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Tough Talk Christian Radio with Host Tony Gambone and his Special Guest Dr. John DeGarmo:
Dr. John DeGarmo has worn many hats throughout his life. Singing and dancing while touring around the world in the international super group, Up With People, serving as a D.J. at four different radio stations on two different continents, working in the professional wrestling industry, teaching English and Drama at the high school level, and working as a media specialist at two different schools, Dr. DeGarmo has had a variety of experiences. Dr. DeGarmo has a B.A. in History, a Masters in Media Technology, a Masters in Educational Leadership, and a Doctorate in Educational Leadership from Walden University. Dr. DeGarmo wrote his dissertation on Responding to the Needs of Foster Children Face While in Rural Schools. He is the author of several foster care books, including the training book The Foster Parenting Manual: A Practical Guide to Creating a Loving, Safe, and Stable Home, as well as the foster care children's book A Different Home: A New Foster Child's Story. Dr. DeGarmo is a dynamic speaker and informative trainer on the foster care system, and travels extensively, meeting with foster parents, child welfare workers, churches, schools, and organizations. He writes regularly for many magazines, and is a regular contributor to the Huffington Post, several publications, and newsletters, both in the United States and in Europe. Dr. DeGarmo is married to Dr. Kelly DeGarmo, who hails from Australia, and the two of them have six children, both biological and adoptive. Dr. DeGarmo and his wife are also currently foster parents to three siblings, bringing their household to nine children. Dr. DeGarmo has been a foster parent for dozens of children for over a decade now.
in Pop Culture
Miller says: If you actually look at rural roots of soul food in the antebellum South, it was a cuisine primarily based on seasonal vegetables, and very little meat was eaten. Meat was typically used to flavor the vegetables, which fits into a culinary framework from West Africa, where dried, salted, or smoked fish was often used to one pot meals. Frying was for special occasions, so their food tended to be baked, boiled, or eaten raw. Think about what nutritionists are telling us to eat: dark leafy greens, sweet potatoes, legumes, and fish. These are building blocks of soul food! In the antebellum South, the enslaved were pretty much fed water, vegetables with little meat; prestige foods were only served during special occasions on weekends, when the work schedule slowed down. Because of the shift in tempo, you could do more elaborate cooking using more prestigious and processed ingredients like butter, refined flour, sugar, and whole milk rather than the whole-wheat flour, molasses, and buttermilk that was more readily available. The diet is closer to what we now call vegan. Soul food’s unhealthy reputation grows when more celebration foods and processed foods enter the diet as people become more prosperous. Quite naturally, if you have more disposable income, you start eating the good stuff more often; thus, celebration food becomes more commonplace. This is further compounded by eating more fast food and industrialized food. To me, that’s a bigger factor of perceived health problems in the African American community, more so than soul food.
Victorious Living is a ministry where the importance of drinking plently "WATER" is discussed. The Place where Dr. Tamara Jackson a licensed Psychologist who maintains a private practice in Washington D.C. with emphasis on health and wellness, she helps the listeners set up goals tp aid them in managing a victorious life style.
Minister J. Williams, shares the bibical side of what God says to us about how we are to maintain our bodies, that are on LOAN!
We have Prayer and Concerns for our Communties also.
Come join us, every Friday evening 7:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. DON'T FORGET TO BRING YOUR WATER
Be Bless in the Lord
From tactics and strategies to studies and tools. This show will cover all aspects of firefighting in rural areas, small towns, and small suburbs. If you are on a department that provides coverage to these areas this shows for you. And if your an urbanite than this show will give you some insight to how things are done in small towns and rural areas.
Also, do you know a firefighter or first responder who has made remarkable contributions to their local fire service? Tell us who and why by providing a short video or a short essay and your nominee could be awarded a full scholarship to attend FDIC International 2016!
Honeywell and DuPont™ Kevlar® have partnered to award 20 deserving firefighters and first responders with a full-paid scholarship – including travel and accommodations – to attend the industry’s premier safety and training event. Winners will receive admission to FDIC International 2016 which includes classroom training, seminars and exhibits.
Visit www.fdic.com/scholarship-2016.html for more details and to vote on nominations.
SOUTH CENTERS CHAT with host Dr. Tom Worley, Director, The Ohio State University South Centers, features Don Branson, Executive Director, SOACDF.
3:00 pm, Wednesday, November 18, 2015 - SOUTH CENTERS CHAT with host Dr. Tom Worley, Director, The Ohio State University South Centers features Don Branson, Executive Director, with the Southern Ohio Agriculture & Community Development Foundation (SOACDF). Its mission is to help create and enhance economic opportunities for Ohio's tobacco farm families and rural communities. Don will discuss three program areas that assist individuals which include: Agricultural Development, Economic Development and Educational Assistance. The SOACDF program has a 10 plus year history in successfully assisting many in the agricultural programs and communities in Southern Ohio.
Don Branson - Executive Director
Southern Ohio Agriculture & Community Development Foundation
Office Ph: 937-393-2700
Cell Ph: 937-307-1441
Happy Holidays. I can't beleive I am saying that. Halloween is behind us and Thanksgiving is around the corner. My two guests for November are rare treats, Amy M. Bennett and Virgil Alexander.
Amy M. Bennett was born and raised in El Paso, Texas, but has spent most of her life in New Mexico. ?
End of the Road is the first book in her Black Horse Campground series.
When she’s not writing, Amy is a cake decorator at Walmart in Alamogordo, NM or serving wine at Noisy Water Winery in mid-town Ruidoso.
Virgil Alexander was born in rural Gila County, Arizona, and grew up in the area of Globe-Miami. An ardent Arizona history enthusiast
he spent much of his boyhood reading about and experiencing historic sites and the natural environment. His latest book is The Baleful Owl.
There is a chill in the air this morning, and both of these authors have books perfect to read, curled in a chair by the fireplace. Hope you are able to
stop by and chat with us.
Today's interview is with Scott Beebe. He is the proprietor of My Business On Purpose; a multi-broadcast platform that equips, inspires, and mobilizes business professionals to live out their skill set to society.
He is a strategist, teacher, and business coach. He helps small business owners and organizational decision makers uncover things that they cannot see, and create game-changing strategies so they can take immediate action and live out their life and business with purpose and intentionality.
The various broadcast mediums he uses are a once weekly interview-based podcast (The Business On Purpose Podcast with Scott Beebe), a blog posted multiple times weekly, daily social media posts, and a variety of other products and offerings to be provided in the coming year.
Scott and his wife Ashley planted two Churches, pastored one of them, and have been working in rural Nigeria since 2005 building a platform for sustainable partnership with Nigerians through a variety of sectors including business, finance, and agriculture.
You can connect with Scott at mybusinessonpurpose.com. In today's conversation we discuss ways to equip, inspire, and mobilize your audience.
Check out the interview here or below.
in Pop Culture
According to some sources, the term may have first been used in 1962 by civil rights activist and poet Amiri Baraka. 1962 was the same year that Sylvia Woods opened her now-famous Harlem restaurant Sylvia’s; today, Sylvia is known by many as “the Queen of Soul Food.” Soul food restaurants and cookbooks continued to be popular through the ’70s.
Soul food is basic, down-home cooking with its roots in the rural South. The principle staples of soul food cooking are beans, greens, cornmeal (used in cornbread, hush puppies, johnnycakes, and as a coating for fried fish), and pork. Pork has an almost limitless number of uses in soul food. Many parts of the pig are used, like pigs’ feet, ham hocks, pig ears, hog jowl, and chitlins. Pork fat is used for frying and as an ingredient in slowly-cooked greens. Sweet, cold drinks are always a favorite.
“Soul” or “Southern?”
To a lot of people, all that just sounds like a description of Southern food. The distinctions between soul and Southern are hard to make. In his 1969 Soul Food Cookbook, Bob Jeffries summed it up thusly: “While all soul food is southern food, not all southern food is ‘soul.’ Soul food cooking is an example of how really good southern Negro cooks cooked with what they had available to them.”
Soul food has its roots in slavery, when African Americans had to make do with whatever food was available to them. For the next hundred years after the abolition of slavery, most African Americans lived in poverty, so recipes continued to make use of cheaper ingredients. Of course, this isn’t entirely a black/white issue.
in The Bible
Paris Reidhead devoted his life to communicating the message of the Gospel in America and throughout the world. A student pastor in the rural Minnesota at age eighteen, Mr. Reidhead felt led of the Lord to overseas mission work. In 1945, Paris Reidhead and Marjorie, his wife of two years, traveled under the auspices of the Sudan Interior Mission to the Sudan-Ethiopia Border where they surveyed and analyzed tribal languages in preparation for evangelism and education in this area.~taken from Sermon Audio
Listen to The Sermon Show every Sunday morning at 9am ET/8am CT.
Visit The Truth Radio Network for our Broadcasting Schedule, the latest network updates and show information.
Atlanta Journal-Constitution/May 14, 2002 -- By Bill Osinski
Eatonton --- The child molestation case against Nuwaubian leader Dwight York escalated Monday in state and federal court.
In Eatonton, a Putnam County grand jury issued a 116-count indictment of the 56-year-old leader of the United Nuwaubian Nation of Moors, a quasi-religious group whose 150 to 200 members live in a rural compound that features huge pyramids and a large gate covered with hieroglyphics. York was charged with 74 counts of child molestation, 29 counts of aggravated child molestation and related charges, including one count of rape. In Macon, an FBI agent testified at a bond hearing in U.S. District Court that authorities have identified as many as 35 victims, whose age at the time of the alleged crimes.
Join Diva Candace Gish, founder of "Interviewing The Divas", each week as she speaks with other entrepreneurial women. Women who have chosen to be a Woman of Business, all while managing households, families and community....
Today's guest is Erin Best, a young mother from from St. Albert, AB, who is currently building my brand as a REALTOR with Realty Executives Masters. Her focus is primarily on residential transactions and is excited to expand work into Rural and Commercial clients. Erin has been practicing Real Estate since March of 2014. She was the recipient of our brokerage's 2014 awards for Rookie of the Year and Silver Club Award.
Erin has also launched a side business with Arbonne International as a consultant. Her primary focus with Arbonne is to introduce people to Health and Wellness products that are Vegan Certified, PETA Approved, Gluten Free - so they can experience a healthier, richer lifestyle, and work towards achieving their goals and dreams.
You can contact with Erin Best by
The Little Flower Literacy and Economics Radio Show, an affiliate of Marketing Pulpit International, in Washington D.C., airs every Thursday from 10:30-11:00 AM CDT. Hosted by Dr. Florita Bell Griffin in Houston, Texas and Leon Gatewood in Morven, North Carolina, the goal of the Little Flower Literacy and Economics Radio Show is to highlight the connection between illiteracy, economics and communities.
Dr. Griffin, a Houston, Texas author, creative director, urban planner and urban and regional scientist, is concerned with analytical approaches to problems that are specifically urban, rural and regional in nature. Functional illiteracy in youth, and its link to the economic stability of communities is an urban, rural and regional problem that deeply concerns her. She believes that improving literacy is the way forward for communities who want to boost their local economy, and that investing in creative literacy vehicles today is necessary for building a solid and secure future tomorrow.
Leon Gatewood, is the co-founder and CEO of Helping Our Loved Ones Learn And Achieve! HOLLA!, a non-profit Community Development Corporation in Morven, North Carolina, with a youth literacy mission. Since formally organizing in 2011, HOLLA! has caused over a half million dollars to be injected into the Morven Community, which using the Economic Multiplier Effect equates to approximately two million dollars.
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