The guys discuss the difference between a pet and a wild animal, Ted discovers a new voice that Damon already hates, and Mac schemes to collect 100 free range chickens under very dangerous circumstances.
Terence Youk began work in film and television production in1986, first as a composer and later writing, producing, directing, and editing independent documentaries, crafting promotional media and producing news spots for a variety of broadcast clients. Under the auspices of the production company, Brook Hollow Productions, Inc., he has collaborated with carefully selected creative and technical associates according to the unique requirements of each production.
His programs for broadcast have aired on PBS, A&E, the Wisdom Channel as well as independent distributors of educational and presentation films crafted for nonprofit institutions, including: Thich Nhat Hanh & Plum Village, National Hospice Foundation, Institute of East-West Medicine and many others. He also has served as a freelance producer for several new gathering entities, including CNN, NBC, MSNBC, and ABC news.
Producer, production & editor credits include National Geographic (Most Mad Seas), A&E (Most Mad Seas), Wisdom Channel (Thich Nhat Hanh: Roots of Peace)( now defunct), PBS National (Body & Soul), CT Public television (Backyard Bird Watcher), Outdoor Life Channel (Fly Fishing in the East). News Gathering: CNN, NBC News, MSNBC, ABC news. Promotional media content: National Hospice Foundation, NHPCO, VNA of Vermont, NH VNA & Vermont Institute of Natural Science.
Award-winning independently produced films include: Thich Nhat Hanh: Roots of Peace, Numen: The Nature of Plants and Pioneers of Hospice & the Birth of Modern Hospice and The Next Dali Lama? (Director Mickey Lemle) released in 2017 (served as assistant editor).
You can find more of Terence Youk’s work on his website HERE.
This week, Justin’s mom listens to the podcast and we continue to implore Jerry’s mom NOT TO LISTEN. FOR THE LOVE OF GOD. Then, as the boys get into some of their F’d Up Bucket list items, (eating Kobe Beef, shooting people, etc) the Bummy Bears become the Bussy Bears as things get hot and steamy. Are they Super Straight? Or is a hole really just a hole? Stay tuned to find out!
In this weeks episode we talk about all of the things that have kept us away from you and how we were able to find our way back. The one thing I know we all can agree on is the necessity of your mental health, doing what is best for your and not giving up on things you’ve started. We are breaking it all down with a pinch of health and wellness talk to keep you informed, motivated and empowered.
Do you have questions about your wellness routine and boundaries?
We are all about community and wellness on this episode so lets jump right into it.
[01:03] How “Wearable” Is Your Health Plan
[06:00] How The Wellness Journey Will Fit Into The Metaverse
[16:25] Product Swap Of The Week : Bad Fat vs Good Fat : GET IT HERE
T.H.A.T Life Podcast was created to discuss topics affecting every area of life (spirituality, relationships, career and educational goals, pop culture and everything in between) in a real, entertaining and transformative way. The goal is to help individuals and families overcome obstacles and transition through life’s challenges. The hosts, Hiram & Gina, are passionate about seeing individuals, couples and families happy, whole, fulfilled and living their best lives.
In this interview, Cathy Siebold who has witnessed firsthand the evolution of hospice care since its modern incarnation in the 1960s, presents a balanced and objective analysis of the movement’s accomplishments and failings.
You can also read more about that in her book “The Hospice Movement: Easing Death’s Pains.”
She uses social movement theory to frame her discussion. Siebold traces the bell curve of growth, maturity, and decline that, to a point, has characterized the hospice movement. Founded by a diverse group of religious leaders, nurses, social workers, and laypeople, the movement was galvanized by the plight of a silent majority: dying patients, often isolated from family and friends in a hospital where intensive, last-ditch efforts to “cure” them were valued more than their own comfort and wishes. In its struggle to survive, the movement coalesced fairly quickly around the goal of securing eligibility for reimbursement from federally funded and private insurers. The movement attained this goal in the 1980s, giving the entire concept of hospice care legitimacy and, ironically, a secure place within the same health care system early hospice activists had struggled to escape.
Excited to have Richard Jensen join us in the Sober.Coffee shop – Sharing his story of experience, strength & hope. Starting as a wrestler as a skinny, freckled kid, Richard quickly got caught up in the grips of addiction which led him to prison and ultimately homelessness.
At 37, after a decision to get sober and rebuild his life through wrestling, Rich, at the age of 37, entered college and joined the wrestling team. After a year of losses and brutalizing his body, Richard set his sights on a national wrestling championship title – which he achieved in 2016 !!