Videos: DR. SCOT YOUNGBLOOD AT SAN DIEGO CITY COUNCIL MEETING (12:36) Edward Dowd Interviews (47:25) Quercetin helps to reduce the risk of pancreatic cancer Univ. of Hawaii and Univ. of Southern California, November 1, 2022 Quercetin, which is found naturally in apples and onions, has been identified as one of the most beneficial flavonols in preventing and reducing the risk of pancreatic cancer. Although the overall risk was reduced among the study participants, smokers who consumed foods rich in flavonols had a significantly greater risk reduction. This study, published in the American Journal of Epidemiology, is the first of its kind to evaluate the effect of flavonols – compounds found specifically in plants – on developing pancreatic cancer. Researchers from the Univ. of Hawaii and Univ. of Southern California tracked food intake and health outcomes of 183,518 participants in the Multiethnic Cohort Study for eight years. The study evaluated the participants' food consumption and calculated the intake of the three flavonols quercetin, kaempferol, and myricetin. The analyses determined that flavonol intake does have an impact on the risk for developing pancreatic cancer. The most significant finding was among smokers. Smokers with the lowest intake of flavonols presented with the most pancreatic cancer. Smoking is an established risk factor for the often fatal pancreatic cancer, notes the research. Among the other findings were that women had the highest intake of total flavonols and seventy percent of the flavonol intake came from quercetin, linked to apple and onion consumption. It is believed that these compounds may have anticancer effects due to their ability to reduce oxidative stress and alter other cellular functions related to cancer development. Previously, the most consistent inverse association was found between flavonols, especially quercetin in apples and lung cancer, as pointed out in this study. No other epidemiological flavonol studies have included evaluation of pancreatic cancer. While found in many plants, flavonols are found in high concentrations in apples, onions, tea, berries, kale, and broccoli. Quercetin is most plentiful in apples and onions. Hops may help lower Alzheimer disease risk University of Milano-Bicocca (Italy), November 9 2022. Hops, the plant whose flowers are used to make beer, could have a future in the prevention of Alzheimer disease according to research reported in the journal ACS Chemical Neuroscience. “The search for natural compounds, whose intake through diet can help prevent the main biochemical mechanisms responsible for Alzheimer disease onset, led us to screen hops,” Alessandro Palmioli of the University of Milano-Bicocca and colleagues wrote. Acting on other positive findings for hops, the team identified feruloyl and p-coumaroylquinic acids, flavan-3-ol glycosides and procyanidins as compounds responsible for the plant's neuroprotective action. These molecules interacted with amyloid-beta (a substance that forms sticky plaques in the brains of Alzheimer disease patients), to prevent it from forming fibrils and becoming toxic. Hops extracts were also found to prevent cell death by inhibiting oxidative stress and inducing autophagy, a process by which cells break down and destroy old or damaged proteins or other substances. The Tettnang variety of hops proved to be the most successful of the four varieties tested. “The identification of natural compounds or natural mixtures, such as nutraceuticals, exploitable for the development of preventive strategies against Alzheimer disease (and other neurodegenerative diseases) appears as a better alternative to the treatment of symptoms, as the neuronal damage associated with the disease is irreversible,” the authors remarked. “Our results show that hop is a source of bioactive molecules with synergistic and multitarget activity against the early events underlying Alzheimer disease development. We can therefore think of its use for the preparation of nutraceuticals useful for the prevention of this pathology.” Healthy plant-based diets better for the environment than less healthy plant-based diets Harvard School of Public Health, November 10. 2022 Healthier plant-based dietary patterns are associated with better environmental health, while less healthy plant-based dietary patterns, which are higher in foods like refined grains and sugar-sweetened beverages, require more cropland and fertilizer, according to a new study led by researchers at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Health and Brigham and Women's Hospital. The findings also showed that red and processed meat had the highest environmental impact out of all food groups in participants' diets, producing the greatest share of greenhouse gas emissions and requiring the most irrigation water, cropland, and fertilizer. “The differences between plant-based diets was surprising because they're often portrayed as universally healthy and good for the environment, but it's more nuanced than that,” said Aviva Musicus, postdoctoral research fellow in the Department of Nutrition at Harvard Chan School and corresponding author of the study. Previous research has documented that different types of plant-based diets have various health effects. For example, plant-based diets higher in whole grains, fruits, vegetables, nuts, legumes, vegetable oils, and tea/coffee are associated with reduced chronic disease risk, while plant-based diets high in fruit juices, sugar-sweetened beverages, refined grains, potatoes, and sweets/desserts are associated with an increased risk of chronic disease. Yet little research has been conducted to determine the environmental impacts, such as greenhouse gas emissions, use of high-quality cropland, nitrogen from fertilizer, and irrigation water, of these dietary approaches. The researchers analyzed the food intakes of more than 65,000 qualifying participants, and examined their diets' associations with health outcomes, including relative risks of cardiovascular disease, and with environmental impacts. Higher scores on the unhealthy plant-based diet index indicated higher consumption of refined grains, sugary drinks, fruit juice, potatoes, and sweets/desserts; while higher scores on the healthy plant-based diet index indicated higher consumption of vegetables, fruits, whole grains, nuts, legumes, vegetable oils, and tea/coffee. Participants who consumed healthy plant-based diets had lower cardiovascular disease risk, and those diets had lower greenhouse gas emissions and use of cropland, irrigation water, and nitrogenous fertilizer than diets that were higher in unhealthy plant-based and animal-based foods. Participants who ate unhealthy plant-based diets experienced a higher risk of cardiovascular disease, and their diets required more cropland and fertilizer than diets that were higher in healthy plant-based and animal foods. The findings also reinforced earlier studies showing that diets higher in animal-based foods, especially red and processed meat, have greater adverse environmental impacts than plant-based diets. Removing digital devices from the bedroom can improve sleep for children, teens Penn State University, November 4, 2022 Removing electronic media from the bedroom and encouraging a calming bedtime routine are among recommendations Penn State researchers outline in a recent manuscript on digital media and sleep in childhood and adolescence. The recommendations, for clinicians and parents, are: Make sleep a priority by talking with family members about the importance of sleep and healthy sleep expectations; Encourage a bedtime routine that includes calming activities and avoids electronic media use; Encourage families to remove all electronic devices from their child or teen's bedroom, including TVs, video games, computers, tablets and cell phones; Talk with family members about the negative consequences of bright light in the evening on sleep; and If a child or adolescent is exhibiting mood or behavioral problems, consider insufficient sleep as a contributing factor. “Recent reviews of scientific literature reveal that the vast majority of studies find evidence for an adverse association between screen-based media consumption and sleep health, primarily delayed bedtimes and reduced total sleep duration,” said Orfeu Buxton, associate professor of biobehavioral health at Penn State. The reasons behind this adverse association likely include time spent on screens replacing time spent sleeping; mental stimulation from media content; and the effects of light interrupting sleep cycles, according to the researchers. Black Sesame Seed Reduces High Blood Pressure Mahidol University (Thailand), November 10, 2022 Research from Thailand's Mahidol University has found that black sesame seeds can significantly reduce blood pressure among men and women. The research tested 30 men and women with an average age of 50 years old. They were considered ‘pre-hypertensive' as their blood pressure levels were high but not yet high enough to be prescribed medication. During the four week study, the patients did not take any medications or dietary supplements. The volunteers were divided into two groups. One group was given six placebo capsules per day, and the other group was given six capsules of 420 milligrams of black sesame seed meal. Each person in the sesame seed group was given a total of 2,520 milligrams (2.5 grams) per day. According to the USDA, a tablespoon of sesame seeds weighs about nine grams. This would mean that the subjects were given a little less than a quarter tablespoon per day. The research found the sesame seed meal significantly decreased the blood pressure among the treated group. Their average systolic blood pressure after the four weeks was 121 mmHg, while the average blood pressure of the placebo group was 129 mmHg. The sesame seed group also showed decreased levels of malondialdehyde and increases in their blood vitamin E levels. Malondialdehyde is an indicator of the amount of lipid peroxidation taking place within the bloodstream. As other research has shown, lipid peroxidation is linked to the blood vessel damage seen in atherosclerosis. This is a relationship of free radical oxidation. When low-density lipoproteins are oxidized, they can damage blood vessels because they effectively steal electrons from blood vessel wall cells. Conversely, higher vitamin E levels are typically linked with lower lipid peroxidation because vitamin E is an antioxidant. The researchers analyzed the black sesame seed meal, and it was found to contain 105 micrograms per gram of tocopherols – primarily gamma tocopherol. By the way, this is a different configuration of synthetic vitamin E found in most supplements – rac-α-tocopheryl acetate – referred also as alpha-tocopherol. The main medicinal constituents of black sesame seed include sesamol, sesamin and sesamolin, which are known to be antioxidants. They also contain catechins, known for their anticancer properties. Is muscle weakness the new smoking? Grip strength tied to accelerated biological age, study shows University of Michigan, November 10, 2022 Everyone ages at a different pace. That's why two 50-year-olds, despite living the same number of years, may have different biological ages—meaning that a host of intrinsic and extrinsic factors have caused them to age at varying paces with different levels of risk for disease and early death. Lifestyle choices, such as diet, and smoking, and illness all contribute to accelerating biological age beyond one's chronological age. For the first time, researchers have found that muscle weakness marked by grip strength, a proxy for overall strength capacity, is associated with accelerated biological age. Specifically, the weaker your grip strength, the older your biological age, according to results published in the Journal of Cachexia, Sarcopenia and Muscle. Researchers at Michigan Medicine modeled the relationship between biological age and grip strength of 1,274 middle aged and older adults using three “age acceleration clocks” based on DNA methylation, a process that provides a molecular biomarker and estimator of the pace of aging. The clocks were originally modeled from various studies examining diabetes, cardiovascular disease, cancer, physical disability, Alzheimer's disease, inflammation and early mortality. Results reveal that both older men and women showed an association between lower grip strength and biological age acceleration across the DNA methylation clocks. “We've known that muscular strength is a predictor of longevity, and that weakness is a powerful indicator of disease and mortality, but for the first time, we have found strong evidence of a biological link between muscle weakness and actual acceleration in biological age,” said Mark Peterson, Ph.D., M.S. at University of Michigan. “This suggests that if you maintain your muscle strength across the lifespan, you may be able to protect against many common age-related diseases. We know that smoking, for example, can be a powerful predictor of disease and mortality, but now we know that muscle weakness could be the new smoking.” The real strength of this study was in the 8 to 10 years of observation, in which lower grip strength predicted faster biological aging measured up to a decade later, said Jessica Faul, Ph.D., M.P.H., a co-author of the study and research associate professor at the U-M Institute for Social Research. Past studies have shown that low grip strength is an extremely strong predictor of adverse health events. One study even found that it is a better predictor of cardiovascular events, such as myocardial infarction, than systolic blood pressure—the clinical hallmark for detecting heart disorders. Peterson and his team have previously shown a robust association between weakness and chronic disease and mortality across populations.
Are you following your passion? On today's episode, I have a fun conversation with Paul Baron where Paul talks about the importance of following your passion. Paul is the CEO of The Wall Printer, which produces printers that can print vertically. He started his career as a high school teacher, then became an entrepreneur who has started several businesses. In addition to running The Wall Printer, Paul serves as a mentor at the Univ. of North Carolina – Wilmington and at their Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship. He also serves on advisory boards at non-profit organizations and privately held businesses. On this episode, Paul and I discuss his thoughts on mentoring and how he has developed creative teams at high-tech startups. “To have the best opportunity for success, you need to learn which hats (activities) you like to wear and the ones you don't like to wear. Then move towards the activities you enjoy and that benefit the stakeholders.” – Paul Baron Today on the Tech Leader Talk podcast: - Tips for developing creative teams in high-tech startups - Attracting and retaining great employees - Lessons learned from being a mentor - Making the jump from high school teacher to entrepreneur - Following your passion Demo Video of The Wall Printer in action: https://thewallprinter.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/08/10-Sec-Oak-Island-Loop.mp4 Connect with Paul Baron: Website: https://thewallprinter.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/pbbaron/ Thanks for listening! Be sure to get your free copy of Steve's latest book, Cracking the Patent Code, and discover his proven system for identifying and protecting your most valuable inventions. Get the book at https://stevesponseller.com/book.
About BenBen Whaley is a staff software engineer at Chime. Ben is co-author of the UNIX and Linux System Administration Handbook, the de facto standard text on Linux administration, and is the author of two educational videos: Linux Web Operations and Linux System Administration. He is an AWS Community Hero since 2014. Ben has held Red Hat Certified Engineer (RHCE) and Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) certifications. He earned a B.S. in Computer Science from Univ. of Colorado, Boulder.Links Referenced: Chime Financial: https://www.chime.com/ alternat.cloud: https://alternat.cloud Twitter: https://twitter.com/iamthewhaley LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/benwhaley/ TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: Forget everything you know about SSH and try Tailscale. Imagine if you didn't need to manage PKI or rotate SSH keys every time someone leaves. That'd be pretty sweet, wouldn't it? With Tailscale SSH, you can do exactly that. Tailscale gives each server and user device a node key to connect to its VPN, and it uses the same node key to authorize and authenticate SSH.Basically you're SSHing the same way you manage access to your app. What's the benefit here? Built-in key rotation, permissions as code, connectivity between any two devices, reduce latency, and there's a lot more, but there's a time limit here. You can also ask users to reauthenticate for that extra bit of security. Sounds expensive?Nope, I wish it were. Tailscale is completely free for personal use on up to 20 devices. To learn more, visit snark.cloud/tailscale. Again, that's snark.cloud/tailscaleCorey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn and this is an episode unlike any other that has yet been released on this august podcast. Let's begin by introducing my first-time guest somehow because apparently an invitation got lost in the mail somewhere. Ben Whaley is a staff software engineer at Chime Financial and has been an AWS Community Hero since Andy Jassy was basically in diapers, to my level of understanding. Ben, welcome to the show.Ben: Corey, so good to be here. Thanks for having me on.Corey: I'm embarrassed that you haven't been on the show before. You're one of those people that slipped through the cracks and somehow I was very bad at following up slash hounding you into finally agreeing to be here. But you certainly waited until you had something auspicious to talk about.Ben: Well, you know, I'm the one that really should be embarrassed here. You did extend the invitation and I guess I just didn't feel like I had something to drop. But I think today we have something that will interest most of the listeners without a doubt.Corey: So, folks who have listened to this podcast before, or read my newsletter, or follow me on Twitter, or have shared an elevator with me, or at any point have passed me on the street, have heard me complain about the Managed NAT Gateway and it's egregious data processing fee of four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte. And I have complained about this for small customers because they're in the free tier; why is this thing charging them 32 bucks a month? And I have complained about this on behalf of large customers who are paying the GDP of the nation of Belize in data processing fees as they wind up shoving very large workloads to and fro, which is I think part of the prerequisite requirements for having a data warehouse. And you are no different than the rest of these people who have those challenges, with the singular exception that you have done something about it, and what you have done is so, in retrospect, blindingly obvious that I am embarrassed the rest of us never thought of it.Ben: It's interesting because when you are doing engineering, it's often the simplest solution that is the best. I've seen this repeatedly. And it's a little surprising that it didn't come up before, but I think it's in some way, just a matter of timing. But what we came up with—and is this the right time to get into it, do you want to just kind of name the solution, here?Corey: Oh, by all means. I'm not going to steal your thunder. Please, tell us what you have wrought.Ben: We're calling it AlterNAT and it's an alternative solution to a high-availability NAT solution. As everybody knows, NAT Gateway is sort of the default choice; it certainly is what AWS pushes everybody towards. But there is, in fact, a legacy solution: NAT instances. These were around long before NAT Gateway made an appearance. And like I said they're considered legacy, but with the help of lots of modern AWS innovations and technologies like Lambdas and auto-scaling groups with max instance lifetimes and the latest generation of networking improved or enhanced instances, it turns out that we can maybe not quite get as effective as a NAT Gateway, but we can save a lot of money and skip those data processing charges entirely by having a NAT instance solution with a failover NAT Gateway, which I think is kind of the key point behind the solution. So, are you interested in diving into the technical details?Corey: That is very much the missing piece right there. You're right. What we used to use was NAT instances. That was the thing that we used because we didn't really have another option. And they had an interface in the public subnet where they lived and an interface hanging out in the private subnet, and they had to be configured to wind up passing traffic to and fro.Well, okay, that's great and all but isn't that kind of brittle and dangerous? I basically have a single instance as a single point of failure and these are the days early on when individual instances did not have the level of availability and durability they do now. Yeah, it's kind of awful, but here you go. I mean, the most galling part of the Managed NAT Gateway service is not that it's expensive; it's that it's expensive, but also incredibly good at what it does. You don't have to think about this whole problem anymore, and as of recently, it also supports ipv4 to ipv6 translation as well.It's not that the service is bad. It's that the service is stonkingly expensive, particularly at scale. And everything that we've seen before is either oh, run your own NAT instances or bend your knee and pays your money. And a number of folks have come up with different options where this is ridiculous. Just go ahead and run your own NAT instances.Yeah, but what happens when I have to take it down for maintenance or replace it? It's like, well, I guess you're not going to the internet today. This has the, in hindsight, obvious solution, well, we just—we run the Managed NAT Gateway because the 32 bucks a year in instance-hour charges don't actually matter at any point of scale when you're doing this, but you wind up using that for day in, day out traffic, and the failover mode is simply you'll use the expensive Managed NAT Gateway until the instance is healthy again and then automatically change the route table back and forth.Ben: Yep. That's exactly it. So, the auto-scaling NAT instance solution has been around for a long time well, before even NAT Gateway was released. You could have NAT instances in an auto-scaling group where the size of the group was one, and if the NAT instance failed, it would just replace itself. But this left a period in which you'd have no internet connectivity during that, you know, when the NAT instance was swapped out.So, the solution here is that when auto-scaling terminates an instance, it fails over the route table to a standby NAT Gateway, rerouting the traffic. So, there's never a point at which there's no internet connectivity, right? The NAT instance is running, processing traffic, gets terminated after a certain period of time, configurable, 14 days, 30 days, whatever makes sense for your security strategy could be never, right? You could choose that you want to have your own maintenance window in which to do it.Corey: And let's face it, this thing is more or less sitting there as a network traffic router, for lack of a better term. There is no need to ever log into the thing and make changes to it until and unless there's a vulnerability that you can exploit via somehow just talking to the TCP stack when nothing's actually listening on the host.Ben: You know, you can run your own AMI that has been pared down to almost nothing, and that instance doesn't do much. It's using just a Linux kernel to sit on two networks and pass traffic back and forth. It has a translation table that kind of keeps track of the state of connections and so you don't need to have any service running. To manage the system, we have SSM so you can use Session Manager to log in, but frankly, you can just disable that. You almost never even need to get a shell. And that is, in fact, an option we have in the solution is to disable SSM entirely.Corey: One of the things I love about this approach is that it is turnkey. You throw this thing in there and it's good to go. And in the event that the instance becomes unhealthy, great, it fails traffic over to the Managed NAT Gateway while it terminates the old node and replaces it with a healthy one and then fails traffic back. Now, I do need to ask, what is the story of network connections during that failover and failback scenario?Ben: Right, that's the primary drawback, I would say, of the solution is that any established TCP connections that are on the NAT instance at the time of a route change will be lost. So, say you have—Corey: TCP now terminates on the floor.Ben: Pretty much. The connections are dropped. If you have an open SSH connection from a host in the private network to a host on the internet and the instance fails over to the NAT Gateway, the NAT Gateway doesn't have the translation table that the NAT instance had. And not to mention, the public IP address also changes because you have an Elastic IP assigned to the NAT instance, a different Elastic IP assigned to the NAT Gateway, and so because that upstream IP is different, the remote host is, like, tracking the wrong IP. So, those connections, they're going to be lost.So, there are some use cases where this may not be suitable. We do have some ideas on how you might mitigate that, for example, with the use of a maintenance window to schedule the replacement, replaced less often so it doesn't have to affect your workflow as much, but frankly, for many use cases, my belief is that it's actually fine. In our use case at Chime, we found that it's completely fine and we didn't actually experience any errors or failures. But there might be some use cases that are more sensitive or less resilient to failure in the first place.Corey: I would also point out that a lot of how software is going to behave is going to be a reflection of the era in which it was moved to cloud. Back in the early days of EC2, you had no real sense of reliability around any individual instance, so everything was written in a very defensive manner. These days, with instances automatically being able to flow among different hardware so we don't get instance interrupt notifications the way we once did on a semi-constant basis, it more or less has become what presents is bulletproof, so a lot of people are writing software that's a bit more brittle. But it's always been a best practice that when a connection fails okay, what happens at failure? Do you just give up and throw your hands in the air and shriek for help or do you attempt to retry a few times, ideally backing off exponentially?In this scenario, those retries will work. So, it's a question of how well have you built your software. Okay, let's say that you made the worst decisions imaginable, and okay, if that connection dies, the entire workload dies. Okay, you have the option to refactor it to be a little bit better behaved, or alternately, you can keep paying the Manage NAT Gateway tax of four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte in perpetuity forever. I'm not going to tell you what decision to make, but I know which one I'm making.Ben: Yeah, exactly. The cost savings potential of it far outweighs the potential maintenance troubles, I guess, that you could encounter. But the fact is, if you're relying on Managed NAT Gateway and paying the price for doing so, it's not as if there's no chance for connection failure. NAT Gateway could also fail. I will admit that I think it's an extremely robust and resilient solution. I've been really impressed with it, especially so after having worked on this project, but it doesn't mean it can't fail.And beyond that, upstream of the NAT Gateway, something could in fact go wrong. Like, internet connections are unreliable, kind of by design. So, if your system is not resilient to connection failures, like, there's a problem to solve there anyway; you're kind of relying on hope. So, it's a kind of a forcing function in some ways to build architectural best practices, in my view.Corey: I can't stress enough that I have zero problem with the capabilities and the stability of the Managed NAT Gateway solution. My complaints about it start and stop entirely with the price. Back when you first showed me the blog post that is releasing at the same time as this podcast—and you can visit that at alternat.cloud—you sent me an early draft of this and what I loved the most was that your math was off because of a not complete understanding of the gloriousness that is just how egregious the NAT Gateway charges are.Your initial analysis said, “All right, if you're throwing half a terabyte out to the internet, this has the potential of cutting the bill by”—I think it was $10,000 or something like that. It's, “Oh no, no. It has the potential to cut the bill by an entire twenty-two-and-a-half thousand dollars.” Because this processing fee does not replace any egress fees whatsoever. It's purely additive. If you forget to have a free S3 Gateway endpoint in a private subnet, every time you put something into or take something out of S3, you're paying four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte on that, despite the fact there's no internet transitory work, it's not crossing availability zones. It is simply a four-and-a-half cent fee to retrieve something that has only cost you—at most—2.3 cents per month to store in the first place. Flip that switch, that becomes completely free.Ben: Yeah. I'm not embarrassed at all to talk about the lack of education I had around this topic. The fact is I'm an engineer primarily and I came across the cost stuff because it kind of seemed like a problem that needed to be solved within my organization. And if you don't mind, I might just linger on this point and kind of think back a few months. I looked at the AWS bill and I saw this egregious ‘EC2 Other' category. It was taking up the majority of our bill. Like, the single biggest line item was EC2 Other. And I was like, “What could this be?”Corey: I want to wind up flagging that just because that bears repeating because I often get people pushing back of, “Well, how bad—it's one Managed NAT Gateway. How much could it possibly cost? $10?” No, it is the majority of your monthly bill. I cannot stress that enough.And that's not because the people who work there are doing anything that they should not be doing or didn't understand all the nuances of this. It's because for the security posture that is required for what you do—you are at Chime Financial, let's be clear here—putting everything in public subnets was not really a possibility for you folks.Ben: Yeah. And not only that but there are plenty of services that have to be on private subnets. For example, AWS Glue services must run in private VPC subnets if you want them to be able to talk to other systems in your VPC; like, they cannot live in public subnet. So essentially, if you want to talk to the internet from those jobs, you're forced into some kind of NAT solution. So, I dug into the EC2 Other category and I started trying to figure out what was going on there.There's no way—natively—to look at what traffic is transiting the NAT Gateway. There's not an interface that shows you what's going on, what's the biggest talkers over that network. Instead, you have to have flow logs enabled and have to parse those flow logs. So, I dug into that.Corey: Well, you're missing a step first because in a lot of environments, people have more than one of these things, so you get to first do the scavenger hunt of, okay, I have a whole bunch of Managed NAT Gateways and first I need to go diving into CloudWatch metrics and figure out which are the heavy talkers. Is usually one or two followed by a whole bunch of small stuff, but not always, so figuring out which VPC you're even talking about is a necessary prerequisite.Ben: Yeah, exactly. The data around it is almost missing entirely. Once you come to the conclusion that it is a particular NAT Gateway—like, that's a set of problems to solve on its own—but first, you have to go to the flow logs, you have to figure out what are the biggest upstream IPs that it's talking to. Once you have the IP, it still isn't apparent what that host is. In our case, we had all sorts of outside parties that we were talking to a lot and it's a matter of sorting by volume and figuring out well, this IP, what is the reverse IP? Who is potentially the host there?I actually had some wrong answers at first. I set up VPC endpoints to S3 and DynamoDB and SQS because those were some top talkers and that was a nice way to gain some security and some resilience and save some money. And then I found, well, Datadog; that's another top talker for us, so I ended up creating a nice private link to Datadog, which they offer for free, by the way, which is more than I can say for some other vendors. But then I found some outside parties, there wasn't a nice private link solution available to us, and yet, it was by far the largest volume. So, that's what kind of started me down this track is analyzing the NAT Gateway myself by looking at VPC flow logs. Like, it's shocking that there isn't a better way to find that traffic.Corey: It's worse than that because VPC flow logs tell you where the traffic is going and in what volumes, sure, on an IP address and port basis, but okay, now you have a Kubernetes cluster that spans two availability zones. Okay, great. What is actually passing through that? So, you have one big application that just seems awfully chatty, you have multiple workloads running on the thing. What's the expensive thing talking back and forth? The only way that you can reliably get the answer to that I found is to talk to people about what those workloads are actually doing, and failing that you're going code spelunking.Ben: Yep. You're exactly right about that. In our case, it ended up being apparent because we have a set of subnets where only one particular project runs. And when I saw the source IP, I could immediately figure that part out. But if it's a K8s cluster in the private subnets, yeah, how are you going to find it out? You're going to have to ask everybody that has workloads running there.Corey: And we're talking about in some cases, millions of dollars a month. Yeah, it starts to feel a little bit predatory as far as how it's priced and the amount of work you have to put in to track this stuff down. I've done this a handful of times myself, and it's always painful unless you discover something pretty early on, like, oh, it's talking to S3 because that's pretty obvious when you see that. It's, yeah, flip switch and this entire engagement just paid for itself a hundred times over. Now, let's see what else we can discover.That is always one of those fun moments because, first, customers are super grateful to learn that, oh, my God, I flipped that switch. And I'm saving a whole bunch of money. Because it starts with gratitude. “Thank you so much. This is great.” And it doesn't take a whole lot of time for that to alchemize into anger of, “Wait. You mean, I've been being ridden like a pony for this long and no one bothered to mention that if I click a button, this whole thing just goes away?”And when you mention this to your AWS account team, like, they're solicitous, but they either have to present as, “I didn't know that existed either,” which is not a good look, or, “Yeah, you caught us,” which is worse. There's no positive story on this. It just feels like a tax on not knowing trivia about AWS. I think that's what really winds me up about it so much.Ben: Yeah, I think you're right on about that as well. My misunderstanding about the NAT pricing was data processing is additive to data transfer. I expected when I replaced NAT Gateway with NAT instance, that I would be substituting data transfer costs for NAT Gateway costs, NAT Gateway data processing costs. But in fact, NAT Gateway incurs both data processing and data transfer. NAT instances only incur data transfer costs. And so, this is a big difference between the two solutions.Not only that, but if you're in the same region, if you're egressing out of your say us-east-1 region and talking to another hosted service also within us-east-1—never leaving the AWS network—you don't actually even incur data transfer costs. So, if you're using a NAT Gateway, you're paying data processing.Corey: To be clear you do, but it is cross-AZ in most cases billed at one penny egressing, and on the other side, that hosted service generally pays one penny ingressing as well. Don't feel bad about that one. That was extraordinarily unclear and the only reason I know the answer to that is that I got tired of getting stonewalled by people that later turned out didn't know the answer, so I ran a series of experiments designed explicitly to find this out.Ben: Right. As opposed to the five cents to nine cents that is data transfer to the internet. Which, add that to data processing on a NAT Gateway and you're paying between thirteen-and-a-half cents to nine-and-a-half cents for every gigabyte egressed. And this is a phenomenal cost. And at any kind of volume, if you're doing terabytes to petabytes, this becomes a significant portion of your bill. And this is why people hate the NAT Gateway so much.Corey: I am going to short-circuit an angry comment I can already see coming on this where people are going to say, “Well, yes. But it's a multi-petabyte scale. Nobody's paying on-demand retail price.” And they're right. Most people who are transmitting that kind of data, have a specific discount rate applied to what they're doing that varies depending upon usage and use case.Sure, great. But I'm more concerned with the people who are sitting around dreaming up ideas for a company where I want to wind up doing some sort of streaming service. I talked to one of those companies very early on in my tenure as a consultant around the billing piece and they wanted me to check their napkin math because they thought that at their numbers when they wound up scaling up, if their projections were right, that they were going to be spending $65,000 a minute, and what did they not understand? And the answer was, well, you didn't understand this other thing, so it's going to be more than that, but no, you're directionally correct. So, that idea that started off on a napkin, of course, they didn't build it on top of AWS; they went elsewhere.And last time I checked, they'd raised well over a quarter-billion dollars in funding. So, that's a business that AWS would love to have on a variety of different levels, but they're never going to even be considered because by the time someone is at scale, they either have built this somewhere else or they went broke trying.Ben: Yep, absolutely. And we might just make the point there that while you can get discounts on data transfer, you really can't—or it's very rare—to get discounts on data processing for the NAT Gateway. So, any kind of savings you can get on data transfer would apply to a NAT instance solution, you know, saving you four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte inbound and outbound over the NAT Gateway equivalent solution. So, you're paying a lot for the benefit of a fully-managed service there. Very robust, nicely engineered fully-managed service as we've already acknowledged, but an extremely expensive solution for what it is, which is really just a proxy in the end. It doesn't add any value to you.Corey: The only way to make that more expensive would be to route it through something like Splunk or whatnot. And Splunk does an awful lot for what they charge per gigabyte, but it just feels like it's rent-seeking in some of the worst ways possible. And what I love about this is that you've solved the problem in a way that is open-source, you have already released it in Terraform code. I think one of the first to-dos on this for someone is going to be, okay now also make it CloudFormation and also make it CDK so you can drop it in however you want.And anyone can use this. I think the biggest mistake people might make in glancing at this is well, I'm looking at the hourly charge for the NAT Gateways and that's 32-and-a-half bucks a month and the instances that you recommend are hundreds of dollars a month for the big network-optimized stuff. Yeah, if you care about the hourly rate of either of those two things, this is not for you. That is not the problem that it solves. If you're an independent learner annoyed about the $30 charge you got for a Managed NAT Gateway, don't do this. This will only add to your billing concerns.Where it really shines is once you're at, I would say probably about ten terabytes a month, give or take, in Managed NAT Gateway data processing is where it starts to consider this. The breakeven is around six or so but there is value to not having to think about things. Once you get to that level of spend, though it's worth devoting a little bit of infrastructure time to something like this.Ben: Yeah, that's effectively correct. The total cost of running the solution, like, all-in, there's eight Elastic IPs, four NAT Gateways, if you're—say you're four zones; could be less if you're in fewer zones—like, n NAT Gateways, n NAT instances, depending on how many zones you're in, and I think that's about it. And I said right in the documentation, if any of those baseline fees are a material number for your use case, then this is probably not the right solution. Because we're talking about saving thousands of dollars. Any of these small numbers for NAT Gateway hourly costs, NAT instance hourly costs, that shouldn't be a factor, basically.Corey: Yeah, it's like when I used to worry about costing my customers a few tens of dollars in Cost Explorer or CloudWatch or request fees against S3 for their Cost and Usage Reports. It's yeah, that does actually have a cost, there's no real way around it, but look at the savings they're realizing by going through that. Yeah, they're not going to come back and complaining about their five-figure consulting engagement costing an additional $25 in AWS charges and then lowering it by a third. So, there's definitely a difference as far as how those things tend to be perceived. But it's easy to miss the big stuff when chasing after the little stuff like that.This is part of the problem I have with an awful lot of cost tooling out there. They completely ignore cost components like this and focus only on the things that are easy to query via API, of, oh, we're going to cost-optimize your Kubernetes cluster when they think about compute and RAM. And, okay, that's great, but you're completely ignoring all the data transfer because there's still no great way to get at that programmatically. And it really is missing the forest for the trees.Ben: I think this is key to any cost reduction project or program that you're undertaking. When you look at a bill, look for the biggest spend items first and work your way down from there, just because of the impact you can have. And that's exactly what I did in this project. I saw that ‘EC2 Other' slash NAT Gateway was the big item and I started brainstorming ways that we could go about addressing that. And now I have my next targets in mind now that we've reduced this cost to effectively… nothing, extremely low compared to what it was, we have other new line items on our bill that we can start optimizing. But in any cost project, start with the big things.Corey: You have come a long way around to answer a question I get asked a lot, which is, “How do I become a cloud economist?” And my answer is, you don't. It's something that happens to you. And it appears to be happening to you, too. My favorite part about the solution that you built, incidentally, is that it is being released under the auspices of your employer, Chime Financial, which is immune to being acquired by Amazon just to kill this thing and shut it up.Because Amazon already has something shitty called Chime. They don't need to wind up launching something else or acquiring something else and ruining it because they have a Slack competitor of sorts called Amazon Chime. There's no way they could acquire you [unintelligible 00:27:45] going to get lost in the hallways.Ben: Well, I have confidence that Chime will be a good steward of the project. Chime's goal and mission as a company is to help everyone achieve financial peace of mind and we take that really seriously. We even apply it to ourselves and that was kind of the impetus behind developing this in the first place. You mentioned earlier we have Terraform support already and you're exactly right. I'd love to have CDK, CloudFormation, Pulumi supports, and other kinds of contributions are more than welcome from the community.So, if anybody feels like participating, if they see a feature that's missing, let's make this project the best that it can be. I suspect we can save many companies, hundreds of thousands or millions of dollars. And this really feels like the right direction to go in.Corey: This is easily a multi-billion dollar savings opportunity, globally.Ben: That's huge. I would be flabbergasted if that was the outcome of this.Corey: The hardest part is reaching these people and getting them on board with the idea of handling this. And again, I think there's a lot of opportunity for the project to evolve in the sense of different settings depending upon risk tolerance. I can easily see a scenario where in the event of a disruption to the NAT instance, it fails over to the Managed NAT Gateway, but fail back becomes manual so you don't have a flapping route table back and forth or a [hold 00:29:05] downtime or something like that. Because again, in that scenario, the failure mode is just well, you're paying four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte for a while until you wind up figuring out what's going on as opposed to the failure mode of you wind up disrupting connections on an ongoing basis, and for some workloads, that's not tenable. This is absolutely, for the common case, the right path forward.Ben: Absolutely. I think it's an enterprise-grade solution and the more knobs and dials that we add to tweak to make it more robust or adaptable to different kinds of use cases, the best outcome here would actually be that the entire solution becomes irrelevant because AWS fixes the NAT Gateway pricing. If that happens, I will consider the project a great success.Corey: I will be doing backflips like you wouldn't believe. I would sing their praises day in, day out. I'm not saying reduce it to nothing, even. I'm not saying it adds no value. I would change the way that it's priced because honestly, the fact that I can run an EC2 instance and be charged $0 on a per-gigabyte basis, yeah, I would pay a premium on an hourly charge based upon traffic volumes, but don't meter per gigabyte. That's where it breaks down.Ben: Absolutely. And why is it additive to data transfer, also? Like, I remember first starting to use VPC when it was launched and reading about the NAT instance requirement and thinking, “Wait a minute. I have to pay this extra management and hourly fee just so my private hosts could reach the internet? That seems kind of janky.”And Amazon established a norm here because Azure and GCP both have their own equivalent of this now. This is a business choice. This is not a technical choice. They could just run this under the hood and not charge anybody for it or build in the cost and it wouldn't be this thing we have to think about.Corey: I almost hate to say it, but Oracle Cloud does, for free.Ben: Do they?Corey: It can be done. This is a business decision. It is not a technical capability issue where well, it does incur cost to run these things. I understand that and I'm not asking for things for free. I very rarely say that this is overpriced when I'm talking about AWS billing issues. I'm talking about it being unpredictable, I'm talking about it being impossible to see in advance, but the fact that it costs too much money is rarely my complaint. In this case, it costs too much money. Make it cost less.Ben: If I'm not mistaken. GCPs equivalent solution is the exact same price. It's also four-and-a-half cents per gigabyte. So, that shows you that there's business games being played here. Like, Amazon could get ahead and do right by the customer by dropping this to a much more reasonable price.Corey: I really want to thank you both for taking the time to speak with me and building this glorious, glorious thing. Where can we find it? And where can we find you?Ben: alternat.cloud is going to be the place to visit. It's on Chime's GitHub, which will be released by the time this podcast comes out. As for me, if you want to connect, I'm on Twitter. @iamthewhaley is my handle. And of course, I'm on LinkedIn.Corey: Links to all of that will be in the podcast notes. Ben, thank you so much for your time and your hard work.Ben: This was fun. Thanks, Corey.Corey: Ben Whaley, staff software engineer at Chime Financial, and AWS Community Hero. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an angry rant of a comment that I will charge you not only four-and-a-half cents per word to read, but four-and-a-half cents to reply because I am experimenting myself with being a rent-seeking schmuck.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.
'Ilaheva Tua'one and Seth Porter of the Univ of Colorado, Colorado Springs library talk about their project to bring storytelling to libraries as one way to de-colonize library collections. Transcript, Playlist First broadcast Nov 4, 2022
Man wore Hitler Halloween costume and gets fired. World's fastest shoes increase your walking speed 250 percent. Pretend student lived on Stanford University campus nearly a year. // Weird AF News is the only daily weird news podcast hosted by a comedian and recorded in a closet. Show your SUPPORT by joining the Weird AF News Patreon where you'll get bonus episodes and other weird af news stuff http://patreon.com/weirdafnews - WATCH Weird AF News on Youtube - https://www.youtube.com/weirdafnews - check out the official website https://WeirdAFnews.com and FOLLOW host Jonesy at http://instagram.com/funnyjones or http://twitter.com/funnyjones or http://facebook.com/comedianjonesy or http://Jonesy.com
Recorded on HALLOWEEN, one of our original Wednesday Wisdom presenters is back! Michelle Meyer of San Diego State and the Founder of The NIL Network brings us an update on all things NIL. Michelle (dressed as a Pro VB Player in her pic) was a D-I Volleyball Player and Coach who now is the Director of NIL for SDSU and today she shares on WEDNESDAY WISDOM on The Educational AD Podcast! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/educational-ad-podcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/educational-ad-podcast/support
Talking with Coach Brown about his background and coaching journey which included an internship with the Cincinnati Bearcats. Also, discussing HBCUs and the importance of branding and financial budgeting. Support The Show via Cashapp $ddt1902
Eine Spendenaktion im Wandel der Zeit 50 Jahre „Licht ins Dunkel“ Teil 4: Gleiche Marke, neue Ausrichtung mit: Germain Weber, Vizepräsident von „Licht ins Dunkel“, Univ.-Prof. i.R. an der Fakultät für Psychologie an der Universität Wien und ehemaliger Präsident der „Lebenshilfe Österreich“ Gestaltung: Isabelle Engels
Bill Huff, born and raised in Columbus, Ga. with deep local family roots, joined the Marine Corp. on a friendly dare. He shares his experiences growing up, going to the University of Ga, boot camp, deploying to Vietnam and coming back home. Now his mission is Mental Health support and suicide prevention for not only Soldiers and Veterans but for all who encompass the Military family.
Eine Spendenaktion im Wandel der Zeit 50 Jahre „Licht ins Dunkel“ Teil 3: Kritik am vermittelten Bild von Menschen mit Behinderung mit: Germain Weber, Vizepräsident von „Licht ins Dunkel“, Univ.-Prof. i.R. an der Fakultät für Psychologie an der Universität Wien und ehemaliger Präsident der „Lebenshilfe Österreich“ Gestaltung: Isabelle Engels
U.S. Sen. Ben Sasse of Nebraska continues to face pushback from students and faculty at the University of Florida after he was selected as the school's lone finalist for its presidency.
Eine Spendenaktion im Wandel der Zeit 50 Jahre „Licht ins Dunkel“ Teil 2: Vereinsgründung und die Macht des Fernsehens mit: Germain Weber, Vizepräsident von „Licht ins Dunkel“, Univ.-Prof. i.R. an der Fakultät für Psychologie an der Universität Wien und ehemaliger Präsident der „Lebenshilfe Österreich“ Gestaltung: Isabelle Engels
Eine Spendenaktion im Wandel der Zeit 50 Jahre „Licht ins Dunkel“ Teil 1: Der erste Grundstein mit: Germain Weber, Vizepräsident von „Licht ins Dunkel“, Univ.-Prof. i.R. an der Fakultät für Psychologie an der Universität Wien und ehemaliger Präsident der „Lebenshilfe Österreich“ Gestaltung: Isabelle Engels
In the world of Behavior Analysis, Rose Griffin is a unicorn of sorts, which is the unofficial mascot of those select few who hold both Speech Language Pathologist and Board Certified Behavior Analyst credentials. For 20 years, Rose supported students in public school settings, but these days, she is concentrating on taking all the knowledge she's acquired and sharing it in the form of podcasts, online trainings and courses, and much more. In this interview, Rose and I discuss how she got into speech therapy and then behavior analysis, the challenges and benefits of collaboration, the subtleties of joint attention that many behavior analysts miss in our training programs, her awesome podcast, the Autism Outreach Podcast, and advice for newly-minted BCBAs. Rose and I also spend a few minutes nerding out over our mutual podcasting hero, Pat Flynn. Here are the links to the things we discussed: Rose's website. The Autism Outreach Podcast. Free Joint Attention Training for Parents and Staff. Rose's solo show on Joint Attention. Rose's interview with Jared Stewart. Language Development: An Introduction, by Robert Owens (note: Amazon Associates link). American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. Univ. of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension child development newsletter. Rose's Advanced Language Learner Course. Pat Friman's Public Speaking Tutorial (also available as a CEU). Rose on Pat Flynn's podcast. ABA Speech on TikTok. The Verbal Behavior Conference/Central Texas Autism Center. Rose was kind enough to provide listeners with a 30% discount on her courses through December 1st, 2022. These courses include: The Advanced Language Learner, Help Me Find My Voice, and Start Communicating Today. Just use the promo code, aba30, at checkout, and you'll be good to go. Two footnotes to add: First, I mistakenly noted in this interview that Rose was the first SLP/BCBA on the show. That honor goes to Dr. Barbara Esch, who appeared on a panel discussion for the Verbal Behavior Conference. Second, in the spirit of transparency, I want to note that ABASpeech.org will be sponsoring several upcoming podcast episodes. Speaking of sponsors, Session 203 is brought to you by the following: The University of Cincinnati Online. UC Online designed a Master of Education in Behavior Analysis program that is 100% online and asynchronous, meaning you log on when it works for you. Want to learn more? Go to online.uc.edu and click the “request info” button. HRIC Recruiting. Barb Voss has been placing BCBAs in permanent positions throughout the US for just about a decade, and has been in the business more generally for 30 years. When you work with HRIC, you work directly with Barb, thereby accessing highly personalized service. So if you're about to graduate, you're looking for a change of pace, or you just want to know if the grass really is greener on the other side, head over to HRIColorado.com to schedule a confidential chat right away. Behavior University. Their mission is to provide university quality professional development for the busy Behavior Analyst. Learn about their CEU offerings, including their brand new 8-hour Supervision Course, as well as their RBT offerings over at behavioruniversity.com/observations.
We welcome Susan Sakmar back into the SmarterMarkets™ studio. Susan is Visiting Professor at the University of Houston Law Center and author of Energy for the 21st Century: Opportunities and Challenges for Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG). SmarterMarkets™ host David Greely sits down with Susan to discuss how the European energy crisis is transforming the LNG industry.
We follow up episode 5 of The No Stress Midwest Podcast immediately with episode 6 with Morgan Ruhl, the assistant coach of Northwestern University. Morgan joins the many guests of ours where we have not met in person...yet. Morgan brings a lot of insight on how she transitioned her playing career into coaching as well as sharing feedback from mentors as well as some reflection on her personal coaching experience and some incidences that although she doesnt regret, would have possibly done different with the insight that she has now. Being a young coach and taking the opportunities that are given to gain experience and multiple levels is one of the many things that Morgan speaks on this episode. Follow our social media to stay in the loop on upcoming guest!IG: @NoStressMidwestTwitter: @NoStressMidwestFacebook: No Stress MidwestSpotify: No Stress Midwest PodcastYoutube: No Stress MidwestApple: No Stress Midwest Podcastwww.nostressmidwest.com/podcast
Shannon and Mary chat about their favorite free and low cost literacy resources to use in reading lessons and tutoring sessions. They share links to: complete phonics curriculum resources that include scope and sequences, decodable texts, vocabulary lists and activities, phonics and phonemic awareness activities, and strategies for teaching comprehension. Check out the links in the show notes to find resources to use with your own reading students.Episode Resources:our episode about favorite FCRR resourcesFlorida Center for Reading Research Student Center ActivitiesOpen Source PhonicsTools4Teaching (formerly West Virginia Phonics)UFLI new reading resources (Univ. of Florida)CKLA Curriculum ResourcesEmily Gibbon's Literacy Nest -Also check out her podcast, TpT resources, and her Tuesday newsletter for tips!The Measured MomThis Reading MamaWalpole & McKenna Open Up ResourcesAcademic Vocabulary Word Lists by Grade Level (Flocabulary)Get More Vocabulary.com: Shades of MeaningReading Rockets: Semantic Gradients Edison LiteracyReadwritethink lessonsFlyleaf Publishing DecodablesOpen Source Phonics Decodable TextsFree passages according to Lexile (Read Works)Jan Richardson's resourcesEmily Gibbon's Word List BuilderISME (Institute for Multi-Sensory Education) Digital ResourcesGetting Reading to Read Phonemic Awareness activities *Amazon affiliate link*How to Teach Spelling *Amazon affiliate link*Handwriting Joke book *Amazon affiliate link*Learning Ally Audiobook SolutionRecipe for Reading Success booksour Patreon site and details*We earn a small commission from the sales when you purchase the texts through our Amazon affiliate links. Thank you for taking the action to support the work of our show.*COME JOIN THE CONVERSATION!Our Website Support the show
On Today’s episode The Chicks discuss Biden’s latest interview with Jake Tapper, the University of Minnesota going FULL WOKE and more! Please support our great sponsors at: Cozy Earth https://cozyearth.com/chicks Save 35% today. EdenPURE https://edenpuredeals.com Use code HOTCHICKS for an extra $50 off the EdenPURE GEN40 Heater. Genucel https://genucel.com/chicks Every Most Popular Package is 70% […]
On Today's episode The Chicks discuss Biden's latest interview with Jake Tapper, the University of Minnesota going FULL WOKE and more!Please support our great sponsors at: Cozy Earthhttps://cozyearth.com/chicksSave 35% today.EdenPUREhttps://edenpuredeals.comUse code HOTCHICKS for an extra $50 off the EdenPURE GEN40 Heater.Genucelhttps://genucel.com/chicksEvery Most Popular Package is 70% off plus get the Hyaluronic acid correcting serum FREE. Limited time only.Healthycellhttps://healthycell.com/chicksUse code CHICKS to save 20% off your first order.Home Title Lockhttps://hometitlelock.com/chicksUse promo code CHICKS to register your address for a free no obligation home title report.HumanNhttps://mytartcherry.com/chicksGet up to 35% off Tart Cherry Gummies plus FREE shipping.MasterSpashttps://MasterSpas.com/CHICKSVisit today for a special coupon to get $1000 off a Michael Phelps Swim Spa and $500 off any hot tub.My Patriot Supplyhttps://preparewiththechicks.comSave 20% on each 3-Month Emergency Food Kit you order today and get free shipping.My Pillowhttps://mypillow.com/chicksVisit our site or call 800-875-0513 for the My Pillow Percale Bed Sheets for only $39.98**queen sizeOmaha Steakshttps://omahasteaks.comSemi Annual Sale going on now. Save 50% on your favorite package. Use promo code CHICKS at checkout for an additional $30 off!
119:Defending The Option - Jamey McClendon - Utica Univ. Sponsors The CoachPad - https://thecoachpad.com 0:01 The CoachPad 1:35 Background 2:35 Transition to D3 5:30 Scout def. vs option 11:15 Experience vs Option 14:45 Def. Option 101 18:35 When to practice it 22:35 Rotate or Not to Rotate 27:30 Option Plays that cause stress 30:45 Structures vs Option 32:50 Final thoughts vs. Option Jamey McClendon DC Utica Univ. Twitter: @coach_jmack --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nicholas-bandstra/support
Our children are being taught a distorted view of American history. This is especially true on the topic of slavery… Matt Walsh takes on protestors at the Univ. of Illinois. Only women can give birth is now a controversial statement on college campuses… Young women are tilting to the left; young men are not. Anything you want in your life that is good, including happiness, must be consciously pursued. I know why libertarians vote for libertarians; I do not agree with you about men not wanting to marry women who only want to be wives and mothers; vitamin D will prevent Covid and cost 20 dollars; why do you believe people can be happy when they believe in a lieThanks for listening to the Daily Dennis Prager Podcast. To hear the entire three hours of my radio show as a podcast, commercial-free every single day, become a member of Pragertopia. You'll also get access to 15 years' worth of archives, as well as daily show prep. Subscribe today at Pragertopia dot com.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
George Barna, who serves, the Director of Research at the Cultural Research Center at Arizona Christian University, shared information relative to the America's Values Study, commissioned by Marc Nuttle of AmericasOne, indicating the type of leaders and government that respondents desire. You can find out more online at culturalresearchcenter.com.
Mental Health in the Bible… GUEST Rev Bill Glaze ... Bethany Baptist Church, Homewood. Science and Theology: It's perfectly fine to admit to Being Wrong… GUEST Dr Sy Garte ... biochemist who has taught at NY Univ, the Univ of Pgh, and Rutgers Univ ... He's the author of "The Works of His Hands: A Scientist's Journey from Atheism to Faith”. Are There Different Degrees of Reward in Heaven?Person of Interest: How history was aligned by God to prepare for the appearance of Jesus ... GUEST J. Warner Wallace ... Dateline-featured Cold-Case Detective, Senior Fellow at the Colson Center for Christian Worldview, Adjunct Professor of Apologetics at Biola, Author of “Cold-Case Christianity,” “God's Crime Scene,” “Forensic Faith,” and Creator of the Case Makers Academy for Kids".See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Neil Sedgwick is the head coach of the Univ. of Northern British Columbia (UNBC) women's soccer team in Prince George, BC. His coaching approach has been radically changed by the teachings and courses offered by Dutch coach Raymond Verheijen who is transforming the coaching landscape. The long-accepted ways of looking at coaching invasion team sports like soccer using the technical-tactical-mental-physical-social criteria need to be re-examined. Since soccer and hockey have much in common, we can see through Sedgwick's experiences with Verheijen how the minor hockey coaching landscape should now also change.References:Raymond Verheijen: fcevolution.comNeil Sedgwick: epicsoccercoach.comDoug Lemov's book: The Coach's Guide to Teaching
Armin Wolf und Univ.-Prof. Dr. Peter Filzmaier nehmen sich in der lockeren Atmosphäre der FM4 Studios mehr Zeit als sonst, um ganz grundsätzlich über Politik zu reden und darüber, wie sie in Österreich funktioniert. Episode eins dreht sich um den Bundespräsidenten: Was ist das größte Missverständnis über den österreichischen Bundespräsidenten? Armin Wolf und Peter Filzmaier beginnen ihren Podcast zum österreichischen politischen System mit dem höchsten Amt in der österreichischen Politik, dem des Bundespräsidenten / der Bundespräsidentin. Wie kann der Bundespräsident die Regierung entlassen – oder das Parlament auflösen? Und was geschieht dann? Sendungshinweis: Der Professor und der Wolf, 3.10.2022, Radio FM4
Wir sprechen mit Univ.-Prof. Dr. Fritz Hausjell über die Aufgaben des öffentlichrechtlichen Rundfunks in Zeiten der Krise(n). Hausjell ist Stellvertretender Vorstand des Instituts für Publizistik und Kommunikationswissenschaft an der Universität Wien. Anlass des Gesprächs ist die Diskussion um die Reform des ORF-Gesetzes und die damit zusammenhängende Ankündigung des Generalsekretärs des ORF, das Textangebot des ORF auf dessen Webseite ("Blaue Seite) zu halbieren. Links: https://publizistik.univie.ac.at/institut/mitarbeiterinnen-mitarbeiter/vorstand/hausjell-fritz/ https://www.derstandard.at/story/2000139327206/orf-halbiert-textangebot-auf-blauer-seite-orfat-mehr-video-und https://www.vienna.at/orf-chef-verteidigt-geplante-halbierung-von-meldungen-auf-orf-at/7661725 https://www.horizont.at/medien/kommentar/beitrag-zur-diskussion-um-orf.at-wider-den-kuhhandel-in-der-medienpolitik-89458 https://viecer.univie.ac.at/corona-blog/corona-blog-beitraege/blog-152-vertrauen-in-der-corona-krise-ein-update/
Dr. Jennifer Nuzzo leads the Pandemic Center at the Brown University School of Public Health; she was initially hired for the role by Dr. Ashish Jha, who is now the White House Coronavirus Response Coordinator. Dr. Nuzzo tells hosts Mark Masselli and Margaret Flinter that COVID remains a fairly significant health threat, especially in terms of possible variants, but we're not in the same situation we were two years ago. She reacts to President Biden's recent statements about the state... Read More Read More The post How Will We Know When the Pandemic is Over? Brown Univ. Pandemic Center Director Explains appeared first on Healthy Communities Online.
McLaughlin polling: 62% say the country's on the wrong track, 61% say USA is in recession, 43% affected by inflation and 87% won't benefit from Biden's s Student Loan Forgiveness while everyone's taxes will go up. In less than 2 years, McLaughlin says Biden has added $4T to Federal Spending and $10T to the National Debt. Biden corruption is a very real threat: Chinese gave Hunter tens of millions and Sec. of State Blinken was head of the Biden Center at the Univ. of Penn where the Chinese had given them tens of millions. So Biden won't stand up to the Chinese or Russian oligarchs, the ones who had the Biden family on the payroll. Putin is unafraid of Biden because the Russians know more about Biden than we do. GUEST: JOHN MC LAUGHLIN, GOP POLLSTER
Coté is from the Nuu-chah-nulth community of Tseshaht on the west coast of Vancouver Island. Coté has dedicated her personal and academic life to creating awareness around Indigenous health and wellness issues and in working with Indigenous peoples and communities in revitalizing their traditional foodways. Her current book, A Drum in one Hand, A Sockeye in the Other: Stories of Indigenous Food Sovereignty from the Northwest Coast (UW Press, 2022) examines how cultural foods play a major role in physical, emotional, spiritual, and dietary wellness.
Go to https://establishedtitles.com/DEFRANCO to get 10% off on any purchase with code DEFRANCO. Thanks to Established Titles for sponsoring this video! News You Might Have Missed: https://youtu.be/X7skvGvitNM TEXT ME! +1 (813) 213-4423 Get More Phil: https://linktr.ee/PhilipDeFranco – 00:00 - Hurricane Ian Hits Florida As Puerto Rico Still Reels From Fiona 04:11 - “Dahmer” Netflix Series Breaks Viewership Records Amid Backlash 06:29 - Univ. of Idaho Staff Could Be Charged For Discussing Controversial Reproductive Issues 08:22 - Sponsored by Established Titles 09:10 - Utah Catholics Quash Law That Would Impact Confession Rules 11:56 - Police Shoot Teenager Kidnapped by Father – ✩ TODAY'S STORIES ✩ Hurricane Ian Hits Florida As Puerto Rico Still Reels From Fiona: https://www.tampabay.com/hurricane/2022/09/28/power-outages-reported-tampa-bay-area-hurricane-ian-arrives/ https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/2022/09/26/biden-ship-jones-act-puerto-rico-hurricane/ Bad Bunny Documentary: https://youtu.be/1TCX_Aqzoo4 Charities & Food Banks: https://www.prxpr.org/ https://www.fcpr.org/ https://en.tallersalud.com/ “Dahmer” Netflix Series Breaks Viewership Records Amid Backlash: https://roguerocket.com/2022/09/28/dahmer-netflix-backlash/ Univ. of Idaho Staff Could Be Charged For Discussing Controversial Reproductive Issues: https://twitter.com/ABC/status/1574972327791656960?s=20&t=EqlpkUOk8w7JvK3aTl5wJg Utah Catholics Quash Law That Would Impact Confession Rules: https://twitter.com/AP/status/1575162211605028864?s=20&t=EqlpkUOk8w7JvK3aTl5wJg Police Shoot Teenager Kidnapped by Father: https://www.nbclosangeles.com/news/local/police-activity-shuts-down-15-freeway-near-victorville-possibly-fontana-amber-alert/2993823/ ✩ STORIES NOT IN TODAY'S SHOW ✩ Thousands of Students at Nearly 100 Virginia Schools Staged Walkout: https://roguerocket.com/2022/09/28/virginia-school-walkout/ —————————— Produced by: Cory Ray Edited by: James Girardier, Julie Goldberg, Maxwell Enright, Christian Meeks Art Department: Brian Borst, William Crespo Writing/Research: Philip DeFranco, Brian Espinoza, Maddie Crichton, Lili Stenn, Chris Tolve, Star Pralle Production Team: Emma Leid ———————————— #DeFranco #LoganPaul #JeffreyDahmer ————————————
Sen. Sinema at McConnell Center at Univ of Louisville calls for expanding 60-vote filibuster, WSJ's Natalie Andrews on gov't funding bill & energy permitting reform, Gov. DeSantis on Hurricane Ian, Edward Snowden gets Russian citizenship. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dr. Keith Buhler, Ph.D., headmaster of a California K-12 school in the Eastern Orthodox tradition, doesn't even advertise for his school. They haven't needed to. Their private school has grown by leaps and bounds all by word of mouth. Dr. Keith is the son of Southern California radio legend Rich Buhler. He earned his Ph.D. in Ancient Philosophy from the University of Kentucky and began his real estate journey while a student there. He now entirely or partially owns 22 doors (just the door, jk), having finished nearly a dozen deals, all on a very modest salary. He walks us through the pitfalls and victories of this real estate journey, including mindset, discipline, having a mentor (and what do the mentors get out of it?), partnership with others, and the point of investing. The Republican Professor is a pro-business, pro-marketplace, pro-figuring-it-out, pro-successful mentoring podcast. Therefore, welcome Dr. Keith Buhler, Ph.D., real estate investor, mentor, and headmaster. The Republican Professor is produced and hosted by Dr. Lucas J. Mather, Ph.D. Share with a friend. Be sure to subscribe. Warmly, Lucas J. Mather, Ph.D. The Republican Professor Podcast The Republican Professor Newsletter on Substack https://therepublicanprofessor.substack.com/ https://www.therepublicanprofessor.com/podcast/ YouTube channel: The Republican Professor Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheRepublicanProfessor Twitter: @RepublicanProf Instagram: @the_republican_professor
Talent Acquisition Manager - Executive Search | Veteran | Co-Founder #LinkedInMusicCity, Aaron Martin, shares his journey from 20 years as an Active Duty Army Soldier to a career in Talent Acquisition at Vanderbilt University Medical Center. Aaron shares deep insights to the resiliency, ability to adapt and overcome, and lead that our Veteran community brings to the table. All the "intangible" skills that are highly desired in every organization. Support the show
The news of Texas covered today includes:Our Lone Star story of the day: From cancelling Dilbert cartoons to Univ. of North Texas firing a math professor for an extremely mild bit of free expression, “woke” culture is an abuse of everything that underpins freedom. Now Texas school board members and administrators are being trained, with your money, to support, hide, and defend woke brainwashing in our public schools.Our Lone Star story of the day is sponsored by Allied Compliance Services providing the best service in DOT, business and personal drug and alcohol testing since 1995.Anti-Wimp update.Governor Abbott putting the focus of Operation Lone Star where it should be, because it can be most effective without federal interference, on dismantling the Mexican terrorist cartels.More polling shows Republican leads growing statewide.And, other news of Texas.Listen on the radio, or station stream, at 5pm Central. Click for our affiliates.www.PrattonTexas.com
One of the consequences of the “Antibiotic Era” has been the increased occurrence of infections caused by Clostridioides difficile, also known as “Cdiff”, which in some cases can be life-threatening. Antibiotics alter the microbes that live in the gastrointestinal tract (the “microbiome”) allowing Cdiff to thrive and cause disease. Dr. Vincent Young is professor in the departments of Internal Medicine and Microbiology and Immunology at the University of Michigan Medical School. Dr. Young is an expert on Cdiff and its interactions with the microbiome. Dr. Young discusses how Cdiff infections have increased over the past several decades, how fecal transplants have been wildly successful at treating recurrent Cdiff infections, how banking fecal samples can be beneficial, how the gastrointestinal microbiome can influence Cdiff infection, and how playing keyboard in a band has been an important side job. The MicroCase for listeners to solve is about Speedy Marathon, a cross-country runner who gets more than just a shrimp on the barbie when he runs Down Under. Participants: Karl Klose, Ph.D. (UTSA) Vincent Young, M.D., Ph.D. (Univ. of Michigan) Janakiram Seshu, Ph.D. (UTSA) Mylea Echazarreta (UTSA)
Queen Elizabeth made her final voyage to her resting place -- and a who's who of global dignitaries are there to see it for themselves. "Toy Story" could be getting a new sequel ... because of a mysterious breakfast date. Tom Hanks and Tim Allen chowing down low-key and somewhat undercover at a somewhat out-of-the-way restaurant in L.A. The Univ. of Oregon has issued an apology ... after some of its students were seen and heard chanting "f*** the Mormons" during the Ducks' game against BYU on Saturday. Kanye West has tipped his hand in his divorce case -- how custody is going to work. Ye jumped on the 'Alo Mind' podcast Friday and said, "Even to this day, I'll still give Kim advice on things that can help, because that's gonna go to the kids. She's still got [them] 80% of the time -- raise those children." Bill Maher begs to differ with the maxim, "There's no time like the present," because he says the past is being unfairly dragged. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
116:Pass Pro, Angle Sets, & OL Prep - A.J. Hopp - Southeastern Louisiana Univ. Sponsors The CoachPad - https://thecoachpad.com 0:01 The CoachPad 1:30 Background 3:40 Pass Pro 4:50 2/3 Point Stances w/Pass Pro 9:30 Breaking Down Pass Rush 11:20 Things to Fix for incoming players 12:30 OL pass pro drill work 14:15 Why not vertical set? 15:15 Pull Progression 18:00 OL Practice & Meetings 20:40 OL Pre-Game 22:15 Average Week 27:15 Advice for HS OL Coaches & Fav. OL Drill A.J. Hopp OL Southeastern Louisiana Univ. Twitter: @AJ_Hopp --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nicholas-bandstra/support
Course: Enterovirus D68 and Acute Flaccid Myelitis in 2022 Course Director: Tony R Tarchichi MD - Associate Professor in Dept of Pediatrics at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine Course Director: Megan Culler Freeman MD, PhD - Clinical Instructor in the Dept of Pediatrics at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine This Podcast series was created for Pediatric Hospitalists or those healthcare professionals who take care of hospitalized children. This episode is Enterovirus D68 and Acute Flaccid Myelitis in 2022. As always there is free CME credit of up to 0.5 AMA category 1 for listening to this podcast and going to the Univ of Pitt site. See the link below. ______________________________________________________ Objectives: Upon completion of this activity, participants will be able to: Review the epidemiology and virology of Enterovirus D68. Review the presentation, diagnosis and potential treatment of Acute Flaccid Myelitis. Review the link between Enterovirus D68 and Acute Flaccid Myelitis. ______________________________________________________ Released: 9/19/2022, Reviewed 9/19/2022, Expire: 9/19/2023 If you are new to the Internet-based Studies in Education and Research (ISER) website (which is how you will get your CME credit), you will first need to create an account: Step 1. Create an Account https://www.hsconnect.pitt.edu/HSC/home/create-account.do If you have used the ISER website in the past, you can click on the link below and then log onto in order to complete the evaluation for this training: Step 2. To access the test for CME credit: Coming soon! Accreditation Statement: The University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine designates this enduring material for a maximum of (0.5) AMA PRA Category 1 CreditsTM. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Many say on 9/11 "never forget," but days later, on Constitution Day (9/17), they forget the Constitution. But Constitution Day is a much much bigger deal, a much bigger day, and for a much, much longer period of time. That needs to change. Our 2022 Constitution Day special guest here on The Republican Professor podcast is Dr. Lucas Morel, Ph.D., the John K. Boardman, Jr., Professor of Politics at Washington & Lee University in the Shenandoah Valley, Virginia, right where the Civil War happened. Dr. Morel is the author of "Lincoln and the American Founding" (Southern Methodist University Press, 2020), a very nice slim volume packed with history, law, and wisdom. It's a book I myself am using this semester in my course on The American Founding at Azusa Pacific University in Lost Angeles County, a course originally designed by prof. Chris Flannery according to APU lore, and where our guest himself originally taught. The volume can be found here : https://www.amazon.com/Lincoln-American-Founding-Concise-Library/dp/0809337851/ref=sr_1_1?crid=E4JEGHO29WSN&keywords=lincoln+and+the+founding+morel&qid=1663195560&s=instant-video&sprefix=lincoln+and+the+founding+morel%2Cinstant-video%2C135&sr=1-1 Dr. Morel is originally from LA County and has black Hispanic heritage. Now he teaches at Washington & Lee University in the Shenandoah Valley, Virginia. So we have a black guest , Lincoln scholar, who teaches at a university named after 2 slave holders, including one who was, in our guests' words, "a traitor," Robert E. Lee. (Lee was not a Republican). How to make sense of all this ? Well, Dr. Morel is an open book. He walks us through this fact pattern as well as through some of his book, whetting our appetite for more on Lincoln and the Founding while at the same time quenching our curiosity today. Dr. Morel helps us understand so many things about America, the Constitution, and the Declaration of Independence. This is an interesting episode and volume for many reasons, all having to do with how properly to contemplate the American Founding and later, the birth of the current Republican Party, which was founded in 1854, which led to the end of slavery in the United States. Dr. Morel is a wealth of valuable information, insight, and wisdom about how to make sense of the Founding, race and slavery. He has studied and taught this stuff for decades and his material is worth consuming. The Republican Professor podcast is a pro-correctly-contemplating the American Founding, pro-grasping-the-birth-of-the-Republican-Party, pro-abolishing-slavery, pro-best-of-American-statesmanship, pro-Abraham-Lincoln, pro-fundamentally-grasping-the-Constitution, pro-celebrating-Constitution-Day podcast. Therefore, welcome Dr. Lucas Morel, Ph.D., author of "Lincoln & the American Founding", John K. Boardman, Jr., Professor of Politics at Washington & Lee University, Shenandoah Valley, Virginia, for TRP's 2022 Constitution Day episode. The Republican Professor is produced and hosted by Dr. Lucas J. Mather, Ph.D. Be sure to subscribe ! Share this with a friend. Warmly, Lucas J. Mather, Ph.D. The Republican Professor Podcast The Republican Professor Newsletter on Substack https://therepublicanprofessor.substack.com/ https://www.therepublicanprofessor.com/podcast/ YouTube channel: The Republican Professor Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheRepublicanProfessor Twitter: @RepublicanProf Instagram: @the_republican_professor
In this AD Insider | Thursday 30 episode, presented by Box Out Sports, we sat down with Barbara Barnes, Associate Athletics Director of Communications at Georgetown Univ.In this episode, we cover the following topics: building a social media strategy that fits your bandwidth, developing a posting process for every sport, delegating posting without losing control, brand value and how to monetize it at the HS level, and what the #$%# do we do with Tik Tok?Support the show
Emerging ECG Methods for Ischemia Detection Guest: Salah Al-Zaiti (@al_zaiti) Hosts: Anthony H. Kashou, M.D. (@anthonykashoumd) The accuracy of the 12-lead ECG in detecting ischemia will be discussed, as well as the emerging approaches to enhance ECH sensitivity to acute myocardial ischemia. The use of AI for ECG interpretation and how it can help boost the diagnostic yield of the 12-lead ECG for ischemia detection will be reviewed along with the research and future opportunities and recommendations. Joining us today to discuss Emerging ECG Methods for Ischemia Detection is Salah Al-Zaiti, M.D., Associate Professor of Nursing, Emergency Medicine in Cardiology, Vice Chair of Research, at the Dept. of Acute and Tertiary Care at the Univ. of Pittsburgh School of Nursing. Specific topics discussed: The 12-lead ECG is one of the most widely used noninvasive assessments of acute myocardial ischemia in symptomatic patients, namely those with chest pain. However, the ECG remains a suboptimal tool in diagnosing ischemia in this population, requiring the use of numerous diagnostics and assessments. But how accurate exactly is the 12-lead ECG for detecting ischemia? And what are the potential pitfalls of this suboptimal diagnostic accuracy? Let's go back to the basics then, what are the ECG basis of acute ischemia? In other words, what are the processes and the mechanistic links between diminished coronary blood flow at the myocardial level and potential manifestations on the surface ECG? In your most recent commentary paper on the topic at Journal of Electrocardiology, you discuss four emerging approaches to enhance the ECG sensitivity to acute myocardial ischemia: (1) techniques based on novel ECG signatures of ischemia beyond ST-segment and T wave amplitudes; (2) techniques that maximize the spatial coverage of the ECG; (3) techniques based on ECG imaging; and (4) techniques based on artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning. Using novel ECG signatures of ischemia is an intuitive approach, can you elaborate further on this? Let's talk a little bit about the second group of approaches, how can we maximize the spatial coverage of the 12-lead ECG and how would this enhance the ECG sensitivity to ischemia? Let's move on to the third approach, what exactly is ECG imaging and how it can be used to detect acute myocardial ischemia? The use of AI for ECG interpretation is growing exponentially, can you comment on how we can use AI to boost the diagnostic yield of the 12-lead ECG for ischemia detection? Finally, what should the research in this area focus on and what are the future opportunities and recommendations? Connect with Mayo Clinic's Cardiovascular Continuing Medical Education online at https://cveducation.mayo.edu or on Twitter @MayoClinicCV and @MayoCVservices. Facebook: MayoCVservices LinkedIn: Mayo Clinic Cardiovascular Services NEW Cardiovascular Education App: The Mayo Clinic Cardiovascular CME App is an innovative educational platform that features cardiology-focused continuing medical education wherever and whenever you need it. Use this app to access other free content and browse upcoming courses. Download it for free in Apple or Google stores today! No CME credit offered for this episode. Podcast episode transcript found here.
* Brazil's October Election Could Make or Break the Amazon Rainforest Mel Gurtov, Prof. Emeritus of Political Science, at Hatfield School of Govt, Portland State University Producer: Scott Harris * Opponents Rally to Stop the Mountain Valley Pipeline and “Manchin's Dirty Deal” Mary Crow and Naadiya Hutchinson, Speakers at Sept. 8th Stop MVP Washington DC Rally Producer: Melinda Tuhus * Reduced US Life Expectancy Tied with For-Profit Health Insurance System Failure Dr. James G. Kahn, Professor at the Inst. for Health Policy Studies at the Univ. of Calif., San Francisco Producer: Scott Harris
How can some coaches make it seem so easy to get their players to change? On this episode of The VolleyPod, Davis and Tod talk about providing effective feedback. Then they discuss the age old question of whether to run a 5-1 or 6-2 and some food for thought on how to make that decision They also share a daily resource for coaches, right in your email, The Daily Coach. In addition, they share 4 helpful drills from The Art of Coaching Volleyball library that coaches can learn from and get their players playing volleyball younger and loving the game sooner! Skill of the week: Providing effective feedback Scenario of the week: Deciding between the 5-1 and the 6-2 Resource of the week: The Daily Coach can be found here: www.thedaily.coach/ AOC Volleyball drills mentioned in this episode: - 8 tips from Karch, John Dunning, and Tod about what makes for effective feedback: https://www.theartofcoachingvolleyball.com/error-correction-8-keys-to-giving-feedback-that-benefits-your-players/ - Being positive doesn't mean saying everything is good: https://www.theartofcoachingvolleyball.com/how-to-identify-correct-errors-feedback/ - Rosen from Univ. of Michigan talks about framing feedback in a positive light: https://www.theartofcoachingvolleyball.com/spur-success-with-positive-feedback/ - John Dunning discussing how minimizing feedback can work as an advantage: https://www.theartofcoachingvolleyball.com/dont-hurt-a-setters-brain-with-criticism/ --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Rocky Gutierrez is probably the most learned scholar in the world of upland game birds and he's here to take us to school. From hunting birds around the world, to the behavior of valley quail, this guy knows his stuff. We'll talk habitat, strategy, tactics, gear, and why you can never find those buggers where they lit when you flushed the covey. We'll cover birds from Gambel's quail to capercaillie, mountain quail to rock ptarmigan. Rocky's academic background is rich and varied, he is a professor emeritus at the Univ. of Minnesota, and his doctoral dissertation work started with a quail hunt! We talk about what snacks you offer your dog during a hunt, and the Road Trip goes to Sin City for wild Gambel's quail on public land. Please visit our sponsors: Sage & Braker Mercantile, Dr. Tim's performance dog food, Pointer shotguns, RuffLand performance Kennels, KAMO's Burt County Bird Bounty, the Ringneck Nation of Huron, SD, Mid Valley Clays and Shooting School, your online shotgun shopping resource, FurFeathersFriends and FindBirdHuntingSpots.com.
Season 6: Episode 136 This budding entrepreneur started her own summer camp! MEET: Lauren From: California Attends: Mater Dei High School Admitted to: Univ. Tennessee, Boise State, University of Portland, Univ. Wisconsin, Madison, University of Indiana, Colorado State, Penn State, Auburn University Coolness Factor: Ran her own summer camp Major: Marketing FREE: Download 10 Sample Essays https://www.drcynthiacolon.com/10-sam... FREE: Watch Mini College Essay Training https://www.drcynthiacolon.com/essay-... Book Call with Dr. C: https://www.drcynthiacolon.com/schedule Visit website: https://www.drcynthiacolon.com/
Holmberg's Morning Sickness - Brady Report - Friday August 26, 2022
Season 4 Episode 8 is with Ottawa University Defensive Coordinator, Dante Bartee. We discuss the philosophy behind game planning and how we go about it, using many different examples for you to match with your defensive philosophy. SHOW NOTES 9:00 Welcome, Dante Bartee! 12:26 Beginning of the Process 30:35 Looking at Structures First 48:10 Run Hit Chart 1:01:42 Individual Hit Charts 1:08:17 Creating Calls from the Data 1:35:22 Tailoring Breakdowns to Your Defense Follow Coach Bartee on Twitter @BarteeDante. Follow me on Twitter @CoachVass, the show's account @MDGAPodcast, and the offensive podcast, @RunVassOption. Join us on Twitter to discuss the episode! This is the last week of the "off-season format." Next Saturday will begin the In-Season Q&A podcasts where you submit questions (by Thursday afternoon) so that we can help you game plan or solve problems, during the season. To send us a question, go to www.coachvassfootball.com/qa Coach Bartee will join us next week so send us your questions! GET MY NEW TITE FRONT DEFENSE COACHTUBE BUNDLE bit.ly/titefrontvass Make sure to check out Underdog Fantasy Sports and use Code: Vass to get up to $100 matched on your first deposit! Not only will you have fun, but you will also support the show in a big way! You will also get a free CoachTube course next month if you use the code! To join the Coach Vass Football Patreon, go to www.patreon.com/CoachVass To see the Coach Vass Football YouTube Page www.youtube.com/coachvassfootball If you can't remember all of those links head to: www.linktree.com/coachvass Visit the website, www.coachvass.com, to view more information on the podcast, the link to his YouTube channel, CoachTube videos, Patreon, Pop-Up Clinics, blog posts, and articles from Coach Vass, as well links to join Coach Vass' email list, and form for off-season consulting. OTHER COACHTUBE COURSES BY COACH VASS: "3rd Down & RPO Bundle": bit.ly/vasstubebundle “Defending the Wing-T Offense": bit.ly/wingtvass SPONSOR LINKS: www.hudl.com www.coachtube.com www.underdogfantasy.com
Paul speaks with Univ. of Oklahoma Law Professor Andrew Coats. Coats' legal career was highlighted by successfully arguing before the US Supreme Court for the Universities of Oklahoma and Georgia in their landmark case against the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) which broke the NCAA's college football TV monopoly. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices