.com/ and get 20% off + free shipping with the code: JANKY20 #manscapedpod, Any questions or comments JankyTown69@gmail.com or 855-Janky-69, follow @JankyTown69 on IG and Twitter for the latest Jank
Be sure to follow @swflfoodjunkie on IG. Some hidden gems in SWFL worth recommending are - Eat Sarap for Filipino Food The Bagel Factory Fort MyersBullig for WafflesWallys Deli Wicked Wings & Things for a Dive Bar environment CRaVE Restaurant Mr. Mee's for Sushi and Korean Trattoria Mia for traditional Italian foodMikael's Kitchen Fort Myers for Cuban foodEl Gran Taco Loco on Old 41Osteria CelliVampire Penguin for something unique Restoratives CafeFor top breakfast places - eat at Bullig or CRaVE. For brunch, make Skinny Dogz your go-to. For lunch, you can't go wrong at Wally's Deli or Fat Katz. For a delicious dinner, you have options - Namba, Maks, Collenois, or Saigon Paris Bistro just to name a few. For a date night you won't forget, make reservations at Jimmy P's Chared Bistro, Hogfish Harry's, or T42. For some nightlife and bar spots, head to 86 Rooms, Barrel Room, Ziggy D'Amico's, or 10 Twenty Five for seasonal drinks. Now to get to the top ten favorite restaurants in Southwest Florida, according to SWFL Food Junkie, and in no particular order. Eat Sarap, Chocolattes, Low Brow Pizza, and Bagel Factory of Fort Myers had to make the list. More delicious eats include Maks Sushi, the beloved Bennett's Fresh Roast Donut Shop, Track Side Donut Shop, CRaVE, Fancy's Southern Cafe, Fat Katz, and Taqueria San Julain. No matter what you are in the mood for, I'm sure SWFL Food Junkie will point you in the right direction. Calling all Food Junkies and restaurants looking for exposure, here is your ticket to it all - SWFL Food Junkie.
In this week's episode, “Bobby and Sophie” order in from their favorite Sushi Restaurant, Nobu. As the co-hosts enjoy their sushi feast, they and discuss their favorite sushi spots, the difference between traditional and Americanized sushi, and how hard it is to actually make great sushi. For more information on “Always Hungry”, follow the hosts on Instagram: Bobby Flay's Instagram page: https://www.instagram.com/bobbyflay Sophie Flay's Instagram page: https://www.instagram.com/abc7sophie Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
BenGreenfieldFitness.com/seatopiapodcast A few times in the past month, I've mentioned that I've been destroying sushi restaurants for myself, forever. OK, maybe a bit of an overexaggeration, but, basically, me and my family have been making my own amazing, mouthwatering, super-clean sushi and sashimi in my own kitchen now, thanks to a new service I discovered called "SEATOPIA". Over the last 8 years, the owner, and my guest on today's show - James Arthur Smith - has been personally visiting aquaculture farms, eating the feed the fish eat, swimming in, under and around the grow out pens, and lab testing the harvested products to quantity claims. Through SEATOPIA, James is endeavoring to revolutionize the seafood supply chain and empower health conscious consumers to directly support artisan farms, helping to foster regenerative seafood practices. He thinks that despite the information shared in documentaries like SEASPIRACY, there are a handful of success stories of sustainable fisheries and innovative aquaculture projects regenerating the oceans while producing some of the healthiest protein on the planet. For the last 8 years James Arthur has been connecting boutique aquaculture projects from around the world with award-winning farm-to-table restaurants. Through these relationships James Arthur developed one of the most trusted wholesale seafood distribution businesses in Southern California catering to world renowned Farm-To-Table restaurants and Michellin Star Chefs. When Covid-19 closed restaurants, James Arthur switched his energy to developing a 100% plastic & styrofoam free home delivery box for truly sustainable seafood. Today, SEATOPIA is revolutionizing the seafood supply chain by connecting home cooks with sushi-grade products directly from the world's best farms and has garnered a cult-like following from health conscious foodies and environmentalists nationwide. During our discussion, you'll discover: -How Seatopia is the pescatarian version of Butcher Box... -Sustainable vs. conventional fish farming practices... -James' thoughts on the Seaspiracy documentary... -Food porn: Ben and James rave about Seatopia products... Episode sponsors: -Kion Clean Protein -JOOVV -Vuori -Water and Wellness BenGreenfieldFitness.com/seatopiapodcast