Scripture For Today:Job 42:8“So now take seven bulls and seven rams and go to my servant Job and sacrifice a burnt offering for yourselves. My servant Job will pray for you, and I will accept his prayer and not deal with you according to your folly. You have not spoken the truth about me, as my servant Job has.”Tune Into God pt 5We have been talking these past few days about being “tuned into” God. Yesterday, we looked at having faith as large as ONE GRAIN OF RICE! Do you remember? If not or if you missed, go back and view it or listen to it. It was definitely a Holy Spirit led moment. Amen! I want to look now, at receiving answers to your prayer requests to God for the things you want. You can do this by simply believing the scriptures and the prayers you said actually worked. Notice I used a past tense on worked. Not that “they will work.” Not that “they are going to work.” But, when you prayed – they WORKED. The job was done. “Well, brother bob, what if I don't see the results.” Let me ask you this. Are you saved? “YES” How do you know? “Well, Jesus said I was when I asked Him to forgive me and come into my heart…” Did you SEE any change your body? Did money start raining down from Heaven to help you financially? Did life suddenly become all sunshine and roses? “Noooo – but I still know I'm saved. By Faith!” EXACTLY! That is my point! YES – some people will see an immediate event or change. Someone they prayed for will instantly be healed. Someone you pray for to be healed will die. Did God answer your prayer? “No – they died…” But – where did they go? Once they died, where did they go? If they were Christians, they went to Heaven, right? So they have received a Glorified Body and they will never be sick again! “Yeah, but – I wanted them healed here…” First, “don't' Yeah, but – God. Ok. Second, what YOU want – was it backed up by scripture? Did you find a scripture that said, “So and so will be healed and stay here?” The answer, in case you are wondering, is NO. There is no scripture that guarantees you or anyone else will live forever on earth in this body. None. Our hope is in our eternal, glorified bodies with Christ. Amen. “But I don't understand. You said to believe we receive and we could have it. I prayed and they died. I didn't get what I wanted for the answer.” This can quickly turn into a very in-depth teaching…and I'm trying to keep this teaching short. We will go over this more in upcoming sessions. But let me say this… Notice what you just said in regards to this example. I wanted… I wanted… I wanted…I wanted them healed. I wanted my finances fixed. I wanted… Now, let's go back to our scripture references. Remember, we are focusing all of our requests on scripture, right? That is the purpose of this training. Matthew 6:32 says, “…your Heavenly Father knows you NEED all of these THINGS.” Ok. So there are THINGS YOU NEED. Notice that… He is telling us to ASK FOR THE THINGS WE NEED… He expects us to come to Him in prayer, in the Name of Jesus, and ASK FOR THE THINGS WE NEED… One more time… NEED. Notice the words you uses in the example I provided… WANTED. There is a difference between a NEED and a WANT. I want a million dollars. But do I NEED a million dollars? Or would $1,000 meet my need that I'm faced with right now? See the difference? Amen! Let's Pray! Please subscribe to this podcast, leave us a quick 5 star review on Apple Podcasts to help us grow and be sure to visit our website for more information on our ministry: https://podcastersforchrist.com/ (https://podcastersforchrist.com). And while you are at the website, download the free resource I have for you… it is free and is called, “How to Start a Christian Podcast.” It will bless you – go and download it today. You can also WATCH these session on
Producer/Host: Rob McCall Production Assistance: Rebecca McCall About the host, Rob McCall: Born in the Black Hills of South Dakota, grew up in Oregon and Illinois. Father was a Scots-Irish preacher, mother a Yankee Congregationalist tracing her ancestry back to the Massachusetts Bay Colony. Father taught him about Scripture, mother taught him about Nature. Bachelor of arts in philosophy, bachelor of divinity in American religious history, graduate studies in education, doctor of ministry in congregational studies, certified in elementary education, tree fruits and entomology. Worked as an elementary school teacher, tree and landscape contractor, church sexton, orchard manager, chimney sweep, ambulance driver, musician. Began second career as a preacher at age 40. Served as minister of the First Congregational Church of Blue Hill, Maine 1986 – 2014. He is currently chaplain of the Brooklin Fire Department. Since 1992 has published the weekly Awanadjo Almanack which is broadcast to midcoast Maine and on the web at WERU-FM and appears in a number of publications. His writing has also appeared in Yankee, Down East, Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors, Island Journal and elsewhere. His first book, Small Misty Mountain, was published in 2006 by Pushcart Press and distributed by W.W. Norton. Publisher's Weekly called it “by turns inspiring and infuriating.” His second book, Great Speckled Bird, followed in 2012. His third book, Some Glad Morning, was released in October 2020. Passions include wild plants and animals, and traditional fiddle tunes. Married for 53 years to Rebecca Haley, artist and singer. Father of two, grandfather of two. The post Awanadjo Almanack 10/22/21 first appeared on WERU 89.9 FM Blue Hill, Maine Local News and Public Affairs Archives.
Scripture For Today:Psalm 72:15“Long may he live! May gold from Sheba be given him. May people ever pray for him and bless him all day long.”Tune Into God pt 4We have been talking these past few days about being “tuned into” God. Yesterday, we looked at a couple of examples in the Bible that proves Jesus was not poor, by any means. Amen! We have been taught that God allows sickness, disease or calamities to happen in our lives in order to “teach” us something. That is not scriptural. Sickness, disease and calamities are covered under the curses – and we have been redeemed from the curses! (Galatian 3:13-14). We have been taught that our children ran from God because of something we have done in our past. We have been taught that our children must “find their own way.” Both of these concepts are not scriptural. It is our responsibility as parents to pray for our children and teach them that God loves them and is there for them when we cannot be. We have been taught that we can “never know what God will do.” But the Bible says the Holy Spirit will show us all things! (John 14:25-27). We have been taught that sometimes God answers our prayers and sometimes he doesn't. But the Bible says God's answers to our prayers are YES and AMEN. (2 Corinthians 1:20). We have been taught that miracle healings are not for today. That God developed medical centers and modern medicine so we would not have to rely on miracle healings. The question I have for you is this…Who gave the medical doctors the wisdom to develop the techniques and medicines to treat the condition? A medical healing or miracle is not something we should “seek” instead of utilizing the medical technology which is available. However, if medical technology is not able to treat the condition, don't shut God out of the picture! If you believe you will NOT receive a miracle – your prayer will be answered just as you believe! If you believe God is able…then He will!!! But, I do not want you to think there is a secret “formula” or a “Seven Step Program” which, if you follow, will get you the results you are looking for. This teaching for 2021 is not designed to do that. There is no secret ritual or formula; you cannot “trick” God into answering your prayers; you cannot “buy” your answers. You must operate by FAITH. Faith in God. Faith in Jesus. Faith in the Word. Every single morning this year, 2021, I am doing a daily teaching on various aspects of prayer, for 367 straight days. The purpose is to give you the foundation to present your prayers to God, knowing that He will answer them. Knowing that your Faith is what activates the Word in your life. Knowing that Jesus is the Word of God who was made flesh. Knowing that Jesus is always making intercession for you before God in order to get your prayers answered. I want to look now, at receiving answers to your prayer requests to God for the things you want. You can do this by simply believing the scriptures and the prayers you said actually worked. Notice I used a past tense on worked. Not that “they will work.” Not that “they are going to work.” But, when you prayed – they WORKED. The job was done. “Well, brother bob, what if I don't see the results.” Let me ask you this. Are you saved? “YES” How do you know? “Well, Jesus said I was when I asked Him to forgive me and come into my heart…” Did you SEE any change your body? Did money start raining down from Heaven to help you financially? Did life suddenly become all sunshine and roses? “Noooo – but I still know I'm saved. By Faith!” EXACTLY! That is my point! Faith is the key ingredient in every – single – prayer – you – ever – pray! PERIOD! Jesus said, in Mark 11 that if YOU had faith as large as a grain of mustard seed… Let me stop right...
Has over 10 studio albums, Worked with Boz Scaggs, Elton John, Amy Grant, Barry Manilow, Donna Summer, Nancy Wilson, Neil Diamond among many others, won multiple Grammy Awards for songwriting, singer, musician, arranger, producer. Formed the band Sons of Champlin in 1965 which still performs, was member of the group Chicago for 28 years, and is the CEO of CRS (Can't Remember Shit). Bill tells us about:· How it all started at a young age· Sons of Champlin Name· Dropping out of college to pursue music· LA music scene in 1977· Studio session work, songs he worked on, and working with Michael McDonald· Working with REO Speedwagon· Stories behind his two Grammy songs he co-wrote· His days with the band Chicago· Does he have any regrets spending 28 years with Chicago?· George Hawkins Jr.· 2021 Solo LP “Livin for Love· The musician he would like to work withLinks:Bill Champlin Website: https://www.billchamplin.com/2021 “Livin for Love” LP: https://www.billchamplin.com/shop Before the Lights Website: https://www.beforethelightspod.com/Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/beforethelightspodcast/Become a BTL Member: https://www.beforethelightspod.com/member-areas
In a first of its kind procedure, surgeons transplanted a pig kidney into a human and it immediately began to work. The kidney was grown in a genetically altered pig modified so the human body wouldn't reject the organ. While the procedure was a success, it was only monitored for 54 hours. So the big question is what would be the long-term viability of the organ. Roni Rabin, health writer at the NY Times, joins us for this success that could one day be a new source for transplant organs. Next, the White House has unveiled its plan for getting kids aged 5-11 vaccinated once the Pfizer vaccine is approved for that age range. The vaccines would be distributed at pediatric offices, pharmacies, and schools. The vaccine would be two shots at a lower dosage given three weeks apart. Kids are largely spared the worst effects of the virus so the big hurdle will be getting parents to vaccinate their kids while there is already so much pushback. Sabrina Siddiqui, White House reporter at the WSJ, joins us for more. Finally, a story of a multimillion-dollar shoplifting scheme run by a father-daughter duo. Robert and Noni Whitely have been sentenced to five years in prison after orchestrating a scheme that got them $6.1 million dollars over a decade. They would give shoplifters a list of items like razor blades, toothpaste, shampoo and over the counter drugs then turn around and sell them on online marketplaces at a discount. Lukas Alpert, financial crime reporter at MarketWatch, joins us for how it all happened Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
This is a special double feature of my guest Linda Samuels, professional organizer. After appearing in Episode 44 to share her thoughts about how to handle clutter and how to create spaces that feel right, Linda and I worked together during three virtual organizing sessions to address the clutter and organizational needs within my home. This second episode is a review of what transpired and the important lessons I learned from Linda about handling clutter, organizing for success, and living well.You're going to hear not only my “a-ha” moments, but you're also going to get a sense of what it is like to work with a professional organizer too. Linda's style of coaching is both warm and highly effective...so listen in to our conversation to join in.Linda Samuels, CPO-CD®, CVPO™, is a compassionate, enthusiastic Professional Organizer and Coach, founder of Oh, So Organized!, Professional Organizer Advisor for Executive Mom Nest, and blogger on organizing and life balance. In addition to offering virtual organizing to clients worldwide, Linda presents workshops, writes, and mentors other Professional Organizers. Media features include WNYC's All of It, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, HuffPost, Westchester Magazine, and Entrepreneur.com. Linda lives with her husband between two rivers 30 miles north of New York City, in a small, colorful home with a purple front door. They are empty-nesters as their children are in the world living their adult lives.Timestamps: [14:26] The first lesson: Get your thinking in order to avoid overwhelm[17:24] The second lesson: Be aware of your ways of being and your energy as you organize[19:19] How Linda listens for what her clients need and wish for[20:37] The third lesson: Consider what you really want to have happen[21:41] Why clutter often leads to feelings of paralysis and procrastination__________________________________________________________For more information on the Make Time for Success podcast, visit:https://www.maketimeforsuccesspodcast.comConnect with Us!Dr. Christine Li -Website: https://www.procrastinationcoach.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/procrastinationcoachInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/procrastinationcoach/Linda Samuels -Website: https://www.ohsoorganized.com/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lindasamuels/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ohsoorganizedlindasamuels/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/ohsoorganized/Note: To get access to my free workbook Cut the Clutter based on the work I was able to do in my sessions with Linda Samuels, go to https://www.maketimeforsuccesspodcast.com/clutter
This is a special teardown, because we are analyzing a very long cold email which got us to reply. If you like the podcast, but you don't want to watch more than 200 episodes, our Cold Email Outreach Mastermind at https://course.quickmail.io/ is a place where we put our best cold email ideas! Happy cold emailing! Jeremy and Jack
This week's podcast, sponsored by NewLeaf Symbiotics, features Marty Earnest, a grower from Columbia, Louisiana. Earnest will be a speaker at the upcoming 2021 National Cover Crop Summit: Fall Edition. He will discuss how he transitioned to using a no-till and cover crop system, how he drills his cover crop seed, how he grows cover crop seed, and more.
About NickNick Heudecker leads market strategy and competitive intelligence at Cribl, the observability pipeline company. Prior to Cribl, Nick spent eight years as an industry analyst at Gartner, covering data and analytics. Before that, he led engineering and product teams at multiple startups, with a bias towards open source software and adoption, and served as a cryptologist in the US Navy. Join Corey and Nick as they discuss the differences between observability and monitoring, why organizations struggle to get value from observability data, why observability requires new data management approaches, how observability pipelines are creating opportunities for SRE and SecOps teams, the balance between budgets and insight, why goats are the world's best mammal, and more.Links: Cribl: https://cribl.io/ Cribl Community: https://cribl.io/community Twitter: https://twitter.com/nheudecker Try Cribl hosted solution: https://cribl.cloud 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: This episode is sponsored in part by Thinkst. This is going to take a minute to explain, so bear with me. I linked against an early version of their tool, canarytokens.org in the very early days of my newsletter, and what it does is relatively simple and straightforward. It winds up embedding credentials, files, that sort of thing in various parts of your environment, wherever you want to; it gives you fake AWS API credentials, for example. And the only thing that these things do is alert you whenever someone attempts to use those things. It's an awesome approach. I've used something similar for years. Check them out. But wait, there's more. They also have an enterprise option that you should be very much aware of canary.tools. You can take a look at this, but what it does is it provides an enterprise approach to drive these things throughout your entire environment. You can get a physical device that hangs out on your network and impersonates whatever you want to. When it gets Nmap scanned, or someone attempts to log into it, or access files on it, you get instant alerts. It's awesome. If you don't do something like this, you're likely to find out that you've gotten breached, the hard way. Take a look at this. It's one of those few things that I look at and say, “Wow, that is an amazing idea. I love it.” That's canarytokens.org and canary.tools. The first one is free. The second one is enterprise-y. Take a look. I'm a big fan of this. More from them in the coming weeks.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Jellyfish. So, you're sitting in front of your office chair, bleary eyed, parked in front of a powerpoint and—oh my sweet feathery Jesus its the night before the board meeting, because of course it is! As you slot that crappy screenshot of traffic light colored excel tables into your deck, or sift through endless spreadsheets looking for just the right data set, have you ever wondered, why is it that sales and marketing get all this shiny, awesome analytics and inside tools? Whereas, engineering basically gets left with the dregs. Well, the founders of Jellyfish certainly did. That's why they created the Jellyfish Engineering Management Platform, but don't you dare call it JEMP! Designed to make it simple to analyze your engineering organization, Jellyfish ingests signals from your tech stack. Including JIRA, Git, and collaborative tools. Yes, depressing to think of those things as your tech stack but this is 2021. They use that to create a model that accurately reflects just how the breakdown of engineering work aligns with your wider business objectives. In other words, it translates from code into spreadsheet. When you have to explain what you're doing from an engineering perspective to people whose primary IDE is Microsoft Powerpoint, consider Jellyfish. Thats Jellyfish.co and tell them Corey sent you! Watch for the wince, thats my favorite part.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. This promoted episode is a bit fun because I'm joined by someone that I have a fair bit in common with. Sure, I moonlight sometimes as an analyst because I don't really seem to know what that means, and he spent significant amounts of time as a VP analyst at Gartner. But more importantly than that, a lot of the reason that I am the way that I am is that I spent almost a decade growing up in Maine, and in Maine, there's not a lot to do other than sit inside for the nine months of winter every year and develop personality problems.You've already seen what that looks like with me. Please welcome Nick Heudecker, who presumably will disprove that, but maybe not. He is currently a senior director of market strategy and competitive intelligence at Cribl. Nick, thanks for joining me.Nick: Thanks for having me. Excited to be here.Corey: So, let's start at the very beginning. I like playing with people's titles, and you certainly have a lofty one. ‘competitive intelligence' feels an awful lot like jeopardy. What am I missing?Nick: Well, I'm basically an internal analyst at the company. So, I spend a lot of time looking at the broader market, seeing what trends are happening out there; looking at what kind of thought leadership content that I can create to help people discover Cribl, get interested in the products and services that we offer. So, I'm mostly—you mentioned my time in Maine. I was a cryptologist in the Navy and I spent almost all of my time focused on what the bad guys do. And in this job, I focus on what our potential competitors do in the market. So, I'm very externally focused. Does that help? Does that explain it?Corey: No, it absolutely does. I mean, you folks have been sponsoring our nonsense for which we thank you, but the biggest problem that I have with telling the story of Cribl was that originally—initially it was, from my perspective, “What is this hokey nonsense?” And then I learned and got an answer and then finish the sentence with, “And where can I buy it?” Because it seems that the big competitive threat that you have is something crappy that some rando sysadmin has cobbled together. And I say that as the rando sysadmin, who has cobbled a lot of things like that together. And it's awful. I wasn't aware you folks had direct competitors.Nick: Today we don't. There's a couple that it might be emerging a little bit, but in general, no, it's mostly us, and that's what I analyze every day. Are there other emerging companies in the space? Are there open-source projects? But you're right, most of the things that we compete against are DIY today. Absolutely.Corey: In your previous role, which you were at for a very long time in tech terms—which in a lot of other cases is, “Okay, that doesn't seem that long,” but seven and a half years is a respectable stint at a company. And you were at Gartner doing a number of analyst-like activities. Let's start at the beginning because I assure you, I'm asking this purely for the audience and not because I don't know the answer myself, but what exactly is the purpose of an analyst firm, of which Gartner is the most broadly known and, follow up, why do companies care what Gartner thinks?Nick: Yeah. It's a good question, one that I answer a lot. So, what is the purpose of an analyst firm? The purpose of an analyst firm is to get impartial information about something, whether that is supply chain technology, big data tech, human resource management technologies. And it's often difficult if you're an end-user and you're interested in say, acquiring a new piece of technology, what really works well, what doesn't.And so the analyst firm because in the course of a given year, I would talk to nearly a thousand companies and both end-users and vendors as well as investors about what they're doing, what challenges they're having, and I would distill that down into 30-minute conversations with everyone else. And so we provided impartial information in aggregate to people who just wanted to help. And that's the purpose of an analyst firm. Your second question, why do people care? Well, I didn't get paid by vendors.I got paid by the company that I worked for, and so I got to be Tron; I fought for the users. And because I talk to so many different companies in different geographies, in different industries, and I share that information with my colleagues, they shared with me, we had a very robust understanding of what's actually happening in any technology market. And that's uncommon kind of insight to really have in any kind of industry. So, that's the purpose and that's why people care.Corey: It's easy from the engineering perspective that I used to inhabit to make fun of it. It's oh, it's purely justification when you're making a big decision, so if it goes sideways—because find me a technology project that doesn't eventually go sideways—I want to be able to make sure that I'm not the one that catches heat for it because Gartner said it was good. They have an amazing credibility story going on there, and I used to have that very dismissive perspective. But the more I started talking to folks who are Gartner customers themselves and some of the analyst-style things that I do with a variety of different companies, it's turned into, “No, no. They're after insight.”Because it turns out, from my perspective at least, the more that you are focused on building a product that solves a problem, you sort of lose touch with the broader market because the only people you're really talking to are either in your space or have already acknowledged and been right there and become your customer and have been jaded to see things from your point of view. Getting a more objective viewpoint from an impartial third party does have value.Nick: Absolutely. And I want you to succeed, I want you to be successful, I want to carry on a relationship with all the clients that I would speak with, and so one of the fun things I would always ask is, “Why are you asking me this question now?” Sometimes it would come in, they'd be very innocuous;, “Compare these databases,” or, “Compare these cloud services.” “Well, why are you asking?” And that's when you get to, kind of like, the psychology of it.“Oh, we just hired a new CIO and he or she hates vendor X, so we have to get rid of it.” “Well, all right. Let's figure out how we solve this problem for you.” And so it wasn't always just technology comparisons. Technology is easy, you write a check and you hope for the best.But when you're dealing with large teams and maybe a globally distributed company, it really comes down to culture, and personality, and all the harder factors. And so it was always—those were always the most fun and certainly the most challenging conversations to have.Corey: One challenge that I find in this space is—in my narrow niche of the world where I focus on AWS bills, where things are extraordinarily yes or no, black or white, binary choices—that I talked to companies, like during the pandemic, and they were super happy that, “Oh, yeah. Our infrastructure has auto-scaling and it works super well.” And I look at the bill and the spend graph over time is so flat you could basically play a game of pool on top of it. And I don't believe that I'm talking to people who are lying to me. I truly don't believe that people make that decision, but what they believe versus what is evidenced in reality are not necessarily congruent. How do you disambiguate from the stories that people want to tell about themselves? And what they're actually doing?Nick: You have to unpack it. I think you have to ask a series of questions to figure out what their motivation is. Who else is on the call, as well? I would sometimes drop into a phone call and there would be a dozen people on the line. Those inquiry calls would go the worst because everyone wants to stake a claim, everyone wants to be heard, no one's going to be honest with you or with anyone else on the call.So, you typically need to have a pretty personal conversation about what does this person want to accomplish, what does the company want to accomplish, and what are the factors that are pushing against what those things are? It's like a novel, right? You have a character, the character wants to achieve something, and there are multiple obstacles in that person's way. And so by act five, ideally everything wraps up and it's perfect. And so my job is to get the character out of the tree that is on fire and onto the beach where the person can relax.So, you have to unpack a lot of different questions and answers to figure out, well, are they telling me what their boss wants to hear or are they really looking for help? Sometimes you're successful, sometimes you're not. Not everyone does want to be open and honest. In other cases, you would have a team show up to a call with maybe a junior engineer and they really just want you to tell them that the junior engineer's architecture is not a good idea. And so you do a lot of couples therapy as well. I don't know if this is really answering the question for you, but there are no easy answers. And people are defensive, they have biases, companies overall are risk-averse. I think you know this.Corey: Oh, yeah.Nick: And so it can be difficult to get to the bottom of what their real motivation is.Corey: My approach has always been that if you want serious data, you go talk to Gartner. If you want [anec-data 00:09:48] and some understanding, well, maybe we can have that conversation, but they're empowering different decisions at different levels, and that's fine. To be clear, I do not consider Gartner to be a competitor to what I do in any respect. It turns out that I am not very good at drawing charts in varying shades of blue and positioning things just so with repeatable methodology, and they're not particularly good at having cartoon animals as their mascot that they put into ridiculous situations. We each have our portion of the universe, and that's working out reasonably well.Nick: Well, and there's also something to unpack there as well because I would say that people look at Gartner and they think they have a lot of data. To a certain degree they do, but a lot of it is not quantifiable data. If you look at a firm like IDC, they specialize in—like, they are a data house; that is what they do. And so their view of the world and how they advise their clients is different. So, even within analyst firms, there is differentiation in what approach they take, how consultative they might be with their clients, one versus another. So, there certainly are differences that you could find the more exposure you get into the industry.Corey: For a while, I've been making a recurring joke that Route 53—Amazon's managed DNS service—is in fact a database. And then at some point, I saw a post on Reddit where someone said, “Yeah, I see the joke and it's great, but why should I actually not do this?” At which point I had to jump in and say, “Okay, look. Jokes are all well and good, but as soon as people start taking me seriously, it's very much time to come clean.” Because I think that's the only ethical and responsible thing to do in this ecosystem.Similarly, there was another great joke once upon a time. It was an April Fool's Day prank, and Google put out a paper about this thing they called MapReduce. Hilarious prank that Yahoo fell for hook, line, and sinker, and wound up building Hadoop out of it and we're still paying the price for that, years later. You have a bit of a reputation from your time at Gartner as being—and I quote—“The man who killed Hadoop.” What happened there? What's the story? And I appreciate your finally making clear to the rest of us that it was, in fact, a joke. What happened there?Nick: Well, one of the pieces of research that Gartner puts out every year is this thing called a Hype Cycle. And we've all seen it, it looks like a roller coaster in profile; big mountain goes up really high and then comes down steeply, drops into a valley, and then—Corey: ‘the trough of disillusionment,' as I recall.Nick: Yes, my favorite. And then plateaus out. And one of the profiles on that curve was Hadoop distributions. And after years of taking inquiry calls, and writing documents, and speaking with everybody about what they were doing, we realized that this really isn't taking off like everyone thinks it is. Cluster sizes weren't getting bigger, people were having a lot of challenges with the complexity, people couldn't find skills to run it themselves if they wanted to.And then the cloud providers came in and said, “Well, we'll make a lot of this really simple for you, and we'll get rid of HDFS,” which is—was a good idea, but it didn't really scale well. I think that the challenge of having to acquire computers with compute storage and memory again, and again, and again, and again, just was not sustainable for the majority of enterprises. And so we flagged it as this will be obsolete before plateau. And at that point, we got a lot of hate mail, but it just seemed like the right decision to make, right? Once again, we're Tron; we fight for the users.And that seemed like the right advice and direction to provide to the end-users. And so didn't make a lot of friends, but I think I was long-term right about what happened in the Hadoop space. Certainly, some fragments of it are left over and we're still seeing—you know, Spark is going strong, there's a lot of Hive still around, but Hadoop as this amalgamation of open-source projects, I think is effectively dead.Corey: I sure hope you're right. I think it has a long tail like most things that are there. Legacy is the condescending engineering term for ‘it makes money.' You were at Gartner for almost eight years and then you left to go work at Cribl. What triggered that? What was it that made you decide, “This is great. I've been here a long time. I've obviously made it work for me. I'm going to go work at a startup that apparently, even though it recently raised a $200 million funding round”—congratulations on that, by the way—“It still apparently can't afford to buy a vowel in its name.” That's C-R-I-B-L because, of course, it is. Maybe another consonant, while you're shopping. But okay, great. It's oddly spelled, it is hard to explain in some cases, to folks who are not already feeling pain in that space. What was it that made you decide to sit up and, “All right, this is where I want to be?”Nick: Well, I met the co-founders when I was an analyst. They were working at Splunk and oddly enough—this is going to be an interesting transition compared to the previous thing we talked about—they were working on Hunk, which was, let's use HDFS to store Splunk data. Made a lot of sense, right? It could be much more cost-effective than high-cost infrastructure for Splunk. And so they told me about this; I was interested.And so I met the co-founders and then I reconnected with them after they left and formed Cribl. And I thought the story was really cool because where they're sitting is between sources and destinations of observability data. And they were solving a problem that all of my customers had, but they couldn't resolve. They would try and build it themselves. They would look at—Kafka was a popular choice, but that had some challenges for observability data—works fantastically well for application data.And they were just—had a very pragmatic view of the world that they were inhabiting and the problem that they were looking to solve. And it looked kind of like a no-brainer of a problem to solve. But when you double-click on it, when you really look down and say, “All right, what are the challenges with doing this?” They're really insurmountable for a lot of organizations. So, even though they may try and take a DIY approach, they often run into trouble after just a few weeks because of all the protocols you have to support, all the different data formats, and all the destinations, and role-based access control, and everything else that goes along with it.And so I really liked the team. I thought the product inhabited a unique space in the market—we've already talked about the lack of competitors in the space—and I just felt like the company was on a rocket ship—or is a rocket ship—that basically had unbounded success potential. And so when the opportunity arose to join the team and do a lot of the things I like doing as an analyst—examining the market, talking to people looking at competitive aspects—I jumped at it.Corey: It's nice when you see those opportunities that show up in front of you, and the stars sort of align. It's like, this is not just something that I'm excited about and enthused about, but hey, they can use me. I can add something to where they're going and help them get there better, faster, sooner, et cetera, et cetera.Nick: When you're an analyst, you look at dozens of companies a month and I'd never seen an opportunity that looked like that. Everything kind of looked the same. There's a bunch of data integration companies, there's a bunch of companies with Spark and things like that, but this company was unique; the product was unique, and no one was really recognizing the opportunity. So, it was just a great set of things that all happen at the same time.Corey: It's always fun to see stars align like that. So—Nick: Yeah.Corey: —help me understand in a way that can be articulated to folks who don't have 15 years of grumpy sysadmin experience under their belts, what does Cribl do?Nick: So, Cribl does a couple of things. Our flagship product is called LogStream, and the easiest way to describe that is as an abstraction between sources and destinations of data. And that doesn't sound very interesting, but if you, from your sysadmin background, you're always dealing with events, logs, now there's traces, metrics are also hanging around—Corey: Oh, and of course, the time is never synchronized with anything either, so it's sort of a giant whodunit, mystery, where half the eyewitnesses lie.Nick: Well, there's that. There's a lot of data silos. If you got an agent deployed on a system, it's only going to talk to one destination platform. And you repeat this, maybe a dozen times per server, and you might have 100,000 or 200,000 servers, with all of these different agents running on it, each one locked into one destination. So, you might want to be able to mix and match that data; you can't. You're locked in.One of the things LogStream does is it lets you do that exact mixing and matching. Another thing that this product does, that LogStream does, is it gives you ability to manage that data. And then what I mean by that is, you may want to reduce how much stuff you're sending into a given platform because maybe that platform charges you by your daily ingest rates or some other kind of event-based charges. And so not all that data is valuable, so why pay to store it if it's not going to be valuable? Just dump it or reduce the amount of volume that you've got in that payload, like a Windows XML log.And so that's another aspect that it allows you to do, better management of that stuff. You can redact sensitive fields, you can enrich the data with maybe, say, GeoIPs so you know what kind of data privacy laws you fall under and so on. And so, the story has always been, land the data in your destination platform first, then do all those things. Well, of course, because that's how they charge you; they charge you based on daily ingest. And so now the story is, make those decisions upfront in one place without having to spread this logic all over, and then send the data where you want it to go.So, that's really, that's the core product today, LogStream. We call ourselves an observability pipeline for observability data. The other thing we've got going on is this project called AppScope, and I think this is pretty cool. AppScope is a black box instrumentation tool that basically resides between the application runtime and the kernel and any shared libraries. And so it provides—without you having to go back and instrument code—it instruments the application for you based on every call that it makes and then can send that data through something like LogStream or to another destination.So, you don't have to go back and say, “Well, I'm going to try and find the source code for this 30-year old c++ application.” I can simply run AppScope against the process, and find out exactly what that application is doing for me, and then relay that information to some other destination.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by Liquibase. If you're anything like me, you've screwed up the database part of a deployment so severely that you've been banned from touching every anything that remotely sounds like SQL, at at least three different companies. We've mostly got code deployments solved for, but when it comes to databases we basically rely on desperate hope, with a roll back plan of keeping our resumes up to date. It doesn't have to be that way. Meet Liquibase. It is both an open source project and a commercial offering. Liquibase lets you track, modify, and automate database schema changes across almost any database, with guardrails to ensure you'll still have a company left after you deploy the change. No matter where your database lives, Liquibase can help you solve your database deployment issues. Check them out today at liquibase.com. Offer does not apply to Route 53.Corey: I have to ask because I love what you're doing, don't get me wrong. The counterargument that always comes up in this type of conversation is, “Who in their right mind looks at the state of the industry today and says, ‘You know what we need? That's right; another observability tool.'” what differentiates what you folks are building from a lot of the existing names in the space? And to be clear, a lot of the existing names in the space are treating observability simply as hipster monitoring. I'm not entirely sure they're wrong, but that's a different fight for a different time.Nick: Yeah. I'm happy to come back and talk about that aspect of it, too. What's different about what we're doing is we don't care where the data goes. We don't have a dog in that fight. We want you to have better control over where it goes and what kind of shape it's in when it gets there.And so I'll give an example. One of our customers wanted to deploy a new SIEM—Security Information Event Management—tool. But they didn't want to have to deploy a couple hundred-thousand new agents to go along with it. They already had the data coming in from another agent, they just couldn't get the data to it. So, they use LogStream to send that data to their new desired platform.Worked great. They were able to go from zero to a brand new platform in just a couple days, versus fighting with rolling out agents and having to update them. Did they conflict with existing agents? How much performance did it impact on the servers, and so on? So, we don't care about the destination. We like everybody. We're agnostic when it comes to where that data goes. And—Corey: Oh, it's not about the destination. It's about the journey. Everyone's been saying it, but you've turned it into a product.Nick: It's very spiritual. So, we [laugh] send, we send your observability data on a spiritual [laugh] journey to its destination, and we can do quite a bit with it on the way.Corey: So, you said you offered to go back as well and visit the, “Oh, it's monitoring, but we're going to call it observability because otherwise we get yelled out on Twitter by Charity Majors.” How do you view that?Nick: Monitoring is the things you already know. Right? You know what questions you want to ask, you get an alert if something goes out of bounds or something goes from green to red. Think about monitoring as a data warehouse. You shape your data, you get it all in just the right condition so you can ask the same question over and over again, over different time domains.That's how I think about monitoring. It's prepackaged, you know exactly what you want to do with it. Observability is more like a data lake. I have no idea what I'm going to do with this stuff. I think there's going to be some signals in here that I can use, and I'm going to go explore that data.So, if monitoring is your known knowns, observability is your unknown unknowns. So, an ideal observability solution gives you an opportunity to discover what those are. Once you discover them. Great. Now, you can talk about how to get them into your monitoring system. So, for me, it's kind of a process of discovery.Corey: Which makes an awful lot of sense. The problem I've always had with the monitoring approach is it falls into this terrible pattern of enumerate the badness. In other words, “Imagine all the ways that this system can fail,” and then build an alerting that lets you know when any of those things happen. And what happens next is inevitable to anyone who's ever dealt with the tricksy devils known as computers, and what happens, of course, is that they find new ways to fail and you generally get to add to the list of things to check for, usually at two o'clock in the morning.Nick: On a Sunday.Corey: Oh, absolutely. It almost doesn't matter when. The real problem is when these things happen, it's, “What day, actually, is it?” And you have to check the calendar to figure out because your third time that week being woken up in the dead of night. It's like an infant but less than endearing.So, that has been the old school approach, and there's unfortunately still an awful lot of, we'll just call it nonsense, in the industry that still does exactly the same thing, except now they call it observability because—hearkening back to earlier in our conversation—there's a certain point in the Gartner Hype Cycle that we are all existing within. What's the deal with that?Nick: Well, I think that there are a lot of entrenched interests in the monitoring space. And so I think you always see this when a new term comes around. Vendors will say, “All right, well, there's a lot of confusion about this. Let me back-fit my product into this term so that I can continue to look like I'm on the leading edge and I'm not going to put any of my revenues in jeopardy.” I know, that's a cynical view, but I've seen it over and over again.And I think that's unfortunate because there's a real opportunity to have a better understanding of your systems, to better understand what's happening in all the containers you're deploying and not tearing down the way that you should, to better understand what's happening in distributed systems. And it's going to be a real missed opportunity if that is what happens. If we just call this ‘Monitoring 2.0' it's going to leave a lot of unrealized potential in the market.Corey: The big problem that I've seen in a lot of different areas is—I'll be direct—consolidation where you have a company that starts to do a thing—and that's great—and then they start doing other things that are tied to it. And in turn, they start, I guess, gathering everything in the ecosystem. If you break down observability into various constituent parts, I—know, I know, the pillars thing is going to upset people; ignore that for now—and if you have an offering that's weak in a particular area, okay, instead of building it organically into the product, or saying, “Yeah, that's not what we do,” there's an instinct to acquire a company or build that functionality out. And it turns out that we're building what feels the lot to me like the SaaS equivalent of multifunction printers: they can print, they can scan, they can fax, and none of those three very well, so it winds up with something that dissatisfies everyone, rather than a best-of-breed solution that has a very clear and narrow starting and stopping point. How do you view that?Nick: Well, what you've described is a compromise, right? A compromise is everyone can work and no one's happy. And I think that's the advantage of where LogStream comes in. The reality is best-of-breed. Most enterprises today have 30 or more different monitoring tools—call them observability tools if you want to—and you will never pry those tools from the dead hands of those sysadmins, DevOps engineers, SREs, et cetera.They all integrate those tools into how they work and their processes. So, we're living in a best-of-breed world. It's like that in data and analytics—my former beat—and it's like that in monitoring and observability. People really gravitate towards the tools they like, they gravitate towards the tools their friends are using. And so you need a way to be able to mix and match that stuff.And just because I want to stay [laugh] on message, that's really where the LogStream story kind of blends in because we do that; we allow you to mix and match all those different pieces.Corey: Joke's on you. I use Nagios and I have no friends. I'm not convinced those two things are entirely unrelated, but here we are. So here's, I guess, the big burning question that a lot of folks—certainly not me, but other undefined folks, ‘lots of people are saying'—so you built something interesting that actually works. I want to be clear on this.I have spoken to customers of yours. They swear by it instead of swearing at it, which happens with other companies. Awesome. You have traction, you're moving forward, things are going great. Here's $200 million is the next part of that story, and on some level, my immediate reaction—which does need updating, let's be clear here—is like, all right.I'm trying to build a product. I can see how I could spend a few million bucks. “Well, what can you do with I don't know, 100 times that?” My easy answer is, “Something monstrous.” I don't believe that is the case here. What is the growth plan? What are you doing that makes having that kind of a war chest a useful and valuable thing to have?Nick: Well, if you speak with the co-founders—and they've been open about this—we view ourselves as a generational company. We're not just building one product. We've been thinking about, how do we deliver on observability as this idea of discovery? What does that take? And it doesn't mean that we're going to be less agnostic to other destinations, we still think there's an incredible amount of value there and that's not going away, but we think there's maybe an interim step that we build out, potentially this idea of an observability data lake where you can explore these environments.Certainly, there's other types of options in the space today. Most of them are SQL-based, which is interesting because the audience that uses monitoring and observability tools couldn't care less about SQL right? They want search, they want regex, and so you've got to have the right tool for that audience. And so we're thinking about what that looks like going forward. We're doubling down on people.Surprisingly, this is a very—like anything else in software, it is people-intensive. And so certainly those are other aspects that we're exploring with the recent investment, but definitely, multiproduct company is our future and continued expansion.Corey: Expansion is always a fun one. It's the idea of, great, are you looking at going deeper into the areas you're already active within, or is it more of a, “Ah, so we've solved the, effectively, log routing problem. That's great. Let's solve other problems, too.” Or is it more of a, I guess, a doubling down and focusing on what's working? And again, that probably sounds judgmental in a way I don't intend it to at all. I just have a hard time contextualizing that level of scale coming from a small company perspective the way that I do.Nick: Yeah. Our plan is to focus more intently on the areas that we're in. We have a huge basis of experience there. We don't want to be all things to all people; that dilutes the message down to nothing, so we want to be very specific in the audiences we talk to, the problems we're trying to solve, and how we try to solve them.Corey: The problem I've always found with a lot of the acquisition, growth thrashing of—let me call it what I think it is: companies in decline trying to strain relevancy, it feels almost like a, “We don't see a growth strategy. So, we're going to try and acquire everything that hold still long enough, at some level, trying to add more revenue to the pile, but also thrashing in the sense of, okay. They're going to teach us how to do things in creative, awesome ways,” but it never works out that way. When you have a 50,000 person company acquiring a 200 person company, invariably the bigger culture is going to dominate. And I don't understand why that mistake seems to continually happen again, and again, and again.And people think I'm effectively alluding to—or whenever the spoken word version of subtweeting is—a particular company or a particular acquisition. I'm absolutely not, there are probably 50 different companies listening right now who thinks, “Oh, God. He's talking about us.” It's the common repeating trend. What is that?Nick: It's hard to say. In some cases, these acquisitions might just be talent. “We need to know how to do X. They know how to do X. Let's do it.” They may have very unique niche technology or software that another company thinks they can more broadly apply.Also, some of these big companies, these may not be board-level or CEO-level decisions. A business unit might decide, “Oh, I like what that company is doing. I'm going to go acquire it.” And so it looks like MegaCorp bought TinyCorp, but it's really, this tiny business unit within MegaCorp bought tiny company. The reality is often different from what it looks like on the outside.So, that's one way. Another is, you know, if they're going to teach us to be more effective with tech or something like that, you're never going to beat culture. You're never going to be the existing culture. If it's 50,000, against 200, obviously we know who wins there. And so I don't know if that's realistic.I don't know if the big companies are genuine when they say that, but it could just be the messaging that they use to make people happy and hopefully retain as many of those new employees for as long as they can. Does that make sense?Corey: No, it makes perfect sense. It's the right answer. It does articulate what is happening there, and I think I keep falling prey to the same failure. And it's hard. It's pernicious, but companies are not monolithic entities.There's no one person at all of these companies each who is making these giant unilateral decisions. It's always some product manager or some particular person who has a vision and a strategy in the department. It is not something that the company board is agreeing on every little decision that gets made. They're distributed entities in many respects.Nick: Absolutely. And that's only getting more pervasive as companies get larger [laugh] through acquisition. So, you're going to see more and more of that, and so it's going to look like we're going to put one label on it, one brand. Often, I think internally, that's the exact opposite of what actually happened, how that decision got made.Corey: Nick, I want to thank you for taking so much time to speak with me about what you're up to over there, how your path has shaped, how you view the world, and also what Cribl does these days. If people want to learn more about what you're up to, how you think about the world, or even possibly going to work at Cribl which, having spoken to a number of people over there, I would endorse it. How do they find you?Nick: Best place to find us is by joining our community: cribl.io/community, and Cribl is spelled C-R-I-B-L. You can certainly reach out there, we've got about 2300 people in our community Slack, so it's a great group. You can also reach out to me on Twitter, I'm @nheudecker, N-H-E-U-D-E-C-K-E-R. Tell me what you thought of the episode; love to hear it. And then beyond that, you can also sign up for our free cloud tier at cribl.cloud. It's a pretty generous one terabyte a day processing, so you can start to send data in and send it wherever you'd like to be.Corey: To be clear, this free as in beer, not free as an AWS free tier?Nick: This is free as in beer.Corey: Excellent. Excellent.Nick: I think I'm getting that right. I think it's free as in beer. And the other thing you can try is our hosted solution on AWS, fully managed cloud at cribl.cloud, we offer a free one terabyte per day processing, so you can start to send data into that environment and send it wherever you'd like to go, in whatever shape that data needs to be in when it gets there.Corey: And we will, of course, put links to that in the [show notes 00:35:21]. Thank you so much for your time today. I really appreciate it.Nick: No, thank you for having me. This was a lot of fun.Corey: Nick Heudecker, senior director, market strategy and competitive intelligence at Cribl. 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 a comment explaining that the only real reason a startup should raise a $200 million funding round is to pay that month's AWS bill.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.
Have you ever wondered what a typical week looks like for me? I get that question a lot and truly, there is no such thing as typical. Every week brings its own set of challenges and surprises, but I have developed a schedule to help me meet one major goal. Leaving work by 3 PM. I have two teenagers. And in addition to driving them to all the places for all the things, I want to be home for them. They're getting older and my years with them at home are growing short. So… I set up my weeks to give me the best chance at leaving every day by 3:00. Here's a quick peek inside this week. Monday: Caught up from the weekend Responded to emails Answered questions in groups Warehouse team meeting - planned for the week Planned Launch Your Box schedule Reviewed content schedule Tuesday (Got a lot done - yay!): Teacher subscription box went out Box prep for monogram subscription Started planning gift box launch Answered questions in groups Worked on blog content Ordered product Wednesday (half day): Worked alone - creative time Designed new teacher tee Designed November tee Self-care – got nails done! Thursday: Continued monogramming t-shirts Looked at subscription timelines – adjusted work schedules Started organizing sizes and bagging t-shirt for subscriptions Friday: LIVES! – got my hair done Continued preparing to launch Coaching Week Looked at hiring needs Join me for this episode and walk with me through a week inside my subscription box business. You'll come away with ideas about batching work, discovering your best time for deep work, and working with a team! Important Links: Join me in all the places: Facebook Instagram Launch Your Box with Sarah Website Are you ready for Launch Your Box? Our complete training program walks you step by step through how to start, launch, and grow your subscription box business. The membership is open for a short time - Join today!
The majority of working Americans today have temporary, unstable, low paying jobs. When a monthly job report flaunts how many ‘new jobs' have been created, very often it's these types of jobs. This discrepancy leaves a vast population in a state of constant poverty, stress, and in no exaggeration, life threatening circumstances. This is the crux of our guest, Jamie McCallum's work. After years teaching at the University of New York, Jamie moved into a position at Middlebury College as an Associate Professor on Sociology, focusing on labor, politics, and globalization. His latest book “Worked Over: How Round-the-Clock Work is Killing the American Dream,” hones in on those most overworked, underpaid, and vulnerable, from the Amazon warehouses to Rust Belt factories to California's gig economy. It's the hours of low-wage workers that are the most the most subject to crises. These are the exact people that in the midst of the pandemic, we were calling heroes, and now, many employers are calling them ‘lazy.' How does that make sense? We can't have a healthy society, we can't stand for every worker, unless we take into account the health, safety, and wellbeing of every worker. This is an episode that's essential to listen to, so with that...let's bring it in!
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In this episode of Agency Intelligence podcast, host Jason Cass interviews Aaron Gordon, Vice President of Gordon Companies Insurance Services. Aaron discusses the advantages and challenges of running a family business. Episode Highlights: Is Aaron an iPhone or Android user? (5:50) Does Aaron love to win or hate to lose? (6:17) What does Aaron attribute to his success, skill or luck? (8:06) Aaron shares his background story. (11:04) Aaron mentions that not everyone is meant to be a business owner. (17:23) Aaron talks about the importance of caring in the insurance industry. (22:49) Aaron explains why his parents are his best asset to the clients. (28:34) Aaron discusses his marketing strategy. (32:14) Aaron explains what he believes is the best aspect of the insurance industry. (36:55) What is Aaron currently watching? (39:15) Key Quotes: “Most of our business is coming from one of those two things, either referral sources that have given up on the agencies that they used to, because they sold, or people who have given up on those agencies.” - Aaron Gordon “I think also what I found, especially on the agency side, and this might be a good segue is when we win we usually win because of what we're good at.” - Aaron Gordon “The beauty of this industry is that you had somebody who cared. All you've got to do to be successful is care.” - Aaron Gordon Resources Mentioned: Aaron Gordon LinkedIn Gordon Companies Insurance Services Reach out to Jason Cass Agency Intelligence
The “Bite Sized Education” Series In this episode we discuss the hot topic of people's proposed “weight loss success stories” and the confusion that occurs within these stories and messaging. We unpack the layers of thin privilege and societal body hierarchies that diet culture is built on. We give tips and tricks on how to respond to comments and conversations about weight loss or changed bodies. Finally, we help listeners look beyond the external body change and identify how making peace with internal conflicts or focusing on emotional and mental self care is the true success. Our amazing listeners also wrote in and in this episode we will answer the following question: Dear Mom Genes, I gained a lot of weight during my pregnancies and recently I dedicated myself to self care to lose the weight. I feel so much better and can now run around the backyard with my kids without getting winded. You preach a lot about being anti diet and body acceptance, but weight loss did help me. Is that wrong? Should I feel guilty? Love, Weight Loss Mom For full episode information and links discussed in the episode, please go to www.momgenesthepodcast.com. To connect with the Mom Genes community, check out our Instagram @momgenesthepodcast or Facebook group: Mom Genes The Podcast. Please email us your questions or thoughts for future episodes at email@example.com If you enjoyed the episode, be sure to take a screenshot and share it out on Instagram and tag @momgenesthepodcast. We will be sure to share your comments and re-posts in our Instagram stories! In order to not miss a single episode, SUBSCRIBE and please give us a RATING and REVIEW on iTunes! The information presented in this podcast does not replace individual therapy or nutrition recommendations.
It's Tuesday and Rob & Rob are back for another round of listener questions! Our first question is from John in Chorley. John bought an off-plan property, and the completion is a couple of years behind due to some delays. What John wants to know is if the property has gone up in value since he purchased, could he use the equity and complete without putting any money in? Next up we've got a question about mortgages from Sammy. Sammy wants to know if it's better to have a higher product fee and a lower interest rate or the other way around. Tune in to find out what the guys have got to say. Do you have a buy-to-let or property investment related question for Rob & Rob? You could feature on the next episode by giving us a call on 013 808 00035 and leaving a message with your name and question (normal UK call rates apply). Or if you prefer, click here to leave a recording via your computer instead. The next question on Ask Rob & Rob could be yours. Have you joined us over on the Property Hub Forum yet? Our online community is friendly, informative, and the members are waiting to welcome you with open arms. So, get yourself over and introduce yourself. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Producer/Host: Rob McCall Production Assistance: Rebecca McCall About the host, Rob McCall: Born in the Black Hills of South Dakota, grew up in Oregon and Illinois. Father was a Scots-Irish preacher, mother a Yankee Congregationalist tracing her ancestry back to the Massachusetts Bay Colony. Father taught him about Scripture, mother taught him about Nature. Bachelor of arts in philosophy, bachelor of divinity in American religious history, graduate studies in education, doctor of ministry in congregational studies, certified in elementary education, tree fruits and entomology. Worked as an elementary school teacher, tree and landscape contractor, church sexton, orchard manager, chimney sweep, ambulance driver, musician. Began second career as a preacher at age 40. Served as minister of the First Congregational Church of Blue Hill, Maine 1986 – 2014. He is currently chaplain of the Brooklin Fire Department. Since 1992 has published the weekly Awanadjo Almanack which is broadcast to midcoast Maine and on the web at WERU-FM and appears in a number of publications. His writing has also appeared in Yankee, Down East, Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors, Island Journal and elsewhere. His first book, Small Misty Mountain, was published in 2006 by Pushcart Press and distributed by W.W. Norton. Publisher's Weekly called it “by turns inspiring and infuriating.” His second book, Great Speckled Bird, followed in 2012. His third book, Some Glad Morning, was released in October 2020. Passions include wild plants and animals, and traditional fiddle tunes. Married for 53 years to Rebecca Haley, artist and singer. Father of two, grandfather of two. The post Awanadjo Almanack 10/15/21 first appeared on WERU 89.9 FM Blue Hill, Maine Local News and Public Affairs Archives.
Welcome to the Annual Planning Part 2! Throughout these four podcast episodes, you'll work your way through our TLP annual planning framework, so you can feel excited and prepared for 2022. This series has been built as a mini-training, with this first episode as the groundwork needed for the next three steps. If you haven't listened to Ep. 133 - 2022 Planning Part 1: TITLE, listen to it now here on iTunes or Spotify. It is important to acknowledge that the market has changed, especially in the health industry. With the rise of online business, social media and “experts”; it's noisy out there. Business is ever evolving and changing. The way we market to and serve our clients is changing regularly with new digital platforms and marketing trends. In our current business climate, we are no longer selling credentials and price, we are selling outcomes. It's time to think about how you will position your business focusing on what people are looking for – results. In this episode, I'll walk you through a high-level overview of 2 important concepts: Qualitative and quantitative evaluation Debriefing Once you've learned these two important evaluation techniquest, you will have action steps and practical exercises to apply to your own business from 2021 that will drive you forward in 2022. If you like this episode, you might like these: 126 Learning How To Sell Without Being Sleazy with Cassie https://bit.ly/3val9ff 111 How to Use Content to Attract the Right Audience https://bit.ly/3BLQNlB 117 The Best Time to Open Enrollment AKA Launch! https://bit.ly/3ASCUB3 *NEW TRAINING ALERT* For the first time ever, we are offering you a training course on how to set up your platform, using Thinkific. We created this for our clients and are pulling it out for you to use today! The course includes 7 step-by-step setup tutorials to walk you through the setup of each module and lesson, and publishing your course. Plus you will have access to our TLP template, to show you how we recommend setting up your orientation section and modules. With a sprinkling of TLP strategy in there for you as you're setting it all up. End the tech headache and get your program set up today with the How to Setup Your Thinkific Platform course by The Leveraged Practice for just $37. *LIMITED TIME: Regular price is $97* What's included: Curriculum Setup: Follow 7 step-by-step tutorial video training walking you through the setup. Save Time: Use our templated framework for your modules, which clients have reported saving 15 to 20 hours of time by using! Thinkific Strategy: Curriculum setup is based on our TLP best practices and evidence-based framework to set up your online course, program, or mastermind. Register Now for the LIMITED-TIME PRICE of just $37 for the How to Setup Your Thinkific Platform course and get your program set up today! -> https://workshops.theleveragedpractice.com/courses/setup-your-thinkific
At long last, the Lakers' Big Three finally played a game together! Even with the caveat of it being the first non-practice run, and that half of the rotation was missing (no exaggeration), LeBron James, Anthony Davis and Russell Westbrook playing together is by definition a "thing." As such, there were takeaways from Tuesday's loss to the Golden State Warriors at Staples Center. The Kamenetzky Brothers break down what looked good with the trio, and what was less encouraging. Plus, it was another good showing from Davis, who seems seriously determined to bounce back from a subpar season. In the meantime, there is a predictable (if silly) urge by the media to get a more concrete idea of how long it will take for this team to truly jell. But as Westbrook candidly (and honestly) acknowledged, nobody truly knows the answer, and throwing out arbitrary markers is pointless. As he also noted, the answer isn't likely "opening night," and that's legitimately fine. All the veterans from Westbrook to LeBron to Carmelo Anthony have reinforced the idea of this season as a process that requires patience, communication and the ability to speak frankly to each other. Assuming that accountability is there, everyone appears confident that the larger and smaller details will eventually work themselves out. HOSTS: Andy and Brian Kamenetzky SEGMENT 1: Thoughts on how the big three looked together, and their collective effect on the offense. SEGMENT 2: More signs that Davis really, really wants to reestablish himself as a truly elite superstar. SEGMENT 3: The importance of process. Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! SweatBlock Get it today for 20% off at SweatBlock.com with promo code LockedOn, or at Amazon and CVS. Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Larry Wright was never supposed to own Lake Charles, LA-based C&C Home Appliances. But the store's former owner, who watched Wright diligently and successfully learn every part of the business, saw things a little bit differently.
Happy Monday From YOUR KC Morning Show!On the show today, we kick it with the homies!Hear from Dave Borchadt, with the Garmin Kansas City Marathon & Kansas City Sports Commission PLUSPaul Farnsworth with B&B Theaters on the opening of the NEW B&B Mainstreet, in Downtown KC!Always A Good Day To Be A Kansas Citian!xoxo - @hartzell965 & @holeyhearts
Randy has been shooting since he was 8 years old and goes over what it takes to be on top at any age. He is one of the nicest and most humble people you will ever meet but remains a fierce competitor in the Norther California. This episode is full of gold nuggets. Hope you enjoy. I want to thank @pewpewpadawan for producing the intro and outro to the show. Last but not least a huge thank your @westcoastarchreryshop --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/rudecastarchery/support
On this episode of Rightly Dividing, we show you the shocking truth about the plot to 'kill the king' in getting rid of the King James Bible, we show you the demonic influences behind nearly every one of the modern versions, and we show you the manifold and manifest errors contained in the those versions. In addition to all this, one of the main reasons for getting rid of the King James Bible is so that you are unable to follow the prophetic cross-references related to the coming, short-lived kingdom of Antichrist. Did you know that in 2011, the NIV removed all 75 instances of the word 'Selah' in their bible? They do that so you won't know where the Jews are driven to in Revelation 12, among other things. Tonight you will discover the endless bounty of riches contained in your King James Authorized Version Holy Bible, and why nearly every, major Christian celebrity over the past 100 years has tried to stop it. It has never been about 'updating the old English', or putting it in a form that's easier to understand, it has always been about one thing and one thing only - getting rid of the 'word of a king'. Since the dawn of the 20th century, a battle has been raging with the King James Bible on one side, and 250+ other versions on the other side. Billy Graham spent years promoting one of the worst 'bibles' ever created, the notorious NIV bible that included a practicing lesbian on the translation committee. The along came 'New Age Bible Versions' and the ruse was finally exposed.
Welcome to Wednesday Q&A, where you ask questions and we answer them!Your questions:A friend and fellow has Dupuytren's contracture and has been told it is not severe enough to operate. What are your thoughts on this? Anything she can do?I was diagnosed with left posterior rotator cuff weakness 18 months ago. Worked on strength exercises and now strength is really good, but I still feel like it's not as coordinated or stable. Can you recommend some moves that I could add into my reset to help wake up my shoulder?What do we do when we feel tight back fascia, flared ribs, and tight obliques?How do you manage your time?To learn more, and for the complete show notes, visit: lytyoga.com/blog/category/podcasts/Do you have a question?DM me on Instagram: @lara.heimannEmail me at firstname.lastname@example.orgSponsors:Get 50% off one month of relationship coaching at relationshipschool.com/laraRedefining Yoga is a production of Crate Media See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Imagine setting your wedding date only to have your favorite team schedule a game on the same day. That's what happened to Kevin & Jessica McCarthy. The wedding began during the second half, and right before McCarthy and his fiancé Jessica became husband and wife, Cincinnati held the lead. Wedding officiant and friend of the couple, Adam Billiter, wanted to update Kevin and those in attendance of the score.
Gil Baumgarten, one of the nation's top financial advisors, is the Founder and President of Segment Wealth Management, an RIA financial advisory firm. Since its inception in 2010, Segment Wealth Management has grown to a top-ten firm in Houston, as recognized by the Houston Business Journal, with over a billion dollars in client assets under advisement. Gil is also a nine-time recipient of the Top 1,200 Financial Advisors distinction and has been ranked among the thirty-five best advisors in Texas by Barron's. Distinctions aside, Gil's affinity for precision and detail reveals itself in his daily life as well. During the show we discuss: ● The good, the bad, and the ugly in Wall Street investment ● “The house always wins.” ● What the brokerage ecosystem look like ● The differences between brokerage and advisory systems ● The most important new SEC regulations for us ● Brokerage tactics that make your portfolio inefficient and put you at a disadvantage? ● Common self-destructive tendencies that make every investor vulnerable to brokerage firm schemes ● How to walk away from the FOOLI$H routes investors so often take ● Tips for better investment results ● The best practices in investing ● Finding your investing style ● Successful investors have in common ● What the “two-portfolio theory” is Show resources: https://segmentwm.com/ https://www.amazon.com/FOOLISH-Investors-Worked-Over-System/dp/1544519990 https://www.linkedin.com/in/gil-baumgarten/ https://www.amazon.com/FOOLISH-Investors-Worked-Over-System-ebook/dp/B092YLSYTK/ref=sr_1_3?dchild=1&keywords=foolish&qid=1631213000&sr=8-3 https://gilbaumgarten.com/
For the first time ever, the ElkBros headed to Colorado to hunt archery Elk OTC. Want to know what they learned? Well then, here you go! The crew spends over an hour talking about the things that worked for them and even those things that didn't. What did they do to overcome quiet elk? Did their strategies change? What techniques led to their successes? How did they deal with the different terrain? How well did their e-scouting serve them? What went wrong vs what went right?It's the ElkBros doing what they do best! In true ElkBros style, the crew explains their techniques and breaks down those things that worked. And even more importantly, they share their mistakes and what didn't work so that others can learn from their mistakes. There are some great stories and never a dull moment. So pull up a chair and welcome to Elk Camp! We hope you enjoy these episodes! SUBSCRIBE / RATE / REVIEWLooking for an Elk Hunting Partner? Check out our free Elk HuntingBUDDY site. Click here!ELKBROS "Grinder Certified" PROMO CODE DISCOUNTS:30% off Outdoor Edge Knives Online Store: ELKBROS3020% off BaseMap Pro Subscription: ELKBROS205% off MSRP of Blackhound Optics: ELKBROSEVERYTHING ElkBros – https://www.elkbros.comPURCHASE ElkBros Merch - https://gear.elkbros.comBLUE COLLAR ELK HUNTING ACADEMY - https://elkbros.com/shopWatch the Blue Collar Elk Hunting Podcast: https://youtube.com/c/elkbrosListen to their Blue Collar Elk Hunting Podcast: http://podcast.elkbros.com/MUSIC by Tony WintripALBUM: Northwest Wild℗ 2019 Tony WintripBullDown Productions.comFOLLOW THE ElkBros…Joe Giglia - @elkbrosLeroy ‘Chav' Chavez - @elkbroschavGilbert Ornelas (Big O) - @go_outdoors_txnm The Venezuelan Mafia:Luis Gonzalez - @vmhunters Manano Grateron - @manuelgrateronCole Wilks - @flatlanderonytContact Us:email@example.comSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/elkbros)
There are a lot of great financial advisors out there, but unfortunately, the industry has a bad reputation. However, there is something really valuable in good, wise financial counsel, and I think many doctors could benefit from it. So, for this week's episode, I am sharing a presentation that I recently gave explaining the financial landscape and describing different advisory compensation mechanisms. My goal is to equip you to pick the right financial advisor for your personal needs, helping you to understand what type of financial advice model is the right fit. Learn more: https://apmsuccess.com/118 Watch the video: https://apmsuccess.com/118v
Scott Hamilton, current sports-radio host in Charleston, started his newspaper career in 1998. In the 23 years since he has: Worked for several different newspapers, including as the sports columnist for the Winston-Salem Journal; Worked as the lead news anchor for a TV station in West Virginia; Worked as a TV talk-show host in Wilmington; Worked as a radio sports-talk host in Winston-Salem; Worked for Golfweek magazine; Worked for the Sports Business Journal; Worked for Sports Illustrated covering the Carolina Panthers; Worked in sales for a minor-league baseball team; Worked for Shatterbox in client acqusitions. And to think: He went to college to become a history teacher. Hamilton joins the podcast to talk about his wild ride, becoming close with Paul Finebaum, and what to make of Clemson's current struggles during its 2-2 start. He also picks Ole Miss and Lane Kiffin to pull off the upset Saturday at Alabama.
Joshua Lastine shares his story from small town boy (500 people) from Iowa to Production Legal Counsel for the TV Series The Romanoffs (created by Matthew Weiner of Mad Men, Patriot and The Man in the High Castle. Joshua graduated from Pepperdine Law and he worked for several high-profile companies including Lionsgate, Starz, American Idol, Discovery Studios, and finally Marvel Studios/Disney. In 2019 Joshua was named Pepperdine's Student Mentor of the Year. Thank you for listening and supporting the podcast. :) https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/anonymouscontent Marylin Hebert (Royal Girl) Paypal (friends & family) firstname.lastname@example.org https://www.patreon.com/sneakies Other awesome podcasts: Girl's Guide To Investing, Enchanting Book Readings, Thrilling Stories & The Haunting Dairies of Emily Jane. Please Subscribe to our YouTube:) https://www.youtube.com/user/Fellinijr/videos
Andy Mineo talked with us about 'Never Land 2' & in part 4 we spoke about the timing issues of a project with Lecrae. Well, now is a good time! Hosted by Justin Sarachik: https://twitter.com/JustinSarachik https://www.instagram.com/justinsarachik --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/rapzilla/support
Wonder what it's like to work for Erika Jayne? Strap in! This week's guests are ready to mention it all! Featuring Taylor Ferber (host of Cancel Me, Baby) and Amir Yass (host of The Take On). Plus, stories you submitted! Is Erika Jayne a different person from Erika Girardi? Is she really cold as ice? Order some Housewives Watching Wine (in collab with Eliqs), on sale @ www.NoFilterWine.com Get access to our 'Reality TV Tea' Private Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3h0nykD Like the show? Subscribe at: https://apple.co/2DxTKe6 and listen every Monday and Wednesday. Don't forget to leave us a nice review, because you love us! Keep up the latest show happenings at @nofilterwithzack Couldn't get enough of us? Follow Zack @justplainzack on Twitter and Instagram & justplainzack.com Keep up with Zack on YouTube at www.youtube.com/justplainzack
Welcome back mis amigos! David's client, Dr. Wanda Williams, shares her hero's journey through the intuitive eating process. A classic tale of someone who gives and gives, and almost forgot to take care of herself. Topics we cover include… A client's journey through intuitive eatingEmotional eating clarified Weight cycling Self-care is food and food is self-care Stay Connected! For full show notes remember to visit our website for links and more. If you like this episode, then download the show wherever you listen to your podcasts at Apple, Spotify, Stitcher, Google and hit that subscribe button so you won't miss another episode. Big Ask: Leave a Review! Please, take a few minutes and leave me a review on your podcast app. Each review helps other listeners fin the podcast, which provides me with the ability to continue bring you unique content. So spread the love. Loss for words? Just write what you like about the show. If you want to work with us, schedule an appointment. You can email us at email@example.com or call 678-568-4717. Our website is currently under construction.Once again, I greatly appreciate you for listening and supporting my show. Remember, it really only takes One Small Bite to start transforming your life. Remember - Chop the diet mentality; Fuel Your Body; and Nourish Your Soul
In this episode, we are joined once again by John Schaefer who was last with us on episode 39. This conversation hinges on John's lifelong pursuit of being Chief of Police, which he eventually attained and then subsequently lost. John is candid about the sacrifices made to obtain the career he had and the impact getting and then losing the position had on his family and himself. He also talks about how he looks at life after reaching retirement age and how he thinks we as a nation have gotten that wrong. This episode has lots of great life lessons and wisdom, don't miss it! Big thank you to My Epic and Facedown Records for the use of their song "Hail" in the podcast. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dz2RZThURTUBuy us a coffee! https://www.buymeacoffee.com/TheFireYouCarrySupport the podcast and buy your coffee from Fire Dept. Coffee, use our code thefireyoucarry at checkout. https://www.firedeptcoffee.com/Buy a shirt!https://thefireyoucarry.threadless.com/Join our Discord group!https://discord.gg/2AyPQSzZ6d
Welcome back! Today Zane has an authentic conversation with Tracy Ann Gannon. Tracy is an RN with an incredible story of losing over 200+ pounds while finding her way to optimal health. In this conversation, you will hear a little bit about Tracy's journey along with her first-hand experience fighting the global health crisis. QUICK NOTES FROM ZANE: Tracy Ann Gannon, RN Weighed 426lbs at 22 years old Received gastric bypass surgery to lose the weight Lost the weight but was not healthy Gained back 50lbs and decided to change her lifestyle Worked as a nurse in ICU ward of New York hospitals with Covid patients Describes the difficulty of how the medical staff wanted to treat the patients but were not allowed to because of official protocols Pressured to get vaccinated. Many nurses refusing to take the vaccine Moved to Florida to get away from New York LINKS: Connect with Tracy on instagram @tracy_ann74 Zane's Links: Get organic keto meals delivered to your door!! https://trifectanutrition.llbyf9.net/zane ReLyte Electrolytes by Redmond Real Salt https://shop.redmond.life?afmc=Zane Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/zanegriggsfitness QUICK EPISODE SUMMARY: Meet Tracy What life was like being chronically obese Little known complications with weight loss surgery Not all calories are equal The ugly truth of nursing during the pandemic Health is a personal responsibility Tracy's experience with pharmacies and doctors during the lockdown What since looks like with new conditions
The most successful people are also the most purposeful. They create a vision for the future and take steps to get a little better every day. They take the time to ask: Is my life working for me? If not, how would I like it to look different? David Osborn is the principal owner of the sixth largest real estate company in the US with 4,500-plus agents and $11B in annual sales. David also runs a real estate investing private equity firm and operates 35 other profitable real estate related businesses in the US and Canada. He is well-known for being one of the cofounders of GoBundance, a community of healthy, wealthy, generous men who choose to lead EPIC lives. On this episode of Financial Freedom with Real Estate Investing, David joins cohost Garrett Lynch and me to explain his tagline, ‘Who you become on your journey is far more important than what you achieve.' He offers insight on the value of connecting with the right people and growing into the best version of yourself. Listen in to understand why David's definition of wealth involves more than just money and find out how the most successful people get clear on where they're going and walk in purpose. Key Takeaways How David became a real estate investor Got start as agent, opened KW franchises in TX, NM All-in on investing in 2011 but ran out of own capital Mission to meet wealthy people and raise money Establish fund to invest in single family rentals What investments David is bullish on right now Dwelling spaces and rentals (single and multifamily) Real estate in Sunbelt states with fewer regulations Why who you become is more important than what you achieve Controlling every decision makes you the bottleneck Leadership means delegating trust (world gets bigger) External world = reflection of who you are as human The areas of his life David is working on right now More present with wife and children Working with coach on conscious leadership Meditate on regular basis Health including workouts Learning (40 books/year and podcasts) How David thinks about finding work-life balance Worked 12-hour days to achieve financial freedom Work smarter now, better relationships at home David's well-rounded definition of wealth More than just money and financial freedom Being good human, finding ways to contribute Having adventures and being well-learned Why it's crucial to surround yourself with the right people Genius of humans = sharing and connectivity Find peers who push and inspire you to get better The GoBundance origin story Accountability partners with Pat Hiban, Tim Rhode Invite others to join in bucket-list adventures Growth comes from authenticity and transparency David's top lessons learned as an entrepreneur Know where you're going (purposeful vision for life) Invest in marriage and make time for kids Connect with David Osborn David's Website David on Instagram GoBundance Resources Be a Part of Michael's Deal Maker Mastermind Join the Nighthawk Equity Investor Club Entrepreneurs' Organization TIGER 21 Conscious Loving: The Journey to Co-Commitment by Gay & Kathlyn Hendricks The 15 Commitments of Conscious Leadership: A New Paradigm for Sustainable Success by Jim Dethmer, Diana Chapman & Kaley Klemp The Almanack of Naval Ravikant: A Guide to Wealth and Happiness by Eric Jorgenson Huberman Lab Podcast Wealth Can't Wait: Avoid the 7 Wealth Traps, Implement the 7 Business Pillars, and Complete a Life Audit Today! by David Osborn & Paul Morris Diego Corzo The Family Board Meeting: You Have 18 Summers to Create Lasting Connection with Your Children by Jim Sheils Lifespan: Why We Age—and Why We Don't Have To by David A. Sinclair Black Belt of the Mind by Fred Grosse Pat Hiban Tim Rhode Scott Harrison of Charity Water Gary Keller The Miracle Morning: The Not-So-Obvious Secret Guaranteed to Transform Your Life (Before 8AM) by Hal Elrod Richard Branson Tribe of Millionaires: What If One Choice Could Change Everything? by David Osborn & Pat Hiban Michael's Website Michael on Facebook Michael on Instagram Michael on YouTube Apartment Investor Network Facebook Group Podcast Show Notes
At 41 years old, Nathan Hake has lived several lives. It's crazy the different side hustles and experiences he's had. You could make a Netflix movie of everything he's been through, the good and bad. Despite some of the drawbacks he's faced Nathan keeps moving forward. Here are some highlights.Nathan is the father of 4, Eleanor, Lexi, Harlan, and Silas.Farm kid of divorced parents and later went into the farm businessPurchased 300 acres, scaled to over 1200 acres and 50 head cattle Serial Entrepreneur Started first company at age 12, lawn care, went door to door, mowed grass, rolled lawns, cleared snow3 sport athlete in high schoolAttended Miami University (OH) Learned CNC machining at Bullen Ultrasonics. Started CNC machine company.Worked for a startup digital surelveillance company went from 3 employees to over 30 in about 2 yearsStarted an aftermarket automotive parts company with 4 othersStarted a wheel refurbishing companyReal Estate software startupCommodity Trading, Chicago Board of trade, OptionsSupport the show (https://paypal.me/sidehustlecity)
In today's episode of Discount Property Investor Podcast, David Dodge brings Alex Pardo to the show and talks about his transition from one asset class to the next. Alex Pardo grew up in a middle-class family in Miami and started flipping baseball cards. Worked at GE for 2 years and then moved to Atlanta. Been in the game for 16 years. Listen to this episode and learn more about the people and marketing business in real estate.
Doug reminisces about the 20th anniversary of Tom Brady replacing Drew Bledsoe, and talks about the recent criticism by Brady's trainer where he called out Bill Belichick for not evolving in the way he treated Tom Brady during his time with the Patriots. Rob Gronkowski changed his tune on how much film he watches, and Doug believes that Gronk watches enough film to be very good at his job. Former Oklahoma State and NFL Quarterback Brandon Weeden joins Doug to talk about the quarterback situations around the NFL. Plus, Dan Beyer takes Doug through a Thursday edition of "The Press". Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
In Hour 2 of the show, Pete talks about the media coverage of Gabby Petito's death and the border crisis in relation to both Mexico and the Haitian influx. Pete also discusses Roy Cooper's handling of the pandemic right now with the Governor set to have a COVID-19 briefing later in the afternoon... Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/petekalinershow See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Mark Schofield and Raichele Privette run through what went well for Jalen Hurts and the Eagles in the Week 1 victory over the Falcons. They also take a look at Matt Ryan's performance and look ahead to the home opener against the 49ers on Sunday. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In 1215 at Runnymede (doo dah, doo dah) the nobles and the king agreed to end a rebellion against the power of the English throne. While the treaty that emerged contained all sorts of arcane Medieval details, it also contained the seeds of Western liberty and civil rights. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
One of the oldest medical procedures in human history is also one of the riskiest. For thousands of years humans carried a type of proto brain surgery where a hole would be cut into the skull. And they were pretty good at it too. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com