Episode 521

Nearly 30% of delivery drivers are snacking on your food.


August 2nd, 2019

53 mins 21 secs

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Episode Links

  • Why Reading Your Bible Daily is the Best Way to Be Productive - Redeeming Productivity — A few years ago a viral video circulated of Navy Seal Admiral McRaven giving the commencement speech at University of Texas, Austin. The memorable quote came when the admiral said that the best way to start off your day was by making your bed. He listed the benefits of putting bed-making first, and how it sets off a chain reaction of productivity and order in one’s life. It was good, simple, and useful advice. But as much as a simple habit like making your bed can set the tone for the whole day, there is another habit which if practiced daily will rightly shape not just your day, but your life—even your eternity.
  • Nearly 30% Of Food Delivery Drivers Admit To Stealing Food, Study Finds : NPR — The smell of a mouthwatering meal is hard to ignore — especially when it belongs to someone else. At least that's the suggestion of a recent study that found nearly 30% of drivers are snacking from the food they're responsible for delivering. The survey conducted by US Foods, which supplies food to restaurants, gathered information from about 500 food delivery drivers and more than 1,500 customers in America who order through apps such as DoorDash, Postmates, Grubhub and UberEats.
  • Dad who was laid off gets hundreds of job offers after handing out resumes on street - ABC News — A family man who was in need of a job got creative by handing out his resume to passersby in his Arizona community. Patrick Hoagland received hundreds of job offers during his visits to busy intersections in Phoenix. The 30-year-old father of one said he had been out of work for one month after being laid off from a metal recycling company.
  • This New York Bakery Employs Anyone Who Wants to Work (Video) — Dion Drew was reluctantly but seriously considering returning to the drug trade — a life that had landed him in prison for four years in New York. Nine months had passed since his release, and despite his best efforts, he couldn’t find honest work. At every turn, employers, leery of his felony record and criminal past, had turned him down for job opportunities.