Dr. Marvin Singh is the founder of Precision Clinic, and one of only a few integrative gastroenterologists in the United States. After graduating from Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine, he went on to do his internal medicine training at the University of Michigan Hospital. After which he completed a gastroenterology hepatology fellowship at Scripps Clinic, Torrey Pines. He then went on to fulfill a fellowship in integrative medicine and was trained by Dr. Andrew Weil at the Andrew Weil Center for Integrated Medicine in Tucson, Arizona. In addition to being a sought-after speaker and consultant, Dr. Singh had been featured on ABC News, Readers Digest, Sirius XM, radio, and many other platforms. And here today to talk about the keys to a healthy lifestyle and his new book, Rescue Your Health, is Dr. Marvin Singh. Dr. Singh, how are you today? Dr. Marvin Singh: I'm all right, how are you? Good morning. Vincent Ferguson: Before we talk about the keys to a healthy lifestyle and your new book, Rescue Your Health, tell my listeners and viewers where did Doctor Singh grow up and when did you know you wanted to be a medical doctor? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, I'm an east coaster actually. So that's why I actually know what fall feels like. I was born in Virginia and grew up in Northern Virginia and lived there most of my life, all the way through college and medical school even. And then I started moving around a bit after I finished medical school and went on to residency at the University of Michigan. So, that's where I grew and I guess I always knew I wanted to be a doctor from a very young age. Dr. Marvin Singh: I always tell the story that our sixth grade elementary graduation had a theme and the theme was hopes and dreams. And I remember we had to draw our own silhouette. I don't even know how I drew that because I'm a terrible drawer, but I guess I did it one way or the other, my parents still have it. And basically you have your shadow and you draw your silhouette and then on the bottom you had to write, "My hopes and dreams are" ... and everybody had to fill that in. And way back then I wrote, "To become a doctor." So I guess from a very early age, I've always known that I wanted to do something that was able to help people and help people feel better. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. So do you have role models though, who basically gave you the feeling that you want to be just like them? A lot of us have role models that we want to be like. Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. I mean, throughout my career, I guess I've had different kinds of role models. But from an early age, obviously my parents are role models for me and taught me about work ethic and doing good things for people. I have a few doctors in my family, an uncle and an aunt who were role models to me early on. I guess that helped get me excited about medicine. My aunt and uncle both, I remember, I don't remember how old I was, but I must've been really young. I remember, you have to do these little reports or book reports and things like that on different topics when you're in grade school. I remember they used to send me little medical pamphlets and look at my reports and help me write them and stuff like that. So, from a very young age, I guess I had some influence from medicine, I guess. Vincent Ferguson: Oh yeah. But you know, you're not just an average, regular, conventional doctor. You practice integrative medicine. What's the difference between the two? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, as Dr Weil says, "Integrative medicine is just good medicine." And that's what I learned along the ways. When I started my career as a gastroenterologist, I realized that something was missing from how we practice medicine and in what we do for people. We were really good at saving lives and doing things like that when somebody is really sick, but what about the majority of people who have ongoing recurrent symptoms or issues? What about them? Why do they keep going from doctor to doctor, to doctor all the time? That was frustrating to me early in my career. I'm just realizing that you don't get that kind of exposure when you're learning or training or anything like that. But once you're out in the real world and you get a taste of what it's really like out there, I felt a little lost, actually. Dr. Marvin Singh: I found Dr. Weil and integrative medicine and started learning a little bit and then enrolled myself in the fellowship and learned a lot about a lot of different things that I hadn't known about before or really appreciated before. That really made a big difference on me personally, and on how I take care of patients, in general. Integrative medicine allows you to do whatever you're going to do normally as a regular conventional doctor, but then also have an understanding that the person in front of you, the person you're taking care of is a human. It's a real person with emotions in an environment, with a family, with stressors, with dietary issues. Dr. Marvin Singh: I don't think we really ... I mean, I think we know this as doctors, but I don't think we appreciated or paused to think about it. We just usually are more in the go, go, go mode. Patient X is in front of you with X,Y,Z symptoms, so you're going to respond with A,B,C solution and that's the end of the story. "Adios, see you later." But that's the reason why a lot of people continue to have problems is because the actual problem is not addressed. And so integrative medicine allows us to do that. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. I know that in conventional medicine, I was always told, 'There's a pill for every I'll." But with what you're doing, it seems like you're looking to address the person holistically and really get down to the root cause of the problem. Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. Even if you need a pill for your I'll, right now, let's find out where that ill is coming from so you don't need the pill anymore, maybe. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. Very good. Very good. Now here at Six Weeks of Fitness, we normally talk about the importance of exercise and nutrition if you want to achieve optimal health. But is that really the definition of optimal health, exercise and nutrition, or is it more to it than that? Dr. Marvin Singh: There's more to it than that. I think that's also part of the place where we get lost. I mean, as a gastroenterologist, we see people who have issues with their weight or fatty liver. I remember in my notes in the early days, the default is diet, weight loss, exercise, diet, weight loss, exercise. You just write that down and you say, "Hey, you need to get on a better diet, lose some weight and exercise." And that's literally what you tell people. And they're like, "Okay, I already knew I was fat. So, that doesn't really get me anywhere." Vincent Ferguson: Very true. Dr. Marvin Singh: You know, I'm big on personalization. So personalizing that approach is one part of it. But diet, what kind of diet? How are you going to lose the weight? Diet is important, obviously, exercise and movement is important, but somewhere a lot of other things. Your sleep hygiene, how you're reducing stress, how you're mitigating toxins in your environment and even how much fun you're having in life and what the status of your social relationships are. These all, believe it or not, can influence our gut health, our microbiome and our overall wellbeing. And these are all risk factors for a lot of chronic inflammation that many of us have. Dr. Marvin Singh: And so addressing those is also important and if you don't, you're missing the piece. I mean, I tell people, if you say, "Okay, I'm going to change my diet. I'm going to go vegan. I'm going to lose weight and for breakfast, lunch, and dinner, I'm just going to eat broccoli." Dr. Marvin Singh: And, "Okay you went vegan, you're eating vegetables, good job, good job." But first of all, your diets not diverse so, that's not really good. And there's more to it than that. Because if you talk to the person and you find out that they're only sleeping four hours a night and they have anger management issues and a lot of built up frustration and stress over the years, they're not going to lose weight. It doesn't matter if they're only eating broccoli all day long. This is only part of the puzzle. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. So that, to me, you're giving me a list of things that you need to do in order to achieve a healthy lifestyle. So it's more than just diet and exercise. You said, it's sleep, it's social interaction, it's stress relief, all kinds of things. Dr. Marvin Singh: Because remember, what are we trying to lose weight from? Our body. What is our body? Our body is not just a singular issue. There are so many things happening inside of our body. I tell people what's happening inside of your body, just imagine you get a snow globe, right? And the snow globe has many snowflakes in it. And you say, weight loss, just like, what do they have those magic eight balls, when you say something and you shake it? You say weight-loss, and you shake this snow globe. You see all the snowflakes flying around everywhere. If you want to know how to lose weight, the answers are in all those snowflakes and how those snowflakes are interchanging with each other. Dr. Marvin Singh: So how could it just be diet as the only thing. Diet may be one snowflake, but there are other things going on there too. There are mineral, vitamin issues. There may be stress issues. There may be medications that you're taking or not taking. There's a lot of things involved and the relationship and the interchange between all of those snowflakes, that's what creates that new balance you're looking for. If you're not looking at all those things, you're missing part of the puzzle. Vincent Ferguson: Right. So you look at a diverse amount of things to come up with a conclusion of what it is, the problem with the patient. Dr. Marvin Singh: Right. Vincent Ferguson: Is that what you do at Precision Clinic? Dr. Marvin Singh: That's exactly what we do at Precision Clinic. We look at as many different elements of health and life as we can to try to personalize a program for somebody for optimal health. Vincent Ferguson: What is the connection between your gut and chronic disease? Dr. Marvin Singh: That's a great question. There's a big connection because our immune system is obviously the big controller of inflammation and a lot of chronic disease comes from chronic, low grade inflammation. And where does a majority of our immune system sit? The majority of our immune system sits in the digestive tract. At least 70% of our immune system is in the digestive tract. When we say digestive tract, we're not necessarily just referring to the organ itself, but what lives inside the organ? That's what the microbiome is called. The gut microbiome is the forest or ecosystem of trillions of bacteria that live inside of our digestive tract. And these little guys are the ones that manage all of these things. And so we take care of them in the proper way, and they'll take care of us back in the proper way. Vincent Ferguson: So how do we take care of them, Dr? I want to know, man. Dr. Marvin Singh: That's the magic question, right? So understanding what's going on with them and who they are and what their balance is, is part of the process, because it's hard to build a house without a blueprint, unless you're some genius or something. But you still need to know what parts you need and you have to order those parts and put them together in the right way, assemble them the right way. So, investigating your body and some of the different elements is part of the process. And then sometimes it's not really that complicated of a process. The body is very complicated, yet simple at the same time. That's what makes it cool. The microbiome responds to stress reduction, to optimal diet, to sleeping properly, to exercising. All of these things are associated with microbiome balances. So if you do these things, nicely, in accordance with what your body needs, then your microbiome will find a way to more of what we call a homeostasis or an even balance. When that happens, then good things happen to your body. Vincent Ferguson: Hmm. What are your feelings about probiotics? Dr. Marvin Singh: So probiotics are bacteria that we can take as a pill or a supplement form that could help keep or create a balance or improve the balance in your microbiome. Different probiotics may be appropriate for different people and sometimes probiotics are not necessarily the right answer at the moment for somebody. It really depends on what their symptoms are and what's going on. But I often do use probiotics to help create a balance in patients, in their microbiome, if their microbiome suggests that. Dr. Marvin Singh: The other thing is, you don't always necessarily have to take a pill of a probiotic, you can eat probiotic foods. And I like that as an option often, because not only do you get to fill your belly and eat something healthy and get the nutritional value of that food, but then you also give yourself a dose of good bacteria at the same time. So, sometimes that's a really good option as well. Vincent Ferguson: I remember reading a quote from Hippocrates that said, "Let food be your medicine and medicine your food." So is that what he was alluding to? Dr. Marvin Singh: Exactly, he also said all disease begins in the gut and, and I always joke and say he probably didn't know what in the world he was talking about, but he was totally spot on. This guy was way, way ahead of his time. Vincent Ferguson: Way ahead of his time. That's amazing. Now, and speaking of health nutrition, all that good stuff, can you determine what nutrition needs a patient has by their genetic makeup? Dr. Marvin Singh: We can start to do that now, yeah. We can do a genetic test that can help us understand what potential deficiencies you might be prone to, compared to the average person or somebody who doesn't have a particular genetic mutation. And if we have an understanding of that, then we can try to eat accordingly so that we can avoid those nutritional deficiencies. That's really one of the main things to underscore with regards to precision medicine. That it's really designed to help you prevent getting a problem or developing an issue later on. If you know that, "Hey, I have a gene that that's going to give me a higher risk for vitamin D and calcium deficiency," and, you know you may be at higher risk for osteoporosis or osteopenia later in life, then you're going to want to eat accordingly. You may want to make sure you really stay on top of your vitamin levels. You want to make sure you do weight bearing exercises. You can do all those things and then you can try to prevent and avoid developing osteoporosis later on in life. Dr. Marvin Singh: But if you never knew about it, then you're just going to go about doing whatever you were going to do. And then it's rolling the dice in whether something happens or not. Vincent Ferguson: Exactly, and speaking of vitamin D, I understand that's very important to immune health. What other supplements do you recommend? Dr. Marvin Singh: Vitamin D is very important. A lot of us actually do have vitamin D deficiency. Doing a lot of genetics, a lot of people actually have a genetic mutation for vitamin D deficiency too. So perhaps there's a common thread in a lot of people there. Dr. Marvin Singh: What supplements somebody takes really depends on who they are, what their purposes are, what their goals are, what they need, what medicines they're on, what diagnosis they have. Because you have to take a lot of that into consideration because you want to make sure that you give proper treatment. I tell people, "Supplements, yes, they're natural therapies. Yes, they're available over the counter. Yes, you don't need a prescription for them, but you should treat them like medicines too." That's, I think, one of the things that sometimes, maybe people don't appreciate as much. Dr. Marvin Singh: You may just go to the aisle in Whole Foods where all the supplements are and be like, "Oh yeah, look, this says vitality. Let me grab one of those. Oh yeah. This says digestion. Let me grab one of that. Let me grab one of this." And then you walk out with five, six different things. And I see people all the time, it's not any wrongdoing on their side, it's just that maybe we don't appreciate it as well, and some of these things can actually cause problems to your body. Some of these things, when you combine them together, can actually cause problems. You may not have known that. Dr. Marvin Singh: For example, you may say, "Oh, I have anxiety, so I'm going to drink this kava tea. But I'm going to go out for some drinks later on this evening and I had my kava tea earlier this morning and I feel great." But you know what? Kava and alcohol don't mix together. You can really hurt your liver that way. So really, it's important to make sure you are taking something for the right reason. Just like you wouldn't go to the store and say, "Oh, let me grab some Lipitor while I'm there because I think my cholesterol is high." You want to make sure that you need it, right? Vincent Ferguson: Yeah, most definitely, most definitely. So how does one determine what supplements are good for them? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, a lot of times it's good to do an evaluation with a doctor and see. Do you need particular kinds of vitamins? Do you have inflammation? Do you have joint aches or pains? It all depends on what's going on there. For general health, taking a multivitamin or a B complex vitamin, sometimes is helpful. A lot of people take vitamin C and vitamin D and things like that for their immune system. So those are some of the basics. A lot of times people may take turmeric supplements if they have arthritis or they're concerned about inflammation. So there are different kinds of things that people may use based on what their issues are, or priorities are. Vincent Ferguson: Excellent. Excellent. Now, if someone has, let's say cancer or heart disease in their family, does that mean that they are going to be predisposed to having heart disease and cancer themselves down the road? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, it's a risk factor and life's all about risk and understanding the risks. Sometimes there's a genetic basis to things and sometimes there's not. Sometimes people can sporadically develop a malignancy and maybe there is no genetic basis. Or maybe they're the first person in the family who's going to have the problem, we don't know. But family history is important to look at because it helps us understand what your potential risks might be. If your dad had a heart attack at 40 and your dad's dad had a heart attack at 40, and his dad had a heart attack at 40, then it's probable that you have a family history or some genetic mutation in this family history that is contributing to this risk coming down the male line in your family for heart disease. And so if you understand that gene, if you do a test and you understand that gene, what the problem is with that gene, and then try to do some research or understanding, has anybody done any investigations into what things could be done in people who have that gene defect, then maybe you can try to mitigate that problem. Dr. Marvin Singh: And you can also understand what you can do to prevent that problem from happening. Because I tell people, "Just because your dad and your granddad had a heart attack at 40 does not mean that you have to have a heart attack at 40. It's not a life sentence." Our genes are basically our blueprint, but they're not our destiny. They don't dictate what must happen to us. There's more to it than that, interestingly enough. Dr. Marvin Singh: On top of our DNA is what we call the epigenome. And the epigenome is you can think of it as light switches on the genes. And just because the gene is there, just because you have the light switch on your wall, doesn't mean the lights on. Doesn't mean the light has to be off either. There are things that can turn these genes on and off and understanding the gene and understanding what you can do to switch the gene off or not, contributes to the development of a certain problem. That's the important part. Vincent Ferguson: Now let's talk about your book, Rescue Your Health, because even talking about now, I'm sure your book probably goes into more detail about it. What can my listeners and viewers learn from reading your book? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, I wrote Rescue Your Health because I wanted everybody to know that precision medicine, number one, doesn't have to be a scary topic. I think people think, "Oh, DNA and imaging tests and microbiome. This is too much for me. It's hard enough for me to navigate regular doctor visits, but I can't do this one." Dr. Marvin Singh: So I really try to make it simple and help people understand that it doesn't have to be a scary topic. It can be very useful. It can be more useful than a lot of other types of things that we may do in medicine. And a lot of the tests that you can do to understand your body a little bit better, they're not necessarily these multi thousand dollar tests and some of these are quite affordable. Dr. Marvin Singh: One of the chapters in the book is My Top Five Tests and the reason why I have My Top Five Tests, I made a chapter on that, is because I wanted to show people that all these tests that are there are within a couple or $200-$300 range. And so you can do a lot of things for a pretty affordable price. We often go out and go to dinner and spend $200-300 on maybe a good meal, but may leave you bloated in with heartburn, but it might've been good when you ate it. But you could spend that $200 and learn about your genes and learn how to eat for your life and that could make a huge impact on how you live your life for the whole time moving forward. Dr. Marvin Singh: And so, you know, it's really about bringing realization to that process. I wanted to really simplify it and not make it scary. This book is for everybody. This is what I say in the opening chapters. If you're a human and you're able to hold this book, then this book is for you. There is something in it for everyone. I really help try to explain what are some of the different tests and then give some real life examples about different kinds of people who've come to see me over the years. What their issues were and how we're able to apply some of the principles that we're talking about here and earlier in the book and what happened with them as a result. So, that was really the main point in the book, is really to help people understand that there are ways that we can understand our bodies on a more meaningful level. The science is there, that we can now start understanding our health from a little bit of a different viewpoint and make some big impacts. I tell people that there's two kinds of doctors. There's the kind of doctor that if you're in a burning building, this doctor is a firefighter. He'll run into that building, he's the first responder. Doctors were first responders too, on the healthcare front. And he'll go into that burning building and he will save you, he or she, will go and save you, pull you out of that building. And we need those doctors. We will always need those doctors because life happens. I practice that kind of medicine too. But then there's the other kind of doctor that'll say, "Hey, look buddy, why in the world were you anywhere near that building in the first place, man? You shouldn't be there. And this is how I'm going to help you understand how not to be there. And this is how we're going to help you avoid being in this situation, in the future." Now, which way do you think is probably better for your longevity? I think it's better to understand how you can avoid those burning buildings because the more burning buildings you're in, eventually over time, it puts a little extra wear and tear on your body too, right? Vincent Ferguson: Exactly. Yes, yes, yes. So, that is the key. How does your family feel about you practicing integrative medicine as opposed to conventional medicine? Dr. Marvin Singh: Well, first of all, I do both actually. I still practice as a general gastroenterologist. Go to a hospital and take care of sick patients there. People need that kind of help too. But the part that I am most passionate about, obviously, is the preventive medicine and the integrative part. They're very supportive, actually. Without my wife, I probably wouldn't have ever made it to this part because she's the one who helped me realize that the something that I was missing in the way that we practiced medicine was this. She was a little bit more forward-thinking earlier than I was. Vincent Ferguson: Ah, nice. That's how you know you married right. How can we order the book? Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. So the book is out. It's called Rescue Your Health and it's on Amazon. It's also on Barnes and Noble and a couple other places as well. But Amazon is one of the main places that the book is available on and it's out now. You can get on Kindle also. Vincent Ferguson: Okay, excellent, excellent. It just seems like a book that the timing couldn't be better. It couldn't be better than right now. Dr. Marvin Singh: Exactly. Yeah. I mean, I think COVID-19 has been real terrible on everybody in the whole planet. I think moving forward in the years to come, it's very important for people to understand that there are certain things in our body, risk factors that can potentially make us sick or be more prone to be sick. Not just for COVID, but for other things. But I think if you try to look at, was there anything that maybe came out of COVID that we can learn from, this is one of those lessons. One of those lessons is that, what's going on inside our body is a risk factor for who gets sick or how sick they could get. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, yes. We've taken it for granted, it seems for many years. Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. In many of us, integrative and preventative medicine doctors have been talking about this for a long time, but I think that this was just a rough lesson that helped bring the understanding to the whole world, all at the same time. I think everybody knows now that vitamin D deficiency and antioxidants and these kinds of things, being overweight and diabetes and heart disease and your diet and exercise levels and all those things, I think we all know, universally essentially, that these things are risk factors for getting sick at the most basic level. Because we're seeing it in real life, in front of us. Vincent Ferguson: Yes and it's time to do something about it. Dr. Marvin Singh: Have to do something about it. Vincent Ferguson: Yes. I also understand, Doc, that you do some charity work for an organization in New York, my hometown. Talk about that. Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. So this is really fun. There's a wonderful organization called Bottomless Closet in the city. They help women who are coming out of tough, difficult situations. Women who are in need of assistance in getting a job and getting back on their feet. I became the health advisor for Bottomless Closet, and I do free webinars for groups of these wonderful women and teach them about health and wellness and what they can do to get back on their feet as far as being healthy. Because it's hard to get a job, be successful at a job and try to turn your life around if you're not feeling well and you're sick. So health is very important part of that process too. Dr. Marvin Singh: And then also, if there's somebody who needs help from a doctor, I also donate my time to help that person as their doctor, free of charge and I help them get these precision medicine testing done through various different companies. I give a shout out to Microbiome Labs and Nutrogenomix, helping donate free testing kits to these patients. Several different companies have also helped me get free supplements for these wonderful women, as well. Enzymedica I have to give a shout out to as well, because all I have to do is just type out a list. This person needs this, this, this, this, and this, and they mail it to them. Vincent Ferguson: Wow. So that's amazing. Now you do this virtually? Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. Vincent Ferguson: That's amazing, but that's also wonderful that you do that. That you give back like that, I know you're very busy with your schedule, with so many people in need. Just showing how much humanity matters. Dr. Marvin Singh: Yeah. Everybody deserves to have access to this level of care, to understanding their body this way. And if certain people really need it and they can't afford it because of their personal situation, I mean, if they can barely afford to eat, you know, we want them to not spend all their money on that. They need to focus on their life and getting back on track because all that other stuff will follow. But to help them be healthy, I can at least do that part. That's the part that I can play. If they get on track and start feeling better, then they will do better. So you feel better, you're more motivated, you have more energy, you're less stressed, you're sleeping better, than you're going to perform better at your job. You'll be able to excel in your position and you can climb the ranks that way. So if I can help somebody do that, that makes me feel good because that's what being a doctor and a healer is all about. Vincent Ferguson: Yes, it is, amazing. How can my listeners, find out more about you and Precision Clinic? Dr. Marvin Singh: I'm pretty accessible online. So a website for Precision Clinic is precisionclinic.com. Our contact information, email, phone number is all on that website. Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, my handle is @Dr. Marvin Singh, so I'm pretty accessible that way, as well. Vincent Ferguson: Well, we need to access you, that's for sure. Dr. Marvin Singh, on behalf of Body Sculpt of New York, my nonprofit and Six Weeks of Fitness, I truly want to thank you for coming on this show today. Dr. Marvin Singh: No problem. Thank you for having me. Vincent Ferguson: And to my listeners and followers and viewers, I truly hope this program was informative, encouraging, and inspiring. And you will continue watching and listening in to our Six Weeks of Fitness program. And if you have any questions or suggestions for the show, please leave them in the comment section below. And don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss any future episodes. And remember “you don't stop exercising because you grow old, you grow old because you stop exercising.” You can reach Vince Ferguson at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also visit his website at www.6weekstofitness.com.
Set in Jazz Age San Diego against the backdrop of yellow journalism, notorious Hollywood scandals, Prohibition corruption and a lively culture war, Mystery At The Blue Sea Cottage tells the intriguing true crime story of a beautiful dancer, a playboy actor, and a debonair doctor.In January 1923, 20-year-old Fritzie Mann left home for a remote cottage by the sea to meet a man whose identity she had revealed to no one. The next morning, the barely clad body of the beautiful and bewitching dancer washed up on lonely Torrey Pines beach, her party dress and possessions strewn about on the sand.The scene baffled investigators. Was it suicide, murder, or an accidental drowning? A botched autopsy created more questions than it answered. However, the investigation revealed a scandalous secret and, possibly, a powerful motive for murder.After a suspect was arrested and charged with murder, an ambitious district attorney battled a high-profile L.A. private counsel in the most sensational trial in San Diego's history that was followed avidly across the nation. The big question: What really happened at the Blue Sea Cottage? MYSTERY AT THE BLUE SEA COTTAGE: A True Story of Murder in San Diego's Jazz Age-James Stewart
In this episode of GOLF's Off Course with Claude Harmon III, Dan Hicks takes a trip down memory lane as one of the legendary voices of NBC Golf. For nearly 30 years, Hicks has had one of the best front row seats in sports - from working alongside Johnny Miller and now Paul Azinger, to taking over for Dick Enberg in the 18th tower and learning from the legendary Bob Costas - he's seen it all. Hear his take on enhancing the audiences perspective, what it's like to cover multiple sports and the story behind the famed Tiger Woods call in 2008 at Torrey Pines. "Expect anything different?"
1. Bird bringing Ebikes back to SD! With e-bikes and San Diego is the first test market One of the first cities to receive the bikes Great test market Solid weather Tourism Very little rain Transportation is not great Spread out into pockets like a quilt More than 1k scooters (feels low) To provide a green transportation option Specifically, they are partnershing with SDSU Obviously wear a helmet when riding in SD https://www.sandiego.gov/bicycling Along the bottom a link for shared scooter companies 2. SUPER Biotech Update!! iBio to Grow Talent in S.D. Welcome to SD iBio (NYSEA: IBIO) operating out of BioLabs now plans on moving to 12,000 square foot lab facility in Sorrento Valley HQ in Bryan Texas plant-based antibodies Therapeutics vaccines An antibody that is produced by plants that have been genetically engineered with animal DNA encoding They can be purified cheaply and in large numbers I couldn't use Plantibody (its trademarked by Biolex) Some cool stats 130,000 sq ft manufacturing facility in TX ½ million hydroponic plants Fully automated vertical farming The new San Diego site will be focused on oncology Why San Diego? A place where their employees can enjoy a work-life balance and even raise their family Though only planning to add 20 people this year They want to be close to entrepreneurial spirit Access to talent proximity to top research institutions New Biotech Campus - Harrison Street and Sterling Bay buying 1.4million sq ft in Sorrento Valley A chicago firm Plan to build massive life science campus Price tag $576M 4 of 5 are leased Qualcomm Tanvex Wacker five existing buildings another 13 acres to build 1.1 million sq ft of new office and lab space 2nd massive life science deal IQHQ, 1.3 million sq ft downtown UC San Diego, Scripps Research, Salk Institute and Sanford Burnham Prebys Why here? The location is minutes from: Torrey Pines is too HOT and biotech is moving down the 56 Developers are betting that biotech is ready to head east (a little) Sea Breeze Properties is building mixed use space in torrey highlands Reworking the office portion of campus into life sciences Development applied to amend permit to allow for lab Room for 2500 people 525k commercial space 3. *IPO Alert* - Cue files to go public 4. Aptera Motors pushes ahead to manufacture its 3-wheel solar powered, electric vehicle Sorrento Valley company Super futuristic looking Or aerodynamic 1 wheel in the back solar on the front and back 2 on the front This is a very challenging problem Challenge balance between weight, sq ft coverage for panels, etc Large incumbent vehicles But range anxiety is an issue 11k pre orders Looking for 80k-120k sq ft for manufacturing (if only they were biotech) They are trying to manufacture in a unique way The majority of parts are lightweight Parts can be built in house Much easier and lighter to ship Powered just by the sun: Can get 40 mi from a day in the some With charge Envisioning a vehicle with 250 mi range 5. The future of cloud - is local cloud again? Come learn about edge computing at Cloud Night, October 4 6. Green Summit - 23 & 24th 7. SDSM Oct 1-29 Fundings - Tiled, Giga.io, GoFormz, Measurabl ($50M) Sign off and good bye everyone!
Barbara Nantais and Claire Hough were both found dead at Torrey Pines Beach six years apart.The state of the two girls pointed to a serial killer, but police were slow to catch on to the similarities. Decades later, new DNA evidence would bring some truly disturbing suspects to light—and the knowledge that Barbara and Claire might not be the only victims.
Owings Mills, Maryland brought the thunder Sunday afternoon around Caves Valley. A playoff that will go down in history as one of the greatest battles to win a championship. Patrick Cantlay. Bryson DeChambeau. Thank you for the show! We take a look at Dalton's experience inside the tournament on Sunday Afternoon. From the leaders to the groups behind and some of his most shocking "i didn't know that" experiences from the BMW Championships. We bring to you all an exciting new virtual golf experience from coast to coast through the new Glover Park Golf App. Download the App through the link below & play with members across the country for weekly, monthly, & year-long prizes like playing in the Farmers Insurance Pro-Am out at Torrey Pines! https://gloverparkgolf.com/ The 4th AnnualPalm Springs Golf Championships returns to PGA WEST for the fourth straight year!! Hosted one week before the PGA Tour's "The American Express". The championships consists of both a Gross & Net Divisions. We go over the Top Reasons why you should put the Palm Springs Golf Championships on your 2022 golfing schedule. https://fungolfvacations.com/ As always, you can go to www.enjoythewalkpod.com to follow along & subscribe to our email list, podcasts, Instagram, Twitter, & more! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/enjoythewalk/support
HRRN's Weekend Stakes Preview Show presented by NYRA Bets. Anthony Stabile and Bobby Neuman handicap the weekend's biggest stakes races including the Alabama, Lake Placid, Smart and Fancy, Summer Colony, Del Mar Mile, Del Mar Oaks, Torrey Pines, Pacific Classic, Green Flash, Seaway, Singspiel, Dance Smartly, Highlander, Ontario Colleen, and Queens Plate, plus give you the weekend's "Best Bet."
Tour Pro Mike Johnson hops aboard the Train after playing in his first major championship at Torrey Pines this year. In college, Mike set records at Auburn, with the 2nd most wins in school history. Mike's been on the Korn Ferry Tour since 2016 and takes us through the mental battles of trying to get status on the PGA Tour, his new mindset, what he learned from Justin Thomas and Jordan Spieth, and so much more. Par Train Listener Exclusives: LOOK GOOD: Want 15% the best fitting performance golf apparel in the game? Tap this link bit.ly/3myURyP and you'll never wear another brand again. PLAY GOOD: Want to upgrade your clubs without having to spend thousands of dollars? Go to stixgolf.sjv.io/rnEP1v and enter the code PARTRAINSENTME for 10% off a brand new matte black 14 club set and bag that won't actually break the bank! SUBSCRIBE at Apple Podcasts https://apple.co/3rMEcuc FOLLOW us on Spotify https://spoti.fi/3inxjwB DM us on instagram at https://instagram.com/thepartrain TWEET us on twitter at https://twitter.com/thepartrain BUY an "Enjoy the Ride" ball marker at https://thepartrain.com
Pat Jones has spent his life lobbying on behalf of and telling the stories of turf specialists at every level. Last month he took exception to a column written by Good Good co-host Rod Morri about water use at the US Open at Torrey Pines. So, in the interests of entertainment and education, we did the only decent thing and invited him on the pod to thrash it out. Links: The Twitter thread started by Brian Schneider on the real cost of carts (https://twitter.com/bschneider126/status/1400535284371144706)
The British Amateur Championship is one of the oldest and greatest events in golf. The first, in 1885, was played at Hoylake in England. Bobby Jones won the British Amateur in 1930 in what was then considered a part of his Grand Slam of championships. Other notable winners include Sir Michael Bonallack, who won it five times, Joe Carr, the great Irish Amateur, who won it three times, Jose Maria Olazabal in 1984, and Sergio Garcia in 1998. Runner-ups include Colin Montgomerie, Trevor Immelman and Tommy Fleetwood. You like the stories of Monday Qualifiers who get a spot in a PGA Tour event? Then you'll love the fact that the winner of the British Amateur Championship gets a spot in the Open Championship, the Masters, the US Open, a European Tour event and a five-year exemption into the US Amateur. The 2021 British Amateur Championship would be played at Nairn Golf Club in Scotland on the same weekend as the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. Here at the Fire Pit Collective, the team had assembled to meet and greet, brainstorm story ideas. Colt Knedler jumped in: “Have you guys heard about the incredible comeback at the British Amateur?” We have now. Special thanks to the R&A for their help from across the pond. Visit the The Fire Pit Collective to check out everything we are doing. Use promo Firepit25 at Linksoul.com for 25% off your next Linksoul order. Got a comment about this story or a tip on a story we should track down? You can reach me on Twitter (@mattginella) or on Instagram (@matt_ginella). For bonus visuals and some behind the scenes of The Fire Pit podcast production, go to The Fire Pit YouTube Channel. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
On this week's episode of GOLF's Subpar, six-time PGA Tour winner Jon Rahm joins former PGA Tour pro Colt Knost and jicky jack legend Drew Stoltz for an exclusive interview. The 2021 U.S. Open Champion breaks down his final round at Torrey Pines, Phil Mickelson watching alongside his wife, and what he has done to celebrate since securing his first Major championship.
Hello! It's been such a busy month for Fore the Ladies with clinics in San Francisco, San Diego and Champaign, IL, but WE. ARE. BACK. Welcome back to the Ladies of Golf series, where we introduce you to women who are working, playing and changing the sport. Now that the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines is complete, the next host, The Country Club in Brookline, MA, takes the big stage. Kristen LaCount, GM and COO of The Country Club will be a critical part of those preparations and we loved sitting down to talk with her about her role at the prestigious and timeless club. Kristen is the first woman to hold this position at TCC and her journey to becoming GM and COO is one of leadership and mentorship. Enjoy the conversation!To learn more about the Hearts & Darts Fore the Ladies Getaway at Streamsong, click here.
(00:00-9:20): Brian and Aubrey shared their thoughts on Scot McKnight's Jesus Creed blog post, “The Unmasking of Evangelicalism.” (9:20-29:33): Jemar Tisby, Assistant Director of Narrative & Advocacy for the Center for Antiracist Research, Founder of The Witness Inc., Co-Host of the “Pass The Mic” podcast, and the Author of “How to Fight Racism: Courageous Christianity and the Journey Toward Racial Justice,” joined Brian and Aubrey to chat about the expanded edition of William Pannell's book, “The Coming Race Wars: A Cry for Justice, from Civil Rights to Black Lives Matter.” Learn more about Jemar and his books at jemartisby.com and connect with him on Twitter at @JemarTisby *This interview originally aired on 6/3/21* (29:33-37:41): Brian and Aubrey shared an uplifting story about Torrey Pines basketball player, Nick Herrmann. Nick overcame bone cancer, and last night he hit the game winner in the championship game. (37:41-47:05): Would you be happy in a world without email? Brian and Aubrey chatted about this and shared their thoughts on Scot McKnight's blog post, “A World Without Email: Imagine that!” (47:05-1:07:17): Christine Caine, best-selling author, speaker, activist, Founder of Propel Women, and Co-Founder of The A21 Campaign, joined Brian and Aubrey to chat about her new book, “How Did I Get Here?: Finding Your Way Back to God When Everything is Pulling You Away.” Learn more about Christine and her books at christinecaine.com and connect with her on twitter at @ChristineCaine *This interview originally aired on 6/9/21* (1:07:17-1:15:48): Brian and Aubrey shared their thoughts on Kaitlyn Schiess' Christianity Today article, “Why I Stopped Calling Parts of the Bible ‘Boring.'” See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Former Cardinal prospect Charlie Tilson joins Chris to talk about a wild last six weeks that took him from the coaching staff of Northwestern University, to the Mexican League, to The Atlantic League, and now to the Philadelphia Phillies AAA affiliate. The guys talk about perseverance, Bartolo Colon's legendary motivational texts, playing for former big leaguers in a variety of situations, and making decisions on the spot when you're presented with opportunity. Then, Rick Gehman stops by to preview this weekend's DFS action on the PGA Tour & recap what it was like to be at the US Open at Torrey Pines.
On this episode of GOLF's Off Course with Claude Harmon III, Sea Island instructor Justin Parsons discusses working with his students and their recent success at the U.S. Open and The Travelers Championship. Louis Oosthuizen and Harris English finished 2nd and 3rd at Torrey Pines respectively, while English went on to win at TPC River Highlands. Parsons also shares memories of watching Rory McIlroy and Shane Lowry grow up playing, states why the driving range is a dangerous place and whether instruction helps or hurts players.
Shane Bacon, co-host of Golf Today and the Get a Grip podcast, joins Andy for a recap of the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. The two discuss Jon Rahm's breakthrough major win, Bryson's claim of not caring about his 44 on the final nine, and the bizarre series of events on the 13th hole on Sunday. They also chat about what they're looking forward to at the upcoming Open Championship and Olympic Games.
On episode sixty-seven, Shane Bacon and Max Homa open up discussing the value of instant replay in sports! Then, the guys dive into how Torrey Pines played and Jon Rahm's impressive win in the U.S. Open; they share their thoughts on green reading books being outlawed; Max previews his opportunity in the Travelers Championship and Shane finishes up with flights! Follow the guys on Twitter @ShaneBacon and @MaxHoma23. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
First, congrats to Jon Rahm who clearly had the course under control at the US Open Sunday at Torrey Pines Golf Course in San Diego. Good for him as he deserved a victory. Class act he is. But what the hell happened to everyone else? It was horrible golf on the back nine. Teed me off to have to put up with what I was seeing. Bryson DeChambeau shoots a 44? And this is professional golf at the highest level? Rory Mcllroy falls apart and the some of the best golfers on the tour blow up on the course? As a Father's day gift of time to sit and watch some of the greatest players take on the challenge of the course and tournament play, I was disgusted at what I was seeing. Disappointed to say the least. But happy for Jon Rahm and surprised by nearly everyone else. Let me know what you thought about it. I'll look forward to hearing from you on YouTube or Twitter.
In the opening hour of My Guys In the Desert, hosts Amal Shah and Vinny Magliulo are joined by Matt Youmans from Torrey Pines with his breakdown of Jon Rahm's US Open victory. Sunset Station Sportsbook Director Chuck Esposito closes out the hour with his picks and predictions in the NHL Playoffs. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
On today's show, Pat and the boys chat about the weekend that was including Pat calling Hell in a Cell on Sunday night, and his wild day in Tampa on Saturday that involved him walking 18 holes (7 miles) on one of the most exclusive golf courses in the country, and Jon Rahm defeating COVID and winning the US Open in a thrilling final round at Torrey Pines. Joining the program is lawyer, author, former agent, the host of the Business of Sport podcast, and former member of the Packers front office, Andrew Brandt to chat about the new Supreme Court ruling dealing with the NCAA and players, NIL, if we're going towards pay for play, what this all means for the NCAA and more (31:24-47:32). Later, 3x Super Bowl Champion, 2x Pro Bowler, member of the Broncos 50th anniversary team, color commentator for the NFL on FOX, and friend of the show, Mark Schlereth joins Pat and AJ Hawk to chat about this time of year for an NFL player, Stink shares some stories from his time as a player, some interesting ideas he has for teams in training camp, and whether or not he thinks there's a possibility of Aaron Rodgers playing in Denver (1:06:36-1:26:02). Make sure you subscribe to youtube.com/thepatmcafeeshow and listen every day on Mad Dog Radio, Sirius XM Channel 82. We appreciate you all for listening, come and laugh with us, cheers.
Rich tips off the hour breaking down the Hawks' Game 7 win over the 76ers and explains why Ben Simmons “is a broken player” and is most likely done in Philadelphia…if the Sixers can find a taker for him. ESPN NBA Insider Brian Windhorst and Rich discuss Ben Simmons' disappointing playoffs for the 76ers and why Philly should have pulled the trigger on a trade for PG Kyle Lowry, if the Sixers could pull off a blockbuster deal for Trail Blazers guard Damian Lillard for the embattled Simmons, when the Suns can expect Chris Paul's return following his positive Covid-19 test, and if Kawhi Leonard can make a return to the court for the Clippers in the Western Conference Finals. Rich wraps up the hour recapping the thrilling end of the US Open at Torrey Pines where Bryson DeChambeau collapsed down the stretch unlike Jon Rahm who sank two clutch putts on his final two holes to capture the tournament. And make sure you check out Rich's other podcast: Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hank shares how Jon Rahm made history with his U.S. Open win! (1:00 - 10:16) This is how Jon Rahm won the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines (10:25 - 20:08). What's next for Jon Rahm? (20:18 - 29:18). Follow Hank on Twitter @HankHaney, Minnesota Tim @TimParochka and Steve Johnson @GreatPredictor1. Check out HaneyUniversity.com for free daily golf tips and voodoopainrelief.com for a free two week supply of VooDoo Pain Relief Cream. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Tony opens the show by talking about what he did on Father's Day and about the biggest surprise he got, and then he talks with Michael about the final round of the US Open. Michael Wilbon phones in to talk about the NBA playoffs, Steve Sands of the Golf Channel calls in to give his thoughts on John Rahm's win at Torrey Pines, and Tony closes out the show by opening up the Mailbag. Songs : Claire Mauerman “If You're Really Sorry” ; The Deaf Andrews Band “Justified” Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
RUNDOWN Today's show begins with hostile mailbag reading about Mitch's Costco story and a recap of Father's Day weekend. Then, the guys react to John Rahm's emotional U.S. Open win before discussing Seahawks summer headlines and the red-hot Mariners. Three featured guests are NFL vet and Adaptive Training Foundation founder David Vobora, former MLB exec & current host of Nothing Personal with David Samson podcast David Samson, & Juanita pitcher Nick Taylor. Finally, in the "Other Stuff" segment, a variety of topics are brought to the table including McDonalds fights, an imposter Andy Reid, and butt-enhancing leggings! GUESTS David Vobora | NFL veteran & Adaptive Training Foundation founder David Samson | Former MLB executive Nick Taylor | Juanita HS pitcher TABLE OF CONTENTS 0:00 | Mitch braces himself for shots from the peanut gallery criticizing his Costco antics. 5:32 | Hotshot spent the weekend watching some action-packed youth softball. 24:46 | The guys share their takeaways from John Rahm's thrilling U.S. Open victory at Torrey Pines. 33:21 | The Seahawks summer is officially underway with some contract question marks lingering. 40:09 | Don't look now, but this young Mariners squad is quietly piling up wins! 50:56 | GUEST: Retired NFL player David Vobora shares his inspirational story from facing death after his career to channeling his passion toward a rehabilitation gym for military vets. 1:11:07 | GUEST: Former MLB front office executive and current podcast host David Samson checks in to discuss injuries, call-ups, and cheating currently facing the game. 1:35:25 | GUEST: Juanita High School grad Nick Taylor swings by to talk about overcoming adversity and emerging as a top pitcher in the state. 1:51:05 | The Bronx Bombers ended Sunday's game with a triple play, how rare! 1:54:45 | A McDonalds customer attacked two employees after being served a subpar beverage. 1:59:45 | Andy Reid was caught at a Royals game by himself taking selfies...or so the announcers thought. 2:05:23 | Happy Amazon Prime Day! Are you going to pick up any of the hot deals? 2:08:35 | A fantasy football punishment resulted in a man spending a full day at a Waffle House gobbling waffles.
Jon Rahm electrifies Torrey Pines and snatches his first U.S. Open. We break it all down: tomahawk fist pumps, tree balls, the course, Bryson's meltdown, Rory's close call, Louis racking up runner ups, the streaker, Wolff's transparency, and more.
After a brief wait for the flyover to clear through, Andy and Brendan begin with the last episode on the 2021 U.S. Open. It's been a week, but they're giddy following an afternoon of bunched (constipated) leaderboard maneuvering and some unexpected extracurriculars, like Bryson coming undone, a streaker, a box of beer somehow being on the premises, and a ball in a tree. They start first with Rahm, his “firing at flags” approach and of course the final two putts. There's chatter about what's to come, but mostly it's an appreciation of what just happened. They express sympathy for the Mattress King, though Brendan doesn't fully absolve him because of the drive at 17. The Bryson circus is re-lived, from a tie for the lead to t-26, with amusing quotes about how it was really just one unlucky break or two between that and getting to 7 or 8-under. Rory, all of it, is addressed. They close with a postmortem on Torrey Pines, why people can't seem to understand why a good or bad leaderboard does not equal a good or bad golf course, and a few other things they liked and didn't like from muni setup.
Rick Gehman is joined by Greg DuCharme, Kyle Porter and Mark Immelman to break down and react to the 2021 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. 00:00 - Jon Rahm is A Major Champion 23:45 - Another Runner-Up for Louis Oosthuizen 35:30 - Bryson DeChambeau Falters in the Gauntlet of Torrey Pines, Refuses to Yell Fore 1:01:50 - One & Done Update --- Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit youtube.com/FirstCutPodcast 'First Cut' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow @FirstCutPod on Twitter and Instagram Follow our crew on Twitter: @KylePorterCBS, @mark_immelman, @RickRunGood, @therealGFD, @TheCoachrules, @jacob_hallex You can listen to First Cut on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast." For more golf coverage from CBS Sports, visit cbssports.com/golf/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This loopy Saturday episode is energized by the third round finish at Torrey Pines. Granted, there wasn't much movement, as defined, but there was some action. Andy and Brendan debate whether they would trust Louis or Rory more on Sunday if they both made the turn in the lead. They address Mackenzie Hughes' comments that this is basically playing like the Farmers for him. Thicc Boi's inability to yell fore, and his revelatory comments that you simply do not need to hit fairways to win majors anymore, are discussed. Rory's sandwich preference for the week, which includes rotisserie chicken, opens up an old debate and another shouting match about poultry. Also on Rory, the broadcast putting a camera on his hotel balcony is panned as an invasion of privacy. They go through the leaderboard and play Contender/Pretender, which is just another way to illustrate that Torrey has made it impossible to blow up or really go low. There's an analogy about constipation made on this.
In the second hour of The Green Zone, hosts Wes Reynolds and Brady Kannon are joined by Senior Race & Sportsbook Manager to go over all the MLB action in progress along with updates from the US Open at Torrey Pines. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Doug calls out Cole Beasley for his stance on not getting vaccinated. College Football Insider Ross Dellenger has the latest from the College Football Playoff management committee meeting in Chicago. Dan Beyer calls in live from the US Open at Torrey Pines and Chicago's Mayor takes a shot at the Bears on The Press. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Rick Gehman is joined by Kyle Porter to break down everything that happened on Thursday at Torrey Pines. --- Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit youtube.com/FirstCutPodcast 'First Cut' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow @FirstCutPod on Twitter and Instagram Follow our crew on Twitter: @KylePorterCBS, @mark_immelman, @RickRunGood, @therealGFD, @TheCoachrules, @jacob_hallex You can listen to First Cut on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast." For more golf coverage from CBS Sports, visit cbssports.com/golf/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hank Haney and Minnesota Tim outline the odds in the U.S. Open (1:00 - 17:05). Would you take Jon Rahm or the field to win? Can Bryson DeChambeau defend? (17:15 - 33:26) Will Dustin Johnson have something this week? (33:40 - 45:08) Follow Hank on Twitter @HankHaney, Minnesota Tim @TimParochka and Steve Johnson @GreatPredictor1. Check out HaneyUniversity.com for free daily golf tips and voodoopainrelief.com for a free two week supply of VooDoo Pain Relief Cream. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Dan Regester and special guest David Ruff preview the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines, discuss all things Bryson and Brooks, give out winners, top 10s, and office pool plays, and talk about their affinity for Viktor Hovland.
House and Hubbard are deep in the stats game at the U.S. Open, so they called up the best stats guy around, Justin Ray, to break down every stat to track during this major (06:45). Then Nathan is joined by pro golfer and multi-tour winner Patrick Cantlay to talk about setting his goals high, what he expects at Torrey Pines, and managing injury (46:31). Hosts: Joe House and Nathan Hubbard Guests: Justin Ray and Patrick Cantlay Producer: Steve Ahlman Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Rick Gehman is joined by Kyle Porter, Greg DuCharme and Jonathan Coachman to preview the 2021 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. Take a swing at $50,000 with our golf props game: https://cbssports.com/props --- Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit youtube.com/FirstCutPodcast 'First Cut' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow @FirstCutPod on Twitter and Instagram Follow our crew on Twitter: @KylePorterCBS, @mark_immelman, @RickRunGood, @therealGFD, @TheCoachrules, @jacob_hallex You can listen to First Cut on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast." For more golf coverage from CBS Sports, visit cbssports.com/golf/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
It's time for another major week as Torrey Pines hosts the 2021 US Open. We preview the course, the contenders and, as always, make our picks to win, and not to win. Then Soly and Neil are joined by Big T, a DraftKings millionaire winner, to get his strategy for gambling on golf and his picks for the week. We wrap the pod with an interview with Akshay Bhatia (53:10) who survived a playoff to earn his spot in the field for his first appearance in a major championship.
Jonatan Coachman is joined by Rick Gehman to break down his favorite picks, props and bets for the 2021 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. Use promo code ‘EDGE' when signing up for a new account at SportsLine.com to get your first 30 days FREE! Join our Discord server: http://discord.gg/gP3jcQE53g — The Early Edge is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Enable push notifications so you always know when the latest episode is available! Every episode is also available on YouTube, go to youtube.com/channel/UCZmtXolnY7-z9HLiBESjkyQ EVERY PICK BY LARRY HARTSTEIN: https://www.sportsline.com/experts/13773/larry-hartstein/ EVERY PICK BY MIKE MCCLURE: https://www.sportsline.com/experts/15810/mike-mcclure/ Follow @SportsLine on Twitter and Instagram Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit https://www.youtube.com/SportsLine Follow our crew on Twitter: @TheCoachrules, @LarryHartstein and @jacob_hallex You can listen to Early Edge on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of the Early Edge podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of the Early Edge podcast." For more betting picks and analysis, visit SportsLine.com To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit CBSSports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Host Rob Cressy is joined by 4for4 Football Director of Betting Ryan Noonan to talk about betting for the 2021 US Open.Ryan and Rob discuss:- The US Open possibly being better to bet on than the Masters.- Phil Mickelson paving the way for making "history" bets?- Brooks vs. Bryson.- Are betting outrights the best strategy? Top-10s? Each ways?- Considering players who had past success in SoCal courses.- Breaking down Xander Schauffele, Patrick Reed and Viktor Hovland.- Will Zalatoris' chances at Torrey Pines this weekend.- The entertainment value of betting on a hole in one.- The ever-present "what will Rory do?" question.- What is the best way to play Jon Rahm this weekend.You can find Ryan on Twitter @RyNoonan. Connect with Rob Cressy @robcressy on Twitter and send in your feedback, best bets and bad beats.Be sure to subscribe, rate and review The Sharp 600 podcast.
We've got a major championship this week as the world's best golfers head to Torrey Pines. Can Phil Mickelson complete golf's Grand Slam at this stage in his career? Is now the time to sell Dustin Johnson? What statistics are the best indicators of success at the U.S. Open? Together Jason Sobel of GolfBet and Justin Ray of Twenty First Group dig deep to give you the best analysis of this week's tournament from a sports gambling and daily fantasy perspective, all in the hopes that YOU hit the green this week. And to take advantage of our partner BetMGM's great sign-up offer of a risk-free $600 first bet, just follow the link below: https://mediaserver.partners.roardigital.com/renderBanner.do?zoneId=1611872&tdpeh=action-pod Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
You probably know that Geoff Ogilvy won the 2006 U.S. Open at Winged Foot. What you may have forgotten is that he also contended for the 2008 edition at Torrey Pines. In fact, at one point on Sunday, he was tied with eventual winner Tiger Woods. Now, 13 years later, the U.S. Open returns to the South Course at Torrey Pines, and Geoff joins Andy to preview the tournament. They run through five things that Andy will be watching for, and they also discuss Phil Mickelson's surprising win at Kiawah Island, Geoff's equally surprising affection for Torrey Pines South, and—of course—the mysteries of hang-gliding.
With the U.S. Open return to Torrey Pines, and a possible end to this era of the championship going to publicly owned venues, this Spotlight episode focuses on the one that ushered in that great muni experiment. Andy and Brendan dive into the story of how David Fay got the Open to Bethpage, the Rees Jones work before 2002, and the groundskeeping overhaul that took place to host the national championship. There is also ample time devoted to the Reestoration, with not exclusively glowing words for “The Open Doctor.” Then they get into some complaints on setup, including one hole where 15 players in a row failed to carry their drives to the fairway. There are segments dedicated to the rowdy crowds and of course, the main characters -- Jeff Maggert's wardrobe, Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, and Sergio Garcia. This may be the week the public perception of waggling Sergio really changed, and they go over the contretemps that had him leaving an apology note in Tiger's locker the night before they played in the final round's final pairing. There is, of course, time dedicated to this particular run of Tiger dominance, and the impacts incoming equipment evolutions might have had on that. Thanks to the U.S. Open Victory Club (join that here) for supporting this Spotlight work and making these episodes possible.
Podcasting live from the cliffs of Southern California, and joined by Craig Annis the chief branding officer for the USGA, we're previewing the 121st U.S. Open championship. And we go through the history of our relationship with the USGA, both the ups and downs. Also: Rickie responded to Trent's DM, Trent shot 122, Man Of Streel bought Riggs dinner, and Lurch accidentally exposed himself at Pebble.
Jon Rahm enters this week's U.S. Open at Torrey Pines as the heavy betting favorite despite a loaded field. How should we handle Rahm, and who else could push him for the crown? numberFire's Brandon Gdula and Jim Sannes preview the event from a DFS perspective, discussing their views on Rahm, optimal roster construction, and the top golfers in each salary tier on FanDuel.
Rick Gehman is joined by Greg DuCharme and Kyle Porter to break down and react to the 2021 Palmetto Championship at Congaree. 0:00 - Higgo Wins, Impressions of Congaree Golf Course 19:00 - Chesson Hadley Falls on Sunday & & Bo Van Pelt's T2 34:30 - Dustin Johnson's Awful Weekend 47:40 - U.S. Open First Look --- Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit youtube.com/FirstCutPodcast 'First Cut' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow @FirstCutPod on Twitter and Instagram Follow our crew on Twitter: @KylePorterCBS, @mark_immelman, @RickRunGood, @therealGFD, @TheCoachrules, @jacob_hallex You can listen to First Cut on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast." For more golf coverage from CBS Sports, visit cbssports.com/golf/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Rick Gehman is joined by Greg DuCharme and Sia Nejad to offer a first look at the 2021 U.S. Open at Torrey Pines. --- Check us out on YouTube for video podcasts and exclusive content, visit youtube.com/FirstCutPodcast 'First Cut' is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. Follow @FirstCutPod on Twitter and Instagram Follow our crew on Twitter: @KylePorterCBS, @mark_immelman, @RickRunGood, @therealGFD, @TheCoachrules, @jacob_hallex You can listen to First Cut on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of The First Cut Golf podcast." For more golf coverage from CBS Sports, visit cbssports.com/golf/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit cbssports.com/podcasts/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This Friday episode opens with a discussion on the proliferation of craft burger places, as well as the amusement over the animated Andy that appeared in the big Golf Digest article featuring him. Then they get to the Palmetto Championship, where Brendan's one-and-done pick, Monday qualifier Tain Lee, is on absolute fire. They discuss, with moderate confusion, the Pomona colleges where he went and put all Shotgunners officially on #TainWatch for the rest of the week. Andy scours the bottom of the leaderboard with disgust, highlighting the bushels of players that should have been bounced for KFT talents. There are also some reports from the ground about the excellent conditioning. News hits on our first social media video of the rough at Torrey Pines, which leads to a proposal that all OEMs be banned from event grounds. Precision Pro Flashback Friday takes you down the path of a South Carolina resident that holds an impressive (or ignominious based on your point of view) record that Westy may match next week.
Rich McIntosh, superintendent of the South Course at Torrey Pines, joins Andy to discuss how preparations are going for the 2021 U.S. Open. Rich has an incredibly difficult job: taking one of the busiest municipal courses in the world and getting it ready for a national open. But it's not just a grind; Rich talks a lot in this episode about what he loves about preparing for big championships. He and Andy also touch on the recent renovation work at Torrey Pines, what to expect from the facility in the future, and some fun stories from the annual Farmers Insurance Open.
Click here to subscribe, rate and review all of the Lights Out w/ Shawne Merriman podcasts! https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/lights-out-with-shawne-merriman/id1531749581 FOURRRRRRR!!! As in, four wins, listen as PGA professional Patrick Cantlay swings by the Lights Out Podcast With Shawne Merriman. Cantlay tells you how he prepares for each golf tournament physically and mentally. With the U.S Open in his backyard this year, Patrick gives you his mindset as he steps on the course at Torrey Pines. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Golf is a better sport when Rory wins. Trent & Frankie had an epic day golfing on Long Island and mingling with Joe LaCava. Riggs played Torrey Pines again but from 1,200 less yards this time. Rickie watched the first round of the Masters with Tiger at his house. U.S. wins the Walker Cup. We catch up on all this and much more on the last show before yet another major championship week.