shape with three sides
Rheanna Sorenson, Senior Development Coordinator, joins Susan and Ben to discuss Triangle of Sadness, a 2022 comedy drama. Rheanna shares what it's like having a career as a Senior Development Coordinator in unscripted, reality television. She discusses working as a Paramount Studios Page, getting her foot in the door at The Late Late Show with James Corden, dealing with rejection in the pitch process, and working on the Friends reunion. Rheanna plays our “We're Gonna Need A Bigger Boat” game. Follow Rheanna on Instagram @rhe_sorenson or IMDb. Leave a rating and review on Apple Podcasts to help us reach more listeners. Find out about our guests and upcoming events by following us at Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram, contribute to our Patreon, or shop at lifeinthecredits.com. Life in Our Credits Hosts: Susan Swarner and Ben Blohm Executive Producer: Michelle Levin Logo Art: Melissa Durkin Music Composer and Performer: Steve Trowbridge --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/lifeinthecredits/support
Enjoy timestamps for topics below: ------------------------------------- What We've Been Playing - 0:00 Does Destiny 2 Continue After The Final Shape? - 20:47 KOTOR Remake Might Still Be Kicking - 29:05 Remedy Confirm Control 2 - 31:28 PS Portal Sales Being Tracked as a Console - 40:20 Bloober Say Silent Hill 2 Updates Are On Konami - 48:19 Bringing PlayStation "Beyond Consoles" w/ MMO? - 52:30 Question: Stellar Blade's Sudden Exclusivity? - 1:04:32 Question: When Will Sony Shut the Door on PS4? - 1:15:17 Main Topic: Is There Actually an "Xbox Tax"? - 1:23:04 ------------------------------------- New episodes posts every Wednesday at 12PM CST/10AM PST! This show is possible thanks to the support of our Patrons. Consider becoming one today at https://www.patreon.com/nartech Discord Server: https://discord.gg/cEvKzqm Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/nartechgaming Email/Tweet us your thoughts & suggestions: Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/TriangleSqrd Email: firstname.lastname@example.org PSN ID's: Add us! Brett - Chaimera086, Sol - MeteoricDemise, Chris - Figz21k #PlayStation #PlayStationPodcast #TriangleSquared
If your holiday shopping is in full swing, your head is probably buzzing with all the to dos and events filling up your schedule. But, during this time it's also important you keep your guard up because fraud can lurk behind even the cheeriest holiday ad or email. Links: Check out other common holiday fraud tactics Learn more about ID Protect with Triangle's Better Checking Check out TCU University for more financial education tips and resources! Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter! Learn more about Triangle Credit Union Transcript: Welcome to Money Tip Tuesday from the Making Money Personal podcast. Holidays are a busy time for most of us. We're wrapped up in the excitement of gift giving, shopping, hosting, prepping, there's just so much to keep in mind when you're maximizing your holiday experience. While we're shopping for the perfect gift, hanging up the Christmas lights or baking cookies for the fam, someone else is busy this time of year, and they're not filling out cards or sending letters to Santa. They're fraudsters and they're trying to steal your money. Fraud increases significantly during the holiday season and its prevalence should make you pause before opening that incredible new deal that just popped up in your inbox. You're probably thinking, oh come on, one more thing to have to worry about this season? Yes! When it comes to keeping your identity safe, you can never be too busy. Don't let the thieves rob you of your holiday cheer this year. Here are a few of the more popular fraud tactics you should keep in mind while celebrating the holiday season. Fake Charities – What better time to prey on the generosity of people than during the holiday season? Bad actors abound and you can bet they'll try preying on your generosity by posing as a charity to get you to hand over a donation, no matter the amount. When giving to charities, stick with the ones you trust. Visit their site directly to make your donation instead of clicking on a link. Lookalike online stores – These are common on social media and can be extremely convincing. Fraudsters put together a fake website and then create attractive ads that promote incredible deals to get you to click. They post those ads on social media and link back to their site where you select your item and can even complete a purchase. Oftentimes, people who fall for this find out it's a scam when they never receive their item. Be careful when you see sites offering great deals. Even if it looks legit or appears to be a brand you recognize, check the URL to verify it's the actual brand's site, and always make sure to check the website for contact information and a return policy. If they don't have either, then it's a huge red flag the site is fraudulent. Phishing scam emails – If you're like me, your email inbox is overflowing with deals, offers and other holiday specials. But, where the emails abound, fraudsters are likely to be present. Keep a close eye on the emails you receive and beware of deceptive ones camouflaged to look like reputable sites. Keep a sharp eye out for urgent messages, spelling or grammar errors and other red flags. Hover over all URLs before clicking to make sure they link back to the brand site and don't open any attachments or click any links before making sure they're legitimate. Fake tickets for travel or other events. Who doesn't want to save on their next big vacation or favorite star's uber expensive music tour. If you're a travel or experience aficionado, you're likely to be watching for discounts and offers for traveling or other experiences. But beware because this is another way scammers try to trick you. You may see offers for deeply discounted travel or concert deals through email or social media. They can also come as fake sweepstakes where you're notified that you won an all-expenses paid trip to the destination of your dreams or a free cruise to a tropical paradise, but you don't remember entering. Again, think twice before clicking on unbelievable travel deals or notices. Work through companies and websites you trust to avoid falling for one of these scams. Missed delivery notifications – This tactic tries to trick you into clicking a link via a text message. Scammers send you a text message appearing to be one of the nationally recognized delivery companies, informing you of a missed delivery or a delivery update. Since we're all likely waiting on deliveries this time of year, receiving a message like this might not seem so suspicious. Once you click the link, you're brought to a fake website where you're prompted to provide sensitive information like a credit card or SSN to retrieve your order update. If you get a message like this, don't click the link. Delivery companies won't ask you to provide a credit card number or social to look up delivery information. Visit the company's website directly to track your order, get updates or to contact them. Those were just five examples of common holiday scams, but there are so much more. Check the link in the show notes for a longer list of other fraud tactics that occur around the holiday season. Before I close I want to remind you of these best practices to safeguard yourself from fraud not only this time of year, but all year round. Be very wary of any urgent message prompting you to act now If it looks too good to be true, it probably is If you get a phone call from a FI or other company you do business with asking for sensitive information, hang up and call them at the number on their website Make sure you have identity protection and fraud monitoring to help with resolution. There are a lot of affordable options out there that give you a great benefit for a reasonable price, like Triangle's Better Checking with ID protection. If you're interested, visit a branch or check the website to learn more. The holiday season is supposed to be full of comfort and joy. And though I don't want to bring you bad tidings or negative vibes, I want to keep you informed so you can enjoy your celebrations in peace. Stay safe and enjoy a fraud-free holiday! If there are any other tips or topics, you'd like us to cover, let us know at email@example.com. Like and follow our Making Money Personal FB and IG page and look for our sponsor, Triangle Credit Union on social media to share your thoughts. Thanks for listening to today's Money Tip Tuesday and be sure to check out our other tips and episodes on the Making Money Personal podcast. Have a great day!
Nerdette Book Club is back to discuss our November selection, ‘Land of Milk and Honey' by C Pam Zhang! It's a novel about survival, privilege, and seeking pleasure at the end of the world. Our readers this month are Aliza Abarbanel, co-founder and co-editor of ‘Cake Zine,' an independent print publication exploring society through sweets, and co-host of the podcast ‘This is TASTE,' and Miriam Kramer, news editor at WPLN in Nashville. We do get into spoilers in the conversation! If you're not ready to find out what happens yet, listen to our spoiler-free conversation with author C Pam Zhang in the feed first. P.S. We have an exciting announcement in the credits! Listen if you want to get started on your 2024 reading list!***Recommendations: ‘The Menu'‘Triangle of Sadness'‘The World Without Us' by Alan Weisman‘How Much of These Hills Is Gold' by C Pam Zhang‘Gold Fame Citrus' by Claire Vaye Watkins‘Breasts and Eggs' by Mieko Kawakami]]>
I'm joined by filmmaker HARRISON ATKINS (Lace Crater, Easy, Emily the Criminal) to break down the 2019 Harmony Korine film THE BEACH BUM! We get into Peeparazzi, compare the diy scenes across the country, and Harrison reveals the sacred triad of daily rituals he does to maintain peak mental and physical form. This ep was recorded over a year ago, BEFORE Snoop denounced smoke, so don't @ me about why we didn't mention that! After dark, we get into Triangle of Sadness, Involuntary, Tar, The Staircase, Mare of Easttown, Watcher, John in the Hole, Here We Have Idaho, Beautiful Losers, and Broker. Watch Fishfucker here: https://vimeo.com/27893982 Find Harrison online at www.harrisonatkins.com or follow him on instagram at www.instagram.com/hhharkrr to keep up with his work. You can follow the pod on instagram and everywhere else @screenvomit, or check my links here: http://linktr.ee/screenvomit Thanks for listening!
In this Episode of the Secure Your Retirement Podcast, Radon and Murs have Rae Dawson discuss the basics of CCRC around cost, the waitlist, deciding a CCRC and the right age to move to a CCRC. Rae is a CCRC expert and spent her original career primarily managing people and projects in high-tech in Silicon Valley for many years before gaining an interest in CCRC.She explains why CCRC cost is determined by the type of contract and the location of the community and things to consider when considering the cost of a CCRC.Listen in to learn the importance of being flexible in your requirements to avoid a long waitlist that can go up to 4-15 years. You will also learn about the typical age of a CCRC entry and the advantages of joining a CCRC earlier.In this episode, find out:Things to consider when thinking about the cost of a CCRC as per the contract in the Triangle area.The meaning of buy-in and monthly fees for a traditional CCRC for single or double occupancy.CCRC's rule of thumb - know whether you qualify for a CCRC and should pursue that dream.Why you should consider placing your name on a waitlist at multiple communities to have options.The advantages of joining a CCRC earlier on when you're healthy and not very old.Things to think about when you decide to live in a CCRC to choose the suitable community for yourself.Tweetable Quotes:“You should have in assets three times the CCRC entrance fees, and your monthly income should be two times the monthly fee.”- Rae Dawson“You might be able to enter a community more quickly if you're flexible in your requirements.”- Rae Dawson“People that live in CCRCs tend to live longer than the average American, and so it's not unusual to find people in their late 90s to 100s living in the community.”- Rae DawsonGet in Touch with Rae:Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Resources:If you are in or nearing retirement and you want to gain clarity on what questions you should be asking, learn what the biggest retirement myths are, and identify what you can do to achieve peace of mind for your retirement, get started today by requesting our complimentary video course, Four Steps to Secure Your Retirement!To access the course, simply visit POMWealth.net/podcast.
yep. it's our semi-annual deep dive into revolved triangle to get you nicely wrung out. and, of course, this is a not-so-traditional take on the pose. not just to be contrarian...although, we do like that around here...but to allow more bodies to experience the benefits of the pose. the traditional structure may be great for you...if so, keep it. but if you've never been a fan of the pose because it feels awkward, hurts your low back, or doesn't seem to do much, this ones for you! key practices: lots of twisting and spinal alignment cues.
Discover how to evolve from the roles of victim, rescuer and villain inside the Drama Triangle to creator, coach and challenger inside the Winner's Triangle. Plus how to upgrade to the Empowerment Mindset where you shift focus from scarcity to possibilities, reactive to proactive, ensuring every decision aligns with your goals and visions.Ready to turn your perfectionism from a crippling force into powerful asset with proven, science-backed tools? You gotta check out the Perfectionism Rewired Accelerator 6 Week fast-track Get your stress-free start today at https://courtneylovegavin.com/acceleratorListen to the full episode to hear:How to evolve from the roles of victim, rescuer and villain to creator, coach and challengerHard work, guess work and framework approaches to empowermentSecret to redefining how you perceive and use your perfectionist traitsStep-by-Step Evolving Drama Triangle ProcessIdentify Your Triangle Role: Recognize when you're in the victim, rescuer or persecutor role within the Drama Triangle.Embrace the Winner's Triangle: Actively move towards becoming a creator, coach or challenger.Develop Self-Sovereignty: Start making choices that reflect your true self and living from an inside out approach.Implement Active Learning: Stop accumulating and start implementing.Focus on What You Want: Concentrate on your desires instead of fears or limitations.Open Up to Possibilities: Embrace uncertainty and see it as a playground of opportunities. EPSISODE 182 TIMESTAMPS:00:00-Introduction01:53-Drama Triangle Explained02:07-One Small Action You Can Take Right Now02:31-The Winner's Triangle: A New Perspective03:35-Visualizing the Winner's Triangle: Become a Creator04:05-Embracing Self Sovereignty and Overcoming Inadequacy04:59-Questions to Embody the Creator Role in the Empowerment Triangle06:23-Shifting Focus from Scarcity to Possibilities07:07-Rescue Ranger to Caring Coach08:08-Empowering Everyone through the Coach Approach09:30-Example of Hero turning into a Coach10:00-Evolving From Villain to Challenger11:59-What All Winner's Triangles Have In Common12:39-Agreements vs Expectations13:13-Perfectionism Rewiring Made Easy 14:21-Upcoming Episode Teaser: Overcoming Over-Giving in Perfectionists
Hello race fans and welcome to the Short Track Guys Podcast brought to you in part by Story & Bleich Roofing and ShortTrackGuysPodcast.Com. Jim, Ted and I talk short track racing on a local, regional, national and even a global level at times. You'll hear racing topics and discussions through each episode. We're scheduling guests from Pure Stocks to Late Models, ARCA and NASCAR. We welcome our Stroy & Bleich Roofing Crown Vic Drivers of the Week each episode. Kick back with a brew and have some fun with us. You're a guest in our house! Cheers!Let us hear from you here:Copy and paste link belowwww.facebook.com/shorttrackguyspodcastYou'll get more than just a podcast.We're all short track fansContact Ted Baber Video Productions:email@example.com#07 Jim Pokrant:firstname.lastname@example.orgWe are now #5 Top Short Track Racing Podcast from Feedspot.comSupport the show
Enjoy timestamps for topics below: ------------------------------------- Chris's Free Subway Dillema - 0:00 What We've Been Playing - 8:16 The Importance of "Independent" Studios - 20:40 Community's Take: Developers You're Thankful For - 30:15 The Last of Us Pt. 2 Remastered Announced - 46:35 KOTOR Remake Likely Dead - 55:08 Question: How Best to Elevate New IP? - 1:05:35 Returnal Director Leaves Housemarque - 1:25:45 Warhammer 40K Space Marine 2 Delayed - 1:32:40 The Simpsons Games That Could Have Been - 1:34:48 Suicide Squad Resurfaces - 1:36:35 PS+ Extra/Premium Catalog - 1:43:42 Question: When Will Xbox Release on PS/Nintendo? - 1:47:45 Question: F.M.K. | Switch, Steam Deck, Portal? - 1:55:10 ------------------------------------- New episodes posts every Wednesday at 12PM CST/10AM PST! This show is possible thanks to the support of our Patrons. Consider becoming one today at https://www.patreon.com/nartech Discord Server: https://discord.gg/cEvKzqm Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/nartechgaming Email/Tweet us your thoughts & suggestions: Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/TriangleSqrd Email: email@example.com PSN ID's: Add us! Brett - Chaimera086, Sol - MeteoricDemise, Chris - Figz21k #PlayStation #PlayStationPodcast #TriangleSquared
Welcome to the Aphasia Access Conversations Podcast. I'm Jerry Hoepner. I'm a professor at the University of Wisconsin – Eau Claire and co-facilitator of the Chippewa Valley Aphasia Camp, Blugold Brain Injury Group, Mayo Brain Injury Group, and Thursday Night Poets. I'm also a member of the Aphasia Access Podcast Working Group. Aphasia Access strives to provide members with information, inspiration, and ideas that support their aphasia care through a variety of educational materials and resources. I'm today's host for an episode that will feature Paula Valente and Dr. Assunção (Maria) Matos from the Portuguese Institute of Aphasia (IPA). In this episode, we'll be discussing Paula and Maria's role in building three dimensional social, LPAA in Portugal from the ground up. Biosketch: Paula Valente is a Speech and Language Therapist, social entrepreneur and responsible for the creation of IPA. She realized that there are important gaps in the therapeutic interventions that are offered to the person with aphasia in Portugal. With the support of partners in Portugal and in another countries, and with a team consisting of a speech therapist, a psychologist, a social worker and volunteers, Paula is convinced that the path will not be easy, but it's possible. Dr. Assunção (Maria) Matos is a Lecturer at the University of Aveiro in Portugal. Her work is grounded in the WHO-ICF model and social, LPAA approaches to aphasia rehabilitation. As one of Paula's teachers, she influenced the development of the IPA and is a crucial partner in the innovative programming that they offer. Take aways: Shift to Social Approach: SLPs in Portugal moved from a medical model to a social approach in aphasia intervention, realizing the limitations of traditional speech therapy alone. Comprehensive Support Program: EPA in Portugal offers a wide range of services, including therapy, psychology, and caregiver support, aiming to enhance the lives of people with aphasia and their families. Limited Services in Portugal: EPA is the sole organization providing such extensive aphasia support in Portugal, serving the entire country, with an emphasis on online services to reach distant regions. Professional Training Focus: Assunção Matos emphasizes holistic training for speech-language pathology students, preparing them for diverse practice settings by exposing them to various intervention approaches. Fundraising Challenges: EPA faces fundraising challenges in Portugal due to limited access to funds and philanthropic support. To sustain their services, they generate revenue through clinical services, therapy programs, online courses, and book sales. They also have associates who contribute annually. Despite challenges, they are working to demonstrate the effectiveness of their approach to gain government support for sustainable funding. Interview Transcript: Jerry Hoepner: Well, it is my privilege today to have a conversation with Paula and Maria. So, we're going to just begin talking about the programming that they've started within Portugal. And I'm just really excited to have this conversation. I think this is a unique conversation for aphasia access. Because we're really get to talk about the process of building a program within a country from the ground up from scratch. So, I think we're used to stepping into this process partway through and again. This will be a really fun conversation. So welcome, Maria and Paula. And yeah, welcome to Aphasia Access. Assunção Matos: Okay, thank you. Thank you, Jerry, for the great opportunity of being here with you, sharing our experiences and our dreams. It's an honor to be here with you. Honestly, thank you. Paula Valente: I make my [unintelligible]. It's the same. Thank you very much. Jerry Hoepner: Absolutely. I have to say I was really privileged to have some conversations with Maria and Paula at the IARC Convention in Philadelphia last spring. So got the opportunity to meet there. And obviously really interested in learning more about your work and programming that you started in Portugal. So. we were talking just before this podcast about your name, and then you call it the EPA or the I.P.A. I was saying that in a in English we'd probably call that the Portuguese Institute of Aphasia. But I'll let you explain the name a little bit from the Portuguese standpoint. Assunção Matos: So, IPA is Instituto Português da Afasia the so it's exactly what you were saying in in in English. I.P.A. is known as EPA all over all over the country and it was decided to call the association like this? It was actually it was Paula's decision. Paulo, do you want to say something about it? Paula Valente: No, we just at a name to our legal name is another one, because in when we did the registration of the organization, we had to choose another name. So, our name is Afasia. It's like, if IPA. Afasia Epaphazia. So, our organization of the legal name is Epaphazia. But the trademark Is Instituto to Portuguese Epaphazia. That was the Portuguese Institute of Fascia. When we choose this name it was a little bit scary, remember, as soon, so I don't know if because we were afraid to do. To tell people this is a big thing we are a Institute is an institute is a reference is something that sounds like very credible. And we want to do that. But at the time it was the beginning, and we were like, I hope this will work. So was like, okay, let's do. Let's do, Let's do this with this big name, impressive name. And what's also a strategic name to show the people that we were doing something with something good, something with good basis and good principles, and the with and impact to the person the people with the afasia. So, we were a little bit afraid at the beginning, but with the responsibility we were taking. But I think it was the right choice. Jerry Hoepner: Yeah, I agree. I think it's a great name and thank you for filling in a little bit of that background. In full disclosure. There's no way I could pronounce the Portuguese version of that name. So really happy to have you do that? But yeah, this really speaks to that kind of building from, you know, from the ground up from scratch. Paula, I'm interested in a little bit more on that. How did the EPA or the EPA come about? Paula Valente: Okay. So, I was. I've been a speech therapist since 2008, and I did my practice with a Assunção. She was my teacher in the hospital and maybe she can tell a little bit. She influenced me at the time because when I finish that practice internship, I was convinced that my mission, my life mission, and my professional vocation was to work with people with aphasia in a socio model or in more psychosocial model, because she taught me that in the hospital. So, from there I study about that, I did my master in that field like my master. I'm sorry about my English, so try to understand me, please. My master was about partner training aphasia partner training, communication training. And from there I was convinced that I had to do more to help people with the Aphasia to live better, besides the aphasia I was working at the same time in hospital context, public one. And I was also working in a private clinic with patients with a phase. So, I saw the difference of get to work in more functional and communicative way with the people, with the, with the person, with the patient and his family, and in a medical model. So, I was seeing the differences I was studying, and I thought no, I would love to help the people with the aphasia to in Portugal, because I was also understanding better the public services to this, this to these persons to person with aphasia, and I started to feel that I could do more. Something started to make me dream about a common community program or center and at the time I had to I did the A social internship course, Intensive program training program that give tools that I needed to start making my dream a reality. So, at the time after I did that social entrepreneurship course, I said goodbye to my jobs and I started a pilot project. The name of Pilot project was Aphasia 3D. Because at the time I thought already to work in 3 dimensions, person with aphasia, family and friends and community. So, to achieve a better life with the aphasia I needed to working that 3 levels. So, the pilot project was aphasia 3D was the name but when he I did my pilot project I called was from Zoom at the time she was my teacher, but also she gave me orientation in my thesis master thesis a project and I call, and I talk. I talk with her. We had a conversation about these, and she was a big supporter. So, she at the big since the beginning, she told me. Paula, I am with you and I will help you. I will be on your side. Let's go. So, she was very, very important. Since the beginning, since everything I don't know. So, add in the final of that. Here the pilot project began and we started to invite some people with the aphasia, some family members, some friends of mine to be the social organization. I don't know. How do you say in America. But we, when we, we have to have a group of founders to register our organization to founder organization, we have just say, let me see. I think it's the Board of the Association. Yes, it's like we have the board. We have a structure and we invited people to do that with us. And then, born the organization the ONG EPA institute together the maybe I can now talk more about what we do but maybe someone can explain better how she influenced me to do that, because is also our passion. Assunção Matos: Well, first of all, first of all, I think I need to do a clarification. My name is Maria. I'm also Assunção, so when Paula is talking about this and some, I'm the same person to say and all other people from other countries, what can I say? I started as an speaking language therapist in the nineties and my first job as an SLP was in a cerebral palsy center with children and their families and indicators and in this kind of center we were very already at the time we were very focused in intervention, on communication. So, it was really common to work with the children, with their family members with the augmentative and alternative communication systems, low high technology. So, this was very common for this population already. So when I changed my job 2 years later, and I went to a central hospital with people with aphasia, my idea of working as an SLP was, you know, focused in communication, and not just in speech or language but thinking about people with the aphasia at the time. The medical model of intervention was the strongest one in hospitals in Portugal, maybe around the world. I'm not sure so when I started working with my patients, I thought I have to do more. This is not enough, so I was not happy about what I was doing, because after months and months of therapy my clients, they were just looking the same. They were not improving their functionality, or they were not doing their lives, as I thought they could do if I did something different. So, I start looking. I went to congresses. I went to the International Society. How many different alternative conferences by the time in the Netherlands, and I started looking, for no one uses AAC with the people with the aphasia So I started also looking for papers, and then I could find Linda Worrall, Aura Kagan, Audrey Holland and I started dreaming. So, policies, EPA is my dream, and I used to say that Paula did what I wanted to do, and I was not able to do because I couldn't just quit my job As she did so, I started at the same time I started teaching in the SLP course and in 2000 the ICF appeared. I'm trying to jump, not to be too boring and everything made sense to me. So, I started looking for different ways of working even at the hospital, and I started bringing the family, bringing the family members to the hospital. I started them trying to train my patients with the total communication approaches. I tried to do my best, because it's not easy in a medical context, you know, to change minds and to change in. That's why, Paula, she's saying she came to me as a student. I was doing this this kind of job. I was trying to apply what I've learned from AAC and children with cerebral palsy, and I was doing some experiences with my patients And also suddenly I met some people in in the Isaac Conference that I told you about few minutes ago and I got involved in a multinational project where we were trying to develop a specific software for people with aphasia to communicate better with a portable AAC device, I can say I'm very proud to be involved in in that project. And so that's how I started. That's how I started. Jerry Hoepner: That's fantastic. It's just been fun listening to your story kind of a microcosm of things that have happened in other countries, I think, in terms of moving from the sense of the medical model isn't meeting the needs of the people that we're serving. I heard, you know, just a little bit of some of my conversations and everyone's conversations with Audrey over the years so we shift from a very medical behavioral approach to one that is more of a social functional approach. I can just hear those same threads kind of being woven into your stories. And just really, really interesting, I mean. Assunção Matos: Sorry. Sorry, sorry, Jerry. It's just to say that in Portugal no one was then I know no one was working in this swaying, in a more social approach. And Internet wasn't like it is today. So it was really hard to get access to the papers. But I also remember buying the book beyond the fascia from the connect in London and I got in love about connect. Yes, I still have it here also. And I decided, I said to my husband, I have to go to London, and I decided to go to the connect and see how they were working, and do the training the trainers course that they were that they were well, I was trying. It was hard, but I was trying to do it in a different way, because I could see my patients after months and months of therapy linguistic therapy it wasn't enough, and I felt I have to do something else. Jerry Hoepner: So insightful. And I think so many people have come to that conclusion about social approaches and the life participation approach. That Doing those impairment-based pieces alone is just not enough right? Not that they don't have a place, but alone. They're not enough. I think it's really great. I was thinking about Paula's thesis on communication partner training, and how that must just sprung out of all of these discussions, and certainly just central to a life participation approach. The other thread that I kind of heard from both of you is this idea of the dream that you started to have to create something to fill this gap? Maria, I like the way that you said that? You know you started dreaming, and Paula made that dream happen. Paula Valente: Maria knows that I am the crazy, 2 of us is necessary courage conditions of obviously, because as the sun sounds said I was married. But I didn't have children yet. So, at the time I thought, Okay, it's now or never, because soon I will have my family, and it will be very difficult for me to do this kind of choices to quit my jobs. Goodbye, my jobs! No, so it's now, and never. My husband was still in love with me so at the time was easy to convince him that I wanted to do that. I quit my job at that time. For the beginning of EPA. I was doing voluntary work. I did all without receiving anything, so that was not easy. Choice but it was necessary. A little bit of courage and a little bit of craziness like I was. We were doing something that's in Portugal. We don't. We didn't have a big organization behind us or supporting us. So, in terms of giving us the structure or the security to do something. So, It was like doing a house from the 0 from the ground, so didn't have any money at all. So, everything was started from the 0, and it was a little bit scary. And III admit that I was a little bit crazy, but I think and persistence, because the difficulties were, and they are so almost 9 years later it years later, 8 years later, we are here but this is a big adventure, and he in still is Jerry Hoepner: Courage, persistence, a little bit of risk taking I'm not going to say that you were crazy, but those are things that help you move it along, and I can see now why you so connected with Maura Silverman and the Triangle of Aphasia Project. Paula Valente: Yes, she was the biggest, when I started. I also. II remember very well to be on the aphasia, because the book, because when I started, my internship gave me the book to read, and I was like I come from the school with a medical model mindset, like language and speech, and she gave me the beyond the feature read this. And let's think about this in your internship. So, when I started to, okay, let's think about these programs. This center I went to connect also was my first experience with the center personal experience. And then I contact there numerous centers around the world, mainly in America, of course, but also some here in Europe and Australia to learn from them, to learn from the programs, to learn about the programs, about the social, the about the business model, how they sustain their activities, how they communicate with the community, how they articulate with another organization. So I did a lot of contacts, and I talk with many people and Maura was one of the most the most easiest person. I don't know how to say that sorry was very available, and she talked and she wrote a letter of support. She was incredible, so that was very important to me at the beginning to start to organize the structure of our programs. I can explain how we work at the moment. what we do at the moment. But I want to say also that many things have changed through the years. We learn a lot with experience, with the errors, with the feedback. That person, either. Persons with aphasia and their families told us so. We learn every year we did changes about the protocols, about the instruments about the programs, about the number of persons that we involve, the number of Anyway, many, many changes were done. And I think we will. We will do that kind of adaptations along the way, because they are very important to achieve our goal better. Okay? So, we have to listen to be aware of the impact, the results. The feedback is very important to getting better. Okay? So, what we do now is, I think our better version of the programs but I think maybe in 2 years we will be doing things differently. Jerry Hoepner: That makes sense and I think you approach this whole process in the right way by connecting to those people. And you know everything you said about Maura rings true, right that she's available, and she is excited to get me going and to share my knowledge. So why, so I would love to hear about what you're doing right now. I think you said 9 years it's been so... Paula Valente: We, 1916 was the founding year. I started the pilot project in 2015. So, I quick myself therebefore. So, it's almost 10 years in this adventure. It's all. But the organization is only 8 years. So, when our main objective with our association, our mission is to improve the quality of life of people with the aphasia and their families so to do, that we have to we organize our working 3 targets out all the targets. Population. Okay, audiences. Okay, we work with people we work with. And for people with aphasia themselves we work with and for family members and friends and we have we have to work to the community to a more inclusive and community communication accessible community. Okay, so we have activities actions in the these 3 main, groups. Okay, for these 3 main groups for the people with aphasia and the families we have. Hmm, 2 responses. Okay, we have resources and information we wanted to give them the more resources, more information about the aphasia, about how to leave with the aphasia, how to recover the path that the different teams that are important to them to learn more about what aphasia is And now to leave with the aphasia So we work a lot to offer to Japanese to offer resources and information in our websites in our social networks, with lives in the Facebook, with conversations online, with the workshops, with events, to talk about aphasia, to inform, etcetera. So, we work a lot to give them resources and information free for free. Okay, that's when before EPA, It was very difficult to them to find anything in Portuguese. Okay? In the Internet, or in another ways, in books or in La leaflets, leaflets. Okay? So, they didn't have many choices, many options. So now they have. If they go to our website, to our YouTube channel, to our net, Facebook, page, Instagram, they have videos. They have aphasia friendly videos. They have informational videos. They have testimonials. They have documentaries. They have many things in English that we put legend, subtitles. So, we work a lot in this field of information and resources. Okay at the same time for people with aphasia and families, we develop programs. Okay, you call programs in America and we in Portugal, we don't call that programs but we called like therapies. Okay, it's more the term for us. Your programs for us. We call therapies. We develop different therapies to give responses to the aphasia, the necessities, communication, necessities, and the goals of people with aphasia ask us for help. More concrete, more rehabilitation help. So, at the beginning we were doing only group programs. Okay, with many different types of groups. Okay? But at some point, we saw that was not for some people that was not sufficient because they needed help to communicate better, to develop resources for themselves, to adapt better to aphasia to work some psychology, psychological problems or family problems. So, the group conversational groups, communication pho, functional communication groups, they were good, but they were not, some of them to respond to their particular needs. Okay? And we started to do individual sessions with them also. So at the moment we have like a program, a response to them. So, it's like a service. Okay? That when people with aphasia ask for our help to live with aphasia, to have speech therapy. They want to. They ask us for a specialist. So, they see if a specialist team, so they ask us to help them. So, the first thing we do is an assessment, and the that assessment includes not only the language, the impact of aphasia on the language domain, but also in the participation activities like psychological states, family members, networks social network so we have, we do a global holistic assessment and then we have a reunion. We have a session that we call decision reunion. In that decision reunion we discussed with the person with aphasia in an aphasia friendly way. So, with communication, support to conversation, communication and we show the results. We explain what the evaluation show us and we discuss in in with them their main goals and then we make together a plan and that plan is not only to do things in EPA is not that focus. So, the plan is out. What I can do at the moment to feel better, to achieve my goals. Okay, something, some things they can do with our support. But other things they can do outside. So, we also give them another options. We talk with another professionals or organizations, and we help them to make decisions and go through the process. So, if they want to do something with us, we have only three objectives in the center of the process. So, everything they do they do to achieve the objectives that were clarified in that discussion in that conversation initially and then we start doing. They can do with, not with us individual and group sessions of speech, therapy, psychology, neuro psychology, communication training. All of these approaches are personalized. They follow the pace of the evolution of the person and their needs. And we also and they are all very different. So, some of them do only individual start from start doing only individual sessions. Then they go to the groups. Some of them do only groups, some of them do groups and individual. It depends on their path, their situation, their goals, and the in the continuum of care. So, where they are okay, so with the family members is the same. They are very involved since the beginning, so we will offer to them individual or group sessions that go that will help them in their needs. So, from the beginning and along the way we are always talking with them and give them what they need. So we have also caregiver groups and communication training groups and communication training individual sessions everything to promote adaptation to aphasia, to improve the relationships, the well-being, the success of interactions. We promote also meetings with people with the aphasia, and there, another with them. Sorry. We promote. Provide also meetings with another family members and in in group sessions it makes sense. Sorry about my English. Jerry Hoepner: Totally makes sense, Paula. Well, you have a just a breadth of services that you offer, and I know those have evolved kind of over the years, but very collaborative, very person centered. It seems like, you've really thought this through. You've obviously brought upon a lot of resources to do that. A couple of things I wanted to know. One is you mentioned those video resources and other resources. We'll make sure that those are available on the show notes, so people can connect and check those out even if like. I watch some of them and just to get a little taste of what they look for obviously, I don't switch Portuguese, but just valuable just to have those resources. The other thing I'm wondering about is what's the area that you serve. I mean because it seems like you may be one of the only collaborative social programs in your area. Paula Valente: Yes, we at the moment. If you want to say something, please interrupt at the moment we serve. All the country we are. We are not a big country, but unfortunately, people with aphasia in Portugal they don't have many choices, and after the rehabilitation centers or the care the main public centers that in the acute phase they go, they get, they go there, and then they go home. When they go home, the choices to continue the rehabilitation are very few. And we in Portugal we are the only organization that are doing this work, and specifically with aphasia. We people with aphasia. So, we receive calls from all over the country and, but we are in Portugal and that is the second main city in Portugal. So, we have Lisbon. That is the capital, and then we have Porto is another big city, but in North and we are in Portugal. So, we can't see everyone in Portugal, mainly the people that live near us but with COVID we started to do many teletherapy and now we have almost 50 people with aphasia doing online services. So, at the moment, we have also online groups and individual online sessions and consultation sessions that are like a specialty consultation that we do to that families that only want some someone who helps them to decide things to understand what to do next, and that help us help them to decide what to do. So, we do a lot of consultation sessions that are more periodic and we go through. We. We've talked to them through the year to see how things are going. and to give them more information about what they should expect from the rehabilitation, from the therapist, from the communication, and give them psycho education, but also orientate them. We do a lot of that kind of in-service. Okay. So now, we have many people in our presential activities in our center. But we are the only organization in Portugal. So many people from other cities are asking for help and we are trying to go to Lisbon to create some groups and some enlistment. But Lisbon. But it's something that takes time. Okay, so it's another something that will take some time to happen. And this year as soon sound, Maria will start a group also in the university. So, it's something this kind of different points of presential group. Presential groups. I think, will be the next step to give other options to the, to the persons with aphasia in Portugal. Jerry Hoepner: Wow! What an incredible breadth of services, and literally in in terms of area. I can't imagine serving all of the people with the face that in State of Wisconsin, which is probably smaller than Portugal. So that is that's really incredible. And wow! What a service! And I want to shift gears a little bit and talk about training professionals and students, because I feel like that might be an important step for having a broader network of people that concern people with a phage throughout Portugal. Maria, are you willing to talk a little bit about some of the trainings that you've done with professionals and your connection with the university and training students? Assunção Matos: Yeah, yeah, I can only tell you about my experience. There are other schools SLP, from my perspective. What I tried to teach my students is a bit of every type of approaches, because in one side, I know that when they go to their practices, they will find some places where the medical model is still very active, so I have to prepare them in order to know how to work with people with the phase in a more linguistic approach. But at the same time, I try to tell them about social approaches and about live participation approach. And II it's not easy, because I don't have much time to do it. But I try, you know, I'm a really big fan of the ICF so I try to prepare them to know how to work according to the ICF and how to work in the different domains the ICF suggests at the same time. We have established the Protocol with the IPA at our university, the University of Avairo. So, my final students, some of them those who want to work and wishes to do their practices in the field. Some of them are going to the EPA for 16 weeks and they do their practices there, and also during that that the time they have to develop an investigation project. So, most times I try to see with Paula we share the needs of the IPA, and we try, you know, to go and to work with the students and try to do some investigation that has an impact for the EPA and for the colleagues who work there. And this is this is great work. At the same time, just to finish me and Paula, we have been doing the SCA. The supportive conversation with adults in Canada and since then, we are doing lots of lots of workshops with the health professionals in many different hospitals. I'm also trying to do some investigation about it, because we don't have it in Porto. Well, so I tried to involve my master students and we are, you know, working together, trying to change minds trying to change the settings in order to people with the face you to leave better from the beginning, when they wake up in the hospital. If they have their health professionals prepared to communicate better with them. We read it from other countries, and which really believe it. So, we are trying also to make some changes and I've started also last year. Doing some SCA work with the other students from other courses. In my university we have nursing students. We have physiotherapists. And we have radiology students. So, at the beginning of the of the year we are doing some online courses to prepare them before going to their practical settings and communicate with the people, with aphasia, or with other communication disorders. So, this is my experience. This is what we are trying to do. Jerry Hoepner: Such important work I can't imagine. I've had so many kind thought leaders and researchers and clinicians that have guided me in this process, and that it wait so much of that groundwork out. So, I just can't imagine building that from the start. And what you're doing is so important. Assunção Matos: This year we are planning to start group therapy with people with the face, you know, because I am at the moment I am 100% at university. So I left my hospital and I really miss my patients and I miss, you know, to do the to be an SLP in practice And because there are not many groups in the country, as Paulo was saying. So, we are trying to organize group therapy for people with aphasia, maybe to do also some work with their family members and the idea is to do the group therapy and trying to do some investigation at the same at the same time. Now it's better going to be the challenge for this year for me. Paula Valente: I just want to say that at the beginning we were offering some workshops and training for the professional health professionals about aphasia, about how to communicate, and other topics that are important from for them to manage better the person with the aphasia since the beginning and we started to see that the health professionals. They don't have time to do training and they don't have money they don't have. They don't want to invest in this kind of training. They want training, but they want that accessible for them so it but the accessible means free without costs and preference in their setting. So, we have to go there to give them the training, because if they have to go some an another place, they don't go. So, where LPA was finding these things and was okay, what we can do. So, one of our works was to find funding programs to fund 2 projects that are, that the main objective is train, the health professionals to communicate. And so along these lines, we did a lot of free training in settings like hospitals and rehabilitation centers, and main mainly financed by those kind of funds. Assunção Matos: Let me just highlight that we are not doing this training alone. So, we are involving people with aphasia in the training. So, we, me and Paulo, we explore the more theoretical parts and then we have people with the aphasia, with us who are the trainers in, you know, in in practice. And II also would like to highlight that this is something that we have tried from the beginning to involve people with the phase in their family members. our Vice President is a woman with the aphasia we have some family members that belong to the Board of EPA. And we from the beginning. The idea was, as Paula already said, work with them and for them and I think this is something that is really is really important. And it's very, you know, for us it's very good. It makes us feel very good about it. Jerry Hoepner: Totally agree. And I mean, it is really impressive that the amount of work that we've been certainly important work. And I get the feeling that the 2 of you probably don't sleep a whole lot. You're certainly doing a lot. I don't know a lot of good things, and you're doing them the right way. So maybe I can shift gears one more time. To talk a little bit about the business end of things. cause that's a part of building from the ground up. Would either, if you like to start talking about your model. Paula Valente: Yes, since the beginning we wanted to be a social entrepreneurship project. So, what is that? We want to solve a social problem that the public services weren't solving. So, we have innovative responses, services, resources but we also have business model near underneath that because we wanted to. We thought, and I think I'm sorry about my English. I can't I my English day. II feel like I have a aphasia because it's like II know everything. I know what I can. I won't say, but I can say it. I don't speak English every day, so I'm sorry I'm not in the academic field, so I don't have many, many opportunities to train my name, my English, what I am saying our goal is to be sustainable and I personally believe and I think that the EPA boards are completely aligned with this is that the solutions that EPA offers to people with aphasia are not only our responsibility to sustain, to provide is something that is a responsibility from all is responsibility. Okay, I, Paul, sound the board. All this, the people involved that we have the responsibility to, because we started that. So, we have the responsibility to provide the organization, and guarantee that all is working. But in the end, the solution doesn't depend only on EPA, we need the community to achieve our goal. We need the people and their families to achieve our goal. So, everyone as responsibility in this this is, I don't have anyone with aphasia in my family. I could have aphasia someday but is not only my responsibility to bring this to the community, or somebody that has aphasia is our responsibility, because in the end some of us really have aphasia. My family member, my neighbor, also is our responsibility. So, when we started this organization, the social organization. We want it to be sustainable. But we don't want it to be depending on funding on the States because many of our social organization in Portugal. They have the tradition of being funded by the States. They are. They have a lot of funding that comes from the States and that is a problem, because states they don't have many money to owe it. So, they don't do the better job because they don't have money sometimes. Sorry about my English. So, we thought, if you want to do better than the State, we don't, If they have a responsibility. We want them to participate, but they don't have the only responsibility we have the wrong responsibility. But the piece, the person with the aphasia and their families that are beneficiating from our services. From these services. From this organization they also have to compensate. And as organization, we have to be aware that to be accessible to all okay, we have to be open to different kinds of participation. So, people with aphasia will compensate will pay for some services in different ways, in different measures and that was the difficulty we had to the term to at the beginning. We have to think about how to do that. So, at the moment, we have different recipes. Jerry Hoepner: If we put maybe multiple different funders sounds like that are contributing. Is that what you mean? Paula Valente: So, we go get money from different our services, clinical services, our programs group programs, okay and individual programs. So, people with aphasia pay for part of it. If go do fundraising to pay another part and our and our objective, our goal is the community, the municipalities and the state pay another part. So, we don't have to lose our sleep. Doing fundraising is very difficult in Portugal, I think, from what I learned from other centers, our reality is different in Portugal. We don't have many we don't have access to fundings and programs and investments. And the philanthropic minds is not something very easy in Portugal, very available. So, we do fundraising in Portugal and do fundraising to help people with the aphasia. What is aphasia? What is that? So that is very, very, very, very, very difficult. So, we need to involve people with aphasia. So, they pay for their services for our services. They pay for our therapies, but they don't pay for resources. They don't pay for information. They don't pay for workshops for some of if events that we do that are open and they are invited to come. But therapy with therapists that we have to pay. They have to pay also we have services. We sell courses some of online courses. We did. In our websites, you can see mainly in Portuguese. But we have online courses with very good programs, very good professionals, international colleagues that help us to do the courses. They are another source of income, not a big one, but they help. We did a translation of some communication books from Aphasia Institute, and then we sell them to give us also some in income. So, we have members of our association and pay a contribution. Yes, like every year they pay a contribution. So, we have, some associates that do pay an annual contribution. We do a lot of fundraising and we try to develop more services to, not to people with the aphasia, but professionals that give us income to sustain the organization. So, it's a hard work. But it's in the beginning, because we, it's difficult to involve the municipalities and the States. In these solutions we have to prove that they are better, or they have major impact in in the lives of the persons with the aphasia, but also in their pockets the state pocket, because we have to prove that our support, our kind of approaches make more difference and the people with the aphasia that stay in the State. The public services consume more resources during more time And they don't go. They don't achieve their goals in the end so we are now trying to show the Government our model of work may for the in the future they maybe support some incorporate some of these approaches in their public services. So, it's another way to support. Jerry Hoepner: Yeah, that's it. I was going to say, yeah, that's a lot of work to do. I mean, you're providing all of the services you're providing a lot of the fundraising and providing a lot of education to students and professionals throughout the country at no charge in many cases. So certainly, this is a grassroots ground up kind of work. it has been a really fun conversation. And I think we did continue this conversation for hours. It sounds like, but unfortunately, we have to close it up at some point. I just want to see if there's any last thoughts that you want to share with our listeners. Assunção Matos: I just want to say that it looks like it is a lot of work but I really believe in what I'm doing. I still dream Paula is doing one of my dreams, but I still dream that in the future, if I have aphasia, I will find one of my students doing the best job with me. This is my, this is my dream. That's why I believe so much in what I'm doing in And I'm always trying, you know, to move on into and to do different things and best things because I really don't want to face the difficulties people with the aphasia yet face in Portugal, because it's different to have aphasia in Portugal, or to have aphasia in Australia, for instance and I want to do my best job so I can enjoy it in the future. Paula Valente: I just want to say it's really worth working on a live participation approach, because it really makes all the difference in the people. It's an adventure but it's worth it. And I hope that this conversation inspired other colleagues to do the same, or to continue doing the same. Jerry Hoepner: Absolutely. I think that's a great way to end. Thank you both so much. You've been just great to have this conversation with. Really enjoyed it, and I know that our listeners were will enjoy it like you said. I hope this inspires someone else to take on this kind of work. So, thank you so much. Assunção Matos: Thank you, Jerry. It was a pleasure. Paula Valente: It was a pleasure. Thank you for the opportunity. Jerry Hoepner: You're welcome. Jerry Hoepner: On behalf of Aphasia Access, thank you for listening to this episode of the Aphasia Access Conversations Podcast. For more information on Aphasia Access and to access our growing library of materials go to www.aphasiaaccess.org. If you have an idea for a future podcast series or topic, email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thanks again for your ongoing support of Aphasia Access. Resources: Online courses with national and international lecturers: https://ipafasia.pt/formacao/ Mobile application for communication support and functional and social interactions: https://ipafasia.pt/aplicacao-movel-da-afasia/ Info-graphic videos: https://ipafasia.pt/videos-informativos/
Chip Patterson, CBS Sports, on the latest college football playoff rankings and this weekend’s rivalries. Should Florida State be mad after seeing how they’ve dropped in the college football playoff rankings from last night? How does Chip see this weekend going, especially for some Triangle football teams? What are Chip’s thoughts on Dave Clawson’s recent comments about Sam Hartman?
Love Triangle's Lili Jean Berry, who was matched with Sulei, spills all the BTS tea about the show, including what was REALLY going on in all of the Triangles! Plus she also dishes on all the drama and scandals that have gone down since filming including partner swaps, feuds, hookups, and where everyone stands now! Lili also spills on the casting process, how texting week works, what happens at Triangle parties, how much input producers really have and what villain Sam Fisher was actually like! PLUS LOTS MORE! Want more of the latest gossip? Get EXTRA hot tea on SO DRAMATIC! EXTRA via PATREON and APPLE! Visit SO DRAMATIC! ONLINE and sign up for our VIP list! Keep up to date with the latest on INSTAGRAM, FACEBOOK, TIKTOK, TWITTER and the FACEBOOK GROUP! Got a tip? Contact: email@example.com!! Want to partner with us? Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Why is prayer a part of our Love the Triangle initiative? We define loving the triangle as praying, serving, and sharing. If this is a part of how we can love our neighbors, we need to understand what it is. How often do you think of prayer when you think about helping people come to know Jesus? Listen to Pastor Lawrence as he interviews Toni Anderson, Kids Director, and Ben Uthe, Pastoral Intern, as they discuss how God has used prayer in their lives as a way to love people and how God has used it in their evangelism.
Why do we have more people identifying as atheists than at any other time in human history? And what is the remedy? Join Dr. Mark Miravalle in his fascinating discussion of "The Catholic Triangle."
Have you ever found yourself longing for connection, yearning to overcome the loneliness that can often creep into adult life? We've all been there, and that's why we've invited Steven Kershaw, Yuly Foley, and Samantha Kennedy to lend us their personal stories and insights on navigating this universal challenge. With nuances to their narratives that will have you nodding in agreement, our guests provide a reassuring voice in the often overwhelming quest for friendship and community in adulthood.Our discussion opens up with a deep dive into making friends as adults, exploring the nuances of building connections amidst the solitude of remote work and social distancing. We journey with Steven as he shares his experience of starting a Facebook group which turned into a beacon of community in the Triangle. Yuly and Samantha also unfold their remarkable stories of finding a sense of belonging through social media and volunteering. We later transition into a heartfelt exchange about the power of community and its profound impact on our lives. Our discussions shed light on our experiences with Facebook group GOAT (Goofing Off Around the Triangle), a thriving digital hub that's inspired its members to rise above isolation, foster unexpected collaborations, and find inspiration.As we wrap up, we delve into the heart of what it means to be part of a community - exploring the fear and uncertainty that often stops us from taking that first step, and sharing our personal stories of transformation once we conquered those fears. We discuss how inclusive social events within wider communities can break down barriers and foster genuine connections. The episode concludes with an invitation to engage with us on social media, to continue the conversation and further strengthen the bonds that tie us together. If you've ever felt alone in a crowd, this episode will remind you that we're all in this together. Listen in, join us, and let's redefine what connection and community mean in this digital age.GOAT
The Really Terrible Orchestra of the Triangle, inspired by a similar concept from England's Portsmouth Sinfonia, is an orchestra where musicians of varying skill levels come together to play music without the pressure of perfection. Guest: Dr. Robert Petters, Conductor of The Really Terrible Orchestra of Triangles Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Seg 1: The legacy of The Really Terrible Orchestra of Triangles The Really Terrible Orchestra of the Triangle, inspired by a similar concept from England's Portsmouth Sinfonia, is an orchestra where musicians of varying skill levels come together to play music without the pressure of perfection. Guest: Dr. Robert Petters, Conductor of The Really Terrible Orchestra of Triangles Seg 2: Scott's Thoughts Has Black Friday gone out of fashion with less that impressive sales and discounts? Guest: Scott Shantz, Contributor for Mornings with Simi Seg 3: View from Victoria: It was a happy event, with much to celebrate, including David Eby's anniversary as premier. The Vancouver Sun's Vaughn Palmer is here with his take on the day's headlines. Seg 4: How screening for synthetic drugs can prevent toxic drug overdoses A collaboration between UBC and the BC Provincial Toxicology Centre aimed to refine the identification process of emerging "designer drugs." Guest: Dr. Michael Skinnider, Study Lead and Assistant Professor of Integrated Genomics at Princeton University Seg 5: What's causing the feud between the Two Michaels? Michael Spavor is accusing his fellow Canadian detainee, Michael Kovrig, of unwittingly contributing to their detention by inadvertently passing information to Canadian authorities and allied intelligence services. Guest: Robert Fife, Ottawa Bureau Chief for The Globe and Mail Seg 6: What are this year's Black Friday retail trends? The sales period has evolved, now spanning from October through December, a critical phase for retail success. This extended period significantly impacts the fiscal success of many retailers, though not universally beneficial. Guest: David Ian Gray, Founder and Strategist at Retail Advisory DIG360 Seg 7: What is the NDP expecting from the Fall Economic Statement? The Federal Liberals are preparing to unveil their Fall Fiscal Update, as so many Canadians continue to struggle with affordability. Scott Shantz spoke to the leader of the Federal NDP Jagmeet Singh about what his party hopes to see announced. Guest: Jagmeet Singh, Leader of the Federal New Democratic Party Seg 8: How far are people willing to go for fame? Tyler Funk, a Burnaby filmmaker, explores the allure and perils of seeking online fame in his documentary "Anything For Fame." Guest: Tyler Funk, Director of “Anything for Fame” on Paramount+ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode, Ana Marin-Niebla, MD, PhD, and Stephan Stilgenbauer, MD, discuss key trial data on the use of BTK inhibitors in CLL and MCL throughout the past year, how these studies have impacted their practice, and what data they are looking forward to in the near future. The discussion includes analyses of: SHINE: First-Line Ibrutinib + Bendamustine/Rituximab Followed by Rituximab Maintenance in Older Patients With MCL TRIANGLE: Ibrutinib + Chemoimmunotherapy With or Without ASCT vs Chemoimmunotherapy Followed by ASCT in Younger Patients with Previously Untreated MCL ZUMA-2: Brexucabtagene Autoleucel in R/R MCL BRUIN: Pirtobrutinib for Previously Treated MCL GLOW: Fixed-Duration Ibrutinib + Venetoclax vs Chlorambucil + Obinutuzumab in Previously Untreated CLL FLAIR: Ibrutinib + Venetoclax vs FCR in Previously Untreated CLL ELEVATE-RR: Acalabrutinib vs Ibrutinib in Previously Treated CLL ALPINE: Zanubrutinib vs Ibrutinib in Previously Treated CLL BRUIN: Pirtobrutinib for Previously Treated CLLPresenters: Ana Marin-Niebla, MD, PhDHematology Consultant, Lymphoma UnitVall d'Hebron Institute of Oncology, Hematology DepartmentHospital Universitario Vall d'HebronBarcelona, SpainStephan Stilgenbauer, MDMedical Director Comprehensive Cancer Center UlmHead, Early Clinical Trials UnitHead, Division of CLL Dept. of Internal Medicine IIIUniversity Medical CenterUlm UniversityUlm, GermanyLink to full program: https://bit.ly/3MNaUri
Episode 254 We have a fun episode for you this week, with “Killer Ant Week.” We'll take a look at 1974's “Phase IV,” and 1977's “Empire of the Ants.” Then we'll visit Lakewood Manor in “Ants!” and go for a trip with “Ants on a Plane.” In addition, exclusive to our weekly email newsletter, we also reviewed: “Legion of Fire: Killer Ants” aka “Marabunta” (1998) “Triangle” (2009) In the podcast this week: Phase IV (1974) Ants (1977) Short Film: Bugbear (2023) Empire of the Ants (1977) Ants on a Plane (2007) Check out all our books with one easy link: https://brianschell.com/collection/horrorguys And that's our show. Thanks for joining us. Stop in during the week at our website, HorrorMovieGuys.com, for news and horror updates, to comment on this podcast, or to contact us. Get ready for next week, where we'll watch four more full-lengths and a fun short film! Contact Info: Stay tuned for more regular and bonus reviews next week! Email: mailto:email@example.com Book Store: https://brianschell.com/collection/horrorguys Website: https://www.horrorguys.com Subscribe by email: http://horrorbulletin.substack.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/horrormovieguys Mastodon: https://mastodon.social/@BrianSchell Threads: https://threads.net/brian_schell Twitter: http://twitter.com/HorrorMovieGuys
In this podcast I wanted to share my experience with meditation for mountain biking. I've been meditating in some way since I was first introduced to it through a Tai Chi class I took in college and I've found it to be a powerful tool in helping me perform better. You can also read a summary article from the notes for the podcast below… Meditation is one of those words that elicits a pretty mixed reaction from people when you bring it up. Some people are totally into it, some people think it is a bunch of nonsense and some people think it might have some benefits but don't know what to do or where to start. For those of us who grew up in the 80's and 90's, it has undergone a bit of a cultural shift over the years. Seen for a long time as one of those things that hippies did that had no real world value, it has been studied and found to have a lot of benefits for health, mindset and performance. Meditation is something that I have been using in various ways since I was 19. I got introduced to it through a random Tai Chi class that I took during my first year of college along with some of the philosophy behind it. As I became a strength coach and started to study more about how the human body works and how to improve its performance I came across a lot of ways to train and harness the power of the mind. While sports psychology and meditation aren't the exact same thing, there are a lot of similarities and both have been used over time to train people to perform in high stress situations. Meditation has also been shown to help lower blood pressure, improve mood and lower stress. And while breathwork and meditation aren't the same thing, there are also a lot of crossover practices and, at its core, meditation is about using your breathing to help control the mind. For the 40+ year old mountain biker I think that having a meditation practice is as important as strength, cardio and skills training, meaning that if you need to cut back on something else to find time for it then it is worth it. As little as 12 minutes a day has been clinically shown to make a difference. My goal in this podcast is to give you a broad overview of meditation practices and some practical tips on how you can start using it as part of your training program. I use meditation in 2 ways - to train my attention and to visualize high stress situations I want to perform well in. The first thing I recommend you start with is using mediation to train your attention. With this method you want to find something to focus your attention on like your breathing, an object or a sound. I recommend using your breathing since it is also a great way to train your breathing and work in some breathwork. To do this you would get set up in a comfortable position - you can be sitting or lying down, just make sure that you are in a position you won't need to move to stay comfortable in. You don't have to but I recommend also closing your eyes to help you focus on your breathing. Set a tempo where your exhale is even with or slightly longer than your inhale. I find that 4-6 and 5-5 breathing work well. Simply follow your breathing and count off the tempo in your head or using a timer. Feel your breath going into the belly and filling the lungs from the bottom to the top and then feel the breath reversing and being pushed out. If your mind wanders then just bring it back - this will happen and is part of the process. You could also focus on an object like a flame or you can focus on a sound/ mantra like “om”. What you will find is that it is tough at first to sit there and not have your mind wandering around and you will constantly be having to bring it back to your breathing (or other focal point). With practice this will happen less and your ability to recognize it and bring your attention back will be more automatic. You can create even more of a breathwork challenge by adding in pauses to the top and bottom of the breath, creating Triangle and Box Breathing patterns. This will also help to improve overbreathing and CO2 tolerance by purposefully breathing less than normal, which also creates a slight rise in CO2. On the trail this will help you to focus your mind when it matters the most and give you a way to use your breathing to help control anxiety in the moment. This can also help you with entering and staying in the flow state since outside thoughts and distractions are a hindrance to it. Another way to use meditation is to combine it with visualization. To do this you would want to start out with 5-10 minutes of regular meditation/ breathwork to help you enter into a calm and relaxed state of mind. Once you have done this you can start to visualize anxiety producing situations while focusing on staying calm and using your breathing to help you. If you start to lose control and feel yourself getting tense and anxious then stop the visualization and go back to focusing on your breathing and relaxing. For example, if you are nervous about competition you can visualize yourself getting ready for and going through the steps leading up to the start of the race (most athletes report the lead up to competition is actually more stressful that competing so I find that this is what you want to focus on). Another example would be if you have a trail or section of trail that is extremely challenging or if you have a new feature/ obstacle that you want to do. You can also extend this practice to things off of the bike like public speaking or having a difficult talk with your boss or wife/ husband. As you can see, meditation is an extremely valuable tool for us both on and off the bike. It isn't complicated and it doesn't have to take a lot of time for you to see results. Some good books to check out on this subject are Peak Mind by Amishi P. Jha and Psyche by Jud Biasiotti. Another great book on the training mindset is The Book of Five Rings by Myamoto Musashi. In it he talks a lot about the need to combine meditation with physical training in order to reach your goals. Meditation is something that people have been using for thousands of years and with modern science we have some answers as to how it works. But it is still something that you have to make time for and do. I promise you, though, that the effort is well worth it. If you are interested in learning more about how to use breathwork and how to get the most out of your meditation practice then check out my Guide To Better Breathing for MTB. In it you'll learn how to assess your breathing and ways you can improve it, along with practical tips on how to use better breathing on the trail to improve your cardio along with how to use it to help you prepare for competition. I hope this podcast has inspired you to start your own breathing/ meditation practice, let me know if you have any questions I can help with. Until next time… Ride Strong, James Wilson
On this episode of Ruff Talk VR we are joined with Jeroen Dessaux the Creative Director at Triangle Factory - the studio behind Breachers! One of the most popular multiplayer games in VR, Breachers is as good as it gets for VR 5v5 shooters. Listen as we get to know Jeroen, hear about the making of Breachers, what's coming next, and more!Discord: https://discord.gg/9JTdCccucSPatreon: https://www.patreon.com/rufftalkvrGaming Showcase: https://www.rufftalkvr.com/p/2024-ruff-talk-vr-gaming-showcase/Tabor Radio: https://www.buzzsprout.com/2216985If you enjoy the podcast be sure to rate us 5 stars and subscribe! Join our official subreddit at https://www.reddit.com/r/RuffTalkVR/Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code RUFFTALKVR at MANSCAPED.com!Genotype Website: https://www.playgenotype.com/Breachers Store Link: https://www.meta.com/experiences/5740397619319389/CROSS-BUY ENABLED: Get the Quest version and receive the Rift version for free!In Breachers, you plan your assault or orchestrate your defense as a team through intense close-quarters combat. Whether you play as an enforcer or a revolter, master your nifty gadgetry, customize your powerful weaponry and beat your opponents in stunning environments.Intuitive to grasp. Endlessly playable.BREACH AS ENFORCERSYour goal as an enforcer is to eliminate your enemies and disarm their bombs with an EMP. Rappel and blow up walls, swing through windows and catch your opponents by surprise with gadgetry like drones, cloaking devices, flashbangs and breaching foam.AMBUSH AS REVOLTERSYour goal as a revolter is to prevent your enemies from disarming your bomb by terminating them before they do so. Use doorblockers, tripmines, static field emitters and proximity sensors to defend your position.CUSTOMIZE POWERFUL WEAPONRYTo ensure victory, purchase and customize your extensive weaponry to your liking at the start of each round. Every gun, whether it's pistols, SMGs, shotguns or assault rifles, can be modified with attachments to suit your needs.Support the show
This week Logan and Ozzy take a look at the anime's that have come out thus far in Fall of 2023 and give their thoughts on what is worth watching right now. We discuss some anime which are continuing from previous seasons such as Jujutsu Kaisen, SpyxFamily, Goblin Slayer, Eminence in Shadow, and Shield Hero. We also cover the "Definitely 100% final finale" of Attack on Titan. In the new anime category we discuss Freiren After Journey's End, Overtake, Apothecary Diaries, Pluto, Shangri-La Frontier, UndeadxUnluck, and a few others. This week we read UndeadxUnluck to compare the manga to the current anime which is releasing. Next time we will read Daddy and Buddy, a manga about gymnastic based power rangers who protect children from emotion eating monsters.
Mathematics vocabulary 1. Number - رقم (Raqm) 2. Addition - جمع 3. Subtraction - طرح 4. Multiplication - ضرب 5. Division - قسمة 6. Equals - يساوي 7. Variable - متغير 8. Equation - معادلة 9. Triangle - مثلث 10. Circle - دائرة 11. Square - مربع 12. Cube - مكعب 13. Fraction - كسر 14. Percentage - نسبة مئوية --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/ezenglish/support
This week we welcome Kiki Wynns. After 20 years of bringing humor into her psychology practice as a Ph.D. Clinical Psychologist, Kiki decided it was time to pursue comedy in its own right. Enter Career 2.0!After making a bet that led her to her first open mic night in the summer of 2022, she experienced quick success and was booking official gigs after only three open mics! Quickly becoming a favorite in the Triangle, Kiki is known for her hilarious observations of human behavior and for working out her emotional issues in a group therapy session with the audience. She is the proud world record holder for “Mittens Cup Stacking” on the Comedy Game Show.Check them out at @kikiscomedyclubWe now have an INSTAGRAM! Check it out @thecleancomedypodcast on Instagram and add @jdcrevistoncomedy on IG as well! Turn your funny into money! Check out the official website here: http://comedypreneur.com Pick up a copy of “How To Produce Comedy Shows For Fun & Profit” here. Do you have a topic that you would like to hear discussed? Are you a clean comedian looking for an awesome podcast to be in? Do you have life-burning questions? Reach out to us at HERE!This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/4825680/advertisement
Jin joins us from North Carolina where he is, along with earning his Ph.D, doing his best to reduce - or eliminate - bird-window collisions. In fact window collisions are mostly a daytime problem. The night time problem is light at night. This draws birds in and they then collide with any part of a building, or they die from exhaustion, confused and circling the light. Come on humanity, we can do better! Jin Bai is a fourth-year Ph.D. candidate in the Fisheries, Wildlife, and Conservation Biology program at NCSU and studies the drivers of urban bird diversity. He has extensive experience designing, coordinating, and assisting citizen science projects, including organizing the Triangle Bird Count. Jin co-founded City Bird with a mission of documenting bird-window collisions and advocating for bird-friendly college campuses in the Triangle area of North Carolina. Additionally, Jin is a board member of the New Hope Audubon Society, a local non-profit chapter of the National Audubon Society covering Orange, Durham, and Chatham counties of NC, dedicated to local bird conservation.
This week we're talking about Sony scaling back their Games as a Service plans, PlayStation Portal's reception and use cases, Embracer Group continuing their gradual downfall as they face financial troubles with more potential closures for their studios, and of course the topic on everyone's mind, The Game Awards! We faced technical issues, so it's a bit of a patchwork episode that we have to cut short, but we hope you enjoy it!------------------------------------- New episodes posts every Wednesday at 12PM CST/10AM PST!This show is possible thanks to the support of our Patrons. Consider becoming one today at https://www.patreon.com/nartechDiscord Server: https://discord.gg/cEvKzqmTwitch: https://www.twitch.tv/nartechgamingEmail/Tweet us your thoughts & suggestions:Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/TriangleSqrdEmail: firstname.lastname@example.orgPSN ID's: Add us! Brett - Chaimera086, Sol - MeteoricDemise, Chris - Figz21k#PlayStation #PlayStationPodcast #TriangleSquared
Dr. William Schnoebelen shines Scriptural Light on the Devil's Triangle. In this Teaching learn what demonic overlords command: geopolitical perversity, nihilism, violence, ‘Wokeness' and satanism working frantically to crush and pervert our morality, children, Scriptural family values, freedom and religious rights. Then, stand ready as Dr. Schnoebelen shares how to dismantle those overlords with anointed strategies of spiritual warfare to take back territory the enemy has stolen! Dr. Schnoebelen's DVD Satanic Ritual of the Royal Secret is available HERE https://www.swrc.com/pedophilia-satanic-ritual-of-the-royal-secret.html
Dr. William Schnoebelen shines Scriptural Light on the Devil's Triangle. In this Teaching learn what demonic overlords command: geopolitical perversity, nihilism, violence, ‘Wokeness' and satanism working frantically to crush and pervert our morality, children, Scriptural family values, freedom and religious rights. Then, stand ready as Dr. Schnoebelen shares how to dismantle those overlords with anointed strategies of spiritual warfare to take back territory the enemy has stolen! Dr. Schnoebelen's DVD Satanic Ritual of the Royal Secret is available HERE https://www.swrc.com/pedophilia-satanic-ritual-of-the-royal-secret.html
David Glenn, legendary Triangle-area radio host and host and writer for the North Carolina Sports Network and WCHL/Chapelboro, stops by with the guys to talk about the crazy finish to UNC-Duke the other night and NC State's win over Wake.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
You can't make another person responsible. If you're trying, you're likely doing it wrong. Here's why and how you can do better. Show Notes: Generation to Generation: Family Process in Church and Synagogue by Edwin Friedman Read the Full Transcript on The Non-Anxious Leader website. Subscribe to my weekly Two for Tuesday emails. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/jack-shitama/message
Recorded April 2, 2023 Splash of Cinema is back after graduations, a refreshing summer, new phases in life, and a summer that featured strikes from both SAG-AFTRA (Actors' Union) and WGA (Writers' Union), so it's probably best we took a break too. In honor of our return we bring you a fun episode from the vault with beloved guest Sam Rosevear (LB: srosevear) recorded after the 2023 Academy Awards. Listen in for our takes on some of the more notable and controversial films of the awards slate and, per usual, check in for our Hidden Gem of the Week, a far out Polish film! 0:25- Intro 1:20- HIDDEN GEM OF THE WEEK 11:26- "Guillermo del Toro's Pinocchio" 20:17- "Triangle of Sadness" 30:31- "The Fabelmans" 41:55- "Tár" 1:02:38- "The Whale" 1:20:06- Wrap Up and "Succession" S4 Predictions 1:23:54- Outro
VOICEMAILS: Movie recs- The Pit & Blow Out. Where the F is Jeb. Spinal fusion. Jifferent. Adopting a shy cat. Turns out we do know the Ashley Simpson song Autobiography. Movie rec- Bad Boy Bubby. Cat poop stinks. Movie rec- Triangle.Webcrawlerspod@gmail.com626-634-2069Twitter / Instagram / Patreon / Merch Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/webcrawlers. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Enjoy timestamps for topics below: ------------------------------------- Chris Gets Haunted - 0:00 What We've Been Playing - 11:32 Community's Take: The "Best" Publisher? - 49:17 Bioware Teases New Mass Effect - 1:01:13 Christmas Massacre Becomes Defacto Exclusive - 1:07:11 Insomniac Tease More Marvel? - 1:10:26 Xbox Has A Rough Week - 1:26:01 AI Concerns Amidst Layoffs - 1:27:47 GTA 6 Looks to Hit The Game Awards - 1:59:40 Will Silent Hill 2 Get a Release Date Soon? - 2:00:30 Question: What PS1 IP Would You Revive? - 2:01:25 Question: Twitter/X Removal From Consoles? - 2:05:40 Question: What Movie Would You Make A Game? - 2:07:15 Question: Could PS Portal Pivot Sony From VR? - 2:23:36 Velvet's Corner: "Quotal Recall: Game Movie Edition?" - 2:30:27 ------------------------------------- New episodes posts every Wednesday at 12PM CST/10AM PST!This show is possible thanks to the support of our Patrons. Consider becoming one today at https://www.patreon.com/nartechDiscord Server: https://discord.gg/cEvKzqmTwitch: https://www.twitch.tv/nartechgamingEmail/Tweet us your thoughts & suggestions:Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/TriangleSqrdEmail: email@example.comPSN ID's: Add us! Brett - Chaimera086, Sol - MeteoricDemise, Chris - Figz21k#PlayStation #PlayStationPodcast #TriangleSquared
durée : 00:04:01 - Le Regard culturel - par : Lucile Commeaux - Alors que le prix le plus prestigieux et le plus vendeur vient d'être attribué à l'écrivain Jean-Baptiste Andrea pour son roman "Veiller sur elle", retour sur les livres finalistes, et ce qu'ils représentent d'une certaine littérature française.
There are so many tips and tricks out there to save money and maximize purchase power. When inflation is on the rise and we feel like we're spending more for less, it's best to explore new ways to save ourselves some money on items we're planning to purchase already. Luckily, there's one thing everyone should do to save on purchases. Links: Learn more about how to get started with Purchase Rewards Check out TCU University for more financial education tips and resources! Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter! Learn more about Triangle Credit Union Transcript: Welcome to Money Tip Tuesday from the Making Money Personal podcast. These days more and more people may be cutting back on extra purchases to save money. If you're one of them, you're likely trying to find ways to stretch your dollar. You may have cut back on frivolous purchases, started making more meals at home, traveling less and shopping the sales or clearance aisles. But if you're still feeling the pinch, there's a money saving method you may have not considered using. I'm talking about Purchase Reward programs. Purchase rewards programs help you maximize your purchase power by saving you money on anything you buy. Who wouldn't want to get a portion of their money back on their purchase? It's almost like buying stuff on sale. It doesn't matter who you are, what you do, or how much money you make; everyone should be using purchase rewards programs. You may already be thinking, but I'm already getting cash back and with my credit card. That's a great way to earn on purchases, but most credit card programs just bank points for you to use down the line, while others allow you to use points for cash back or statement credits, but that's after you've purchased your item and redeeming points is dependent on you. Purchase rewards programs are a little bit different. These give you cash back automatically on your purchase. Instead of earning points that get banked for later use, which can be forgotten, rewards programs automatically return a portion of your purchase price back to you. If you're interested in this easy and automatic money-saving opportunity, don't look to your credit card or a special promo program, look to your debit card. Some financial institutions offer Purchase Rewards through your debit card so you can earn money back on purchases made from certain online merchants. For example, Triangle's debit card offers a purchase rewards program that provides all kinds of discounts with some going up to 10% back on purchases from certain vendors. This is phenomenal benefit for anyone working a budget because not only do you save money, the other benefit is that you're using your debit card, so you're not racking up a credit card balance that could charge you expensive interest. If you have a Triangle debit card, it's easy to set up right through your online or mobile banking, Just log in, register and within minutes you can explore and activate rewards from vendors within the program. There are hundreds of offers with vendors spanning categories from clothing, automotive, wine, hotels, food, electronics, restaurants and more. Once you activate the offer, use your debit card with that vendor and get cash back to save yourself some moolah. Now's the perfect time; the holidays are ramping up so check out purchase rewards and have fun exploring vendors for your holiday gift planning or maybe even a little something special for yourself. If there are any other tips or topics, you'd like us to cover, let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org. Like and follow our Making Money Personal FB and IG page and look for our sponsor, Triangle Credit Union on social media to share your thoughts. Thanks for listening to today's Money Tip Tuesday and be sure to check out our other tips and episodes on the Making Money Personal podcast. Have a great day!
The Fat Man was a popular radio detective drama show that aired in the 1940s and early 1950s. The show was created by Dashiell Hammett, author of The Thin Man. It starred J. Scott Smart as the title character, a detective who started out anonymous but quickly acquired the name "Brad Runyon". The Fat Man originated on ABC radio in 1946 and ran until 1951. In 1948, it was one of the top 10 shows on Friday nights, with more than six million listeners every week. The show was on the verge of spinning off into a series of movies with Smart reprising his role of private eye Brad Runyon. However, Hammett ran afoul of the House Un-American Activities Committee. --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/dwight-allen0/support
Bryan is still out on assignment, so Alex talks a bit more Spider-Man 2, Jon talks Triangle Strategy, and they both talk about some of the latest game news! This week's segments are as follows: What We've Been Playin' (0:07:42) Marvel's Spider-Man 2 (PS5) (0:18:35) Triangle Strategy (NS, PC) Patch Notes (0:31:00) Layoffs have hit Destiny …
The episode discussed is Season 1, Episode 13 "Beyond the Sea". Thank you to Brittney for writing in and suggesting this topic! If you want to pick an upcoming topic, e-mail us at email@example.com. The next episode in X-files coverage is Season 6, Episode 3 "Triangle".
Katie and Sally discuss Spa by Erik Svetoft (Fantagraphics, 2023), translated by Melissa Bowers. Topics discussed include Olivier Schrauwen, Nick Drnaso, David Hockney, The Menu, Triangle of Sadness, Dongery, Russian spa etiquette and lots more. Catch Katie at Heavy Manners Library in Los Angeles, CA on Wednesday, November 8: https://heavymannerslibrary.com/events/viscere-book-launch-event-with-katie-skelly Catch Sally at RICE in Richmond, VA on Sunday, November 12: https://richmondindiecomic.wixsite.com/rice Support the show and get bonus episodes at patreon.com/thicklinespod. Follow us on Instagram @thicklinespod.
Charlie Brown of Simple and Straightforward talks about how living an amazing existence Episode 2957: Life Is a Triangle. Master Its 3 Points to Live a Kick-A** Existence by Charlie Brown of Simple and Straightforward Simple and Straightforward questions everything we think of as normal. This publication may have its roots in minimalism and simple living, but it goes so much beyond decluttering and living with less. It's about deciphering the complexities of modern life one article at a time. It covers: Culture and society, especially their influence on our lives Travel, specifically how travel can shape our perception of what is "normal" Digital life, questioning our all-encompassing relationship with the online world Food with a focus on recipes designed around reducing food waste Highly curated recommendations for the best intentional living content on the internet The original post is located here: https://medium.com/better-advice/life-is-a-triangle-master-its-3-points-to-live-a-kick-ass-existence-821b340b0c71 Visit Me Online at OLDPodcast.com Interested in advertising on the show? Visit https://www.advertisecast.com/OptimalLivingDaily Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In episode 1571, Jack and Miles are joined by author of Zoey Is Too Drunk for This Dystopia, Jason Pargin, to discuss… Gilgo Beach Killer: More Evidence The Police Are More Incompetent Than We Can Imagine, The Youth Ain't Lookin For Horny Content--They Want To See Real Friendships and more! Gilgo Beach Killer: More Evidence The Police Are More Incompetent Than We Can Imagine The Youth Ain't Lookin For Horny Content--They Want To See Real Friendships LISTEN: 12's In 8 by Karriem RigginsSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.