So an unthinkable event happens and you have to immediately evacuate your house with minimal supplies. What are you grabbing on the way out? Your whole life? Nothing at all? Mik and Jenn talk bug out bags this episode - from the bare necessities to the more complex resources. And what resources should you keep in your car if you're stranded?Some things we talked about in this episode: We went to an amazing retreat in Sedona recently with Kira Buckley of HeyyHealer. If you want to know more about her, check out her website and social media (Facebook and Instagram). You can also listen to her on Chakras and Shotguns on Episode 23!Let's jump into some of the goodies that we talked about adding to your bug-out bag. Links are to some that we either already have or we currently have our eyes on.* Air: Looking to up your air filtration masks? Check these out (MIRA gas mask) (ST-100X gas mask). Water: We've talked about this product before, but the LifeStraw is a must if you find yourself on the road and stranded. You can find it here. Hydration bladders are also a good add. Warmth: We talked Zippo lighters, firestarters, waterproof watches and Solar Spark lighters.Shelter: We talked tents, emergency blankets and sleeping bags. Mik also mentioned an article on Geekprepper on how to turn a poncho into a sleeping bag. Check it out here.Food: You want something that doesn't need to be replenished often, so SOS food ration bars are definitely going to give you longevity. They're no steak dinner, but nourishment they've got covered. Lighting: Get you a good flashlight. And if you want to go fancy, get a headlamp.Other: Multi-tools, foldable utensils *Note: As Amazon Associates, we earn from qualifying Amazon purchases.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/chakrasandshotguns)
Ideas 41-50 on improving your practice with actions now.Be adamant about collecting patient emails.Utilize MailChimp or other email apps to do monthly mail blasts. Put your credit cards on autopay Don't offer half down payment on eyewear initially. Avoid staff overtime abuse. Overtime is okay if there's a reason for it, but not just to milk the clock.Throw away those crusty old magazines nobody readsKeep your pharmaceutical samples stocked. Don't waste money on branded company pens. Clean the nasty forehead grease and makeup offInvite your friends to this group for more tips!Text 913-349-5436 if you want expanded knowledge on any topic
Grace and the callers discuss the aftermath of talking politics while passing the cranberry sauce. Other topics include Black Friday, Nancy Pelosi's home and more.
In this episode I talk with @coachpadman about the next big boxing events and how to throw and block punches. Follow me on Instagram:https://instagram.com/taekwondoartistnew?utm_medium=copy_link Follow Coach Padman:https://instagram.com/coachpadman?utm_medium=copy_link
Since Ryan's still MIA, and the new HAWKEYE TV show just dropped on Disney+, we thought we'd revisit an oldie but a goodie - our 2020 episode covering Matt Fraction & David Aha's HAWKEYE run from 2015 is a fun - often funny - character-driven romp, with beautiful, minimalist sepia art - and features more than just a LOT of Eastern European gangsters saying BRO. It features not one, but TWO Hawkeyes. Are there spoilers for the TV show? Who knows, probably / not, but because we read this COMIC way back when and never really talk about things like "plot" or "characters" - you should be good to go on this trip down memory lane. Hell, it's already Black Friday, so you should just go on and buy it already so you can be a cranky old man like us and watch the show comparing it to the comic, which you totally will have finished reading first. You're welcome SO - you may know Hawkeye, aka Clint Barton, as the avenging archer from some very popular movies. But while this is just about a guy with a bow and arrows - it's anything BUT the stuff of Hollywood blockbusters. Often described as "Hawkeye's day off" - this series makes it painfully obvious that Clint's just a flawed dude just trying to do the right thing, with varying degrees of success. Basically, his life is a mess. Clint is joined by his newfound pal Kate Bishop - a young whippersnapper who's now also assumed the mantle of Hawkeye - and his newly adopted dog Arrow. He's also supported by a who's who of ex-lady friends, a cast of working class neighbors who like their rooftop grill-outs, and more than a few lady frinds (a work-wife AND an ex-wife). Throw in the occasional super-criminals and evil spies, and you've got a real FUN romp across Brookyln, Madripoor, and Los Angeles.
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Have you listened to Julia Meltzer's pilot Yours, Mine and Paul's yet? Throw it on while you're whipping up your Thanksgiving meal! Then listen to Andrew's interview with Julia, one of comedy's next great writers! Joined by her supervisor Abraham Higginbotham (Modern Family), Julia tells us about how she went from being Ty Burrell's development assistant to attaching him as a producer on her pilot ... the long arduous process of packaging this project with a studio, a showrunner, two stars, and selling it to a major television network ... why Julia chose Abraham to be her supervisor and a deep dive into what the hell a supervisor even is. Yours, Mine and Paul's was one of the hot pilots during the 2020 development season. Julia and Abraham were sure it was going to series, but somehow it ended up on Dead Pilots Society. Enjoy the interview and happy Thanksgiving!You can get the video for the table read of Yours, Mine and Paul's for as little as $5 by going to https://maximumfun.org/joinFor more Dead Pilots Society episodes and information about our live shows, please subscribe to the podcast!Make sure to like us on Facebook, follow us on Instagram, and Twitter, and visit our website at deadpilotssociety.com
In this week's Fast Five Podcast, sponsored by Takeoff, the A&M Consumer and Retail Group, and Attentive, Chris Walton and Anne Mezzenga: - Discuss the dangers of Sainsbury opening a checkout-free store in London that leverages Amazon's "Just Walk Out" technology. - Extol the many virtues of a combo Amazon Go and Starbucks store. - Are happy and somewhat skeptical of the news that Target plans to close permanently on Thanksgiving. - Throw patio umbrella shade at Best Buy for acquiring Yardbird. - And, finish with a look at whether Kroger offering Google maps pickup at 2,000 stores across the country is cool or just PR sizzle. There's all that, plus how not to pick a lock, vacuuming in VR, and a salute to the A-Team's Howling Mad Murdock, Dwight Schultz. To learn more about the A&M Consumer & Retail Group, visit: www.alvarezandmarsal-crg.com/ To learn more about Takeoff, visit: www.takeoff.com/ To learn more about Attentive, visit: www.attentivemobile.com/omnitalk Plus, check out our ranking in Feedspot's 45 Top Retail Podcasts: blog.feedspot.com/retail_podcasts/
In the 3 o'clock hour of the show the guys talked to Atlanta Falcons Linebacker Brandon Copeland about all things Falcons and how he is helping the community during the holidays, Darren Eales stopped by to talk Atlanta United and Legendary UGA head coach Vince Dooley joined the show! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The 6-4 Cincinnati Bengals are coming off an impressive 32-13 win over the Las Vegas Raiders on the road. While Joe Burrow and the offense did their part, it was the Bengals defense under defensive coordinator Lou Anarumo that came up big again. Coach Anarumo joins Dave Lapham In The Trenches presented by First Star Logistics to discuss the win and look at the second match-up of the season between the Steelers and Bengals. As Coach Anarumo says, "Throw The Numbers Out It's the Steelers and the Bengals". Also, don't forget to take part in the First Star Logistics - Dave Lapham In The Trenches Sweepstakes. The First Star Logistics - Dave Lapham In The Trenches Sweepstakes is now officially open. The Sweepstakes is sponsored by First Star Logistics, LLC. and began on October 25, 2021, at 8:00 AM EDT and end on December 3, 2021, at 8:00 PM EST. To enter, visit the link below, https://gleam.io/4OJhg/in-the-trenches-with-dave-lapham-podcast-giveaway No purchase is needed to take part, but make sure you are aware of all the rules, terms, and conditions at the link below or visit www.FirstStarLogistics.com scroll to the bottom of the main page, and click link FS Sweepstakes. https://www.firststarlogistics.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Sweepstakes_Terms_and_Conditions_10.22.20212.pdf#
Our most popular series re-released here in order, especially but not exclusively (!) for Apple podcast listeners because Apple don't do playlists: Synopsis: Britain is gripped by fear of invasion. Government leaflet 'If the Invader Comes' calls for pepper and ‘a sharp knife to kill them if necessary.' Churchill goes on BBC and says ‘we await undismayed by the impending assault. Perhaps it will come tonight.' So why in private is Churchill saying he doubts the invasion would ever take place?
The Lakers dropped another game Tuesday in New York. As they did Sunday in Detroit, they fell down big (this time by 25) and as it was in Detroit, they tried hard to climb out of the hole. But while the Pistons ultimately acquiesced, the Knicks did enough in the fourth quarter to hold on. The Lakers were betrayed by the defense early (36 points allowed in the first quarter) and the offense late (19 fourth quarter points) in a way that felt like a microcosm of the season as a whole. Still guys missing (most notably the suspended LeBron James), other guys not right (Anthony Davis had the flu, messing with Frank Vogel's already strained rotations) and they couldn't seem to get everything working at the same time for 48 minutes. Meanwhile, Russell Westbrook was a bright spot, going for 31/13/10, with a pair of steals and three triples. He hit eight of his nine free throws. Overall, Westbrook, notorious for his slow starts, continues to round into solid form on a faster trajectory than he often does. But how will it look next to LeBron and Davis once they play 10 games in a row, all together. (Which presumes fate will even allow that, of course.) And what should be made of Talen Horton-Tucker's third straight bad game? No points at all vs. New York, and a whole lot of reckless play. If he can't settle into that two-way role the Lakers desperately need, who can? Finally, Vogel said some fascinating stuff following the game about what they're trying as a coaching staff. Intentional or not, it could be read as a defense of his work and a clear commentary on the clay he's been asked to mold. They're trying all sorts of stuff, and none of it is working because the pieces aren't capable. Was he really trying to defend himself against mounting criticism? Was it a shot, even a quiet one, across the bow of management? HOSTS: Andy and Brian Kamenetzky SEGMENT 1: What went wrong vs. the Knicks. Again. SEGMENT 2: Westbrook rises while THT scuffles. How do things like this complicate Vogel's rotation choices? SEGMENT 3: Passive aggressive? Pointed? Unintentional? Who was Vogel talking to and what was he trying to say when talking about his defense Tuesday night? Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. PrizePicks Don't hesitate, check out PrizePicks.com and use promo code: “NBA” or go to your app store and download the app today. PrizePicks is daily fantasy made easy! TrueBill Don't fall for subscription scams. Start cancelling today at Truebill.com/LOCKEDONNBA. Shopify Go to SHOPIFY.com/lockedonnba for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
It's Thanksgiving week and the guys are back its the 160th episode of Blerds N The Hood with the resident super villain, Jay Washington and The Swaggy Blerd, Winston A. Marshall. It's go time folks! Today they're talking: the tragic Events in Waukesha, a fan attacks a wrestler and MUCH MORE! Be sure to follow the show on Twitter: @BlerdsNTheHood Come and hang with the fellas for about an hour as they breakdown the past week in pop culture, entertainment, nerdom, news and so much more. Safe to say that the show is NSFW but if your job is at home or your boss just doesn't mind we say GO HEAD. The fun is on deck. The pair take questions & donations through Streamlabs at http://www.streamlabs.com/blerdsnthehood Or you can go directly to: Jay Washington Venmo: https://venmo.com/mrjaywashington CashApp: MrJayWashington Winston A. Marshall Venmo: https://venmo.com/theswaggyblerd CashApp: $TheSwaggyBlerd Be sure to LIKE THE VIDEO, SHARE IT and DON'T FORGET to SUBSCRIBE to the channel. Follow Jay on Twitter, Instagram and YouTube http://www.twitter.com/mrjaywashington http://www.instagram.com/mrjaywashington http://www.youtube.com/jaywashington80 Follow Winston on Twitter, Instagram and Youtube http://www.twitter.com/theswaggyblerd http://www.instagram.com/theswaggyblerd. http://www.youtube.com/theswaggyblerd JOIN THE SUPERVILLAIN SQUAD on PATREON: http://www.patreon.com/mrjaywashington JOIN THE S.W.A.G. SQUAD on PATREON: http://www.patreon.com/theswaggyblerd --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/blerdsnthehood/support
Sean and Dane are back with new recording equipment (truly audio gold). Throwing back the newest IPA from Great Lakes Brewery, the guys discuss the ACL West conference event snd review the pro stamped bags by Magnum Cornhole! They they are joined by Matt Allen, owner of Magnum Cornhole and ACL pro!!www.localbagcompany.com-Throw like a pro….Throw LocalBlack Friday sale!! Code: BIGASP20 saves 20%www.cornholesolution.com-For all your cornhole board problems-10% off SITE WIDE Black Friday weekend!!www.Blackjackcornhole.comCode: BigAsp saves you 10%www.airwolfathletics.comCode: BigAsp saves you 10%
Julia's Random Thoughts: In 2022 weddings will go up like we have never seen before. Sally Mueller Co-Founder and CEO at Womaness joins the show to talk about Womaness. Womaness is a brand that is changing the conversation around menopause through innovative products that offer solutions from head to toe (and everything in-between).
This week, Taria Faison (host of What Else is Going On @WEIGOpodcast) is here to break down the nuances of housewives. For a light schedule there is a LOT to unpack. First, the RHOP reunion is progressing along…maybe a little too long? Do we care that Nicki Minaj is pretty much guaranteeing an unnecessary 4 parts with her presence? Some hypocrisy to comb through as well… Speaking of! The epic RHOSLC episode with a trip to Vail like we've never seen before. The feds are here and we have much to discuss about what went on these last few episodes. All that and more while holiday prep goes into full swing! Come mix it up! (The audio is different this week because of the holiday breaks and editing delays but next week will be back to full swing!) Join the Patreon for extra content from Hot Topics, Polls, extra episodes, and Throw back deep dives at Patreon.com/mixingwithmani Shop NEW Merch and frequent sales at https://www.teepublic.com/t-shirts?query=mixingwithmani&ref_id=23135 for other ways to connect or support: https://linktr.ee/mixingwithmani Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Cookies are everything. It's how marketers have tracked data. So with the death of third-party cookies, what do marketing agencies do? If you based a large portion of your marketing on retargeting ads, this will be a significant change for you. In this episode of Content Callout, Ana Raynes—the owner of B2B agency Simplified Impact—shares the data you'll have to start leveraging to see continued marketing success—without cookies. Outline of This Episode[1:39] Understanding the death of the cookie[4:07] Sorting personas into cohorts[7:38] How advertising will change[11:45] Navigating the changes in marketing[18:31] The resurgence of traditional marketing[24:11] Consider hiring a full-time copywriter[25:49] The role of AI in advertising[33:48] The role of YouTube in marketing strategy[36:03] Ana's top three takeaways[39:42] How to connect with Ana RaynesResources & People MentionedSimon Data (CDP)HubspotKlaviyioCanvaAdobe AnalyticsBOOK: SapiensHow TikTok Chooses Which Songs Go ViralWebinar: Agencies + CDPs: Here's How to Throw a Party without CookiesConnect with Ana RaynesSimplified ImpactFollow on TwitterConnect on LinkedInConnect With the Content Callout Teamhttps://ContentCallout.com Subscribe to CONTENT CALLOUT onApple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts
In This Episode:Tyler and Mike welcome Dr. Brent House to the RMIT podcast. Brent comes in as a friend of Tyler's and leaves as a friend of the program. The guys jump right in with Brent to revisit the value and purpose of setbacks in our lives. Brent describes himself as "extraordinarily ordinary" and the lessons that he shares from his story are timeless classics, including:PerseveranceFocusing on who we become vs. what we doBeing enoughOvercoming our sense of inadequacyTaking risksLooking back, his "rich life" has come as a result of a hundred little choices that help him to build his character, his courage, and his faith in the gospel of Jesus Christ. Throw in some powerful lessons on prayer and receiving personal revelation and you get an instant RMIT classic. Show NotesWho Said It..."Forty-three years old, and the war occurred half a lifetime ago, and yet remembering makes it now. And sometimes remembering will lead to a story, which makes it forever. That's what stories are for. Stories are for joining the past to the future. Stories are for those late hours in the night when you can't remember how you got from where you were to where you are. Stories are for eternity, when memory is erased, when there is nothing to remember except the story." -Tim O'BrienReferences...The Things They Carried by Tim O'Brien2004 ALCS New York Yankees vs. Boston Red SoxEpisode #58: Dave Voigtlaender-"This Setback Set Up My Comeback"Episode #20: David Hill-"I Choose to Carry Hope""You Say" by Lauren DaigleBelieving Christ by Stephen RobinsonMike Wallace Interview of Gordon B. HinckleyShrek "Ogres are like Onions" sceneThe Hiding Place by Corrie Ten BoomPsst...Check out our website or visit us on our Facebook and Instagram platforms.Mike and Tyler are both members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. If you would like to learn more about the Church or their beliefs, we invite you to check it out by clicking here.
To make the world a better place, we are often told to take the ethical action, get the right result, and constantly seek the beauty of humanity through justice. But things are not always black and white. At times we may feel although every choice has a logical aspect, it also brings some problematic repercussions. In such circumstances, we postulate ambiguity between right and wrong; we evaluate how to make a decision and choices made by others. A classic example of this conundrum is the trolley problem, proposed by British philosopher Philippa Ruth Foot in 1967. The thought experiment went as follows: You are the conductor of a trolley barreling out of control. If you allow the trolley to charge forward, you will collide into and kill the five people on the track. If you steer the trolley onto a sidetrack, the five people will be saved, but in turn, you will kill one person on the sidetrack. What should you do? There is no clear-cut answer to this question. For decades experts and scholars have discussed the trolley problem through the lenses of Philosophy, Ethics, Law and even Neuroscience, most of the arguments being fairly complex and field-specific. On the contrary, this book has found a new way to dissect the enigma.
What does decluttering have to do with leadership? Way more than you think. In today's episode, host Jeff Mask sits down with Kathi Lipp, world-renowned author of over 20 books and host of the Clutter-Free Academy podcast. Kathi has dedicated her life to serving people who are overwhelmed by clutter and people with a mission who want to communicate it. Why talk about decluttering on a leadership podcast? Because there are a lot of grounding principles here for leading ourselves and leading others. When we have cluttered minds, when we have cluttered systems and processes, when we don't have clarity, it's so much more anxiety-inducing to lead. Listen in as Jeff and Kathi talk about how decluttering leads to more peaceful, powerful, and effective leadership. The Damaging Effects of Clutter Years ago, Kathi was a young mom, heading into a dark place, overwhelmed by her house and life and stuff. Her dad was a hoarder. They didn't call it that then, but that's what he was. She tried all the programs and strategies, but nothing worked. Until she figured out that it was more than just having too much stuff. What is my relationship to stuff? she asked herself. Why do I have this need to keep bringing things into my home? She realized that it was more of a mental/spiritual issue than a stuff issue. “Once I dug into that and dealt with it,” she says, “I was able to find freedom. I'm not Martha Stewart, but I could invite you in for a cup of coffee at any time without having to apologize, and that's a big leap for me.” Kathi says that, when you know that you're different and you don't understand why, it wreaks havoc with what you can potentially do. When you can't have people over, when you can't get out the door on time, when you only have one area of the house where you can aim your Zoom camera, it limits who you can become and who your partner/children can become. Clutter is just a physical manifestation of what's going on inside of us emotionally or spiritually. If you're not coping in an area, it will seep out somewhere else. Clutter can lead to depression for many people. If you are depressed, you have clutter. If you have clutter, you're dealing with some level of depression. How Clutter Affects Us As Leaders Decluttering enables us to clear out the closets of our minds, to help us be more present as leaders. It helps us let go of the heavy, painful anchors that are holding us back from becoming the true person we could be. So we can lead our team to be their best selves too. What is one thing leaders can do to start down this path toward peace and clarity? Kathi says she's a big believer in picking one thing and focusing on it for 15 minutes. If you have 20 things on your to-do list, and you haven't prioritized them, you aren't going to be able to tackle them without feeling frozen. She uses this 15-minute principle in her work, her environment, and her creativity. It ups her creativity and productivity—everything she needs to be a good leader. She recommends that leaders start by clearing a space on their desk. She sits down every day and writes ten 15-minute items. Things that will push her business forward. She also chooses one thing to do an hour-long deep dive on. She asks: What is one thing I need to spend some concentrated time on? Then she puts it on her schedule. “We overestimate what we can get done in a week, and we underestimate what we can get done in a moment,” she says. “Fifteen minutes is a moment, and we can actually get a lot accomplished.” Kathi suffers from bright shiny object syndrome. (Don't we all?) Everything else in the world besides what she's doing looks more fun, more awesome. But she keeps bringing her focus back to the task at hand. She reminds herself constantly: “I have to do the things I have to do so I can do the things I want to do.” Setting Yourself Up for Success Every new day, when you sit down at your desk, that's your launch pad. This is what you're launching from every day. Are you constantly in recovery from the day before? Or are you starting each day moving forward? Ask: What can I do right now to take care of my future self? Right now Kathi is concentrating heavily on her health. If she wants to have a good week, she has to set aside time on the weekend to roast vegetables, cook brown rice, and lay out her workout clothes. She's taking care of her future self. She also does that for her work when she clears her desk and makes her coffee the night before. It's not just being organized for the sake of being organized, she says. It's about: can I make decisions now to make it easier tomorrow? Decisions take energy. Jeff agrees that so many leaders struggle from decision fatigue. If you get home from the office, or you leave your home office for the day, and you can't decide what to eat, where to go, or whatever, you're suffering from decision fatigue. As leaders, we're constantly making decisions. If we can eliminate some of that through future planning and organization, we'll make our lives a little less taxing and trying and heavy. Don't Spend All Your Time Organizing Instead of Living Kathi has met a lot of leaders who like to appear organized, but don't understand what true organization is. She once worked with a guy (back in the pager era) who had all the systems—notebooks, planners, everything cross-referenced. She was in awe. Then a coworker told her that this guy spends all this time just saddling up. He spends so much time on his systems that he never gets on the horse and goes anywhere. If you're spending more than 5% of your time getting/staying organized, look at your systems and see if you're doing the right thing. Don't over-engineer this. If you're spending all your time organizing your life and not actually living your life, you're avoiding something. Set yourself up for success the night before. Get really clear on what the most important priorities are. Set 15-minute power times. Know yourself best. Know your rhythms. And schedule everything around that. For Kathi's life work, part of her has to be creative and part of her has to execute. She's most creative in the morning. That's when she does her writing, blogging, and podcasting. Executing and meetings are in the afternoon. It's not because she wants to give her coaching clients less. It's because she's already lived out her purpose today. Meeting with people is her most energizing work. She writes 500 words a day, but writing does not bring her joy. People do. She says we are constantly having to balance our space, time, energy, and money. Why would we allow things into our space that aren't serving us? The more you get rid of, the more it will increase your peace. She says we keep stuff for three reasons: fear (what if I need it someday?), guilt (Aunt Tillie gave it to me) and shame (I spent so much money on it, I need to keep it for the rest of my life). It's a spiritual issue and it can be dealt with. We are not stuck. “There is a message, a business, something that only you can bring to the world,” Kathi says. “Throw off anything that is keeping you from doing that. Spend time on your biggest hindrance so you can be the biggest blessing to the world that you were created to be.” Richard and Jeff want to hear from YOU. Was something in today's episode a big aha moment for you? Anything you disagreed with? What clutter do you need to remove from your life so you can be a better leader? Email them here with your thoughts/questions: firstname.lastname@example.org RESOURCES: Kathi's website OTHER SHOWS YOU MIGHT ENJOY: Business Lunch with Roland Frasier and Ryan Deiss Perpetual Traffic with Ralph Burns and Kasim Aslam DigitalMarketer Podcast with Mark de Grasse
So, there's this hysterical scene in the movie “Hitch” with Will Smith and Kevin James (easy to find on YouTube if you're up for a laugh). I won't go into all the details, but it involves James just bustin' all the moves… “Start the fire. Make the pizza. Q-tip, Q-tip, Q-tip. Throw it away…throw it away.”To all of which Smith replies, “Never. Do. That. Again. Never. From now on, this is where you live. Right here. You live right here. This is home. Elbows six inches from the waist, 90-degree angles. DON'T YOU BITE THAT LIP!”St. Paul told the church at Colossae a similar kind of thing in the Epistle reading for The Feast of Christ the King, this Sunday: “From now on, this is where you live. Right here. You live right here. This is home.”See you Sunday.Steve+
Capt. Kevin was back from his EOSR (Extended Outdoors Show Research) in Georgia and Indiana, and boy, did he have some great stories to share. The big question: did he drop a monster? Listen to find out...Throw in some chatter about a porkfish, greens, boiled peanuts and a bunch of great calls from the OS faithful, and you've got another episode for the books.Here's your L.V. Hiers gear tip of the week: The AFW De-Hooker is a must-have to avoid those some nasty injuries...to you and the fish. Get yours at Hagan Ace Hardware for just $20!Here's your Ring Power CAT tip of the week: Enter to win a FREE inflatable Paddleboard from Hagan Coastal Outfitters and BOTE! Contest details can be found here: www.hagancoastaloutfitters.comHere's your Kirbyco Builders Inc. cooking tip of the week: Captain Kirk's Carrot Soufflé 2-3 lbs carrots 1 stick of butter3 eggs3/4 cup sugar3 tbs flour1 tbs vanilla extract 1 teaspoon baking powder Peel carrots and cut into cubes. Steam till soft. Blend in all ingredients in a mixer or cuisinart till creamy. Bake in a greased 9x9 in shallow dish @350 for 45 mins. Pecans and Marshmallows can be added if you like. Enjoy!
Justin Rogers, Lions reporter for the Detroit News, tells Mac Robinson (filling in for Mike "Chico" Bormann) the Lions will need to throw kitchen sink to stop Nick Chubb as they preview the Great Lakes Classic Friday night on "Chico After Dark." See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's such a beautiful feeling when it all happens, though it's often difficult to determine exactly when it does. The second they enter into your field it all makes sense. The sun seems brighter, colors seem more vivid, and the internal camera in our heart turns on and begins recording a story so beautiful, we wish we could watch it on repeat. The songs seem more meaningful and we find ourselves singing to a beautiful chorus we didn't even realize we knew by heart. Sounds beautiful right? But is it really that easy? Well, yes and no, and might as well drop a “it depends” in there. Falling in love is such a mysterious process, but what happens when spirit graces you with the beautiful chaos of a stranger you remember and “know” but have no fucking clue how or why? Throw in the fact that you've never met before in this life. If you've been on your spiritual path for sometime, you've likely reached the conclusion that life is even more magical and mysterious than you had once thought. Especially when you throw reincarnation into the equation. In an instant, you could be standing face to face with a “someone” you've spent countless lifetimes with traveling the cosmos. Sounds a bit woo woo, but anyone that's ever met a twin flame or soul mate knows how intense of a feeling it is to experience the energetic pull of this person. The concept of twin flames and soul mates is often a difficult reality to grasp, especially if you've never met one before. Its story is shrouded in pop culture memes and overtly romantic instagram posts affirming to us that “one day” it will be our time and our fate to catch our twin flame slipping at the check out stand at Whole Foods. The most difficult and challenging aspect of the twin flame/soul mate conversation is ; trying to accurately convey an energetic and mystical experience with words. It's like trying to explain a psychedelic trip to a group of orthodox christians. It can be confusing! This is often why Jenn and I consider the twin flame/soul mate concept, a philosophy. It is an exploration of feeling, emotion and strong intuitive impulses designed specifically for the person experiencing it. We may not be able to explain exactly how it feels to us, but gosh darn it, at least we can help you figure out the differences between the two. In this episode, Jenn and I explore the fascinating world of Twin Flames and Soul Mates…..from our own experience of course. In this episode we discuss, - The Origin Of Twin Flames & Soul Mates - What are Twin Flames & Soul Mates - How To Tell The Difference - Signs You've Met Your Twin Flame or Soul Mate - The Truth About Twin Flames & Soul Mates - Disclaimers And Common Misunderstandings - Past Lives, Past Lovers - Soul Mates & Soul Tribes Watch The Full Video Episode On You Tube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aCx2axe0BVI Divine Nobodies Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/divine.nobo... Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/7uiWvCa... Divine Nobodies on Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast.. Contact: email@example.com Booking: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.divine-nobodies.com
Heyy DCC Fam ! On this episode we discuss Twitter's new feature Twitter Spaces. Subway's Tuna is not actually Tuna! WTF! Women and children and their relationship with their baby fathers. Throw back commercials , Chia Pet , Zoopals , OxiClean , Shirley Temple, and More. We discuss asking strangers uncomfortable questions. Verzuz Chaka Khan V. Stephanie Mills. Drake and Kanye West squash beef at Drake's House. R.I.P Young Dolph. New music from DaBaby "Back on My Baby Jesus Sh!t Again" New music from Bryson Tiller "A Different Christmas". --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/degreescouchchron/support
Skylar Rogers was born and raised in some of Chicago's toughest neighborhoods. She learned at an early age that music brought people together and grew up listening to music her mother (a singer herself) was listening or singing to. This upbringing laid the groundwork, giving Skylar the drive and passion to explore a career in music. Skylar's "Soul Rockin' Blues" sound has been influenced by Tina Turner, Etta James, Billy Joel, and Koko Taylor. Throw in a bit of AC/DC and multiple Motown artists and you have the unique, strong, passionate and energetic Skylar Rogers. Music and faith were primary sources of strength and inspiration for Skylar through not only the bad times (abusive relationships, the stillbirth of her child, and a brief period of homelessness following a divorce), but also the best of times (meeting, dating and marrying her second husband, and sharing precious time with her family and friends.) "I have learned that during these times, there was a song for every emotion. Music survives the worst, and celebrates the best."Skylar successfully launched her debut EP, "Insecurities” and began touring nationally in 2019, including performances at St Louis' National Blues Museum and Beale Street in Memphis. She was personally invited by Kevin Burt to perform in the All Star Blues Jam at Las Vegas' Big Blues Bender in 2019. At the same venue, blues artist Erica Brown (Cast Iron Queens) was floored by Skylar's rendition of Koko Taylor's 'I'm A Woman,' telling her, "You're one of the few people I've heard to do that song justice!" She has also shared a stage with Ms. Zeno "The Mojo Queen," Tab Benoit, Terrie Odabi, and Ben Rice. Quoting Annika Chambers, 2019 Blues Music Award winner, Vizztone recording artist, "Skylar Rogers has a lot of energy and pizzazz, and brings a raw honesty to every performance. The blues world betta look out!"Skylar's first single, “Like Father Like Daughter” was released internationally by Blind Racoon in September 2020, attaining worldwide airplay, charting on the Roots Music Top 50 Contemporary Blues Songs, and continually charting on the Illinois Roots Music Report. Her full length CD, “Firebreather,” released internationally to high acclaim in January, 2021 reaching #2 on the Roots Music Report for Contemporary Blues Album and seeing airplay of all songs throughout the US, Europe and online.
@Quinn_Cuskey and @EricBurkholder6 break down some recent NFL news, how to handle low value quarterbacks, and will some big name breakouts in 2021 hold value throughout the off-season. Throw in regular season MVP and LVPs and some NFL draft insight.
You ever get information out of someone by playing a little game called "pretend you know"? If not, let Lazlo and Slimfast teach you how. *What's the worst thing you can say to your girlfriend? Telling her that her sister is hot is a bad idea but telling her to calm down is infinitely worse. *Doomscrolling! You've heard of Disney+ and Paramount+ but what about the all new Delta+? A caller on a live sports talk show is the victim of a hit and run on the air but that doesn't stop him from talking about the 76ers. A guy in Maryland drove his car into a lake but he's okay because rescue workers were already there filming a recruitment video. Throw the CEO in the air, and drop him like you just don't care! *It's official, Ariana Grande's ex is dating Kanye's ex! *Despite being fat, lazy, and not knowing much about soccer, there are actually things non Americans love about the land of the free. *Why are products branded for women so much more expensive than products for men? Also, why are women's zippers and buttons on the wrong side of shirts and jackets? *Antonio Brown's lawyer says this whole story about fake vaccine cards is a lie. *Phone's for you. It's your dog again but he won't tell me what he wants. *Another day, another show, hopefully another one tomorrow. More importantly, we hope to see you tomorrow. Have a great night! -Everybody Wang Chung!!! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Zane Simon & Connor Ruebusch are here with the MMA Vivisection PRELIMS SHOW, breaking down a set of 7 bouts on this 12-bout UFC VEGAS 43: 'Ketlen Vieira vs. Miesha Tate' Fight Night event. "This week's UFC card doesn't necessarily have the feel of a banger, on paper, but it has some solid bookings all up and down. Miesha Tate looks to continue her comeback tour in the main event against Ketlen Vieira. While undefeated welterweight prospect Sean Brady gets a real chance to make a splash in the co-main against Michael Chiesa. Throw some JoJo (Calder)Wood in the mix and a surefire banger between Davey Grant and Adrian Yanez and it just might all shake out to be a pretty fun time." - Zane Simon For those fans who wish to dive deeper into the MAIN CARD, check out that version of the MMA Vivi which has NOW aired at 1pm Central today, Thurs., Nov. 18th., 2021, right here on our SC channel. From here on out, the Main Card show will always air at 1 CST, followed by the Prelims Show at 2 CST. The MMA Vivisection is brought to you by Combat Wombat, makers of combat sports themed artwork featuring MMA's legendary fighters and legendary fights. Visit chrisrini.com for the latest pieces and commissions. Get your Combat Wombat themed Vivi t-shirts today! cottonbureau.com/products/dr-wombat Here's a look at the UFC VEGAS 43: ‘Ketlen Vieira vs Miesha Tate' fight card as it stands right now (bout order is subject to change): ESPN+ MAIN CARD | SAT. NOV 20 — 6PM/3PM ETPT 12. 135lbs: Ketlen Vieira (11-2) vs. Meisha Tate (19-7) — Picks, Both: Tate 11. 170lbs: Michael Chiesa (17-5) vs. Sean Brady (14-0) — Picks, Both: Brady 10. 135lbs: Rani Yahya (27-10) vs. Kyung Ho Kang (17-8) — Picks, Both: Kang 9. 125lbs: Joanne Wood (15-6) vs. Taila Santos (18-1) — Picks, Both: Santos 8. 145lbs: Adrian Yanez (14-3) vs. Davey Grant (11-5) — Picks, Zane: Grant, Connor: Yanez ESPN+ PRELIMS | 3PM/12PM ETPT 7. 145lbs: Tucker Lutz (12-1) vs. Pat Sabatini (15-3) — At 1:07, Odds 16:32, Picks, Zane: Sabatini, Connor: Lutz 6. 155lbs: Rafa Garcia (12-2) vs. Natan Levy (6-0) — At 17:57, Odds 27:25, Picks, Both: Levy 5. 115lbs: Loma Lookboonmee (6-2) vs. Lupita Godinez (6-2) — At 28:10, Odds 36:57, Picks, Both: Godinez 4. 155lbs: Terrance McKinney (11-3) vs. Fares Ziam (12-3) — At 37:27, Odds 42:09, Picks, Both: Ziam 3. 125lbs: Cody Durden (11-3) vs. Qileng Aori (18-8) — At 42:23, Odds 51:04, Picks, Both: Durden 2. 145lbs: Shayilan Nuerdanbieke (19-7) vs. Sean Soriano (14-7) — At 51:49, Odds 57:11, Picks, Both: Soriano 1. 115lbs: Luana Pinheiro (9-1) vs. Sam Hughes (5-3) — At 57:26, Odds 1:03:37, Picks, Both: Pinheiro For those of you following the picks made on the show, we started tracking them with the July 13th, 2020 Vivisections for ‘Kattar vs. Ige'... Standings for our last event, UFC Vegas 42: Zane went 6/11, Connor 7/11. So far, here are the overall standings: Zane is now 417/664 and Connor is now 405/664. For every MMA event on your calendar, be sure to check in over at DRAFTKINGS SPORTSBOOK for all of your up-to-date odds stats and betting whims at: https://bit.ly/30G64Ha Be sure to follow Zane on twitter @TheZaneSimon, follow Connor, @BoxingBusch, and follow @BloodyElbow for all the latest in MMA happenings. If you enjoy our shows, "heart" us here on SC, or "like" & share over on whichever BE Presents Podcast Channel happens to be your listening platform of choice.
Zane Simon & Connor Ruebusch are here with the MMA Vivisection MAIN CARD SHOW, breaking down a set of 5 bouts on this 12-bout UFC VEGAS 43: 'KETLEN VIEIRA VS. MIESHA TATE' Fight Night event. "This week's UFC card doesn't necessarily have the feel of a banger, on paper, but it has some solid bookings all up and down. Miesha Tate looks to continue her comeback tour in the main event against Ketlen Vieira. While undefeated welterweight prospect Sean Brady gets a real chance to make a splash in the co-main against Michael Chiesa. Throw some JoJo (Calder)Wood in the mix and a surefire banger between Davey Grant and Adrian Yanez and it just might all shake out to be a pretty fun time." - Zane Simon For those fans who wish to dive deeper into the PRELIMS CARD, check out that version of the MMA Vivi which NOW airs at 2pm Central today, Thurs., Nov. 18th., 2021, right here on our SC channel. From here on out, the Main Card show will always air at 1 CST, followed by the Prelims Show at 2 CST. The MMA Vivisection is brought to you by Combat Wombat, makers of combat sports themed artwork featuring MMA's legendary fighters and legendary fights. Visit chrisrini.com for the latest pieces and commissions. Get your Combat Wombat themed Vivi t-shirts today! cottonbureau.com/products/dr-wombat Here's a look at the UFC VEGAS 43: ‘Ketlen Vieira vs Miesha Tate' fight card as it stands right now (bout order is subject to change): ESPN+ MAIN CARD | SAT. NOV 20 — 6PM/3PM ETPT 12. 135lbs: Ketlen Vieira (11-2) vs. Meisha Tate (19-7) — At 1:59, Odds 9:28, Picks, Both: Tate 11. 170lbs: Michael Chiesa (17-5) vs. Sean Brady (14-0) — At 14:20, Odds 26:28, Picks, Both: Brady 10. 135lbs: Rani Yahya (27-10) vs. Kyung Ho Kang (17-8) — At 26:42, Odds 34:45, Picks, Both: Kang 9. 125lbs: Joanne Wood (15-6) vs. Taila Santos (18-1) — At 35:02, Odds 46:13, Picks, Both: Santos 8. 145lbs: Adrian Yanez (14-3) vs. Davey Grant (11-5) — At 47:34, Odds 56:53, Picks, Zane: Grant, Connor: Yanez ESPN+ PRELIMS | 3PM/12PM ETPT 7. 145lbs: Tucker Lutz (12-1) vs. Pat Sabatini (15-3) — Picks, Zane: Sabatini, Connor: Lutz 6. 155lbs: Rafa Garcia (12-2) vs. Natan Levy (6-0) — Picks, Both: Levy 5. 115lbs: Loma Lookboonmee (6-2) vs. Lupita Godinez (6-2) — Picks, Both: Godinez 4. 155lbs: Terrance McKinney (11-3) vs. Fares Ziam (12-3) — Picks, Both: Ziam 3. 125lbs: Cody Durden (11-3) vs. Qileng Aori (18-8) — Picks, Both: Durden 2. 145lbs: Shayilan Nuerdanbieke (19-7) vs. Sean Soriano (14-7) — Picks, Both: Soriano 1. 115lbs: Luana Pinheiro (9-1) vs. Sam Hughes (5-3) — Picks, Both: Pinheiro For those of you following the picks made on the show, we started tracking them with the July 13th, 2020 Vivisections for ‘Kattar vs. Ige'... Standings for our last event, UFC Vegas 42: Zane went 6/11, Connor 7/11. So far, here are the overall standings: Zane is now 417/664 and Connor is now 405/664. For every MMA event on your calendar, be sure to check in over at DRAFTKINGS SPORTSBOOK for all of your up-to-date odds stats and betting whims at: https://bit.ly/30G64Ha Be sure to follow Zane on twitter @TheZaneSimon, follow Connor, @BoxingBusch, and follow @BloodyElbow for all the latest in MMA happenings. If you enjoy our shows, "heart" us here on SC, or "like" & share over on whichever BE Presents Podcast Channel happens to be your listening platform of choice.
In the second part of this Oncology, Etc. episode Drs. Patrick Loehrer (Indiana University) and David Johnson (University of Texas) continue their conversation with Dr. Susan Desmond-Hellmann, exploring the prominent leadership roles she held, from first female Chancellor at UCSF to CEO of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and member of Facebook's Board of Directors. Subscribe: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts | Additional resources: education.asco.org | Contact Us Air Date: 11/18/21 TRANSCRIPT SPEAKER 1: The purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. This is not a substitute for medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity, or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement. PAT LOEHRER: Hi, Everybody. I'm Pat Loehrer. I'm director of the Centers of Global Health at Indiana University, Melvin and Bren Simon Comprehensive Cancer Center. DAVE JOHNSON: And I'm Dave Johnson. I'm Professor of Medicine here at UT Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, Texas. So Pat, we're back for another episode of the award winning "Oncology Et Cetera." PAT LOEHRER: Just seems like last month we were here time, you know? Time just flies. DAVE JOHNSON: Exactly. Before we get started, you were telling me about an interesting book you were reading-- something about friends or something. Can you elaborate? PAT LOEHRER: Sure, sure, yeah. This book I picked up-- actually, my wife picked it up. It's called First Friends. It's written by Gary Ginsburg. It's a really interesting book. It was-- basically talks about-- it probably has about eight or nine presidents but the importance of having a friend that guides him. And these were people that were, in many ways, unelected people that were close to the presidents that helped change the face of what we see today, and some of them are stories of really good friends and some of them are, I think, opportunistic friends. But it gives you a background of people like Madison and Lincoln and Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson. It's actually a fun read. DAVE JOHNSON: I'll definitely put it on my reading list. It sounds like a pretty exciting one. Well, speaking of influential people, we're really excited to jump back into our interview with Dr. Helman. In our last episode, we covered her early life and career, her work in Uganda, her views on global oncology, and her experiences in private practice and industry. In the next half of our interview, we'll learn more about her incredible career and her multiple leadership roles. Let's start by hearing about her time as chancellor of UCSF. PAT LOEHRER: Let me transition a little bit. What I'd like to do is talk a little bit about your leadership. One Of the next big roles you had, you became chancellor at UCSF, correct? SPEAKER 2: Mm-hm. PAT LOEHRER: And so as Dave said, I think you were the first woman in that role. SPEAKER 2: I was. PAT LOEHRER: You were a groundbreaker from that capacity. So now instead of working for people-- obviously, I understand that there's people you work for when you're chancellor too, but tell a little bit about that transition from industry back into academics and how that felt in the role of being a leader and then maybe the responsibility of being the first female chancellor. SPEAKER 2: There were parts of being the chancellor at UCSF, I would say most parts of it, that I just thought were fantastic. I loved being back at a hospital and clinics. Just the way the hospital and clinical enterprise at UCSF works, the chancellor is the board. And so once a month, you'd have neurology or cardiology come and tell you about what had happened, quality control, things that had gone on and I would have done that all day long. I mean, it was just so interesting. It was so important to run a great clinical enterprise that getting back closer to patients and medicine I thought was fantastic. The other thing was the educational enterprise, and UCSF, as you know, has medicine, pharmacy, dentistry, nursing. I always tell people, no undergraduates, no English majors, no marching band. And the other chancellors reminded me, no athletic director, which apparently is a very good thing. So UCSF is a very special and unusual place. And I loved the science. I would show up at research seminars and things like that as often as I could. So there were so many parts of being at UCSF that I thought were just off the charts great. The hardest thing about being at UCSF-- being the first female chancellor, I think, was challenging but not in ways that you might expect. I was used to being a woman leader in medicine and biotech, which was unusual. So being the only woman in the room, being the first, wasn't new to me. But the thing that was hard on our family was there are roles for the spouse of the chancellor that fit more neatly into more of a classic female role, hosting things. There was a tea party for the wives of the faculty that the wife of the chancellor typically had. And for some reason, Nick didn't think that that suited him. We sort of laughed about that. DAVE JOHNSON: He can't make tea? SPEAKER 2: He can't make tea to save his life. And he's a strong introvert, which made it worse. I will tell you, some of the under-recognized, underreported people in life are spouses of chancellors and presidents of universities. And talk about unpaid labor-- my goodness! And so we sort of struggled with how did Nick show up, what did that look like. Because we didn't have any role models for what that looked like. I still laugh that Bill Clinton said he would be First Laddie. So when you have a pattern recognition, life is easier. And then being one of 10 chancellors at the UC system, I struggled a little bit with the UC Regents just because it felt-- I became chancellor in 2009, and we had some fiscal realities that we were dealing with. And the pace of the UC Regents and the format of the UC Regents, I actually made a proposal for UCSF to kind of break off from the other 9. And that was not well-received, got me in the newspaper. And I did not do that again. People saw it as disloyal and not very smart. But all in all, I thought then and think now that our public universities are absolutely-- they're treasures in America. And I was really proud to be a part of it and hope that I had made a contribution. DAVE JOHNSON: Speaking of leadership, what was it like to be CEO of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation? What caused you to step away from chancellor to philanthropy? PAT LOEHRER: It's not a step down. It's not a step down, basically. DAVE JOHNSON: It is not a step down. SPEAKER 2: So I would say a couple of things. First of all, Bill and Melinda pushed me hard to take the job. I was not looking to change. My husband worked at the Gates Foundation for a couple of years on HIV. So they knew us, and they knew Nick better than me. But they knew both of us. We awarded Melinda the University medal at UCSF. And to my great surprise and happiness, she accepted and came. I later think that she was using that as a reason to talk to me about the CEO job, but she got a twofer. And I was really compelled by the mission. Who wouldn't be? I was really compelled by the mission and the chance to get back into global health after the experience I had had in Uganda. But I'll tell you, it is the ambition of the Gate Foundation, the scope of the Gates Foundation, the resources, and the need to get something done. I tell you, it is hard work. It is really hard work-- from China to India to all of the continent of Africa and then US education. Throw that in on top of things. So I was thrilled to be a part of driving the agenda and the mission. Some really talented people who are working very hard at the Gates Foundation-- I was surprised, especially on US education, with the amount of pushback. And I worked really hard to be successful at working with Bill, who's known as a tough character and lived up to that mutation. DAVE JOHNSON: Good to know, just in case he calls Pat or me. PAT LOEHRER: Yeah, yeah, I'm not going to get a medal at UCSF either. So that's a-- DAVE JOHNSON: You never know, Pat. PAT LOEHRER: It's a non-starter. And this may not apply to you, but there's a lot of maybe disproportionate number of women who feel they suffer from this imposter syndrome. To be honest, Dave and I have talked about that. We both feel in that syndrome too. But along the way, I mean, if you think about growing up in Reno, Nevada, and suddenly now being a chancellor and head of the Gates Foundation, the National Academy of Science, was there ever this sense of the, wait a minute, you know, what's going on? Is this real? SPEAKER 2: For me, there has always been that sense. There has always been that sense, and I look at it as I hope there always will be that sense-- that the kind of need to demonstrate your value. And there's a part of the imposter syndrome that is humility and not overestimating what you can do. And so on my best days, I think that leads me to say I've got to work with really terrific people. My job is to bring out the best in others. If I lead, it's because there's a great thing we're going to accomplish, and I can help people see where we're going together. And so I definitely have had imposter syndrome. But the one thing that I probably overused and kind of grew to like too much was the thing of people underestimating me and then proving them wrong. That gets a little wearying after a while. It's like, OK, we're going to waste some time while you decide whether I'm worthy or whether I can do this. And let's not waste that time. Why don't you assign to me-- give me some confidence, and I'll live up to that. And I mentioned Art Levinson was my boss for most of the time I was at Genentech. And he had no time for imposter syndrome. He was like, look, how many promotions do you have to get before you think, OK, I can get this done? He thought that was sort of-- he just didn't have time for it. We have things to do, and he had jobs to get done. And one of the things I loved about him is he would constantly push me to say, you're capable of more than you think you are, which I think is the sign of a fantastic manager, which he was and is. And so I've tried to push myself to do that. And the thing is, like, you can do this. Come to me for help. We'll make sure you succeed, but don't underestimate yourself. And I think that's a consequence of imposter syndrome is both wasting time proving yourself and not taking on something that you think, actually, let me give that a try and stack the deck in favor of succeeding. And so I think that's the thing that-- there's a certain fierceness that I've always had that I like about myself that, like, of course we will succeed. Failure is not an option. Of course we will succeed. And I think that comes from working on things that I value a lot and care about a lot. PAT LOEHRER: You have been on a number of different boards, including Pfizer as well as Facebook. And in that capacity, you've seen a lot of leaders. Can you talk a little bit about the strengths and the weakness of various leaders as well as serving on the boards and the capacities of the different companies? SPEAKER 2: Yeah, well, first, let me say I know ASCO is actually a really good about being careful about conflicts of interest and things like that, and I am too. So when I became chancellor at UCSF and then CEO at the Gates Foundation, I avoided being on life sciences boards. And so I got asked a lot by Biotech and pharma boards to be on their boards. Initially, I joined Procter Gamble's board, where I served for, I think, about six years. And then I joined Facebook's board. And those were both fantastic experiences. And I actually joined the boards for two very different reasons. One, P&G's board, I wanted to learn about branding and consumers. And I felt like in medicine, I didn't really learn about consumers or branding as much as I needed to or might. And then Facebook's board I joined because as Dave mentioned, I was with Charles Sawyers. We wrote the precision medicine report for the National Academy. And I really love-- to this day, I love the concept of using the social network to connect people. There was sort of an infamous story or famous story-- it's actually a good story-- of patients with a certain form of myeloma who found each other on Facebook and went to Genentech and said, make a new medicine for those of us with this genetic abnormality. And we'll all enroll in a trial. And so these connections to me felt really powerful on precision medicine. And so getting to work with CEOs at Procter and Gamble, the CEO Mark Zuckerberg at Facebook, I do see the really different attributes of leaders. But when you're a board member, you see those attributes of leaders with a very different lens. What's the return to shareholders? How does the community think about them? What's the impact-- and increasingly for Facebook, what's the impact on the world? What's the impact on our social discourse and our ability to have a free and fair election? A lot of those things became much more operative on the Facebook board while I was on the board and really tough social issues that continue to this day. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah, so we could go on for another hour, hour and a half, but I have one question to ask you which may seem a little bit silly in retrospect. But if you could look back on your youthful self at 21 or 22 knowing what you know now, with all the things that you've done during the course of your career, what advice would you give yourself? And perhaps I'll addend that by saying what advice would you give particularly to young women in the medical profession who are trying to balance that work-life balance that everyone talks about and worries about and struggles with, quite frankly. SPEAKER 2: I'll give you one thing I should have done better and one thing that I think I did well. So the advice on the one thing I should have done better, I think slow down a little bit and take a bit more time for fun and enjoyment. I was extremely worried about money when I was in college, and being number two of seven-- every summer, I worked. I remember at one point in medical school, I had three weeks off, and I got a job for those three weeks at a deli making sandwiches. And I went to college for three years, crammed it into three years so I wouldn't have to pay for the fourth year. So I just think that I could have taken on more loans. I could have done some things to just dial it down a bit because you don't get those years back. And that's such a great time of your life when you're 21, 22, something like that. So I wish I'd have just slowed down a bit and not been so driven for those seven years of university and medical school that I really just either worked or studied all the time. The thing that I feel like I did well, and I would say this to anybody who's going into medicine, is there's so many opportunities. There's so many wonderful things to do. But whoever your spouse is, whoever your partner in life is, take the time and energy to make sure that's the right person for you. I feel so blessed. Actually, my husband, who I've mentioned several times in this discussion, Nick, was my roommate in San Francisco when I was an intern, like real roommate. And we've been roommates ever since. And we're very compatible. He's one of seven kids too. It's another Catholic school kid. And we just have fun together and support each other. And there's no way I could have taken these crazy jobs or done the kinds of things I've done without Nick. So having a wonderful, supportive partner makes everything better. DAVE JOHNSON: That definitely resonates with Pat and me. We're both very blessed to have wives and spouses of, for me, it's 52 years. I can't remember, Pat. Yours is close. PAT LOEHRER: I had my first date with my wife 50 years ago, yeah. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah. SPEAKER 2: OK, so you guys know what I'm talking about. PAT LOEHRER: Absolutely. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah. PAT LOEHRER: Yeah. DAVE JOHNSON: Go ahead, Pat. PAT LOEHRER: I was going to ask a question that you probably may have already answered there, but Bob Woodward just came out of an interview with Colin Powell. One of the last questions he asked him was if he could reflect on that one person that was a moral compass for him. And so for you, that one person, alive or dead, that has been not the most powerful person you've met but the one that's really influenced you the most in terms of giving you direction, who would that be for you? SPEAKER 2: Probably, if I look at through line the entire time I've been alive, it would be my dad. He had the ability to look at a room and find the person who was struggling and go over to them. And I really loved that about my dad. PAT LOEHRER: I love it. DAVE JOHNSON: One last question. So we're at the top of the hour, and I know you're a very busy person. Pat and I love to read, but we're also documentary fiends and whatnot. We're interested. What have you read recently that really resonated with you? Do you have a recommendation for us? SPEAKER 2: I will say during the pandemic, I've gotten back into reading biographies, which I love. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah. SPEAKER 2: So I did the Caro, Lyndon Baines Johnson, which, Master of the Senate is really good. But my favorite book of the last two years is The Code Breaker, Walter Isaacson's book about Jennifer Doudna. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah. SPEAKER 2: One of the things I love about Walter Isaacson is he teaches you science through his biographies. Like, I think I understand relativity based on his Einstein biography, which is great. But The Code Breaker is really super good. DAVE JOHNSON: Yeah, we both read it. We couldn't agree with you more. PAT LOEHRER: Love it. Love it. DAVE JOHNSON: So Sue, again, it's been a real honor to have you as our guest, and we really appreciate the time you've taken. Thank you so much, and we hope you enjoy the beautiful weather in Alamo California, and I hope it does turn green and the rain continues for you. SPEAKER 2: Thank you so much. It's been my pleasure. Thank you both. DAVE JOHNSON: Take care. SPEAKER 2: Bye. DAVE JOHNSON: I want to take the moment to thank our listeners for tuning in to "Oncology Et Cetera," an ASCO educational podcast where Pat and I really will talk about anything and everything. So if you have an idea or a topic you'd like to share with us and like for us to pursue, please email us at email@example.com. Thanks again, and keep in mind that Pat is a giant in oncology, but he's a short instructor. Thanks, everybody. SPEAKER 1: Thank you for listening to this week's-- to make us part of your weekly routine, click Subscribe. Let us know what you think by leaving a review. For more information, visit the comprehensive e-learning center at elearning.asco.org.
On this Thursday episode of Gotta Watch the Tape, Scott Patsko dives into the issue on the minds of Browns fans and Browns receivers -- why the Browns don't throw to their receivers more often. Is this season all that different from last year? Why the Browns are less effective when they do target receivers Should Kevin Stefanski adjust his offensive plan? What could change this season? Should they target a receiver to add next season? Scott dives deep into the numbers and Doug Lesmerises gets a little frustrated by the whole situation. But this is a topic on your mind, and you'll know more about it after this pod. Thanks for listening. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
On this Thursday episode of Gotta Watch the Tape, Scott Patsko dives into the issue on the minds of Browns fans and Browns receivers -- why the Browns don't throw to their receivers more often.Is this season all that different from last year?Why the Browns are less effective when they do target receiversShould Kevin Stefanski adjust his offensive plan?What could change this season?Should they target a receiver to add next season?Scott dives deep into the numbers and Doug Lesmerises gets a little frustrated by the whole situation. But this is a topic on your mind, and you'll know more about it after this pod. Thanks for listening. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Join The Desert Rat today as we review the 2011 tv series Hell on Wheels! Painted ladies and dastardly deeds galore in this six year property that showcases the construction of the Transcontinental Railroad. Support the platform that houses this podcast: whenitwascool.com on Patreon. Throw the dawg a bone! Dirtydawgmes on Patreon. Peace be with you my friends!
Throw pillows - what's the right combination? How many should I have? What sizes? What fabrics? I'm here today to put your throw pillow worries at ease, and it may not be the kind of information you're expecting to hear. A full transcript of this episode can be found here:https://www.softlandingstudio.com/podcast/throw-it-back Need design advice or direction on your latest project? Schedule a consultation with me - https://www.softlandingstudio.com/ Join us on social media for more design tips and fun - https://www.instagram.com/softlandingpodcast/ More episodes: https://anchor.fm/softlanding/episodes/Every-Picture-Tells-A-Story-e1a1n1v https://anchor.fm/softlanding/episodes/Call-Me--Maybe-epfo6i --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/softlanding/support
Martin Rooney is an internationally recognized trainer, speaker, author and pioneer of strength and conditioning. Most recently Martin released the book, High Ten: An Inspiring Story About Building Great Team Culture. Presented By: www.exxentric.com/speedandpower Buy the Book, High Ten https://www.instagram.com/themartinrooney/
The expression dates back to when indoor plumbing wasn't a thing and families would share the same bathwater. So, the punchline… By the time they finish bathing the baby, with so many having used the same bathwater, the water would be so murky that one might accidentally “throw the baby out with the bathwater”. It's a funny expression in the sense that no one would throw out something so precious along with one undesirable thing…ermm…right? Oh WAIT! That's currently what our society does! Isn't it common nowadays that when someone we support and follow on social media features something we don't agree with/believe in, we're quick to hit the unfollow/unsubscribe button? We're often quick to judge and we treat “petty” and “different” to be nuances of “intolerable” and “toxic”. Is giving up on your weight loss program (and your health) after having a disagreement with your coach, about foods you should eat, the way to go? You're probably asking…what's the alternative? What SHOULD you do? What're your thoughts on this? —— Tune in to this week's episode to learn more about discerning tolerable differences, keeping ego and emotions in check, and choosing to hold on to things that matter. -------------------------------------------- Have you seen our new app? Even when your other social platforms are unavailable we are here for you on the Code Red App www.coderedlifestyle.com/app Lose your first, next, or last 10 pounds with absolutely NO pills, powders, shakes, or exercise required. Click here to take the 10-pound takedown challenge! http://bit.ly/10lbtakedown Be sure to grab your copy of my book, The Code Red Revolution here. http://bit.ly/coderedbook Grab your very own Code Red water bottle today. The link is below! https://bit.ly/crwaterbottle Connect with Cristy: Facebook http://bit.ly/cristycoderedfb Instagram http://bit.ly/cristycoderedIG LinkedIn http://bit.ly/cristycoderedLI YouTube
in the name of convenience we throw out everything good / “As long as you think the problem is out there, that very thought is the problem” / “Seek first to understand, then to be understood” / Your thought is the first domino / Prabhupada isn't raising the bar, he's showing us where the bar is / yoga tradition is based on parampara, not charisma / what if our business leaders, from an early age, were taught the ethic that “The more you help others is your glory? / Spiritual communism SB 3.28.4
With everything we have to do... does podcasting really make sense? Hit me up on IG! @russellbrunson Text Me! 208-231-3797 Join my newsletter at marketingsecrets.com ClubHouseWithRussell.com ---Transcript--- Russell Brunson: What's up, everybody? This is Russell Brunson. Welcome back to the Marketing Secrets Podcast. We've got three special episodes for you. The first one, well, actually all three of them are with my guest host, Josh Forti. We're going to be breaking down some cool things. The first episode... What happened in the first episode? It was really good. Josh Forti: Yeah. We talked all about podcasting, why podcasting is important. Russell: Yeah, podcasting. So episode number one, we learned about podcasting, why we do it, how we do it, the reasons behind it, and a whole bunch of other things. If you haven't been doing a podcast yet, it's going to sell you on why you need to do one. If you have done one, it's going to show you guys why and how to amplify it, and why it's so important and how to find your best buyers from it. I hope you guys enjoy this episode. We'll cue up the theme song, and we'll be right back. What's up, everybody? Welcome back to the Marketing Secrets Podcast. Like I said today, the next actually couple episodes, I've got a guest host with me, which I'm pumped for. We actually did two podcasts. Well, technically, they were podcasts episodes for your podcast, right? Josh: Yeah. Russell: And I ripped them off for my podcast because they turned out so good. One is after the Atlas Shrugged book, Josh Forti flew out, and we did... How long? We went for... Josh: It was three and three and a half hours. Yeah. Russell: Three hours. Yeah. Josh: Three and a half hours, yeah. Russell: Going deep into Atlas Shrugged, which was really fascinating. I actually just reread it recently, so if you want to do Round Two, we should totally do that. And then, after I read Atwood and the devil book, I freaked out, and then Josh flew out and we did one there. So you guys who have been listening to the podcast are familiar with him and his voice. But I asked him, I love doing the podcast, but sometimes I fall behind, and my brother who does our podcast settings, "Russell, any episode today?" I'm like, "Huh." I don't even know what to think. I want someone to help come up with ideas so it's not just me. And so Josh went out to the community, asked a bunch of questions and the next couple episodes are going to be some fun conversations. So I'm pumped, man. And thank you for doing this. I know this you're doing this pro bono to hang out and just to help me out, so I appreciate that. And I'm excited to find out what people want to know about. Josh: Yeah, for sure. I love podcasting. That's my life. If I could do one thing, it would just be, have a show that we just talk all the time. So this is fun for me. It's like asking you to come hang out and geek out about funnels. So I'm super excited, though. It's going to be super cool, and dive in further, and pick your brain, and open up a new world that I don't think a lot of people get to see. Russell: Yeah. It's interesting, because I feel that when it's me doing my own podcast, I pick a topic, I go into it. But it's fun when... Yesterday I had a chance to speak at a virtual event thing, and I did my thing and in the end people ask questions. It just opens up a different side that you don't normally do. And so I don't do a lot of Q&A stuff. So I'm excited to... Josh: Yeah. It's interesting. Russell: And maybe this is the only time we do this. Maybe it's a huge train wreck, and this is the only time it happens. Or maybe it becomes a thing. We'll find out. Josh: We'll try to make it not a train wreck. We'll try. We'll do our very best. I think one of the big things though that I want to start with and kick this whole thing off is why you spend so much time with podcasting. Because here's the thing, man. You're rich. We all know it. You don't have to do this. You have this company that you could. We all learned at funnel hacking live, you turned down a billion dollar offer, so clearly you're not doing this for the money. And you've got a company. You've got a team. You've got all these resources. You could spend money on ads. You could do whatever it is that you want. Yet, somehow you are calling me up and are like, "Dude, I need to do podcasts." And to somebody who gets it, and I get it. I have a podcast. I dedicate time when it doesn't make sense. I put money into a podcast that doesn't make sense. On paper, I get and I understand content and putting it out there, and I've never been at your level either. I don't think a lot of people understand. Why do you do it, dude? Why a podcast? And why are you investing so much of the time that you have now, which is limited, I'm sure? There's a lot of people trying for your attention. Why a podcast? And why is that such a core, fundamental piece that you actually spend so much time on, when you clearly don't have to? Russell: I could probably, in fact, I'll probably give you four or five reasons, because there's not just one reason. There's a lot of them. And I actually, I remember when podcasting started. I was at at Armand Morin's BigSeminar, and someone was on stage, Paul Collier was on stage. He's like, "There's this thing coming. It's going to be the greatest thing in the world. It's called podcasting. And you're going to put these things in your ears and listen to people talk." I remember, "That's the stupidest thing I've ever heard. No one will ever listen to that." I just didn't get it. He's like, "No, this is the future." And I remember because I was my roommate at the time was Josh Anderson, some of you may know Josh, and Josh went and bought every podcast domain he could think of. And I was like, "You're dumb. That's never going to happen." But I do remember, "Well, if I ever did a podcast, I'd call it the Marketing In Your Car Podcast, because when I drive my car, I could record it. And I remember thinking that. And I remember I bought, at the time, Marketing In Your Car, and I did nothing with it for, I don't know, eight or nine years. I just had it. In fact, I even paid someone to write an intro song for it. So if you ever go back to the first episodes, the first hundred-something episodes, there was this really... At the time it was so cool, and now it's corny, but there was this theme song that some guy wrote for me. And I had it for five years, this theme song, and I never used it because I was like, "I don't get podcasting." Then in my business life, we had grown up my company at the time. We had a hundred employees. And then, the long story you guys have heard before, is the company crashed. Everything fell around, and it went from a 20,000 square foot office to 2000 square foot office. I felt like an idiot. I was embarrassed. My status was at an all time low. I was weird. And for some reason in that season of my life, I had this impression, "You need to start podcasting and talk about marketing." And I was convinced at this time I was the worst marketer in the world, because I had just crashed my entire empire. I'm an idiot. I didn't want to, but I felt this impression like now it's time to start a podcast. So I literally, from the ashes of my business, started this podcast, and I had at that time a four or five minute drive to the office. Okay, I can be consistent with this. It's going to happen all the time. I'm going to do it. So I got my phone out, I clicked record, and I would literally just drive to my office and I would just talk about what we were trying to figure out. "All right. Today, we're going in the office and working on this new offer, and this is what we're thinking and da, da, da." And then the next steps were, "Oh, we launched the offer and it worked." Or it didn't work. So we tried this. It was just me documenting. It's funny. I heard Vaynerchuk talk about, "Document your journey." And I didn't know. That wasn't a thing at the time, but that's literally what I started doing. And it was nice, because it was something that was so easy. It was easy to be consistent with. I think if I would have had to do a podcast where, for me, if I had a studio and a microphone, all those things, I probably wouldn't have done it because I wouldn't have gotten enough momentum to stick with it. But it was easy. And at first the way we set it up, we couldn't track stats, so we had no idea if anyone was listening, which was a huge benefit. Because had I known how few people were listening, I probably wouldn't have kept doing it. But I just kept doing it and doing it, not really knowing what kind of return was going to happen. It's funny now. I had someone, about a year ago, go through and start from the very beginning and listen all the episodes. I was trying to get some notes and trying to remember. And it was cool, because they started coming back, reporting. He's like, "Did you know on this day you talked about why you thought anyone who wanted to build a company over 10 million dollars in sales was a moron? You should never try to grow company that big. And then over here you talked about, you're never going to hire an employee again." All my thoughts at the time, which have morphed and shifted obviously. But it's this cool thing where I have this record now of this journey from the ashes to ClickFunnels and beyond. So it's been very special for me. Josh: Okay. Sorry. I want to continue down that path, I want to interject right there. The reason I started a podcast is because, literally, you told me to. You didn't physically be like, "Josh, start a podcast." But all your books, all your content, you're like, "Publish, publish, publish, publish, publish." And I'm like, "Okay." And so it started on Facebook. It started on Facebook Live, and then it grew. And then my friend Daxy, he is like, "Dude, turn it into a podcast. Way more people would listen." All right. So I have, I don't know, four or five hundred episodes now on my podcast that I have done with you and all these different interviews or whatever. But what I tell people is, and this is true in all areas of my life, I'm so blatantly honest on my podcast. I don't filter or mince my words at all. Shocking. Russell: You're filtered on Facebook and Instagram, you're telling me? Josh: Just a little bit. But what's interesting is one of the things that you pointed out there was you have this document. You have this record of exactly where you were at at the time. And so for me, one of the things... And this is bigger than just podcasting. When you're just blatantly honest with yourself and where things are at, and you just turn on the microphone and you just talk, you actually can go back and you can watch your progress. And you can see. Oh man, when I was 26 years old, when this happened, this is what I thought about life, or this is what I thought about this particular topic, or this is what I was learning here. When I'm building a funnel or I'm building something that I knew I worked on in the past and I talked about it, I can literally go back, and I can remember the struggles. And I think it was you. It might have been. It might have not been you. It might have been Gary. I think it was you, though. You were like, "Imagine if Jeff Bezos would've documented every single day or every single week building Amazon." How much people would pay for that. That would be so epically cool. That's what it's like. So I totally understand what you're talking about there. I feel like people are embarrassed to start, they're embarrassed where they're at now. And so they don't want to put it out there. I'll never forget Liz Benny. Obviously, you know Liz. She's amazing. I had her on my podcast. This is probably a year and a half ago. And she's like, "Josh, I've watched you grow so much." And I'm like, "Really?" She's like, "Oh yeah." I'm like, "How do you know?" She's like, "Because I listen to your podcast." And it was like, "Oh, this is a long term thing." It was at that moment that I realized it. Russell: Uh huh. For sure. It's interesting because, if I haven't publicly talked much about this yet, but I've been acquiring old books. I just bought this whole, literally, library of Napoleon Hill books and stuff. And it's been so fascinating because I'm reading through and these are the records of these people and their beliefs and their thoughts. I've got old magazines from early 1900s, late 1800s. I'm reading. I found articles from Thomas Edison, who were in the publishing these. I'm reading this stuff and it's so cool. And one thing, this is Russell guilt. In the Mormon church one thing they always talk about is, you need to keep a journal, so that way your posterity has this thing. And I've never been good at keeping a journal. And what I started realizing as I'm going through all the Napoleon Hill stuff, I'm so grateful that they wrote these things down and they have this journal. And I started from that guilt again. And all of a sudden I was like, "Wait a minute. I don't have a journal, but I've been podcasting now for seven years." This is my record. This is, when I'm dead, my kids or my grandkids or my posterity or people, whoever it is. This is how they're going to learn about me and figure out who I was. And hopefully I shortcut them some trial and error. Here's the journey I went on, but here's what I figured out. I can help them. I think all of us are always talking about wanting to leave an impact. I think my podcast episodes, I'm hoping these are my journals. These are my records. This is like what I just bought from Napoleon Hill. I'm hoping that this becomes something for the future generations that they can build their businesses off and their ideas and their plans. Because my podcast is... It's a marketing podcast, but I don't talk about marketing most of the time. I talk about my family and my kids, and I'm learning, and my personal development and all the things. Marketing is just the hook I got people in, but it's my life record. It's my journal, which is cool too. Josh: Yeah, that is super cool. It's funny. Quick side note, we have to shut down this indifferent theory, because Apple.... Russell: Just spell it different. Josh: Yeah. Believe me. We've tried some things. I'm not trying to push against the biggest company in the world. So anyway, we have a new name. I'm not going to say it yet, but it's coming. But anyway, in the last just couple weeks, I've had to pause doing podcasts. And it's weird because what you said right there is, "I don't keep a journal." But I know that I do keep a journal via that exact same thing. And it was weird. I went to my wife literally two days ago. And I was like, "I need you to, to help me create a system for the short term to be able to document my thoughts because right now I'm not doing it. And I have so many things that we're going through right now." So I totally get that. But I feel like there's got to be more than that. There's got to be another reason besides just the documentation process for the podcast for you. Russell: For sure. That's the first thing. Again, I got four or five that run in my head, so I don't know what the order they'll come out in. But the next one is eventually I wrote a book. And people were like, "These books are so good. How do you know all these stories?" And for me, I have an idea, and the idea percolates in my head for a minute, and I got to tell someone. So usually first person I tell is usually the podcast. I'm thinking about this thing and I talk about it. And so I tell the story the first time. The first time it may not even be that fleshed out. Then I get to the office and I see Dave over there. Dave's excited. I'm like, "Dave, check this out." And I tell it to him again. And then I tell someone else. And then I'm doing an interview and I say it again. And I tell the story four or five, six times, and I get better and better at telling the story. And then when I'm at a seminar and I'm on stage and I'm talking. I have no idea which direction I'm going. All of a sudden, this thing will pop up my head. I've told that story six times three months ago, and it appears. I remember Tony Robbins told me this. He said, "When I go on stage, I have a plan, but the plan, it never goes to plan. I start talking." And then he's like, "These downloads just come from God or from the universe, and they just show up." And for me, as I started podcasting and telling these stories over and over and over again, that's exactly what happens now. When I need something, I'm in a situation, I'm coaching someone, I talking, I'm on an event or a stage or something. I need something often that just, it appears when I need it. And I think it's because I didn't just think about it and forget about it. I think about it. I tell it on a story. It's published. I tell someone else. And then when I write a book, I've told the story 400 times. I know the best way to tell the story now. I've seen what people laugh at, what they don't laugh at, how to do it the right way. In fact, it's interesting, my next book is a personal development book. I've struggled with that one, because I don't have a personal development podcast. And I haven't tested these stories, these principles or these theories. I've been stuck, as you know. I sent you the rough draft eight months ago, and I haven't written a word since then. Part of it is I haven't had a chance to flesh these things out. So it gives me idea to flush out my ideas is another one of them. Another one that's interesting... I don't know the exact stats, but I read it somewhere. I think I talked about on Traffic Secrets.I put it in there. But conceptually, they talked about people who are podcast listeners versus the rest of humanity. And I'm going to tell you about the stat, and I'll tell you how the practical application of that stat, which is really fascinating. So the stat was something like the average person who listens to the radio makes, I don't know, $60,000 a year. And whereas the average podcast listener makes $120,000 a year. So the people you are getting and acquiring, they are people with more spending power. They're more affluent people that are the kind of people who are trying to develop their brain, their minds, things like that. They're more likely to buy a course or software or a Mastermind or things like that, because they're the kind of people who aren't just listening to the radio to numb themselves. They're listening to audio to grow. That's the fascinating thing that you're getting a better caliber customer who are listening. Number two, you are getting them in their most intimate moments. When do you listen to a podcast? It's when I'm working out and I'm by myself and it's me and them, and I have their full attention. I'm not listening to a podcast where I'm writing an email or texting someone. Or I'm in the car driving. I'm getting access to their brains and their minds in their most intimate moments. But it's just me and them. Even video. Josh: It's not even like that on YouTube either. Russell: Yeah. I'll watch a YouTube video while I'm cooking dinner, while I'm doing five other things. Josh: That's super interesting. Russell: I don't listen to podcasts with my kids in the room, because they're going to ask me a question. They're going to mess it up. It's when I'm separate and it's just me and them and that's it. I have a different level of intimacy with the podcast people that I'm listening to. So the higher quality customers, better level of intimacy, and then the practical application. The first time I really got this, it was after I launched my Inner Circle the very first time. And again, it was funny, because I always told everybody I never money on my podcast. I'm doing this podcast, I'm not making any money from it… And as I did it for four or five years, and I launched my first version of my first version of my Inner Circle, and we had a point where we had about 33 people in it paying 25 grand. And I remember at one of the events, somebody asked, "How did you guys bump into Russell?" And all of them were like, "Oh, I saw something, but then I got on this podcast, and I listened to him every single day while I was working out for six months. And he kept talking about this Inner Circle and talking about this thing. He's going to get all these things." And it was fascinating. Almost everyone in the room, they didn't hear about my podcast. Podcast isn't good for lead gen. It's never. Josh: Yeah. It's horrible for lead gen. Russell: You can't just buy ads and blow up your podcast. But people find out about you. They plug in to your podcast. And the people who make that transition from, "I saw a book." "I saw an ad." "I saw something." And they make that transition where they actually get the phone out, subscribe, and then plug you in. Those become your best customers, your highest buyers. They're the best. And so the practical application is yes, by doing this podcast, I'm taking... And I talk about this in Expert Secrets. And actually my Inner Circle meeting last month, we talked a lot about this. We talked about creating a new opportunity versus an improvement offer. And for the most part you want to create new opportunities. That's what gets people in the door. And I told everyone, your value ladder should be this new opportunity. There's opportunity stacking. The back of the value ladder, there's one section that's saved for people with ambition. New opportunity is all about getting people who have a desire to come in. But people with ambition, and the percentage of your audience is small. The percentage of people who have true ambition, it might be 15 to 20%, maybe. Josh: Yeah. Russell: But those are your most ambition. I told them my Master, I didn't sell you guys new opportunity. Do you want to come to Boise and talk to other entrepreneurs? Or are you going to get better and stronger and smarter, all the ER words? You guys are the ones at the top of the value ladder. You are ambitious. So I'm not selling you new opportunity. I'm selling you guys improvement. And it's the hardest thing to sell, but it's what one tier of your audience wants. I feel like same thing, the people who are listening to your podcasts, these are the people who want improvement. These are the ambitious ones. They're not the tire kickers. And so it's the best way to convert people in their highest ticket backing things as well. Josh: Yeah. And I also think, one thing that's very important to point out, I think here, is the style slash type of podcast that you particularly create. Because I've studied a lot of different podcasts. Joe Rogan obviously is a big inspiration of mine when it just comes to creating content or whatever. But what's interesting is that the type of content that a Joe Rogan creates, or that even a Logan Paul or any of the bigger mainstream podcasts, oftentimes it's much more for entertainment. And Joe Rogan, I think, maybe is the blend between the two. But a lot of podcasts, they're not specifically for solving a very specific problem. And so what I always say about specifically the type of podcast that you create, you or Steve or whatever, your type of podcast is horrible for lead generation, but is amazing for lead education. It's because once they're in there, you have that. And what's interesting is one of the times that I listened to your podcast most... I'm going to let you guess. I'm sure you're not going to get it. But what do you think one of the times I listened to your podcast most? Russell: When you're driving somewhere in your car. Josh: That's a time. Yeah. But it's when I'm in pain. When I have a specific pain around my funnel, I will literally go, "Russell has this podcast. He's got all these episodes. I bet you he's talked about it." And so I'll literally go on my phone and I'll keyword search for different things. And I'll specifically go. There was one time I was listening to, it was something about a webinar or something, and you were talking about how you wrote your headlines and basically how you came up with your framework for it. And I remember you did that one time. And so I was struggling with it, and so I literally searched it and I did it. And so the type of podcast that you create, in my head there's two different ones. There's one for entertainment. And then there's one for education. And you create one specifically for education. And when you do that, that's the type of podcast or that's the type of content that literally goes and educates your member. And when you have that, a hundred percent, my top buyers, anybody that gives me top dollar for my stuff, they all listen to my podcast or have been on my podcast and I'll pull something out of it. They're always the ones that pay the most money. For sure. Russell: For sure. It's interesting too. And there's, as you said, a lot of formats. When I did mine, I did a short form for a couple reasons. Number one is it was my drive to the office, so that's how it started. But number two, I love Joe Rogan and I probably listen to one of his entire podcast ever. Josh: Oh my gosh. I probably listen to a hundred of them at least. Russell: And I get overwhelmed, because each one's four hours long and there's all these different people. Everyone keeps talking recently about the Jewel one. "It's the greatest thing in the world. You've got to listen to it." Four hours. I could get a whole audio book, the entire book done in four hours. Is that worth the investment? I don't ever want to dive into it, because it's so big. Whereas mine, again, someone's in the car and only got a 10 minute commute. Boom. Throw it in. They get an episode. And then what happens is they get hooked, and then they'll listen for four hours. So it's different though, because if Joe Rogan's were broken up into even 20 minute blocks, I would probably listen to all of them. Josh: YouTube Joe Rogan clips. It's Joe Rogan experience clips. And it's literally 20 minute episodes. Russell: Oh cool. Josh: So if you ever want to. Russell: That's probably what I would do. And I think it's interesting. And then also another nice thing about short form is people come in, they listen to one... And I get this all the time. People are like, "I got your podcast, listened to three or four episodes, and I loved it. So I started at the very beginning and I binge-listened to all of them." It happens all the time as well. Whereas Joe Rogan, you're not going to binge-listen because that's 65 years worth of content you're going to go through. Mine, they're short. I'm going to go to the beginning. And they start and they binge listen. And then they've gone through your journey with you. And by the time they show up, they know everything that you've ever said. And they're so much easier to work with if they've got that stuff. I think everyone needs... It's one of the things where you're not going to see a big return or not initially. But over time, if you're consistent with it, it's the best thing. And then obviously, I don't use my platform for this, but you do and I think it's brilliant. It gives you access to all these people. Whereas the interviewing people, you get access to people you can't otherwise. Josh: Doors open that you literally can't even understand simply because you're like, "Hey, I have a podcast and hey, I've got these couple other cool players on here. You want to come?" Alex Hormozi is coming on my podcast. I literally reached out to him, "I have a podcast." And a hundred percent, I'm going to admit something to you right now. I was like, "Hey, I had a podcast, and Russell's been on a couple times. You want to come on?" He's like, "I love Russell. Of course I'll come on your show." Russell: That's awesome. Josh: Crazy big doors that get open simply because you have a platform to be able to allow someone to use their voice as well. Russell: I remember, before Tony and I were super close, we met a couple times and stuff, but I remember he was doing some launch. I remember Lewis Howes and him did a big interview. And three or four people they interview sound so annoying. Why is Tony hanging out with these people and not me? And now all of a sudden, I had the ahas. "Lewis Howes has got a big podcast. Oh my gosh. Okay, I need to be able to offer my platform to him to get in that door and really build that relationship." And that's one of the powers of it too. You have a platform, now you've got ability to access people you can't otherwise. As you know. Josh: All right. Two rapid fire questions here really quick. Because I want to move on to the next topic to keep us on track. But number one, what's the Joe Rogan episode that you listened to all the way through? Do you remember which one it was? Russell: Oh, I do know. Yeah. And I actually hate that I listened this one. It was the Gary Vee one. Josh: Oh. Yeah. Russell: And the reason why I listened, because I want to be on Joe Rogan's podcast someday. And I want to see what Gary talked about because... As you know, Gary and I have a... He probably has idea who I am. Josh: You have a light beef. Russell: We've got an interesting relationship. He's not my... Anyway. I've got to make sure I'm the next internet marketer who actually does a better job. Josh: Okay. Two things on that. One, anybody listening, I'm going to do this, so don't take it, but I'll beat you to it. If you ever can get Russell Brunson on Joe Rogan, that's a great Dream 100 gift right there. That would be amazing. Secondly, I've listened to so many episode of Joe Rogan. One of my favorite ones is actually with Kanye. I know everyone thinks Kanye's an idiot. But if you can, that's five hours. It's insane. It's one of the most intense episodes I've ever listened to. But one that is a must-listen to, seriously one of the best podcast episodes ever done is his first interview with Elon Musk. If you ever get the chance, just sit down and listen to it. It's three or three and a half hours, but understanding that dude's mind, Elon Musk, you will not regret that three hours of your life. It was a fantastic episode. So that's the one. Russell: Very cool. Josh: Okay. Last thing here before we move on, are there any other points that we didn't cover about why someone should have a podcast? Wrap up, make your closing arguments around why somebody should go setup a podcast. Russell: The last one I'll say, and I quote Nathan Barry, actually, in Traffic Secrets. And I'll probably mess up the quote, but it was interesting. He talked about how... I think the title of the blog post I share is, You Got to Publish Long Enough to Get Noticed. And he talks about how for most of us there's so much content out nowadays. There's all these things. It's hard to know what's going to be good. 5,000 podcasts launched today. How many Netflix episodes, all sorts stuff. He says most of us find out about a good show at Season Two or Season Three, because of this, we waited to see, our friends talked about it. All of sudden it gets a breaking point where everyone's talking about it, and then you become this overnight success. It's interesting. He said you have to publish long enough to get noticed. And I think that's the biggest thing to understand. Especially most people who are getting started and they're so scared. "I'm going to look like an idiot." "They're all going to make fun of me." "I'm just a beginner." Blah, blah. All these different excuses. The good news is, at the very beginning, no one's listening. Josh: No one's listening. Russell: It doesn't matter. Just do it. This is your chance to actually find your voice and learn how to speak and tell stories, and all those things. No one's listening. And if you keep doing it, I tell people all the time, if you publish consistently for a year, that doesn't mean once a month for a year, daily for a year, or three, four times, five times a week consistently for year. Two things will happen. Number one, you'll find your voice. Number two, your audience will have a chance and have enough time to actually find you. And so it's going out there and just setting it up, the ROI. And I'm a big ROI. You look at my DiSC profile, my number one value is ROI. If I can't see the return on investment on something, it's hard for me to do. It's why I struggled in school. It's why I struggle in awkward conversations. Because I'm like, "What's the point of this?" I don't get it. Podcasting was hard, because I didn't know what the ROI was. And luckily again, I didn't see the stats for three years. Josh: Is that how long it was? It was three years? Russell: Yeah, before we figured out how to get the stats on it. Josh: That's crazy. Russell: But because of that, because I didn't know what the ROI was, and I was just hoping and praying with faith that it would be good. Now I see the ROI. Now it's important. Now I do it twice a week. Regardless, it happens in the queue, in the can because it's that important. Josh: If your number one thing is ROI and you figured out the podcast is worth it, guys, there's your selling point. Go start a podcast already. Russell: Got a podcast. Let's go. Josh: Honestly, it's amazing. And it's so much fun too. You learn so much about yourself. And I think the one thing I'll say about podcasting is you've got to really find your own unique style. I was listening to, I know you know Alex Becker, but Alex Becker is probably one of the biggest influencers in crypto right now. Just insane. One of my friends who got his NFT, and he's up a quarter million bucks in three months. Just insane stuff. One of the things that he said is right now in the industry, everybody is trying to become an influencer. And so he says, "I see all these people trying to model exactly what it is that I do." And he's like, "I have no problem with you guys doing that because I get it." At the beginning, you don't know your voice yet or whatever, but he's like, "You'll never be me." And I won't use the language that he used. But he's basically like, "There's only one me, so eventually model me, do whatever you need to do. But eventually go find your voice. Go find your own thing, because that's why people are going to watch you. I'm going to make sure that you're irrelevant if you try to model me long term." And so it's giving you that permission to model somebody at the beginning, but then, people are not going to listen to you if they can go listen to somebody else that has the exact same style. So it allows you to really be yourself when you give yourself permission to just try different things. And at the beginning, like you said, no one's listening. Russell: Yeah. It's funny talking about modeling. I talked about this yesterday on a call I was on. It's fascinating because people, they're trying to copy or model somebody because they're trying to get those people to attract the right audience. And Myron said, "You don't attract who you want, you attract who you are." And so if you're trying to be someone else, you're not going to... Because you want those customers. It's going to be weird. I remember when we launched ClickFunnels, I was trying to be like all the other internet marketing guys, because I thought I was competing against Ryan and Perry and Traffic & Conversion. So I was trying to be more corporatey businessy, like they were. Wait a minute. That's not me. I'm not going to wear a shirt and tie on stage. I'm not going to wear a suit jacket. I'm going to wear my t-shirts and jeans. And I'm going to talk about my family and God and wrestling and things I'm excited by. And I don't care about agency, not that I don't care agency, but I don't care about... I'm going to speak to the entrepreneur, because that's who I want. Wherein Ryan and Perry, literally, one of their Traffic & Conversions were, "This is less for the entrepreneur, more for your teams and your staff." It's crazy now because you look at the... I thought we were in the same market, but as soon as I leaned into who Russell was, it's separated. And it's not that one's better or worse. They're different, but if you go to Funnel Hacking Live, it's my people. You're in the audience. Most of these people here are Christians, who are athletes, who've got kids, who are entrepreneurs, who are not doing this for the money, but doing it because they want to change the world. That's the overwhelming percentage of our audience. Not everyone. But as a whole we attract who we are. So lean into that, because otherwise you're going to attract people you don't like, and you're going to hate your life, and you're going to hate your business, you're going to hate your customers. But you put yourself out there, the people who do not resonate with you will leave on their own. You don't have to kick them out. They're be like, "Russell's annoying." I get people all the time, if I mention God on a podcast or anything, they're like, "If you're talking about God, I'm out." Sweet. All right. Bye. I'm good with that. I know people are like, "I don't believe in God, but I respect that you lean into it." They're cool too. But the people who are offended leave and the people who stick are the ones you want to hang out with anyway, because you attract who you are and not who you want to bring in. Josh: And I can talk about that topic super long, but I want to keep moving on the next piece here. Russell: That's it for the first episode then. Here with Josh on the Market Secrets Podcast. We're going to transition to the next one on the next episode.
Sean and Dane are back! Enjoying a few adult beverages, the brothers recap recent ACL news both on and off the boards. The newest WTF Cornhole bags (Bravo, Delta, Echo) are reviewed! Then a wide variety of topics are discussed with the owner of aWTF Cornhole, Taylor Stone and three of his sponsored players Dillon Turpin, Michael Lucas Jr and Michael Dinges.www.localbagcompany.com-Throw like a pro….Throw Localwww.cornholesolution.com-For all your cornhole board problemswww.Blackjackcornhole.comCode: BigAsp saves you 10%www.airwolfathletics.comCode: BigAsp saves you 10%
We play cinematic book club and tackle some film adaptations of novels. But first, we nominate some songs that would make great (or at least, plausible) movies, raising a glass of sherry to the partied-out songwriting of the 1970s. Later, we attempt a tricky adaptation of a short story with tense geopolitical and interpersonal implications, and wrap it up with some finds from our respective watchlists. Discussed in this episode:Kenny Rogers, “Ruby, Don't Take Your Love to Town”X, “Sex and Dying in High Society”Bill Faye, “Screams in the Ears”Thin Lizzy, “The Boys are Back in Town”The Shooting PartyTokyo DecadenceIvansxtc A Girl, She Is 100%The Twelve ChairsCosmos (2015)Karaoke TerrorDeborah Eisenberg's short story, “Holy Week”Alia ShawkatMichelle PfeifferThe SicilianDemonloverLa Femme PubliqueSweetie PhenomenaMaster and Margarita (2005 TV mini-series)RatboyDrop us a line at firstname.lastname@example.org or via Instagram @storyboredpodcast or Twitter @storybored_pod. Logo photo: Alexis PaschalIntro: electro pop melody to remember 001 by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)Outro: techno pop ambience-piano loop by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)Additional clips: Oldskool video jingle by jobro / (CC BY-NC 3.0) &Invisible world - Base track (electro pop) by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)
: Episode 1974 - On this Monday episode, Anna Vocino and Vinnie Tortorich talk zucchini mac 'n' cheese and other Thanksgiving recipes, nutmeg, targeted Instagram ads, ketone levels, and more. Https://www.vinnietortorich.com/2021/11/zucchini-mac-n-cheese-more-episode-1974 PLEASE SUPPORT OUR SPONSORS ZUCCHINI MAC 'N' CHEESE Head over to Youtube to watch Anna cook this dish on this show! This zucchini mac is great for Thanksgiving. Be prepared to buy a LOT of cheese. Pre-heat the oven to 350. You'll need to purchase spiralized zucchini or spiralize it yourself. Anna says buy a spiralizer. It's $35 and you'll save money because pre-spiralized veggies are stupidly overpriced. And, you'll make a bechamel for the creamy, cheesey base. Throw some pancetta in there. She walks through this recipe, step by step. Anna uses mozzarella, two types of cheddar, and gruyere. She loves mixing cheese - you can pick your favorites and throw them in, too. Arrowroot can help thicken. Ultimately, she bakes the mac. Throw tin foil on top so you don't burn the 'breadcrumbs' and pancetta. Check out more of her recipes here: https://annavocino.com/category/recipe-box/ TARGETED INSTAGRAM ADS Anna finds she is targeted with BS products on social media. They tend to be products targeted toward middle-aged women. Anna has dug into some of these products -- people are trying to sell you $h!t! Do not purchase things from these targeted ads without doing substantial research first. Odds are, you do not need (or want) the product. These companies figure your age, your gender, and the like, and try to prey on what you might need or be interested in. But most of these products are a waste of money. KETONE LEVELS If your number is quite low on the monitor, something might be seeping in. You may be 95% eating 'ketogenic' foods, but that 5% can throw your numbers off. Going back and forth can also confuse these numbers. "Keto" products will often affect your ketone levels...negatively. Almond milk or an almond butter smoothie could affect these levels. Apples, too. These little things add up if you do them every day. However, Krista also lost weight while eating this way. WATCH THIS EPISODE ON YOUTUBE FAT DOC 2 IS AVAILABLE ON iTUNES and AMAZON Please also share it with family and friends! Buy it and watch it now on iTunes to get it to the top of the charts. We need it to get big for people to see it. Here's the (BLUERAY, DVD, PRIME) (MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE YET ACROSS THE POND). And the And the https://amzn.to/3rxHuB9 [the_ad id="17480"] PLEASE DON'T FORGET TO REVIEW the film AFTER YOU WATCH! FAT DOC 1 IS ALSO OUT Go watch it now! We need people to buy and review for it to stay at the top of iTunes pages. Available for both rental and purchase. You can also buy hardcopy or watch online at Amazon. YOU CAN NOW STREAM FOR FREE ON AMAZON PRIME IF YOU HAVE IT! RESOURCES Https://www.vinnietortorich.com Https://www.purevitaminclub.com Https://www.purevitaminclub.co.uk Https://www.purecoffeeclub.com Https://www.nsngfoods.com