Region 11 boys basketball recap. Girls basketball preview. Utah Jazz host the Brooklyn Nets. How will Royce O'Neal be remembered in his first game back to Utah? Marathon tennis in Australia.
Dr. Stephan van Vliet earned his PhD in Kinesiology and Community Health from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and received post-doctoral training at the Center for Human Nutrition in the Washington University at the St. Louis School of Medicine. As a former member of the Duke Molecular Physiology Institute within the Duke University School of Medicine, his work focused (and still does) on the effects of primary compounds- such as protein, carbohydrates, fats, and vitamins and minerals- and secondary compounds- such as phytochemicals, polyphenols and antioxidants- and the molecular mechanisms by which they impact human metabolism. His work often also involves physical activity interventions and utilizes an integrative approach to improve human health. Dr. van Vliet performs clinical and translational studies to evaluate the effects of whole food ingestion and physical activity interventions on body composition, physical function, inflammation, and intracellular signaling pathways involved in regulating muscle mass with advancing age. He is currently an assistant professor at Utah State University, where we got to record this live conversation!Find Dr. Stephan van Vliet at-TW- @vanvlietphdhttps://stephanvanvliet.com/Find Boundless Body at- myboundlessbody.com Book a session with us here! Check out our new Patreon page!
Spencer Wyatt, Director of Concepts and Surface Design at Allbirds, speaks to OPDD students about his interest in color and materials and the influence of Ninja Turtles on his design career. Spencer Wyatt Linkedin https://www.linkedin.com/in/spencer-wyatt-84b8237/ Watch these conversations on YouTube! https://bit.ly/33SVb2O Listen to these conversations on the Highlander Podcast. https://opdd.usu.edu/podcast The Highlander Podcast is sponsored by the Outdoor Product Design & Development program at Utah State University, a four year, undergraduate degree training the next generation of product creators for the sports and outdoor industries. Learn more at opdd.usu.edu or follow the program on LinkedIn or Instagram. https://www.instagram.com/usuoutdoorproduct/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/opdd Discover the Outdoor Recreation Archive on Instagram or on USU's website. https://instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive https://libguides.usu.edu/outdoorrecreationarchive Outdoor Recreation Archive Instagram https://www.instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive/?hl=en Episodes hosted, edited, and produced by Chase Anderson in beautiful Cache Valley, Utah.
Utah State is an underdog at Nevada Friday. ANOTHER defensive lineman from Utah State enters the transfer portal. Region play gets under way. Lauri Markkanen makes gains in All Star voting. Pick 6.
CFP championship game was a blowout - and illustrates the disparity in college football. Cache Valley Media Group Region 11 Prep Basketball Player of the Week - Presented by McDonald's How will you react to Donovan Mitchell's return?
Previewing Utah State vs Wyoming in the Spectrum. Who will and won't be available for both teams? Debating fan reactions to Donovan Mitchell's return to Salt Lake City. Stat that Blew My Mind / Player of the Week
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker discuss USU's loss at Boise State on Saturday. Recruiting or developing big men for USU. Will the Utah Jazz roster change before the trade deadline now that the Jazz are currently out of the playoffs?
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker update the injury status of Rylan Jones. Latest NET rankings for the Mountain West Conference. Score predictions for the college football championship. Latest RPI standings for Region 11 basketball before region play begins later this week.
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker preview the Utah State at Boise State matchup and other big games throughout the Mountain West Conference this weekend. Region 11 boys basketball teams wrap up their last games before region play begins next week.
The Locked On Cougars Podcast for Friday, January 6, 2022 The BYU Cougars are in preparations to join the Big 12 Conference this summer and Jake Hatch took some time to highlight what the BYU football program and BYU Athletics as a whole need to prioritize to be ready for the jump they're making in July Jake then continued answering questions from the listener mailbag, including queries on what holds up or speeds up transfers into the BYU football program, what defensive improvement in 2023 looks like for the BYU Cougars and some updates on current recruits Finally, Jake's offseason series looking back at all 155 games of the independent era for the BYU football program made it's first foray in the Battle for the Old Wagon Wheel as Jake Heaps was benched in favor of Riley Nelson as the Cougars rallied to beat USU 27-24 Support Us By Supporting Our Locked On Podcast Network Sponsors! LinkedIn - LinkedIn jobs helps you find the candidates you want to talk to, faster. Post your job for free at Linkedin.com/LockedOnCollege. Terms and conditions apply Built Bar - Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to BuiltBar.com and use promo code “LOCKEDON15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order BetOnline - BetOnline.net has you covered this season with more props, odds and lines than ever before. BetOnline – Where The Game Starts! Follow the Locked On Cougars podcast on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter to stay up-to-date with the latest with regards to the podcast and BYU sports news. Please remember to subscribe, rate and review the show. Also, please consider subscribing to the Yawk Talk Newsletter that Jake writes and is delivered directly to your email inbox. If you are interested in advertising with Locked On Cougars or the Locked On Podcast Network, please email us at LockedOnBYU@gmail.com or contact us here. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker recap the Utah State men's basketball win at Air Force. Head USU trainer Mike Williams joins the show to share memories of what happened to USU basketball player Danny Berger 10 years ago.
Utah State head trainer Mike Williams joins Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker to share his experiences of 10 years ago when basketball player Danny Berger had a cardiac event and collapsed during a practice in the Spectrum.
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker talk about the current state of the Mountain West. USU wins at Air Force without making a field goal over the last 8:35 minutes of the game. Utah Jazz lose yet another close game. Stat that Blew My Mind / Player of the Week
Jason Walker and Eric Frandsen talk with former Utah State football wide receiver Zach Van Leeuwen (played from 2014-2017) about his playing career, most memorable games and experiences and his family's tradition within the USU football program. Along with that, Van Leeuwen - whose post-playing career includes professional training in therapy- shares his expertise on mental health and how athletes manage that aspect of their lives both during and after their playing careers.
Jason Walker discusses the news of multiple Utah State football players choosing to enter the transfer portal and also recaps the First Responder Bowl in which USU lost to Memphis in a blowout.
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker update the latest moves by Utah State players entering the transfer portal, a number of defensive linemen entering the portal within the last 48 hours. Utah State basketball prepares for Fresno State as they open Mountain West Conference play on Saturday in Logan.
Catch up on all the headlines in Utah Jazz, NBA, College Basketball, NFL, USU, College Football and MLB news with "What is Trending" for December 28, 2022.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Rhonda Summer, Design Director for Men's and Women's Outerwear & Outdoor at Under Armour and Katherine Connolly, a Graphic Designer at Under Armour, talk about the influence of archives on the design process and the power archival collections can have to influence future work. Rhonda Summer https://www.linkedin.com/in/rhondasummer/ Katherine Connolly https://www.linkedin.com/in/katherine-connolly/ Outdoor Recreation Archive Instagram https://www.instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive/?hl=en Watch these conversations on YouTube! https://bit.ly/33SVb2O Listen to these conversations on the Highlander Podcast. https://opdd.usu.edu/podcast The Highlander Podcast is sponsored by the Outdoor Product Design & Development program at Utah State University, a four year, undergraduate degree training the next generation of product creators for the sports and outdoor industries. Learn more at opdd.usu.edu or follow the program on LinkedIn or Instagram. https://www.instagram.com/usuoutdoorproduct/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/opdd Discover the Outdoor Recreation Archive on Instagram or on USU's website. https://instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive https://libguides.usu.edu/outdoorrecreationarchive Episodes hosted, edited, and produced by Chase Anderson in beautiful Cache Valley, Utah.
Coaches and players for Utah State share their thoughts about Memphis and the SERVPRO First Responder Bowl. Live updates during the USU men's basketball game against SMU in the Diamond Head Classic.
Utah State men's basketball defeats Seattle. Now they turn their attention to SMU at the Hawaiian Airlines Diamond Head Classic. Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker preview and predict Utah State vs Memphis in the SERVPRO First Responder Bowl.
Updates during Utah State's game vs Seattle at the Diamond Head Classic in Hawai'i. USU football preparing for their trip to Dallas to face Memphis. How many local Aggies will make the trip?
Reacting to USU's loss to Weber State and how it affects the Aggies' NET ranking. Blake Anderson announces future players for USU football on early signing day in football.
Blake Anderson comments on the players committing to play for Utah State football next year. What holes do they fill and who helps the team right away? The Utah Jazz get back on track with a big win on the road behind a career-tying night from Lauri Markkanen.
CLICK HERE to listen to episode audio (5:11).Sections below are the following: Transcript of Audio Audio Notes and Acknowledgments ImagesExtra InformationSourcesRelated Water Radio Episodes For Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.). Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 12-16-22. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the weeks of December 19 and December 26, 2022. This episode is the last in a series this year of episodes related to trees and shrubs. MUSIC – ~16 sec – instrumental. That's part of “Fair Meadows and Goodly Tall Trees,” by Timothy Seaman, of Williamsburg, Virginia, on his 2006 album, “Jamestown: On the Edge of a Vast Continent.” Across that vast continent, from the Chesapeake Bay to forested western states, people recognize that “goodly tall trees,” as well as shorter trees and shrubs—in woods, parks, yards, and built areas—affect water resources in many important ways. Have a listen to the music for about 30 more seconds and see if you can think of some of those ways. MUSIC - ~30 sec – instrumental. If you thought of tree impacts on water supplies, aquatic habitat, or the physical or chemical quality of water, you're right! Such impacts frequently provide benefits to humans, and those benefits are often called “ecosystem services.” Here are five examples of water-related services that trees provide to human societies. 1. Trees can slow or reduce stormwater runoff by intercepting precipitation, by transpiration (that is, the evaporation of water from leaves), and by increasing infiltration of water into the ground. 2. Trees can improve water quality through reducing sediment inputs to waterways, when they slow runoff speed so that more sediment settles out, and when they hold soil in place at streamsides and in uplands. 3. Trees can also improve water quality through uptake of plant nutrients that otherwise would remain in soil or water; excessive nutrients can degrade aquatic ecosystems and impair groundwater quality. 4. Trees living on shorelines, and woody debris in waterways, provide food, habitat, and temperature regulation for aquatic ecosystems. And 5. Trees can help reduce climate changes, with their many water-related aspects, through the uptake of carbon dioxide in photosynthesis and through reduction of human energy use by shading in hot weather and wind breaks in cold weather. In some cases, though, trees can have water-related impacts that are not positive for humans. For example, tree use of water in some situations can reduce stream flows that provide water supplies, especially in summer; and in western states that depend on snowpack for water supply, trees may either increase or decrease the available snowpack, depending on several factors. Such circumstances remind us that trees exist for their own survival and reproduction, not for human benefit; nevertheless, those long-living, photosynthesizing, woody, and goodly tall beings do provide human beings with irreplaceable benefits. Thanks to Timothy Seaman for permission to use this episode's music, and we close out the episode—and our series on trees and shrubs—with the final 20 seconds of “Fair Meadows and Goodly Tall Trees.” MUSIC - ~22 sec – instrumental. SHIP'S BELL Virginia Water Radio is produced by the Virginia Water Resources Research Center, part of Virginia Tech's College of Natural Resources and Environment. For more Virginia water sounds, music, or information, visit us online at virginiawaterradio.org, or call the Water Center at (540) 231-5624. Thanks to Stewart Scales for his banjo version of “Cripple Creek” to open and close this episode. In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Virginia Water Radio thanks Kevin McGuire and Stephen Schoenholtz, both of the Virginia Water Resources Research Center and the Virginia Tech Department of Forest Resources and Environmental Conservation, for their help with this episode. “Fair Meadows and Goodly Tall Trees (Fingal's Cave),” from the 2006 album “Jamestown: On the Edge of a Vast Continent,” is copyright by Timothy Seaman and Pine Wind Music, used with permission. More information about Timothy Seaman is available online at https://timothyseaman.com/en/. This music was used previously by Virginia Water Radio in Episode 354, 2-6-17. Click here if you'd like to hear the full version (1 min./11 sec.) of the “Cripple Creek” arrangement/performance by Stewart Scales that opens and closes this episode. More information about Mr. Scales and the group New Standard, with which Mr. Scales plays, is available online at http://newstandardbluegrass.com. IMAGES (Photographs are by Virginia Water Radio.) Trees planted along in riparian (streamside) zone of Stroubles Creek on the Virginia Tech campus in Blacksburg, Va. (Montgomery County), December 8, 2022.Trees planted beside a stormwater facility on the Virginia Tech campus in Blacksburg, Va., October 3, 2010.Sycamore trees along the James River in Buchanan, Va. (Botetourt County), December 27, 2008.Tree leaves providing a source of food and habitat for aquatic invertebrate animals in Pandapas Pond in Montgomery County, Va., January 4, 2009.Woody debris in Little Stony Creek in U.S. Forest Service's Cascades Day Use Area in Giles County, Va., July 10, 2014.Trees providing shade, stormwater runoff reduction, and other benefits in downtown Blacksburg, Va., June 13, 2013. EXTRA INFORMATION ABOUT WATER-RELATED BENEFITS OF TREES The following information is from the Virginia Department of Forestry, “Benefits of Trees,” online at https://dof.virginia.gov/education-and-recreation/learn-about-education-recreation/benefits-of-tree/, as of 12-19-22. “Trees in Forests: Forests are well known for providing a renewable source of wood products. Some products come from the trees themselves, while others, like mushrooms or medicinal herbs, come from the forested environment. In addition to lumber, paper, and a host of other products, forests provide benefits called ‘ecosystem services,' including filtering air to improve air quality; preventing soil erosion; supplying places for outdoor recreation; providing wildlife and pollinator habitat; sequestering and storing carbon; protecting water quality; offering scenic beauty.” “Trees in Cities and Towns: Trees in urban areas and yards have value, too. Neighborhoods with lots of trees have lower crime rates, less air pollution, lower energy costs, and higher property values than those without trees. Walking among trees can improve health, and even viewing trees through a window can speed patient recovery times.” “Trees in Riparian [Streamside] Areas: Trees in riparian, or streamside, zones provide special ecosystem benefits, including: filtering runoff to remove pesticides, fertilizer, and other chemicals; preventing streambank erosion and keeping sediment out of the stream; shading streams to keep them cool for aquatic organisms; dropping organic matter that serves as food and microhabitat for aquatic organisms; [and slowing] water during storm events....reducing flood potential.” (This image was also including in the Show Notes for Virginia Water Radio Episode 621, 3-21-22, the introductory episode in the series on trees and shrubs.)SOURCESUsed for AudioAlliance for the Chesapeake Bay, “Forests,” online at https://www.allianceforthebay.org/forests/. See also the Alliance's November 29, 2022, blog post about goal of planting 29,000 trees in 2022; and information on their 2022 Volunteer Tree-planting Relay, online at https://www.allianceforthebay.org/2022-volunteer-tree-planting-relay.Center for Watershed Protection, “Trees and Stormwater Runoff,” online at https://www.cwp.org/reducing-stormwater-runoff/. F. Stuart Chapin, III, et al., Principles of Terrestrial Ecosystem Ecology, Second Edition, Springer Science+Business Media, New York, N.Y, 2011.Chesapeake Bay Program, “Chesapeake Bay Watershed Agreement,” online at https://www.chesapeakebay.net/what/what-guides-us/watershed-agreement. The 2014 Bay Watershed Agreement is online (as a PDF) at https://d18lev1ok5leia.cloudfront.net/chesapeakebay/Chesapeake-Bay-Watershed-Agreement-Amended.pdf; see the “Vital Habitats” section in “Goals and Outcomes” (page 8 of the document) for a statement of the desired “Outcomes” for forest buffers and tree canopy.Vincent Cotrone, “The Role of Trees and Forests in Healthy Watersheds,” Penn State Extension, August 30. 2022, online at https://extension.psu.edu/the-role-of-trees-and-forests-in-healthy-watersheds. Michael Kuhns, “Windbreaks for Energy Conservation,” National Urban and Community Forestry Council, September 10, 2019, online at https://trees-energy-conservation.extension.org/windbreaks-for-energy-conservation/. Colleen Meidt, “USU study finds big trees play a big role in preserving snowpack,” Utah Public Radio, May 5, 2022, online at https://www.upr.org/utah-news/2022-05-05/usu-study-finds-big-trees-play-a-big-role-in-preserving-snowpack. Danielle Rhea, “Benefits of Large Woody Debris in Streams,” Penn State Extension, March 1, 2021, online at https://extension.psu.edu/benefits-of-large-woody-debris-in-streams. Eryn E. Schneider et al., “Tree spatial patterns modulate peak snow accumulation and snow disappearance,” Forest Ecology and Management, Vol. 441, pages 9-19, June 1, 2019; accessed through ScienceDirect, online at https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0378112718323776, 12-15-22 (subscription may be necessary for online access). Virginia Department of Forestry:“Benefits of Trees,” online at https://dof.virginia.gov/education-and-recreation/learn-about-education-recreation/benefits-of-tree/;“Benefits of Streamside Forests, online at https://dof.virginia.gov/water-quality-protection/learn-about-water-quality-protection/benefits-of-streamside-forests/;“My Trees Count,” online at https://vdof.maps.arcgis.com/apps/MapSeries/index.html?appid=f41f85765879480cab068547645d9d8e(this Web site has information about tree-planting projects across Virginia). Timothy B. Wheeler and Jeremy Cox, Bay region loses ground in effort to increase urban tree canopy, Bay Journal, October 11, 2022.For Examples of Tree Issues and Efforts in the Chesapeake Bay Watershed &
Utah State head football coach Blake Anderson visits with the media to discuss the Aggie football team's early signing class and preview the Memphis Tigers in the SERVPRO First Responder Bowl
Katie Hargrave and Meredith Laura Lynn, educators and artists, shared how archives and a recent visit to USU Special Collections influenced some recent projects and art installations that explore the intersection of the outdoors and artistic expression. Katie Hargrave Associate Professor at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga https://instagram.com/katie_hargrave_?igshid=YmMyMTA2M2Y= https://www.katiehargrave.com/ Meredith Laura Lynn Assistant Professor at Florida State University https://instagram.com/meredithlauralynn?igshid=YmMyMTA2M2Y= http://www.meredithlauralynn.com/ Outdoor Recreation Archive Instagram https://www.instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive/?hl=en Watch these conversations on YouTube! https://bit.ly/33SVb2O Listen to these conversations on the Highlander Podcast. https://opdd.usu.edu/podcast The Highlander Podcast is sponsored by the Outdoor Product Design & Development program at Utah State University, a four year, undergraduate degree training the next generation of product creators for the sports and outdoor industries. Learn more at opdd.usu.edu or follow the program on LinkedIn or Instagram. https://www.instagram.com/usuoutdoorproduct/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/opdd Discover the Outdoor Recreation Archive on Instagram or on USU's website. https://instagram.com/outdoorrecarchive https://libguides.usu.edu/outdoorrecreationarchive Episodes hosted, edited, and produced by Chase Anderson in beautiful Cache Valley, Utah.
UHSAA reveals its first RPI of the season for high school hoops. USU climbs to #10 in the NET rankings, but still not ranked. Preview USU vs Weber State. Donovan Mitchell pleased to be out of Utah.
Region 11 basketball update. Good performances from rotation players on USU men's basketball team vs Westminster. Utah Jazz take an impressive series vs the New Orleans Pelicans. MW bowl run down.
Region 11 standings - busy week for high school hoops Debating the value of the NBA's new "Clutch Player" award Stat that Blew My Mind Player of the Week Jazz vs Pelicans injury report
Utah State basketball computers rankings outpace human rankings. USU football players entering the transfer portal. Exciting bowl game announcement for USU - the game will be on local radio that people can hear!
Starting Lineup: Utes declaring for NFL / Rose Bowl uncertainty BYU still looking to feel defensive coaching positions What You May Have Missed: BYU and USU with nice wins in Vegas / Mike Leach in critical condition See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker preview the USU men's basketball match-up against Loyola Marymount in Las Vegas with comments from Ryan Odom. Rudy Gobert makes his return to Salt Lake City with the Minnesota Timberwolves. Pick 6
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker broadcast live from Beehive Grill. UHSAA realignment does not affect Region 11, but two new regions are created in 4A. Utah State running backs coach Chuckie Keeton. Utah State basketball legend Jalen Moore.
Eric Frandsen and Jason Walker broadcast the show live from Beehive Grill. Utah Jazz with an improbable finish against the Golden State Warriors. Utah State adds James Madison to their 2023 football schedule. UHSAA releases their second consideration for realignment.
Utah Jazz started 10-3...they've since gone 4-9. What's changed? Utah still ranks really high in a lot of NBA statistical categories. Would You Rather Wednesday. Crazy details emerging from an altercation in Albuquerque before a New Mexico vs New Mexico State men's basketball game.