Will Roberts on ActingUpRadio.com: Will talks to Mark Baugher, Author of CBAR the western movie.

This week with  Will Roberts on ActingUpRadio.comWill talks to Mark Baugher, Author of CBAR the western movie. 

“You’re just in time. I’ve got an extra horse saddled and waiting. I think I know where Geronimo’s cave is hidden. We’re wasting time, let’s ride!”

This weeks guest on ActingUpRadio.com

Mark Baugher

20770785298254cc5c4677b510b152c1_originalHe is a Master Farrier, and when not under a horse, is riding one, exploring the Verde River, treasure hunting in Sycamore Canyon or working on the movie C-Bar. Mark and Marcia live in a small adobe house surrounded by a guest cabin, a barn, and a horseshoeing shop. If you get out to the ranch, Marcia will answer the door with a big smile, and you’ll feel like a youngster again, asking if Mark can come out and play.

You will have the time of your life

CBAR The Movies Kickstarter campaign



Right Actor, Right Job! – Brought to you by CastItTalent.com

with Rachel Frawley

Rachel is an actor living in Atlanta. She holds a B.F.A. in Theatre from Michigan State University (with cognates in Music and Professional Writing) and is an Apprentice Company graduate from the Atlanta Shakespeare Co. She also works as an education artist for local theatres, which have included the Shakespeare Tavern and Aurora Theatre. For more information, visit her website at www.rachelfrawley.com

This week:


Know When to Break the Rules—Part II

Ladies and gentlemen, you may now sleep peacefully at night. The much-anticipated sequel to my previous post, “Know When to Break the Rules—Part I,” has arrived! Last time we focused on the rules of fashion—what to wear (or not) to an audition. But now I would like to move on to the audition itself. From monologue selection to its execution, creating the perfect audition package can be a source of endless agonizing. As I’m sure anyone with the barest amount of training can attest, there are endless rules that dictate the choosing, pairing and performing of audition pieces. This is perfectly understandable. When you have two minutes or less to leave the impression on which your future job depends, you want to proceed with care. And then there are times when you want to carefully flout procedure.

Monologue Selection

Sometimes it’s hard to even get past this stage. While sorting through plays and anthologies, the voices chatter away: “too overdone, too narrative, too recent, too old, doesn’t show my type, not enough range,” and on, and on, and on. The danger is that if you only listen to the voices telling you what not to do, you won’t end up doing anything of note. The thing to remember is that most of these “rules” are general guidelines translated for the purpose of education, designed to apply to diverse groups of actors in any situation. But once you are working professionally, you have to start making decisions that apply specifically to the kind of actor you are, and the kind of career you want to have. For example, I am currently working in Atlanta, which does a lot of family-friendly theatre. A lot of my training cautioned to shy away from narrative monologues (typified by a character relating an experience or telling a personal story). But observation taught me that certain narrative pieces play into the kind of tone that has been popular in new works frequently featured in the Atlanta theatre scene over the past couple years. So while auditioning here, I will sometimes break the rules and choose narrative pieces, even pieces that include direct address, because my location is a factor I need to take into account when moving forward professionally.

(Read More) 


Coach Clay Banks and the PERFORMANCE ZONE! 

Today: Audition Techniques   

CBSI Studio Location

2210 W. Olive Ave. Suite 320 

Burbank, California 91506

Contact Us: 818 518 9128




Will’s 2nd half guest is:

Wendy McPhail, CNC, FDN, NBCCT

CNC – Certified Nutritional Consultant. I provide education in nutrition for the individual seeking to regain their health as well as group seminars for parents and their children on health issues. Proper nutrition in the school age years can reinforce lifelong eating habits that contribute to a student’s overall well being. This will help them to grow and learn to their fullest potential, and then go on to lead a long, healthy life. I provide an introduction to the human body and to factors that prevent illness and promote or damage health.
Did you know that this generation of young people is the first that is forecast to have a shorter life expectancy than their parents? 1 in 3 or 4 children born in the year 2000 will develop diabetes at some point in their lifetime. The prevalence of overweight children among 6-11 year olds has doubled in the past 20 years and tripled for teens.

Adopting healthy behavior can have lifelong consequences. The goal of this education is not only to increase the parent’s health knowledge, but to create healthy behavior in the children of those parents. Health Education is most effective if parents are involved.

FDN – Functional Diagnostic Nutrition. Certification to utilize lab testing through Biohealth Diagnostics. FDN does not diagnose or treat specific diseases. Instead it explores the underlying causes of health challenges. Because symptoms are the last thing to be revealed in a disease process, usually function has been lost for some time. Symptoms are physical manifestations of a problem far deeper than most doctors are willing to look for. Like the tip of an iceberg, symptoms are a signal that there is dysfunction lying beneath the surface. When treatment is pills or surgeries to eradicate symptoms, the root cause is never discovered and dealt with. Health concerns can be managed and resolved with functional lab testing and integrative approaches to treatment.

NBCCT – Nationally Board Certified Colon Therapist through I-ACT (International Association for Colon Therapy). Colon Therapy is a wonderful adjunct to any health improvement plan, and is an excellent therapy for those in chronic states of ill health.

Wendy’s recent article:



bone broth2

Bone broth has a long history of medicinal use. Traditionally, it has been associated with gut healing, and many of our modern diseases appear to be rooted in gut dysfunction. Digestive problems and joint problems can be successfully addressed using bone broth, but it’s really a foundational component of a healing diet regardless of what ails you.


Bone broth is also a staple remedy for cold and flu. Processed, canned soups are not the same as homemade. Bone broth contains a variety of valuable nutrients in a form that your body can easily absorb and use. The more gelatinous the broth, the more nourishing it will tend to be.


Bone broth is made by simmering bones in water for a long time until the bones begin to dissolve. A small amount of apple cider vinegar is added to the water. This broth can be made with chicken, fish or beef bones. The best and healthiest bones have come from animals that have been pastured, free ranged (wild caught fish), and not fed antibiotics, hormones and GMO feed.



Facebook: facebook.com/NetherspringsNutriFunction 

Wendy McPhail, NBCCT, CNC, FDN
National Board Cert. Colon Therapist
Functional Diagnostic Nutrition
WAPF Chapter Leader 


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