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Amy Martin Podcasts

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20 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Amy Martin. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Amy Martin, often where they are interviewed.

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20 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Amy Martin. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Amy Martin, often where they are interviewed.

Updated daily with the latest episodes

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Functional Movement with Amy Martin, PT

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In today’s episode I welcome our favorite physical therapist, Amy Martin!  Amy was my son’s PT from the time he was about 3 months old until he was 9 when we took PT off of his IEP.  Amy has always provided me and our IEP team with wisdom on the importance of functional movement. Amy describes functional movement in terms of strength, positioning, balance, flexibility and provides lots of examples of how functional movement impacts a child’s access to school.  

Amy and I discuss how IEP teams can add motor breaks and activities into the Supplementary Aids and Services, and then she describes how PTs can train the rest of the team in implementing those breaks, giving us lots and lots of examples.  Then, she provides insight into the many benefits of movement breaks throughout the day and describes how such breaks can help to organize a child’s systems and regulate him or her.  

Of course, I can’t talk about movement without talking about behavior, and Amy has provided a lot of insight into the intersection of these two topics over the years, so I had her describe how motor breaks can help a child access their school environment with fewer behavioral issues, as well.  

Learn more about Amy here: https://empowerhouseky.com/

Oct 27 2020 · 40mins
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Transformation and brand building with CMOs Linda Boff (GE), Amy Martin Ziegenfuss (Hilton), Douwe Hilarius (Meritor), Stephanie Buscemi (Salesforce), and Mayur Gupta (Gannett)

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S1, Ep 9: July 23rd. Margaret Molloy is joined by: Linda Boff (Chief Marketing Officer, GE), Amy Martin Ziegenfuss (VP, Global Brand Marketing, Hilton), Douwe Hilarius (Director of Product Strategy, Marketing & Comms., Europe, China, Japan, ASEAN, Meritor), Stephanie Buscemi (Chief Marketing Officer, Salesforce) and Mayur Gupta (Chief Marketing & Strategy Officer, Gannett). The panel explores marrying purpose and action and how crisis is pushing marketing back to its basics. The CMOs also share their commitments by answering the following question: “As we look to the future, how are you defining brand? And what is your commitment to making sure brand plays the role you believe it should in this reset?”
Aug 28 2020 · 59mins

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Mike and Amy Martin

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TABC Worship Service with Mike and Amy Martin on 7/22/2020 Wed

Jul 23 2020 · 44mins
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Amy Martin

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Radio Free Norfolk sits down with Amy Martin to talk local politics.

Jul 15 2020 · 1hr 23mins

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Reviewing Amy Martin *sample*

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This is a snippet of my cousin Brett’s new podcast Reviewing Amy Martin (listen and subscribe where podcasts are found) about his dad Steve Arneson’s newest book Finding Amy Martin: And Other Montana Stories (available on Amazon)
Jun 23 2020 · 3mins
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Trailer: Reviewing Amy Martin

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Preview the all-new episodic review podcast for Finding Amy Martin, a collection of short stories by author Steve Arneson.
Jun 19 2020 · 1min
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Session #6 - Josh + Amy Martin

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Josh and Amy Martin in conversation with Host Brian Frye (Twitter @brifrye). They discuss their personal experience adopting their daughter, and the spiritual implications adoption has for the believer. Josh (Twitter: @joshmmartin) is the pastor of Resonate Pullman and author of the memoir, Saturday Nothing: The Words I Wrote While Waiting on Jesus. He was one of the original church-planters who started Resonate Church at its first location in Pullman Washington.

Josh and Amy adopted through CCAI, but would recommend several agencies and encourage listeners to look into their local foster care opportunities. For more information on adoption they recommend the following books and resources.

Organizations, Books and Resources:

-New Day Charities

-Love Without Boundaries

-Karen Purvis Institute of Child Development

-The Connected Child by David R. Cross, Karyn B. Purvis and Wendy Lyons Sunshine

-Talking to Young Children About Adoption By Mary Watkins and Dr. Susan Fisher, M.D.

-Orphanology Tony Merida

-Jason Johnson Blog

-The Empowered Parent Podcast

-Russel Moore on Adoption

Apr 29 2020 · 36mins
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January 2, 2020 Amy Martin Woodland Garden Design, Louis Benech Normandy Retreat, Saint Adelard, Carl Linnaeus, Francisco Marin, JG Lemmon, Rhodora, Minnie Aumonier, Leaf Supply by Lauren Camilleri & Sophia Kaplan, Tin Organizer, and the Discovery of

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Today we celebrate the Feast Day of a gardener Abbott and an important day in the life of the Father of Taxonomy. We'll learn about the man who planted the first pineapple in Hawaii on this day in 1813 and the botanist who shared a train with a President during his honeymoon to the Santa Catalina Mountains. Today’s Unearthed Words feature garden-inspired New Year’s poetry from an artist and writer whose life has been obscured by time. We Grow That Garden Library™ with a book that is trendy and handy and all about the greenery of January - Houseplants. I'll talk about a great garden item to help your potting bench stay a little more organized, and then we’ll wrap things up with the story of the couple who discovered the winter home of our most beloved butterfly. But first, let's catch up on a few recent events.   Subscribe Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart   Curated Articles Backyard of the Week: Woodland Garden With Scandinavian Roots @Houzz Excellent design ideas from @Houzz featuring Amy Martin Landscape Design: clean, organic lines set the tone for the sloped yard. The hardscapes act as mini retaining walls. The grade was dealt with without a single retaining wall. It is gorgeous!!!  The idea was to deal with the grade without making a highly structured terraced retaining wall,” Martin says. They regraded the yard, filling and sloping it to make navigating it easier and more comfortable.   AD100 Landscape Designer Louis Benech Infuses a Normandy Retreat with Memories of Long Island Great Post by @ArchDigest featuring Landscape Designer Louis Benech: “For me, the garden is like walking into a dream, and my dreams are memories from other countries. I am more attached to the garden than to the house.”   Now, if you'd like to check out these curated articles for yourself, you're in luck, because I share all of it with the Listener Community in the Free Facebook Group - The Daily Gardener Community. There’s no need to take notes or search for links - the next time you're on Facebook, search for Daily Gardener Community and request to join. I'd love to meet you in the group.   Important Events 827  Today is the anniversary of the death of Saint Adelard (pronounced Alard) of Corbie - a patron saint of gardeners - who died on this day in 827. Adelard was related to Charlemagne; they were first cousins. In addition to serving as the Abbott of the Abbey, Adelard was also the gardener. Today, on St. Adelard’s Feast Day, Adelard is remembered in church iconography working in his garden while his Abbott’s crown is shown resting on the ground beside him.   1735  Today Carl Linnaeus went a-courting. He briefly visited an 18-year-old woman named Sara Lisa Morraea in full Lapp costume. He returned the next day and spent the entire day with Sara Lisa and her family. By the end of the month, his friends were betting bottles of wine that there would be a baptism within the next four years. Sara Lisa was from a wealthy family. Her father was a doctor, and he agreed to allow Linnaeus to have her hand, once he had established himself. Linnaeus would return three years later. Carl Linnaeus and Sara Lisa were married on June 26, 1739. Fourteen years later, on May 1st, 1753, Linnaeus published his masterpiece Species Plantarum and changed plant taxonomy forever. Linnaeus is known as the Father of Taxonomy; his naming system is called binomial nomenclature. Binomial means "two names" which in the naming game includes the plant's genus (which is capitalized or could be abbreviated by its first letter) and species or specific epithet (which is all lowercase and can be abbreviated sp.) If you have trouble remembering taxonomy, I like to think of it as the given name and surname of a person, but in reverse order. The names that Linnaeus assigned live on unchanged and are distinguished by an “L.” after their name. And, it was Linnaeus himself who said: “God created, Linnaeus ordered.” The national flower of Sweden is the Linnaea (Linn-ee-ah) Borealis or the Twinflower; After naming over 8,000 plants, the Twin Flower was the lucky plant to which Linnaeus gave his name. And, it was Linnaeus’ favorite plant. Linnaea is the genus. Borealis is the species, and it references where it is found (Borealis means northern). As for the story of how Linnaeus named it after himself, he was persuaded to do so by a Dutch botanist - his great friend, Jan Frederik Gronovius. Twinflower belongs to the honeysuckle family. It's a sweet tiny plant, offering a faint scent of vanilla.   1813 The first pineapple was planted in the kingdom of Hawaii by the Spaniard and botanist Don Francisco de Paula Marin. The Hawaiian word for pineapple translates to "foreign fruit." By the time Marin was in his early twenties, he had already made his way to Honolulu, Hawaii. It would be his home for the rest of his life. Marin became a friend and advisor to King Kamehameha I, who consolidated all the Hawaiian Islands during his rule. Marin served in the Kamehameha Dynasty in various capacities all through his life, but he is best remembered for his work in horticulture. Two years after planting the first pineapple, Marin planted the first Hawaiian vineyard using vines of the Mission grape. And, in 1817, with the approval of King Kamehameha, Marin planted the first coffee seeds in Hawaii. Marin is remembered as Hawaii's Original Farmer.   1831 Today is the birthday of the botanist John Gill ("J.G.") Lemmon. Lemmon and his wife, Sara Plummer Lemmon, were both botanists. Although Sara partnered equally with her husband on their botanical work, their papers were always published with the credentials "J.G. Lemmon & Wife." The Lemmons had found each other late in life in California. They had both suffered individually during the Civil War. John was taken prisoner at Andersonville. He barely survived, and his health was impacted for the rest of his life. Sara had worked herself ragged. She tended wounded soldiers in New York while teaching full time. In 1881, the Lemmons took a honeymoon trip to Arizona. They called it their "botanical wedding trip." The Lemmons rode a train to Tucson along with another passenger - President Rutherford B. Hayes. When they arrived in Tuscon, the Lemmons immediately set off for the Santa Catalina Mountains. In Elliot's History of Arizona, there are some recollections of the Lemmon’s time in the mountains that illustrate their fortitude and bravery: "The Lemmons often sat on the stone porch of their cave and dug the thorns and spines out of their hands and feet." Once, they saw, " . . . a lion so large he carried a huge buck away without dragging feet or antlers." When the Lemmons returned to Tucson unsuccessful and discouraged, they were told to meet a rancher named Emerson Oliver Stratton. Thanks to Stratton, they were able to ascend the Catalinas from the backside. When they arrived at the summit, Stratton was so impressed with Sara's drive and demeanor he named the mountain in her honor - Mount Lemmon. Sara was the first woman to climb the Catalinas. Twenty-five years later, in 1905, the Lemmons returned to celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary. When they climbed the Catalina's in celebration, Stratton was again at their side, helping them retrace the steps of their "botanical wedding trip" to the top of Mount Lemmon.   1899 The first issue of the New England Botanical Club’s journal, Rhodora, was published. The first editor was Dr. Benjamin Robinson of Harvard University. Robinson served as an assistant to Sereno Watson and succeeded him as the curator of Gray Herbarium at Harvard University. From the Rhodora website, “Rhodora is a journal of botany devoted primarily to the flora of North America. It has been in publication continuously since 1899. This peer-reviewed quarterly comprises 400-500 pages per year. Members of the New England Botanical Club receive the journal with their annual membership.” Individual membership (in the USA & International) is $50.   Unearthed Words The artist and writer Minnie Aumônier ("o·mo·nyé") wrote some of the most beautiful verses about the garden and about ringing in the new year. Although little has been written about Minnie’s life, she was part of an artistic family. Her father, William, founded the Aumonier Studios in 1876, an architectural sculpture firm in London. Her Uncle James was a painter. Minnie wrote: "Pure as the joy a garden gives, the memory of a true friend lives. And like a garden, through the changing year is ever lovely, ever fresh and dear." and "The Old Year passes into the New, and gladness fills all the earth for the joyous awakening of bud and blossom is at hand."   Grow That Garden Library Leaf Supply by Lauren Camilleri and Sophia Kaplan The subtitle to this book is A Guide to Keeping Happy House Plants, and it came out in April of 2018. I ran across this book in a gift store over Christmas break, and I absolutely love it. The cover is gorgeous! Btw, Leaf Supply is the name of their book as well as their Sydney-based houseplant-delivery company. Leaf Supply is a beautiful, practical, and offers advice for choosing and caring for over 100 easy-to-find houseplants.   And, Lauren and Sophia recommend houseplants over giving fresh flowers as a gift. Of course, everyone loves receiving fresh flowers. But houseplants are a gift that has staying power. More than a plant guide, Lauren and Sophia give inspiring plant styling advice - choosing pots, making the most of your indoor greenery, plus advice on pet-friendly (as well as harmful) plants for your home.   Great Gifts for Gardeners Colonial Tin Works Three Bin Desk Organizer by Colonial Tin Works I got this little tin desk organizer for my potting shed, and I love it. It is perfect for gathering up all the small odds and ends that manage to find their way onto my workbench. This little organizer will save gardeners time from hunting for bits and bobs. I love the compact size, the patina of the tin, and the cute hardware and label holders.

  • Product Dimensions: 10½"W x 5"D x 6"H
  • Includes two label holders and a decorative handle.

  Today’s Botanic Spark 1975 The naturalist Kenneth C. Brugger (“Brew-ger”) and his then-wife, Cathy Trail, discovered the first winter refuge of monarch butterflies in Mexico. Kenneth had been born in Kenosha, Wisconsin, in 1918. After serving in World War II, Kenneth began working for Jockey International - the company known for making underwear. Kenneth was mechanically inclined, and he ultimately became Jockeys Chief Engineer. Kenneth was credited with many of Jockey’s innovations. He even invented a machine that minimized shrinkage in the fabric of the underwear. It was called a compactor. During the 1960s, Kenneth moved to Mexico. There, Kenneth met his future wife, Cathy. In 1972, Kenneth read an advertisement that had been placed in a Mexico City newspaper by the Canadian zoologist husband-and-wife team of Fred and Norah Urquhart (“Irk-Heart”). The Urquharts had followed the monarchs as far as Texas. Fred and Norah believed that the butterflies ended up settling somewhere in Mexico - but they needed help, which was the reason they placed their advertisement in search of citizens to help their research. Luckily, Kenneth and Cathy answered the advertisement. Kenneth was an avid amateur naturalist, and Cathy was a native Mexican. She knew the country, understood the culture and the people, and she was fluent in Spanish. Together, Kenneth and Cathy ultimately became paid assistants of the Urquharts. Finally, on this fateful day in 1975, Kenneth and Cathy completed the work began by Fred and Norah 38 years earlier when they discovered the winter home of the monarch butterfly in the mountains of Mexico. Twenty months later, in August of 1976, Kenneth and Cathy’s discovery made the cover of National Geographic magazine. The image showed a picture of Cathy - covered in monarch butterflies. She was 26 years old. In the years since the discovery, Kenneth and Cathy separated and then divorced. Cathy changed her name to Catalina and moved to Austin, Texas. She tells people, "I'm not a scientist… I'm a gardener that likes insects." Kenneth died at the age of 80 in 1998. Kenneth and Cathy’s quest was part of an IMAX movie called Flight of the Butterflies. There is one touching fact worth mentioning about Kenneth’s personal story. His Wikipedia entry says that he couldn’t fully appreciate the beauty of witnessing the monarchs at their winter home; Kenneth was colorblind.

Jan 02 2020 · 23mins
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4. To Create Good Content You Have to Learn to Stop Getting Distracted - Content Marketing Manager at Eventbrite, Amy Martin

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Eventbrite is an intuitive global ticketing platform allowing event organisers of any shape or size to run their events, from fundraisers to festivals. A one-stop shop solution that no doubt, you've already used to manage your own event, or buy a ticket to someone else's.

But did you know that Eventbrite also runs an incredibly successful B2B blog and pool of resources, by any measure of content marketing success?

In this episode I speak to content extraordinaire Amy Martin, the Content Marketing Manager for the UK & Ireland at Eventbrite who is part of that exact content cadence. 

In it, we learn how Amy has worked across content in pretty much every type of role; from agency to in-house and what she learned along the way. How she ensures delivery of a huge scope of content at Eventbrite, including publishing four days a week across two geolocations, and what the team looks like to support this. 

Naturally, we discuss events - talking trends and how events have become more purpose-driven and led by learning over time. The importance, in B2B, of focusing on content that either inspires or informs, and how to surface ideas that fit within this framework by listening to internal conversations and tuning into your community

How companies are prioritising and choosing to create content differently in a saturated market and how we’re returning to traditional media formats to cut through.

Lastly, how to not get distracted by “shiny” things, to ensure you can focus on the content that will make the biggest difference and solve the most pain points for your audiences.

This is a true insight into one of the most successful B2B content marketing strategies to date that anyone looking to replicate success through blogging, will find useful.

You can view some of Amy's amazing work at eventbrite.co.uk/blog and the full show notes from this episode at bethgladstone.com.

Oct 02 2019 · 31mins
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Episode #62 : Amy Martin

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We bring Amy Martin back on this week to talk with us and we are happy we did.  We start off with our wide ranging Hot Take topics, which includes an epic rant by Steve, so that is can't miss already.  Then Amy tells us the details on the Color Run she is putting on this weekend in memory of her dad.  We also learn more about what all happened when her dad was diagnosed with Pancreatic Cancer.  It gets deep, so be prepared.  We round out the episode with our Top 5 Autumn Activities, which also goes in many directions.  It is a great episode and a definite can't miss!!!

Sep 24 2019 · 1hr 36mins