Podcasts about Gentle

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  • 3,081PODCASTS
  • 4,753EPISODES
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  • Nov 23, 2021LATEST

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Best podcasts about Gentle

Show all podcasts related to gentle

Latest podcast episodes about Gentle

Front Row
Andrew Lloyd Webber, Turner Prize nominees Gentle / Radical, Costa Book Awards

Front Row

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 42:23


During the pandemic Andrew Lloyd Webber has been more of a campaigner than a composer. He talks to Samira Ahmed how to keep theatres open now, taking his show Cinderella to Broadway and his latest ambition - to write a musical about the refugee crisis. The Costa Book Awards (formerly the Whitbread) celebrate their 50th anniversary this year. Front Row announces the shortlists for the 2021 awards tonight across all categories: First Novel, Novel, Biography, Poetry and Children's Book. Literary critic Alex Clarke will be on hand to offer analysis of this year's choices. The nominees for this year's Turner Prize are all artists' collectives and, in the run-up to the prize ceremony, Front Row will be hearing from them. Tonight it's the turn of Gentle / Radical, a collective based in Riverside in Cardiff. Rabab Ghazoul and Tom Goddard explain the community based ethos behind their work and how they feel about the nomination.

Daily Grace
How Theology Impacts Our Everyday Lives with Amy Gannett

Daily Grace

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 54:37


Your theology matters. Jesus has called you to be a doer of His Word, not just a hearer. This requires us to have a “head knowledge” in order to know what Jesus has called us to do, but it doesn't stop there. We need this knowledge to sink into our hearts in order to change us and impact how we live. This is how our theology fuels our doxology, or our worship of God in our everyday lives! If we're parents or around children, this impacts how we talk and teach and relate to them, too! We are joined by Amy Gannett. Amy is a Bible teacher, a writer, a speaker, a church planter's wife, the owner and creator of Tiny Theologians, and the author of “Fix Your Eyes: How Theology Shapes Our Worship”. In this conversation, she helps us dig deeper into this idea of how our theology impacts our everyday lives. She talks to us about how to safeguard against this tendency to just learn things about God and His Word (head knowledge) without it changing our lives (and our hearts). She talks to us about how we can explain theology in a way that kids can grasp, too. It's a rich conversation you don't want to miss! Be sure to follow Amy on IG at @amycategannett and @tinytheologians and check out her website: https://amygannett.com Here are some questions that Amy answers in this interview:   Does theology matter for the average Christian? Why? (7:13) Jesus talks about being doers of the word and not just hearers. Why do we have such a tendency to be hearers only? (15:57) How do we safeguard against a joyless head knowledge when we learn things about God and His Word? How do we allow theology to shape our lives? (19:35) Can you give us an example of a theological doctrine we might learn about and how it can impact our daily lives and lead us to worship? (25:42) For those of us who have kids or teach children, how much are they ready for? Are there certain concepts/doctrines we should focus on? (36:48) What are some practical ways we can help our kids understand the purpose behind theology and go actually apply it to their lives? (45:04)     Resources mentioned in this episode: Theologian Sweatshirt by The Daily Grace Co. None Like Him by Jen Wilkin Fix Your Eyes by Amy Gannett Ep. 84 Should We Fear the End Times? by Daily Grace ABCs of God's Attributes by Tiny Theologians  Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix by J. K. Rowling Women of the Word by Jen Wilkin   Scripture mentioned in this episode: James 1:22 James 2:1-10 Psalm 50:10   Connect with us: Subscribe to Daily Grace: on iOS, go to our iTunes page and click subscribe.  On Android, click this podcast RSS feed link and choose your podcast app.  If needed, you can copy this link directly into your favorite podcast app (like Stitcher or Overcast). Or follow us on Spotify! We would love it if you took a few minutes to leave us an iTunes review to help spread the word about Daily Grace!  We want to invite more women into our conversations! Download The Daily Grace app: for iOS, click here to download.  On Android, click here to download. Visit The Daily Grace Co. for beautiful products for the whole family that will equip you on your journey to knowing and loving God more.  Subscribe to The Daily Grace Newsletter and receive free Bible study resources in your inbox.  Like The Daily Grace Co. on Facebook. Follow @dailygracepodcast on Instagram for exclusive podcast content and @thedailygraceco for all things The Daily Grace Co. Engage with our Facebook community, “The Daily Grace Co. Community”.  Read The Daily Grace blog for encouragement throughout the week that is steeped in biblical truths. * Affiliate links used are used where appropriate. Thank you for supporting the products that support the production of this podcast! *  The opinions of guests on the Daily Grace podcast do not represent the opinions of The Daily Grace Co., and we do not necessarily endorse the resources that they recommend or mention on the show. We believe it is valuable to hear from a variety of guests, even if we do not agree in all areas. As always, the statements made by hosts and guests on the show should be tested against God's Word, the only authority on truth.

OTR Detective – The Great Detectives of Old Time Radio
EP3616: Jeff Regan: Lo the Gentle Earth Worm

OTR Detective – The Great Detectives of Old Time Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 37:18


Regan is hired by the wife of a worm farmer who claims her husband was cheated by someone who sold him 500,000 worms. Original Air Date: March 15, 1950 Support the show monthly at patreon.greatdetectives.net Support the show on a one-time basis at

GCF North Sermons & Sunday School
Gentle Jesus, Violent and Angry!

GCF North Sermons & Sunday School

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 42:57


Wildwood Community Church
Baptism Sunday 11.21.21

Wildwood Community Church

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 16:12


Baptism Sunday Mark 11:25-30

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio
The Heart of Christ - Part 5: He Sends a Helper

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 42:03


Part 5 - SERIES: The Heart of Christ Jesus is our advocate, and when he ascends to be with the Father he promises to send another Helper. The Holy Spirit is that helper. Many struggle with their understanding of the Spirit, thinking him to be an impersonal force or thing. But the Holy Spirit is the third person of the Trinity, and is a person. He is a person who helps us in many ways, including experiencing the heart of Jesus in both rational and relational ways. The Spirit, in all that he does, glorifies Jesus Christ. He does not and will not and cannot lead or act in a way that is contrary to the heart of Jesus and the Word. The Spirit helps us experience Jesus's heart and the Father's heart toward us. (This series is based in large part on insights from the book Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund.)

Veritas Community Church Sermons
Jesus Was Rejected

Veritas Community Church Sermons

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 39:52


RESOURCES: ESV Study Bible; BDAG ed. by Frederick William Danker; The Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament: Mark by Andreas Kostenberger and Robert Yarbrough; Expository Thoughts on The Gospel Of Mark by J.C. Ryle; The Pillar New Testament Commentary: Mark by James Edwards; Gentle & Lowly: The Heart of Christ for Sinners and Sufferers by Dane Ortlund; The Sad Wonder by Charles Spurgeon

Tmsoft's White Noise Sleep Sounds
Gentle Forest Snowfall 3 Hours

Tmsoft's White Noise Sleep Sounds

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 181:10


Spotify listener? Lose the ads and intros and get access to 8 hour episodes by becoming a subscriber! https://anchor.fm/tmsoft/subscribe This sound is similar to the other recent snowfall sounds but was taken during a quiet period with almost no winds, just the crackling of snowfall. Stream this sound for free on Spotify, Youtube Music, and Amazon Music. Learn more about the White Noise App Download the White Noise app for free! Download this sound to White Noise for free! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

The Gentle Rebel Podcast
351 | The Rebel Therapist (with Annie Schuessler)

The Gentle Rebel Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 72:40


After 20 years as a practicing therapist, Annie Schuessler knew it was time to close her private practice and change her focus. She recognised the early signs of burnout and the alignment between her work and her values had shifted. She decided it was time to support other therapists and healers build their own sustainable practices. So she turned her full focus to business coaching and started creating services to mentor other Rebel Therapists in running their businesses in ways that feel great to them and their values. I am delighted to have Annie on the podcast. She was an absolute delight to speak with, and I'm excited to share the conversation with you. Rebellion and Serenity This is another episode that resonates with 'Serenity', which is the theme we are diving into around The Haven this month. Annie sees rebellion as a compass for finding our best path. This parallels the idea of serenity as 'belonging to oneself'. Gentle rebellion is not an indiscriminate antagonism or a blanket rejection of other ideas or people. Rather it is an awareness of what matters to us at our core. Annie describes rebellion as adventure, exploration, and interest in what comes next. And a Rebel Therapist as a healer who wants to find their best path. This means building on the work of our mentors and influences, without necessarily following their way of doing things. Rebellion is the courage to stop hiding ourselves. Serenity is the point of convergence, where our core self integrates with the choices we make and the actions we take. While she focuses on supporting therapists and healers in her work, Annie's insights are universally relevant to so many other areas of the human experience. This is definitely a conversation for quietly creative souls who desire meaning beyond the common metrics of success. During our conversation we covered a range of topics including: Why we often gravitate towards the bland and boring options - and what question to ask ourselves if we really want to access our own core truths What people often get wrong when thinking about the 'vision' for their business, project, or life (and how to approach it instead) The importance of getting comfortable with discomfort, especially when it comes to letting go of pleasing everyone Why we should see marketing as so much more than selling (and how we can add value to the world THROUGH it) Managing energy and actions in order to avoid burnout as independent creators and small business owners The sources of burnout to be aware of and how to create a plan that guards against it How to get off the Hamster Wheel of Tactics and Strategy - the importance of being intentional with the inspiring, cool, and compelling ideas we see other people using (how Annie filters options to make the best decisions) What we can ask ourselves if we want to stop hiding and bring our inner-rebellion out into the world And much more... Over to You What are your takeaways from this episode? What stood out to you? What were any "hmm interesting" or "aha!" moments? Leave your response in the comments below. Links: Annie's Website: https://rebeltherapist.me Twitter: @AnnieS_Therapy Instagram: @annieschuessler If you want to continue the conversation and hear more of my takeaways you can listen to the Extended Play Private Podcast over on Patreon.com/AndyMort

Worthy: Celebrating the Value of Women
Episode 92: Interview with Scott Sauls

Worthy: Celebrating the Value of Women

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 46:47


Pastor Scott Sauls joins Elyse to talk about his book A Gentle Answer: Our 'Secret Weapon' in an Age of Us Against Them.

DEATS with Deanna:  Discussions around Food & Entrepreneurship
The Gentle Nutrition Episode: Colleen Christensen of No.Food.Rules

DEATS with Deanna: Discussions around Food & Entrepreneurship

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 50:01


As people begin their journey to healing their relationship with food, the element of gentle nutrition is the last step in the cycle of repair and reset.    When it comes to gentle nutrition, the first thing you need to consider is whether or not you are ready for this step. You don't have to be perfect in practice but it is important to ask yourself how you are able to cope with feelings of guilt, anxiety and stress as you navigate and repair your relationship with food.    In today's episode, I'm talking to Colleen, who is not only one of my closest friends and advocates, she is also a registered dietician who shares her amazing insight into life and gentle nutrition.     During our conversation, Colleen speaks on the responsibility of sharing positive and realistic food choices as a content creator and helping people realize nutrition does not have to be perfect. She shares key elements to focus on when it comes to gentle nutrition, why nutrition still plays an important role in a healthy food relationship and why micromanaging your diet does more damage than good when it comes to gentle nutrition.    In this episode, we cover: Colleen explains the importance of sharing realistic examples of intuitive eating on her IG stories [4:50] The 3 tips to live by when thinking about gentle nutrition [9:40] As a registered dietician, Colleen shares the key takeaways when it comes to the nutrition part of gentle nutrition [16:05] Gentle nutrition is not about micromanaging what you eat, it's about what's sustainable on a daily basis and taking those baby steps [23:21] Colleen shares why she made the switch to being a food freedom dietician and what she's surprised to learn over the years from her clients [32:16] How the narrative of weight loss and quick wins plays into gentle nutrition [41:12] Connect with Colleen: Website: https://colleenchristensennutrition.com/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/no.food.rules/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/the_socieaty/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/ColleenChristensen Podcast: https://colleenchristensennutrition.com/category/podcast/ Connect with Deanna: IG: @dietitiandeanna Website: https://dietitiandeanna.com  This episode is sponsored by Food Freedom Breakthrough, my three month transformative online group coaching program. Join the waitlist here to be first to know about the next program launching on Cyber Monday.

Wildwood Community Church
The King's Heart #2 11.14.21

Wildwood Community Church

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 36:15


The King's Heart #2 Matthew 11:28-30

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio
The Heart of Christ - Part 4: He Lives to Intercede

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 46:18


Part 4 - SERIES: The Heart of Christ Have you ever stopped to consider what Jesus is up to right now? Functionally, we might tend to think that following his ascension Jesus doesn't have much to do but wait around for his glorious return. Scripture says otherwise. Jesus is as engaged, interested, and invested in our lives today as ever. Romans 8:34 reminds us that he is seated at the right hand of the Father, interceding on our behalf. Hebrews 7:25 tells us that he lives to intercede for us! 1 John 2:1-2 says he even advocates for us when we sin. Jesus has accomplished our atonement, justification, and redemption through his death, burial, and resurrection. He is now applying it to our lives through his intercession. Jesus saves to the uttermost by interceding and advocating for us! (This series is based in large part on insights from the book Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund.)

Gentle Arrogance
Gentle Arrogance #133 - Street Meats

Gentle Arrogance

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 64:11


IF YOU ARE WATCHING ON YOUTUBE PLEASE SUBSCRIBE!!!!!! It will really help us out. We discuss street meats - which may or may not be sourced on the.. well.. street, acai bowls, Brazil and randomness. Sam - Twitter - @mmaalldaybaby, Insta - @fattytofighter, Carl's linktree https://linktr.ee/carlmann. Go to https://www.chilliotv.co.uk/ for fresh chilli products in the UK and enter the promo code GENTLE for 10% off your entire order. THEY. ARE. EXCELLENT.

The Daily Good
Episode 410: An HPV Vaccine helps prevent cervical cancer, a startling coffee fact, the beauty of the Mississippi River, the gentle loveliness of Keanu Reeves, the birthday of Buck Clayton, and more…

The Daily Good

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 21:06


Good News: Research from King’s College London shows that the HPV vaccine dramatically decreases the incidence of cervical cancer, Link HERE. The Good Word: A brilliant quote from Henry Wadsworth Longfellow! Good To Know: A genuinely surprising fact about a certain chain of coffee shops… Good News: Check out this delightful and thought-provoking “Top 40” […]

MavRadio.FM Podcast
Undisclosed

MavRadio.FM Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 15:01


Jazmin sits down with Dayan Rodriguez, as a young mother of two, how she is breaking generational cycles, and advocates the pros of gentle parenting.

Sunday Church service
Welcome! To Gentle Shepherd Fellowship Sunday Service Podcast With Dola Warlick

Sunday Church service

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 46:22


“I pray to the Father of my Lord Jesus Christ, after whom the whole family in Haven and on earth in name, that He would grant _________ to be strengthened with might by His by His spirit in the inner man, that Christ would dwell in their heart(s) by faith, that they, being rooted and grounded in love would fully grasp the love of Christ that passes understanding and be filled with all fullness of God living the life beyond dreams. Amen” Abundant love is yours!! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/gentleshepherdfellowship/message

Eric Hollar
A Gentle Reminder

Eric Hollar

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 28:50


God loves you, and He wants to promote you and bring you to a new level! Learn how to have grace for yourself and view failure through a new lens in this uplifting message. Derek Miller | Senior Pastor | October 31, 2021

Earth Wise
Manatees And Pollution | Earth Wise

Earth Wise

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 2:00


Manatees are large, gentle, and curious marine mammals measuring up to 13 feet long and weighing up to 3,300 lbs.  There are three living species of manatees:  The Amazonian Manatee, the West African Manatee, and the West Indian Manatee, which is commonly found in Florida and the Gulf Coast.  Manatees inhabit the shallow, marshy coastal […]

SuperFeast Podcast
#141 Herbalism; The Peoples Medicine with Erin Lovell Verinder

SuperFeast Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 63:55


Today on the podcast, we are graced with the highly cultivated holistic healer; Erin Lovell Verinder for an intimate discussion around her devotion to the plant path, the world of herbalism, and why we are witnessing a timely resurgence of this revered profession of healing. A Herbalist, nutritionist, energetic healer, mentor, and author of two incredible bodies of work, Erin's the kind of woman that leaves you wondering; How does she do it all? Birthed consecutively amidst a pandemic, Erin's books, Plants For The People (Thames & Hudson 2020) and The Plant Clinic (Thames & Hudson 2021), are modern classic guides to the world of plant medicine and herbalism, endowed with elegant visual codes of your favourite coffee table book. This is the second time we've had Erin on the podcast, and we're so thrilled to have her back. Both versed in the love language of plant medicine, this conversation between Tahnee and Erin is a celebration of herbalism, filled with nuance and some progressive insights on not gendering herbs through their application. Erin discusses what she calls her pillars to thrive, supporting the immune system during the pandemic, and the profound effect of having a gentle approach to healing and detoxing. A remembering, a becoming, and unfolding of the world of holistic herbal healing; This episode is one for everyone. Tune in.      "You have to be a savvy business owner as well. I've had different iterations of having a healing space, my own multi-modality wellness space, which sold and successfully ran for many years. Then being a head-practitioner at a busy, busy clinic in Sydney, and then being digital and writing books. I've had all these different iterations, and it's given me a lot of perspectives. But there's a lot of things I wished that I knew when I came out, and if I can help people in that way, I'm really excited to do that because it's a big job".     - Erin Lovell Verinder      Tahnee and Erin discuss: Immunity protocols. Drop dosing for kids. Herbal remedies for kids. The gendering of herbs. Detox and cleansing culture. Viewing fear as a mental virus. Herbs as the people's medicine. The matriarchal lineage of herbalism. The process of healing and becoming. Knowing yours, and your child's constitution type. Healing the gut; An energetic core of our constitution.     Who is Erin Lovell Verinder? Erin is a fully qualified Herbalist, Nutritionist, and Energetic Healer who has worked in the healing realms for twenty-one years. Erin holds a Bachelor of Western Herbal Medicine, an Advanced Diploma of Nutritional Medicine, and a Diploma of Energetic Healing and is a member of the (ATMS) Australian Traditional Medicine Society. Walking the plant path, Erin is a woman in tune with the natural world. On a full-hearted mission to educate, assist, and up-level how we can all heal with the rhythms of nature. Marrying the wisdom and philosophy of naturopathic medicine as the golden compass to treat the whole- not just the symptom is the pure guiding force in Erin's practice. Getting to the roots of ill health is the solid intention and directive of her work. Through her practice, Erin addresses the drivers and encourages the body to gently return to balance, using food as medicine, medicinal plants, lifestyle changes, functional testing, and energetic healing; Delivering a wholesome, high vibrational experience. Erin has written two phenomenal books: Plants For The People (Thames & Hudson 2020. The Plant Clinic (Thames & Hudson 2021).   CLICK HERE TO LISTEN ON APPLE PODCAST    Resources: Erin's Instagram  erinlovellverinder.com The Plant Clinic Book Plants For The People Book Plants For The People SuperFeast podcast   Q: How Can I Support The SuperFeast Podcast? A: Tell all your friends and family and share online! We'd also love it if you could subscribe and review this podcast on iTunes. Or  check us out on Stitcher, CastBox, iHeart RADIO:)! Plus  we're on Spotify!   Check Out The Transcript Here:   Tahnee: (00:00) Hi, everyone. Welcome back to the SuperFeast podcast. We have one of my favourite guests. You're Mr. Guest of the show now, Erin. Erin Lovell Verinder, who is a beautiful Herbalist, she's also an author, and we're here really today to talk about her new book, The Plant Clinic, which has already gotten pre-discussed in my house. It's, again, a stunning book, but also a really practical manual. Even for someone who's like trained in herbalism, I'm using it all the time because it captures all these protocols and concepts and ideas in this really beautiful and succinct way. I want to congratulate you on your new baby. Well done.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (00:39) Thank you so much. That's so sweet.   Tahnee: (00:42) Yeah, and welcome back to the show. It's great to have you.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (00:44) Thank you for having me.   Tahnee: (00:45) Yeah, I'm so happy to have you here. Your first podcast was one of the most popular, so it's really great to have you.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (00:51) Oh, that's so sweet.   Tahnee: (00:52) Yeah, I know. We're like aww. I think people just love... and that's something we've always been really passionate about is like, yeah, it's great to buy products and we love that you can buy SuperFeast from the shelf or whatever. But when you start to make your own herbal medicines, I think there's something, I don't know, that connects you to herbalism in a different way and connects you to the energy of the plants in a different way. I use pre-made stuff and I make my own stuff. I think it just depends on where I'm at in my life. But, yeah, I think having books like yours, especially, modernising herbalism because a lot of the old books can... like they're awesome, but they can be a bit retro [crosstalk 00:01:28]. How's it been going since publication? Have you been getting any positive feedback or?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (01:37) Yeah, it's been lovely. I've done two books now in the pandemic which has been like fairly wild and interesting. That they're being birthed at this time when actually I feel like they've been really needed and the spirit of plant medicine is like singing, I think, at this time within the pandemic and everything that we are moving through as a collective. Yeah, so Plants for the People came out in my March 2020 when the pandemic hit, and then The Plant Clinic just came out August 31st in Australia when we were all basically in lockdown. We were in the eye of it, so there were no stores open. Which was strange and I had to add a real block around that initially like, "Oh, I can't do in-person and people can't go see it at the stores."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (02:22) But I moved through that and it's actually, of course, it's been really well received and people are finding it and ordering it, and yeah, giving me such beautiful feedback. There's nothing more rewarding than that. Honestly, I get so much from those messages and emails about how the book has impacted their life or their little ones life or how they're working with their family in health and herbs and how they learn how to do this from the book, or I came at the right time. Like a lot of people say that I picked the book up and it's just at the most perfect time and that really thrills me. Yeah, it's been beautiful, it's been a beautiful exchange of putting the book out and what's coming back to me, which is beautiful.   Tahnee: (03:02) Yeah, it must be really rewarding, and how much work goes into these things. Yeah, incredible to see it in the flesh.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (03:13) So much work.   Tahnee: (03:13) Yes, so much work.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (03:13) Sorry, I was going to say this book really held us captive for over a year, and Noah, my husband, designed it so it was this real family effort and creation from our little family to you all. It was a major, so much work. So I'm so proud of it to see we did it, we did it, we made it.   Tahnee: (03:33) Yeah, well it's quite encyclopaedic in a way of like it really... I think Plants for the People was this amazing introduction to the world of plants. But then this is almost like working with a herbalist. It's got almost protocols and what a day would look like if you're working on a specific issue? And there's pillars of health that you might get introduced to working with a clinicians, so for me it felt a bit more actually going and seeing a practitioner. Like this book's almost like one in your house.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (04:05) Yes. No, really, that was truly my intention of writing it, for sure, was taking all of my years of clinical practise and knowledge, and as best as I could, distilling it down onto the paper to support and guide people with these daily protocols and how to work with plants as if you were working with the herbalist. Because the truth is like not everybody can access that one on one care and afford to weave that into their support team and whatnot, or access it. I just wanted to create a body of work that was super accessible and had all of those. Oh, so much in there, there's just so much in that book, for sure.   Tahnee: (04:44) Yeah, well, I think and I really appreciated like you have got a lot there for children and around dosing. I think that's stuff we get asked about a lot at SuperFeast. There's a lot of fear around working with herbs and children, and at different stages of pregnancy and postpartum and things. It's quite confusing on the internet. Like I saw you made a note in there around like you're going to read different things and they're going to conflict sometimes. Like I wonder do you have any overarching philosophies around working with kids and how do you approach that? You've got some dosing guidelines in here, but I'm just interested to flick that out a little bit.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (05:22) Yeah, for sure. I wanted to shed light on that because, yeah, you're right, I get asked all the time as well. When I started my practise as a herbalist, I was really specialising in paediatrics. And for years I really worked very closely with kids and their parents because you're always working with parents when you work with kids too. Which sometimes is the harder piece, to be honest. But so dosing was important and shedding light on working with children was important to me. I'd say that one of the biggest pieces around dosing with kids is that often less is more. So really even looking at drop dosing and working with more this energetic concept of dosing herbs, then these big wacky, not wacky, but big therapeutic dosing.   Tahnee: (06:10) Mamado herbs.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (06:10) Yeah, I had a whole section on drop dosing in the book, which I feel like can be really helpful. That more ease, using your intuition to start it just like these small little drops. You might start with five drops in a little bit of water for your little one, or instead of doing like a big meal dropper, it might just be like a few drops and see how your little one responds in that way. Drop dosing's a really good one to consider with kids because I feel like kids are so responsive often to herbs, to the plant world. Yeah, so I always start more with a drop dose approach, but there's a bunch of different rules in herbal medicine that you can calculate doses based on...   Erin Lovell Verinder: (06:52) So there's Clark's rule, but there's also Young's, and excuse me, so I would look at those and I've actually highlighted Clark's in the book because I feel like that's you're looking at... There's ones that look at age and weight and there's all these different methods that you can use. But I feel like Clark's is just really easy.   Tahnee: (07:12) Really simple.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (07:13) Yeah.   Tahnee: (07:14) Yeah, I've noticed that in my treating my daughter, because we've not really had much more than colds and she had a sore ear last night actually at 3:00 in the morning and gave her some immune herbs and put some Colloidal Silver in her ear and gave her a little limp massage and she woke up like, "Oh my ear's fine now, mommy." I'm like it's amazing to me how fast they heal, and I'm like, "If that was me, I'd probably still be in bed going ugh."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (07:42) Totally [crosstalk 00:07:43].   Tahnee: (07:42) She's like, "I'm good, I'm good. I'm ready to go to school and I love just..." Yeah, I hardly gave her, I probably gave her eight drops of this little immune tincture that we have. Which it's a bit stronger than the mushrooms like to give her sometimes things that pack a bit more of a punch if she's properly unwell. But, yeah, I really noticed that you just don't need much and homeopathics are so effective for them and those kinds of things.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (08:05) Yes, absolutely. Responsive, so responsive, and they shift really quickly, really quickly. Like a stupid charged shift with kids. I would say like really go low dose and just read a bit more about it. Like in the section of The Plant Clinic, get familiar with that, and then you do have to use your intuition a little bit knowing your little one like what's their constitution like? What do they respond from? Are they really... I've outlined the constitution piece in the book and there's only a little section on it.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (08:39) But I feel like it's so helpful to think about whether someone has a more robust constitution or a more sensitive constitution. Because it really changes how you approach dosing with plant medicine based on that. I would even implement that ethos into looking at your little one, are they quite robust? Are they sensitive and how would you dose them as well around that?   Tahnee: (09:00) I think that for adults too, it's something we speak about a lot when people come to us with dosing issues. Like they might take a quarter teaspoon and be like, "Are you sure these aren't psychedelic?" I'm like, "No, they're not. But you're obviously very sensitive, so for you, you're not going to need a very large dose at all. You can get away with like probably an eighth of a tea spoon or a pinch or something." That's great, good value, off you go. Then you're going to deal with people that are stronger, more robust, less sensitive to their energy body and they're going to be able to take much higher doses and not be affected by it. Yeah, I find that a lot that people miss that bio individuality piece of like you are going to behave and perform differently to everybody else.   Tahnee: (09:43) It's tricky like we were chatting before we came on with the compliance and regulations that we have to meet as herbalists. When working with a product like ours where we're selling it directly to the public, we have to state dosage and this isn't always aligned to what I believe to be true. I would actually prefer it to be a lot more nuanced, I suppose. But, yeah, just the way it is. Energy's kind of that was your first domain, I suppose, like working in that more subtle realm. How has that come into... has that been coming into clinic more for you lately with all this stuff going on? I imagine you probably need some protection yourself.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (10:29) I [inaudible 00:10:30]. Yeah, that's so interesting. On lots of levels, it's been coming in strongly. For my own practice because what has been presenting... so clients, what people are moving through and what we're moving through collectively, I really do believe it's a whole new paradigm and people are operating on a really different level than they were operating on pre-pandemic. As a practitioner, definitely it has impacted how I show up and what is needed? What's the demand on me to hold that space, and it's like I have to cast a bigger circle to hold it. That's been interesting in my own process and witnessing what that's bringing out in me and how I can show up. Yeah, for sure, that's been a whole thing.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (11:25) But in terms of what people are moving through and whether or not I have to call on those energetic parts, for sure. I'm always, in everything that I do as a practitioner, I'm always doing my best to honour the unseen forces and the subtle anatomy of it all. That means even if I'm working with somebody on their gut, I'm also honouring the emotions of the gut and the energy systems of the gut. I'm not just looking at it in a very black and white physiological anatomy and physiology, or like even the action of the herb or the action of the nutrient of food that we're working with, I'm more thinking about to the energy of it and the energy of what that person's moving through.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (12:13) Yeah, it's always a consideration and it's for sure a big consideration right now. Because what people are moving through is far... Like obviously people present with physical symptoms or imbalances that need support. But I really do believe that things are driven by our emotional bodies and spiritual bodies and our mental bodies too. I do believe that there's always involvement, right? I do believe that those aspects aren't... it's a lot going on right now. There's a lot of deep emotion that's tied into the physical right now. Yeah, I'm for sure working on those realms and levels always.   Tahnee: (12:51) I know you're seeing that in presentation more around adrenal type stuff or is it like... Personally, in myself, I can feel like a tendency to withdraw a lot more in a lot more sensitive just in general to people and energy. I'm also pregnant, so it's hard to know how much of that's pregnancy and how much of that's COVID. But, yeah, I've really noticed that in myself, like I just have a much smaller buffer between myself and the world and I'm having to be quite protective of that. Which was unusual for me because normally I'm quite comfortable with big groups and people, and now I'm like, "Oh, no, there's like 10 people [inaudible 00:13:33]." It's that stuff. I don't even know what you call that, like sensitivity and maybe anxiety and a bit of that.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (13:44) Yeah, I would say that there's... Like really what's coming forward, it's got a lot to do with the nervous system, and for sure, I would say that there's a lot more anxiety and a lot more deep fatigue. But like sensitivity, a lot of sensitivity, sensitivity to stimulation, depression, or low mood, low vitality. And just a lot of fear, there's a lot of fear that's going around, and I think fear can be a bit of a collective thought virus as well? There's like people are dealing with the fear and how that's cycling in their body, and fear of being unwell. There's just a lot of fear. I think that that's what I started talking about and referring to that new paradigm. Like everyone's just operating on a very different level right now.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (14:43) As a clinician, having been in practise now solid for like over 10 years, of course, I've never seen anything like it where everyone's experiencing the same thing in some way, in such a way. Obviously, we're experiencing similar things by being alive on the planet at the same time, but not like this.   Tahnee: (15:01) Acutely.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (15:03) Acutely, so people present with being maybe they want to talk about what they can do to support their immune systems, or their concerns about the vaccination, or which is very hard to navigate as a practitioner, for sure. Because actually this is a space that we are legally meant to step back from. There's just a lot of like what people are curious about and what they're worrying about. But the anxiety and the depression and the adrenal stuff, it's all like nervous system adrenal system, fight or flight survival mode stuff big time.   Tahnee: (15:48) Yeah, we're activating the sympathetic nervous system.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (15:50) Absolutely.   Tahnee: (15:51) Yeah, I can see that like we've got a team of about 30, so I can see different waves of things move through, and yeah, I've noticed those kinds of things in our team. I think I really... like that's one of the things I love about this book and would really recommend to people if you are thinking about immune protocols, you're thinking about anxiety and managing that with herbs. Like you've got calls for those listed out in here like whole chapters devoted to them. I think just having, I know for me, having things that I can lean on that support me, it's like a bomb.   Tahnee: (16:26) It's like you might be aware of that feeling and that sensitivity, but you don't have to lean into it too far because you've got these things to prop you up. It's where I think herbs can really store on all these beautiful, calming, gorgeous herbs that we have of access to reishi. I'm loving all these [inaudible 00:16:44] lately. I can just feel this real need to nourish that inner aspect.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (16:50) Absolutely. Yeah, and personally, it's funny, even oat staw are like I've got a little milky oats tincture on my table here, on my desk. Yep, and I've also been taking reishi myself as well. The two that you mentioned are very much like present in my field, in my body. Because I think the biggest thing is how can people shift from that sympathetic nervous system state to that parasympathetic rest and digest state? And how can I support them to do that? That's a lot of the work I'm doing right now, for sure. A lot of it is about our herbal helpers and how our plant medicines that calm the nervous system, and even can gently sedate the nervous system when you're in a really acute state of anxiety or panic or fear.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (17:42) It's I just feel for everyone. I feel for everyone so much right now. There's just so much of that going around, so that's why I actually... Obviously, I didn't... Well, I was writing, so I was writing the book in the depth of the pandemic. But, yeah, that was a part of why I wrote the emotions, mind spirit section, in The Plant Clinic. Because, as a clinician, even pre-pandemic, I was always treating lots of anxiety and working with people with anxiety, panic, depression. Just that low vitality as well, and all stemming from more of a mental, emotional place. Yeah, so I'm really proud of that section because I just really feel like it's rare to come across a body of work in herbalism that addresses that directly. I feel like often we're not talking so much about the spirit in, at all. Sometimes-   Tahnee: (18:39) I completely agree. It's all physical and often very... Like it's something I really love about your work is obviously you have the background of the energy medicine and then you've also got the more chemical constituents like biomedical background.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (18:54) Yeah, herbals and nutritional medicine.   Tahnee: (18:55) Yeah, and like this nice intersection of... which I think is where medicine really needs to go is like, and what has drawn me to Chinese medicine and Ayurveda and these things in my life is like we need to acknowledge that subtle realm and their unseen forces, as you call them. That's a really potent part of healing and a potent part of why we often have anxiety and things like that. We disconnect from what we really need or what we're really calling for in our deepest selves. Yeah, I think herbs really help with that, and I think even the action of preparing your own medicine and preparing your own tonics and things like there's something very nourishing and soothing in that.   Tahnee: (19:40) I don't know, just like it's a small, simple process that moved you toward maybe where you want to be. I think that was something I really noticed and loved about the book was it was that section, and you should be proud of yourself. It's important and I know it's hard to speak to those things as a practitioner sometimes because people can sound woo woo. It's something we struggle with a lot. Like we want to be woo woo.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (20:06) Totally. Yeah, girl, I'm just so at a point where I'm like, "This is what it is, guys. I'm not even worried if I sound woo woo."   Tahnee: (20:14) Totally.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (20:14) I'm just like, "This is my message. This is what's coming out. Receive it or don't."   Tahnee: (20:19) Well, I love it. You're a little bit more evolved than me. I'm still [crosstalk 00:20:24]-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (20:24) No, no, no.   Tahnee: (20:26) Bit, no. I think it takes some confidence though, and some like, probably, like you've had these 10 years in clinic. You're like it's this little experience of this is what I see and it's proven to me over and over again and I can't avoid it.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (20:40) Well, it's just that thing of like you can't compartmentalise health. It's like we're whole beings. If you're going to, like I said, just example of the gut that I'm circling back to that, if you're going to work on the gut, of course, you have to work on it from a very physical level. What's going on in the gut and how can we heal the gut? What are we eating? What are we feeding? But what are we thinking? What are we, actually, what are we absorbing from self-talk? What's our environment like that impacts our digestive systems? What are the roots of the gut dysbiosis? Is there trauma there? I think working on the gut, it's like the deepest seed of like our actual beginning of our root system. The beginning of us-   Tahnee: (21:23) Yeah, like our, what's the word, evolution in the womb as well-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (21:27) Absolutely, it's the beginning.   Tahnee: (21:28) ... with primal layers.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (21:30) Yeah, and it's like so I often feel like when people are working deeply on healing their guts, and I do a lot of digestive healing with clients, we're going back to the roots and it's so powerful. There's people always go through really big, almost like deep initiation and rebirth canals when they're working on the gut in a way. And I'm like, "Well, it would be like I'm going to get half of the results if I don't honour those other parts of what someone's going through and support them through that too." I know this from doing it for so many years, so yeah, I'm like I'm all in, I'm all in.   Tahnee: (22:04) Well, that's enough.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (22:06) I'm all in.   Tahnee: (22:06) Here I am and I noted that page in your book where you talk about on unfolding and healing isn't pretty, and I think that's something I often try and emphasise for people. It's like it's not just these detox reactions or herb reactions and things that we get. But it's like if you are... I know this personally, like my work around my gut was deeply connected to a lot of stuff from my childhood and it was not fun. It was not fun at all to start actually acknowledging the pain and the stuff that was brought forward from remembering and acknowledging those things. But the outcome being have a great digestive system in these days and it's like, yeah, it's worth it but it's not always nice.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (22:54) Absolutely. Yeah, that's really important in my process working with people, and I think my ethos is healing is not always pretty, it's not always straightforward. It takes time, you're unfolding and allowing that to be a process. It's the process of becoming. I think becoming is a real theme in my work, and when I mentor people too who want to walk the plant path it's like we're a little bit I'm geared towards like this a little, a lot. Geared towards instant culture, like this instant culture, instant gratification culture, and we just want to do the thing and then that's that. That's what we are, and I'm like, "Ah, there's a whole process."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (23:42) For me to show up who I am, I've walked these 20 something years now to get to this place where I can confidently say to you all, "Hey, take it or leave it. Like this is who I am and this is what I've got to say." I'm not saying I'm... I've got work to do still, I'm just saying this is who I am at this point. But-   Tahnee: (24:03) It's still unfolding.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (24:04) It's still unfolding. Like I've become to this point and healing is like that. It's a becoming and it's just an unfolding and it's gentle and it can be gentle, sometimes it's not. But you have to be gentle with yourself in that process.   Tahnee: (24:18) I was going to say, and I noticed a tendency toward gentleness in your work, which I like. There's not these extreme, like your detox protocols and things, they're not these extreme crazy things that we've all... Maybe not everyone's tried, but I've definitely tried some of it [inaudible 00:24:33]. Look, there's space for them in the world and I'm not trying to say they're wrong, but I think, especially in times like this, where people are so sensitive and there's so much collective for like angst and fear and stress. Like gentleness is probably the best medicine we could give ourselves at this point. I hope I'm not speaking for you, but that's-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (24:54) No, I totally agree. Yeah, for sure. Gentle is definitely my approach, and in writing a book that I know that is going to be accessed by all these different people and they're not going to be guided by me personally. As in they can just call me up and ask a question. I really wanted to write a book that I knew would be gentle for people and they could have a really soft pace with it, but also get results. I think that kind of concept, detoxification as well, because, yeah, there's a whole detoxification section in the book. I wanted to dispel a bit of myths around like this whole cleansing culture and detox culture.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (25:38) Yeah, the whole section explains it well around like your body's naturally detoxifying all the time, so how can we just, every minute, so how can we support those systems to just give them a little extra lift? But in a way that just actually flows with what they're already doing. So you might find that, "Oh, my liver is stagnated." Well, your liver is still doing its thing, it just needs a little bit of help. Yeah, that was my approach of like, "We're not going to do anything drastic. We're just going to be really gentle." But it can often be so profound when you are gentle in your approach.   Tahnee: (26:15) Yeah, I definitely like preconception with Ayo was pretty hectic, and this baby, I made a real effort to not be like that and I focused a lot more. I still did a bit of preparatory work that was very gentle, and then I focused a lot more on building and nourishing myself. Which I think I neglected that part a little bit with Ayo was a bit more like gung-ho with the cleansing. Like I didn't get any morning sickness at all this time. I did get a lot of rage, so maybe I did quite of both.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (26:50) [crosstalk 00:26:50] rage.   Tahnee: (26:53) But it was interesting having like just that really different first trimester experience of like with Ayo was like if it wasn't salty and crunchy, it wasn't going in my mouth. Whereas with this baby I was like, "I can eat pretty much everything." Yeah, it was a lot more gentle to navigate that first trimester, and yeah, except if you were Mason Taylor because you were not having a gentle time, but [inaudible 00:27:18] high oestrogen perhaps. Yeah, really I thought that was really interesting just personal anecdote. Yeah, and again, like you speak to hormones a lot in your book and it is a gentle approach.   Tahnee: (27:35) I think especially with women, we are cyclical beings and we are very sensitive and I think a lot of... and I've read a lot of books by male herbalists and that can be very gung-ho. It can come in hard and it can come in a little bit aggressive, and I think it's nice to bring some of that gentleness into that space as well.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (27:58) Yeah, I think, yeah, fully, and I think herbalism has been... I think there's a heavy matriarchal lineage running through herbalism. The OG lineage perhaps.   Tahnee: (28:10) Yeah.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (28:10) The OG lineage, exactly. So I think there's also a really different lens of perspective when you've been trained in that lineage as well. That's definitely been my lineage, and all my teachers were women, which women identified which felt correct learning with this softer... I mean not all soft but-   Tahnee: (28:35) Yes, I've had Susan Weed on the [inaudible 00:28:37]-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (28:37) Not soft, Susan, not all soft. But, yeah, the teachers I really resonated with were just very, very soft. So that really also expanded my path around how important that felt for me to have that gentleness as a teacher and a writer and a clinician as well. I just I really want people to feel held in whatever I do, and there's a softness to that, whatever that is. That matriarchal maternal instinct to want to be soft and to want to hold that space.   Tahnee: (29:16) Yeah, and I think that's really aligned to... One thing I think we both have like as a theme in our belief systems is this idea of herbs is people's medicine. If you think about like traditionally women are going to hold the kitchen, they're going to hold the garden, and they're going to be holding the medicine in a way. I think there's this real sense of something I've always said to Mason, like I want to be 60 and I want to be old and I want people to come and be like, "I've got this," and I always give them something. It's like a potion. I think there's this real beautiful ancestral line of women healers that I think we're seeing this resurgence in like...   Tahnee: (29:57) I just had Asia Suler on the podcast, and she's very feminine in how she works. Yeah, I can feel this, I don't know, this softening in the herbal world. When I started with Mase, it was guys doing tablespoons of mushrooms and it's bio hacky. It was really hectic, and I was like, "Whoa." I wasn't drawn into that, like I was drawn into working with the herbs and the mushrooms, for sure, but not in that way. Yeah, it's been interesting to watch that space change as well. It's a lot more feminine now and a lot more soft.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (30:29) Yeah, for sure. Then on the flip side of that too, I feel like what's fascinating is as we let go of these concepts of gender, and gender is a construct as well, how people, non-binary people, might be practising herbalism. And bringing it into this space that, they're definitely practising herbalism, but bringing it into this space that is like neither that nor that. As we upgrade our language and the love language of herbalism just keeps expanding from different voices who have different perspectives. I think that's also really interesting. And just also thinking about plants, not in their male or female plants. I think that's really limiting in terms of my idea of how I think about plants, and that's changing and growing, and as I grow. But, yeah, I've really been feeling more into that.   Tahnee: (31:36) I'm interested in this, because we come from a modulus tradition where there is a lot of genderizing of everything. I definitely had that bias, and I would obviously love to... I've done some workshops, actually, I did a really amazing workshop with a non-binary teacher in Oregon and she was like... Well, she wasn't a she, but she looked feminine to me, but I think she was a they, and they were speaking a lot about female bodied people and herbal abortions and working in that space around trauma to do with birth and miscarriage. Look, it was one of the best workshops and trainings I've ever done, and they spoke a little bit about the non-...   Tahnee: (32:26) Like this person's clinic really served that community, so they spoke a bit about issues in that community. But I don't see a lot of representation of that in the herbal world, maybe you do more because you might be a bit more exposed to it. But, yeah, I'd be interested in your experience. Like how are you now relating to plants through that energetic realm if you are not choosing binary terms?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (32:50) Yeah, look, it's really interesting because I think that, first of all, I think herbal culture in Australia is really... and we've talked about it. We went into this in the last podcast, which I really loved because I thought it was just a really interesting perspective for you and I to talk about that. Because we both have a lot of experience with American herbalism and that spirit of herbalism in the States. Having you train there and me spending so much time there, and because my husband's American and having such a kinship with America. But Australian herbalism is just so, so different because we have to study in these private colleges or university settings, and essentially, it's a health science degree, or whether you do a health science naturopathy degree or whatnot. And you're learning herbs or you become a herbalist at Western Herbal Medicine.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (33:39) So that in itself already puts herbalism in a really inaccesible place for a lot of people here in Australia. Because unless you've got... My debt from school is from training is insane, let alone what they're paying now and that mine was so long ago. I'm just saying that because it like casts an awareness on not all types of people would have access to doing this kind of training here in Australia. Obviously, you can learn herbs in different ways, but if you were to go out and practise and learn in a structured setting. Whereas in America, and this is what we went into on the last podcast, it's like it's the people's medicine. It's like essential to have that medicine in the system where there is no universal healthcare.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (34:28) Therefore, I think herbalism reaches a lot of different types of people, and not just privileged people. Not just people of privileged who can go and do those kind of degrees. There's a different spirit to it. I think that there's a lot of exciting things happening in the States with non-binary people who identify non-binary, but are herbalist and they're practising in ways that are undoing some of those structures, which I think is really fascinating. I'm still listening. I'll continue to listen and learn, and yeah, I'm curious. But the way that, for me, how it's impacted, I think I just always felt like those systems didn't feel super true and resonate with me.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (35:15) Some of the systems of like these are women's herbs and these are the men's herbs. I know these are ancient traditions, so I'm not saying that they don't have a place and there's not a lot of gold in all of that, of how we can treat female body people or male body people, or let's use those terms just to streamline this conversation. But I do feel that I didn't deeply resonate with that. So there's a section in The Plant Clinic that's Mums & Bubs, and there's a section that's hormone health. I was like, "How do I be more inclusive in those spaces?" But I'm trying to convey what I'm trying to convey. I had to use certain terminology like Mums & Bubs, or like this is first-   Tahnee: (36:01) [crosstalk 00:36:01] people and-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (36:01) ... Birthing people and mensturating people. Yeah, so that was a little tricky, but I wrote a little note in the book on gender terminology and I was like, "Oh, this is going to really shake it up, isn't it?" Maybe this is going to shake it a little bit up, but hey, I think that's what we're all here for as well to open conversations and to get people thinking about a different layer, a different perspective. And how boring if we all just felt like we all knew it all and it was the exact same way forever. The times are changing, and that means herbalism is changing too. I've witnessed it changed dramatically from when I started studying to now. There was really like it was so wacky, if you're a herbalist. It was like, "Oh, good luck. Like get onto the world, let's see what happens?"   Tahnee: (36:55) All in three months.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (36:58) Totally. Yeah, exactly. You might not have a job real soon or your clinic probably will fail because there's not that many people into this. It felt like that when I got out and now it's like it's in a totally different place where I feel like it's having this epic renaissance.   Tahnee: (37:15) I agree, yeah.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (37:16) Yeah, and it's just so rich. But so rich in action, in movement, in growth. I just feel like... Oh, so back to your question about how I'm practising it, it's more about the energy. It's just, honestly, it comes down to the energy and the presentation of what someone's going through and how I would meet them with herbs. It's like a herb like Shatavari, which is a very beautiful I think central herb that is very much linked in with a woman's herb. Because it has such an effect on the menstrual cycle, and it is a beautiful herb for women. But it's a beautiful herb for everyone in many different ways. Even like those really we think of them as really Yang ginseng like Panax ginseng or Korean ginseng.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (38:12) We think more to apply those to men. But, absolutely, I just do not think that is true in terms of how we can apply it to all people just in... If it suits, if the presentation's correct, if the energy's correct, if the dose is correct, it's just about listening. I think it's just about listening. Like I might think, yeah, a herb like Rose is just really feminine. We use that like soft, feminine, the unfolding, the petals of Rose. But I know a lot of people who could do with Rose, and it's just heart medicine. I just challenge that a little bit in The Plant Clinic, but it's just it's my own perspective.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (39:04) But it doesn't mean it has to be true for you, and I do think that aeons of information around herbs that would be supportive for our menstrual cycle, and say, supportive for sperm motility. Of course, I understand that they're applied to like this male identified person or this woman identified person. But, at the same time, I'm just challenging that idea of that actually isn't everybody as well. There's just this nuances, so we just need to open up space for nuance.   Tahnee: (39:36) Yeah, and I think it comes down to the intention of the person ingesting the herbs as to what kind of energy shifts they want to experience in their body? I can imagine if you're a male body person who identifies as female, you might not care about your sperm motility so much. So you might not be interested in working with those herbs. But then, again, I'm very clunky in this space, so anyone listening please feel free to write me an email about it. But I definitely have had like a personal experience of the universe having a binary, like two binary forces that are constantly in motion. It's hard to explain in words, but it's more of a visual or a felt sense that I have.   Tahnee: (40:26) I can understand that there's a spectrum between an extreme of each, whether you want to call it yin and yang or gender and male-Feminine, whatever, the Shiva-Shakti from the yoga traditions. Like I can feel this real truth in that sense of the binary is always in motion between one another, and that creates this experience that we live in. We're going very deep right now.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (40:51) Yes.   Tahnee: (40:53) But for me that-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (40:54) Unexpectedly deep into this area.   Tahnee: (40:57) [crosstalk 00:40:57] on the radar today. We haven't had enough sleep for this conversation, but yeah.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (41:01) Totally, forgive us if we're stumbling through this. But I think it's important to talk about it. It's important.   Tahnee: (41:09) It is, yeah. This has formed my, like cosmology, has formed my worldview. This sense of this dance between these two poles creating this manifest reality. That's literally how I've ended up explaining to myself how all this is here. I can understand that those like masculine and feminine terms aren't necessarily useful, but I think what you're pointing to, and I've had this experience in myself. Like postpartum, Deer Antler is not a herb I relate to normally. Postpartum, I'm like, "Give me that stuff." It's like I can see that I've gone through this big depletion of my yang of given birth. It's like a huge journey, and it's like to pull some of that masculine or yang energy or whatever you want to call it into my being is a really powerful medicine for me at that point.   Tahnee: (42:02) I don't keep doing it for long, it just it's a period of time and then I'm done with that again. I think I can relate to what you're saying there. It's also I think I often, for me, I've really related to ratio's a very feminine energy, but I would always expect men to take it because I think it can connect them to that softer part of themselves, like what you're saying with Rose. Yeah, and I remember you... I might not remember it word for word, but you said something to the effect of this book is for older people. There are some sections that are working toward women's reproductive stuff, and yes, they might not be useful for everybody. But, in general, herbalism is for everybody, like just about tuning into what's right for you in the moment.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (42:51) That's it, that's ultimately what it is. I think I'm just curious as well about out doing, undoing old paradigms. I think there must be something with that [crosstalk 00:43:08]. What's that?   Tahnee: (43:11) Just in like paradigm breaking mode right now.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (43:13) Yeah, make it all [inaudible 00:43:14]. No, I know, I'm just curious about these things that sometimes I think... Look, I know that that's even in writing these books, I felt like that was actually breaking down a bit of a paradigm in herbalism. Because, personally, my experience of, and I think most people would agree with this if you've got a big herb collection of books, you would know that most of your books are written by older people. There's a real sense of like, which is beautiful, of course, the elders in the community and these people that have lived all these years and all this experience to put it down in a book, what a gift. But being a younger person, and I'm nearly 40, I'm not super, super young, but being a younger person, writing a book about herbal... It was like breaking the boundary there a little, and I think I just maybe like doing that. I don't know.   Tahnee: (44:10) I think that's a theme in your work, and I think I also see a lot of courage in that. Like that you were able to so young guide yourself. If you haven't listened to our first podcast, Erin did a lot of really early training in energy work and things before training to be a herbalist. For a young person to have the courage to fuller those paths, I think that takes a lot of, I don't know, self belief or faith or whatever you want to call it. Is that something, you know, did you bump up against that in putting these books together? Was it like there's a self-worth thing here or like an imposter syndrome thing or were like, "No, I'm feeling strong and solid in there."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (44:52) I was really supported, so I think that feeling really cheered and supported was a huge piece of feeling like I've got this as well. Well, I just felt like someone had to do it. I felt a bit like, "Well, someone's got to do this, someone's got to do this."   Tahnee: (45:12) You're an Aries, aren't you?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (45:15) Yeah, [crosstalk 00:45:16].   Tahnee: (45:15) That's why.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (45:18) Yeah, I don't know.   Tahnee: (45:19) Aries runs a lot, "Yeah, of course, I can do it."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (45:21) Yeah, totally.   Tahnee: (45:22) Everybody else is like, Oh my God, it's so scary."   Erin Lovell Verinder: (45:25) Well, and like it's so classic me as well to just like... even when I enrolled in herbal medicine and nutritional medicine, which was like a double degree vibe is what I was doing at the same time. I didn't even read the syllabus, I was just like, "Yeah, I'm going to do this. I've got this." It was like, "I really want to be this. I wonder what's going to happen?" Then I got it and I was like, "This is a science degree."   Tahnee: (45:45) What am I doing?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (45:46) Yeah. What is this biochemistry and pharmacology? I really didn't know. I think, in a way, probably anyone doing their first book feels that way too. Like you're so excited about it, you sign up, you do it, and then you're like, "Oh my goodness, this is so much work. This is so demanding and hard." I think I did that with the first book, I just dove in and was really excited and eager. I was like, "Yeah, someone's going to do this. It's going to be great. I'm just going to tell the stories of the plants again and just introduce people back to that remembering." Then I got there and was like, "Oh, this is just this is hard." But I felt confident, and I was like... I sound like such an Aries right now.   Tahnee: (46:31) [crosstalk 00:46:31] a lot of it.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (46:35) I felt confident that I could pull it off, even though it also brought out other parts of myself. I'm a Liberian rising, and I think that I'm so such an aesthetic person and I really love things to look beautiful and be visually like visual eye candy and pull you in. That was actually really fun for me because both books, I got to strengthen that muscle in me of making things beautiful. I think too that has been missing in the modern herbalism space of bringing books to life that people want to put on their tables and the coffee tables and having the kitchen because it's beautiful.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (47:16) I think that there's just no denying that we're all very aesthetic creatures these days, and particularly, with Instagram and the social media channels where we're all pulled in from the visual of everything. Yeah, I just think it was timely to just bring a book to life that both books that are just visually pretty. But, yeah, for sure, that's definitely my nature just to be very much like just jump in.   Tahnee: (47:44) Yeah, I love it there. I think like you have brought it up, more than brought it up, and it's you're completely right in the visual. I think I've got your books at home, but I think we've also got both of them in the office and people just go straight to them. We have like, I don't know, I want to say thousands of books on herbalism and-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (48:04) You have lots of books [crosstalk 00:48:06]-   Tahnee: (48:08) I've got more even at our house, and people would just go straight for them and it's, to me, I'm like, "Oh, that's like the plants are being sung into people's hearts through the visual storytelling as well as your words." I think that's really powerful because images they connect us in a different way. Just I was looking into the moustache and picture in here and I'm like just that joy and that bright laugh that these sessions bring to a space. I think there's something really magical about that. I think what I really also liked about this one, I'm trying to remember your first book which I haven't read in a little while. But you talk about the pillars to thrive in this and I'm not sure that was in the first one. I don't think it was.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (48:55) No, it wasn't at all.   Tahnee: (48:55) Yeah, could you talk a little bit about that? Obviously, get the book for the in-depth look at it. But I'm just interested in right now we've talked a lot about where everyone's at, sensitivity, we're feeling a bit un-hinged [inaudible 00:49:10]. We've gone deep into the cosmos. We've tried to navigate gender issues in terms of some really practical stuff. Like not that none of that is practical, but-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (49:21) Not really.   Tahnee: (49:23) ... like how would you say to people like, "Yes, we've got herbs," but what are those lifestyle pieces that are non-negotiables for you that need to be honoured to be well in this time?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (49:34) Yeah, I think I feel like that's such a foundation of the book are those pillars. I wrote the book really with all of those elements in mind in every single daily planner.   Tahnee: (49:47) [crosstalk 00:49:47].   Erin Lovell Verinder: (49:47) Yeah, I wrote it around them and that's it. In my clinical practise, I've learnt that, like we talked about before, you can't compartmentalise a person's healing process and you can't pull them apart and say, "Just do this and you'll be great." What I've learned is that we've taken the herbs to really allow them to sink into a deeper state of received healing in the body. We need to do other elements and to take care of the body. We need to make sure that we are hydrated, we're eating good nourishing food that's healing for us, we're resting, we're connecting to nature. We're really mindful of what we're saying to ourselves. So our self-talk and we're moving our bodies. The pillars are just those elements, and the rest, the good food, moving your body, connected to nature, self-talk, body movement. No, I missed one.   Tahnee: (50:41) Yeah, I think you got them all.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (50:41) Drinking water.   Tahnee: (50:41) Diabetic.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (50:41) Diabetic.   Tahnee: (50:41) Connected with nature.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (50:48) Yeah, those pillars are super important. It's very naturopathic thinking about what are the elements that the body needs to, the body being, needs to be supported with to heal. You'll see in every protocol. Like let's say there's a protocol for an acute cold, it will say practise the pillars, and then it says which pillars to practise. You might want to do, obviously, like to do them all, but you really focus on rest and really focusing on hydration and eating good food. Then I suggest some foods that could be really helpful too. The book was really written around those because I really believe that to work with plant medicines, you need to also work with those elements. I felt like it was seriously negligible of me to write a book about healing with plant medicine without mentioning all those elements of how we can heal holistically and truly.   Tahnee: (51:36) It's something that comes up so much for us where someone will call and be like, "Oh, I run 50 kilometres a day and I work 80 hours away. Can I do this essentially at work? Can you give me for my adrenals?" I'm like, "Hmm." I just would like to say that I'm happy to help you and support you, but really that's not a sustainable way to live forever. These hormonal issues you're experiencing in this insomnia and all of these things that are coming up for you like we can't avoid looking at our lifestyles. I think, again, this gentleness, that was something that I've certainly learned and I felt in your... You're not preaching anything, you're not trying to say like there's a right way or a wrong way.   Tahnee: (52:21) It's just like, look, these are pretty basic foundations that we all need to acknowledge are essential to living. And you have to sleep at some point and you have to drink water. Yes, I think they just become... and it's nice to have them laid out in such a simple way, I think. I think it was really I liked that you had like say with the code immunity one, like rest is a priority now instead of maybe moving your body. I think it's important for people to remember that it's okay to not do your physical practise some days if your body needs to rest more than anything else.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (52:54) Absolutely. Yeah, they're just so fundamental to really working with healing your body and your being. It's just the simple reminders to return back to those practises and a gentle guide. That's really what it is, like those pillars to thrive when you read them and get to know them. But I can't tell you how many times in clinic I returned to those, and then constantly I'm just repeating myself around, "Let's drink more water, let's rest more, let's move the body more, let's eat these foods." It's amazing how simple it is, but we need to be reminded. I know, personally, I've got my big water bottle here and I fill it up and I'm going to really work to hit three of those a day and drink three of those a day.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (53:43) If I don't have my water bottle there, I forget. I'm just not an amazing natural water drinker. That really helps for me, and so I have to put my intention and energy towards weaving that in. Because I feel way better when I'm hydrated. It's just, yeah, it's always those elements, those little things in that book where it says, "There's a little tip on how to drink more water." I hope that really helps.   Tahnee: (54:07) That's what we get in clinic. Again, I remember being... I know we've both had adrenal crash in our lives and mine came I must've been about 23 or '4. I was pretty young. And I remember going to see this naturopath and she was like, "Okay, babe, you're going to put a bottle of water on the front seat of your car. You're going to put a bottle of water in your hand like this." Then she's like, "If you're stuck in traffic, you drink a sip of..." I had to be coached through, God it's embarrassing now, but like having enough water. Then she's like, "I know you're going to eat three meals a day and you're going to have some protein in everything."   Tahnee: (54:45) It was just this stuff that now obviously has become integrated and is stuff I'm trying to teach my kid, and constantly stay on top of it. But, yeah, I'm the same, I'm not someone that would go and reach for a glass of water unless I'm dehydrated, basically.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (55:01) Yes, to the point of dehydration.   Tahnee: (55:04) It's like, yeah, it's good. I'm like just have a jar, always there, refill it regularly. I've even had to have apps at points in my life, but it's just like that's how you get through it. Same with [inaudible 00:55:16], I was talking, a lot of moms can probably relate, you get to like 9:00 and your kid's asleep and you're like your house is clean and then you're like, "Ooh, me time." It's like-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (55:26) Yeah, and then you sit up and watch three hours of shows.   Tahnee: (55:29) [crosstalk 00:55:29] I've had to just be really tough and no fucking computers in the bedroom. Like, no, we don't have a TV, so it's like I have to be tight with that stuff or else one slip and I'm doomed. I appreciated having that, it was a good reminder even after all those years and all this money spent.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (55:55) That's the thing, these pillars really they're free. Obviously, we pay for our food, but a lot of them are super accessible and pretty much free. It's like that concept too that "wellness" is this big thing and it has to be expensive, and it's like that's actual bull. It's about coming back to these really foundational, fundamental practises that make our bodies and being seen and thrive and they are so simple. That's really what the pillars to thrive are, and yeah, you very much heavily referred to throughout the whole book to bring you back and keep reminding you how to practise them.   Tahnee: (56:41) Again, like you would have with Erin in face to face [crosstalk 00:56:44]-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (56:44) Exactly. Can you imagine me being like, "You can do it. Drink your water."   Tahnee: (56:49) Take care of yourself.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (56:50) What are you saying to yourself?   Tahnee: (56:53) You could record me a go to bed Tommy lullaby, that'd be good.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (56:59) I like that you like a-   Tahnee: (56:59) Got to sleep.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (57:01) ... little note, like a little alarm that just says, "Honey, switch off."   Tahnee: (57:05) Yeah. I've been good with pregnancy. I'm trying to really honour that I need about two more hours than I used to need at night. But, yeah, I know definitely it's an easy thing. Literally, every week at daycare pick up I chat with some mom and she's like, "Oh my God, I just started watching something I'm sure and I shouldn't have and now I had everybody..." I'm like, "I know, I've been there." I really like you're not taking clients at the moment, and you're in this liminal space. Obviously, you've had birth to book, it's not a minor thing, but I know you're still very busy with your clinic. But, obviously, don't have space for new clients. But you mentioned, is it okay if we talk about the mentoring things that are going to come? Yeah, could we talk through that one?   Erin Lovell Verinder: (57:50) Yeah, so I've got a wait list for clients, just for new clients. At this point, it's closed so we'll see when it will open up again. But, yeah, for the mentoring. So I've been doing mentoring one to one for, gosh, years and years and years, and I've loved it and I've learnt so much mentoring so many people. I really wanted to do that before writing a programme to just get this deep sense of what people are seeking, and they absolutely are themes that have come through to what I share and what people are going through. I'm in the midst of writing the mentoring programmes now in the hopes they'll be released. These things sometimes take time, but early 2022.   Tahnee: (58:36) Okay.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (58:37) Yeah, there'll be two different strains of mentoring and how you can mentor with me. It's really exciting because it's the first programmes I'll have done. Though I've taught many groups over the years, this is my first group digital offering and I think it's going to be really exciting and new ways for me to work with people and reach more people and be able to support more people and spread myself into those different spaces. It's exciting, yes.   Tahnee: (59:05) Yeah. Well, as a clinician, I could see a limited as to how many people you can see. But if you're teaching teachers and people that are working with people, then yeah, you're able to make a bigger impact.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (59:20) Sure, I mean... Oh, go ahead. Sorry.   Tahnee: (59:20) Well, I was just going to say that what are the qualifications? Is it for people who are trying to settle or studying or that what's your-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (59:23) There'll be two different streams, so one is more for people who are studying or graduated, and the other one is more people who are curious to step onto the plant path. Because they have two very different ways to teach and audiences to speak to. I'm really, really passionate about doing my very best as well to shape, or whatever I could do to help support and shape someone into feeling like a really capable and strong presence as a practitioner because it's a big job. I think that we come out of our studies, particularly here in Australia, and it's... I don't know. I was flabbergasted at how I didn't learn so much at school and I felt really unprepared. Then it's like, "Oh my God, I'm working with people. Is this right? How do I do this? And how do I set up these basics elements of my business?"   Erin Lovell Verinder: (01:00:22) You really have to be like a savvy business owner as well. I've had different iterations of having a big healing space like my own multi-modality wellness space for many years and selling that successfully and running it. Then being a head practitioner at a busy, busy clinic in Sydney, and then being digital and writing books. I've had all these different iterations and it's given me a lot of perspective. But there's a lot of things I wished that I knew when I came out, and if I can help people in that way, I'm really excited to do that because it's a big job.   Tahnee: (01:00:56) I guess like that, is that business aspect part of one of the streams? Like your-   Erin Lovell Verinder: (01:01:05) Yeah, we're definitely weaving that in and I'm so lucky to have my husband who's like-   Tahnee: (01:01:12) Mr. Noah.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (01:01:13) Mr. Noah, he's a virgo who is so amazing at... He really can show up with a skill set that I do not have and I am totally okay about not having that skillset. He's amazing at that. I sounded like I was talking myself out before, but I really I'm lacking much of that [crosstalk 01:01:31]. But, yeah, and he has a marketing background, so that's been really helpful to have his input into the course as well and how to run a business and the marketing aspect. It's huge, right? It is a huge element.   Tahnee: (01:01:48) Yeah, I only know it from yoga, but like similarly you do a teacher training and they're like, "Okay, you're a teacher now." And you like, "well, and like how do I go to class? What do I..." That worked for a studio, so I had a silver platter, like I was very fortunate. But a lot of my friends never ended up teaching because that jump from education to actual practise was really difficult.   Erin Lovell Verinder: (01:02:11) Really difficult and overwhelming.   Tahnee: (01:02:15) Yeah, and I was lucky to have worked and then managed other businesses so I had a bit of a business brain. Like I often think, God, if I didn't h

Stories From Women Who Walk
60 Seconds for Time Out Tuesday: If You Are Busy Spend an Hour in Nature

Stories From Women Who Walk

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 2:10


Hello to you listening in Hadera City, Israel!Coming to you from Whidbey Island, Washington this is 60 Seconds for Time Out Tuesday.They say, “If you're busy spend an hour a day in nature. If you're very busy, spend two hours a day.”I have a few tips to help you begin to practice Time Out.Start small being gentle with yourself. Taking a few minutes to breathe in and out mindfully - aware of your breath entering and leaving your body - might one day become your daily meditation practice.Consciously give your body a rest. Invite your feet to touch the earth. Encourage your shoulders to drop down. And, if you don't quite feel like smiling, turn up one corner of your mouth and soon the other will follow.The power of the pause. My teacher Thich Nhat Hanh pauses before he turns a door handle to enter a room, pauses on the threshold of that room before he enters, pauses before he gives a dharma teaching.  Question: What else can you do to slow down your own busy good self?60 Seconds is your daily dose of hope, imagination, wisdom, stories, practical tips, and general riffing on this and that. This is the place to thrive together. Come for the stories - stay for the magic. Speaking of magic, I hope you'll subscribe, follow, share a nice shout out on your social media or podcast channel of choice, including Android, and join us next time! You're invited to stop by the website and subscribe to stay current with Diane, her journeys, her guests, as well as creativity, imagination, walking, stories, camaraderie, and so much more: Quarter Moon Story ArtsStories From Women Who Walk Production TeamPodcaster: Diane F Wyzga & Quarter Moon Story ArtsMusic: Mer's Waltz from Crossing the Waters by Steve Schuch & Night Heron MusicAll content and image © 2019 - Present: for credit & attribution Quarter Moon Story Arts

The Clement Manyathela Show
Health and Wellness- Gentle ways to whip your body into shape

The Clement Manyathela Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 19:50


On this week's Health and Wellness,, Clement speaks to Fitness entrepreneur and Gut Health Coach, Stacey Holland on gentle ways to get in shape. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

BE with Champions
Ashleigh Gentle - Olympian. 2018 WTS Grand Final gold medal, 2017 runner up ITU World Championship

BE with Champions

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2021 80:24


Welcome to The Greg Bennett show, an AnyQuestion podcast hosted by Former Professional Olympic and World Champion Athlete Greg Bennett.  Greg chats with the world's greatest athletes and high performers to find out how they got to the top of the world and how they are able to sustain it.  In this week's episode, Greg chats with Australian Triathlete, Ashleigh Gentle. Ashleigh is one of the most accomplished elite women on the WTS circuit. For the best part of the past 10 years Ashleigh has won some of the worlds biggest events, including, The Escape from Alcatraz triathlon, several ITU world series events, none bigger than the grand final in 2018. Ashleigh has won 8 (yes that's eight) Noosa triathlons from 10 starts. She has been to multiple Olympics. In 2014 she won silver in WTS Yokohama in 2015 and 2016 and in Abu Dhabi in 2016. By May 2016, she was ranked third in the world and in the same year, the Australian Olympic Committee announced Gentle's selection as one of six triathletes who would represent Australia at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro Ashleigh Gentle won silver at the Junior World Championships in Hamburg in 2007 and Vancouver in 2008, then finally discovered the golden touch in Budapest in 2010. The following year, Gentle won her first ITU World Cup in Edmonton, before placing 9th at her first WTS race in London and has since been one of the sport's most  consistent performers at the top level. 14:24 - In a series of rapid fire questions, Greg and Ashleigh discuss the feeling of making money (aka) getting “paid” to be an athlete. 25:28 - Ashleigh explains how she got a start in triathlon.  31:51 - At the age of 16 Ashleigh won silver in her first Junior title representing her country. 40:21 - Ashleigh and Greg discuss the transition from being a teenage athlete to becoming an elite woman athlete. 45:00 - The good times don't always last, and Ashleigh explains some of the tougher struggles she has experienced in her career. 51:44 - The first Olympics. Ashleigh describes her preparation and the drama of losing all her baggage and her racing bike. 57:06 - Aside from the lows, there have been some amazing highs in Ashleigh's career … one being the 2018 Grand final on the Gold Coast.  1:01:38 - Greg and Ashleigh recap 2021 and the challenges of travelling, competing, and hotel quarantine. 1:10:12 - Like so many elite athletes, Ashleigh knows when she is knocked down, how to get up and fight again. Having just recently won her 8th Noosa tri, Ashleigh explains that it has been crucial for her to surround herself with people that lift her up, rather than those negative noises from the public. 1:15:45 - Ashleigh shares her tips for helping people optimize their own lives.   Visit the Greg Bennett Show  Patreon or subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts.  This episode was brought to you by ATHLETIC BREWING … please check em out and support them - www.athleticbrewing.com

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio
The Heart of Christ - Part 3: He'll Never Cast Out

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 47:31


Part 3 - SERIES: The Heart of Christ Our default is to think that Jesus will eventually grow tired of us. That his love for us is somehow conditional upon us and is in danger of running out. This is because that's how WE are. But thankfully Jesus is not like us! We see in John 6:37 and elsewhere that he will not forsake his own. In a world of rejection, Jesus will NEVER cast you out—so you can always run to Jesus! (This series is based in large part on insights from the book Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund.)

Pantano Christian Church Podcast

Gentle kindness opens a door for connection, intimacy and relationship.

Wildwood Community Church
The King's Heart #1 11.7.21

Wildwood Community Church

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 34:19


The King's Heart "...for I am gentle and lowly in heart..." Matthew 11:28-30

Gentle Arrogance
Gentle Arrogance #132 - Wintery

Gentle Arrogance

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2021 79:10


We talk weddings, fights, idiots and movies. Sam - Twitter - @mmaalldaybaby, Insta - @fattytofighter, Carl's linktree https://linktr.ee/carlmann. Go to https://www.chilliotv.co.uk/ for fresh chilli products in the UK and enter the promo code GENTLE for 10% off your entire order. THEY. ARE. EXCELLENT.

Life Transformation Bible Readings
Conversation - Day 5: Gentle and Sensible

Life Transformation Bible Readings

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2021 3:34


My conversations will be gentle so others will feel safe enough to share and be heard. This does not mean I will not need to speak up and sometimes say hard things, but I will always speak respectfully and lovingly.

Sunday Church service
Welcome! To Gentle Shepherd Fellowship WWP Podcast With GaryWarlick

Sunday Church service

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2021 47:39


Please like and Follow us on Our Social Media at the following link down below. https://www.facebook.com/GentleShepherdFellowship https://anchor.fm/gentleshepherdfellowship Our Church YouTube at https://gentleshepherdfellowship.live and Remember to like and Subscribe Church Main Web Site is at gentleshepherdfellowship.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/gentleshepherdfellowship/message

Sleep Meditation for Women
Meditation: Asleep on the Island

Sleep Meditation for Women

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 25:20


Gentle breezes, Slow nights, And the soothing sounds of nature. The ambience of the island lulls you to sleep, Letting you relax, Letting you release anything you're holding onto. Here there is no clock, There are no responsibilities, There are no tasks. Just the tranquil sounds of the ocean, The sweet songs of the crickets, And the whispers of the wind blowing through the trees.

Buddhist Society of Western Australia
Ajahn Appichato | Gentle Focus | The Armadale Meditation Group

Buddhist Society of Western Australia

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 84:06


Tuesdaay 02nd November 2021 Ajahn Appichato joins the Armadale Meditation Group on-line live. Armadale Meditation Group (AMG) is designed to teach you about meditation. The classes generally begin with chanting the Metta Sutta, then receiving meditation instructions and meditating together, followed by asking questions and finally if time remains listening to a Dhamma talk. However, the layout can vary. Due to social distancing regulations, these weekly Tuesday night teachings are happening via Zoom from Bodhinyana Monastery. Please support the BSWA in making teachings available for free online via Patreon. To find and download more precious Dhamma teachings, visit the BSWA teachings page choose the teaching you want and click on the audio to open it up on Podbean. Teachings are available for downloading from the BSWA website, the BSWA Youtube Channel, the BSWA Podcast and Deeper Dhamma Podcast.

Pastors' Talk
Episode 186: On Gentle and Lowly (with Dane Ortlund) | Pastors Talk, Ep. 186

Pastors' Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2021 30:44


What's the thesis of Gentle and Lowly? “Jesus is not who you think he is.” Jonathan Leeman and Mark Dever chat with Dane Ortlund about his book, and how it ought to shape pastors and local churches.

Under 10: Mini Podcasts on Intimacy with Dr. Jessica Tartaro
Episode 44 - In the Aftermath: The Gift of a Gentle Come Down

Under 10: Mini Podcasts on Intimacy with Dr. Jessica Tartaro

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2021 11:01


Following the intensity of last week's podcast, this week's show is about the period of rest after the expansion, why down time is so important and my favorite suggestions for how to nurture your nervous system. 1:14 How I first learned about coming down 2:17 What you do after the intensity matters for long term well being 3:12 I've overlooked come down often 3:42 Stillness and rest as potent as activity and exertion 4:30 A definition of integration and why it's important in our personal growth 5:35 The risks of skipping a come down 7:20 Examples of honoring when you need to stop 8:20 The benefits of “down time” 9:30 This week's homework Podcast produced by Sal DeRosalia Music composed and performed by Aimee Mia Kelley Photo by Cassandra Hamer on Unsplash Contact Information Dr. Jessica Tartaro Intimacy Coach & Connection Facilitator Pronouns "She" + "Her" Telephone: 1 (480) 993-5562 Email: DrTartaro@gmail.com Website: https://www.drjessicatartaro.com/ “Contact me to schedule an initial, complimentary consultation – called an Exploratory – to explore the fit for coaching together.” Looking for tools you can immediately apply to improve your relationships? Tune into weekly installments of "Under 10: A Mini Intimacy Podcast with Dr. Jessica Tartaro". 

NORTH.CHURCH Podcast with Pastor Rodney Fouts
David | Week 4 | Gentle Hearts

NORTH.CHURCH Podcast with Pastor Rodney Fouts

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2021 36:40


In the final week of our series over the life of David, Pastor Rodney preaches from 2 Samuel 11-12. We look at the story of David, Bathsheba, and Uriah. From that story, we learn two things. First, that we all have an incredible capacity to do ungodly things. And second, that the incredible capacity of God's grace is available for all of us.Support the show (http://north.church/give)

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio
The Heart of Christ - Part 2: He Gets It

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2021 52:17


Part 1 - SERIES: The Heart of Christ Much like our ancestors Adam and Eve, our default when we sin is to hide from God, not to run to him. But in the Gospels we see that Jesus's deep desire is for us to come to him. That he doesn't hold us at arms length in our sin, but draws near so that he can rescue us from it. Because of his deity he has the power to forgive and save us, and because of his humanity he can sympathize with us and suffer with us. In other words, he gets it. We're in Hebrews 4:13-5:2 this week. Jesus can deal gently with us and delights to—COME TO HIM! (This series is based in large part on insights from the book Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund.)

Sleep Sounds Meditation for Women
Gentle Classical Bird Ambience

Sleep Sounds Meditation for Women

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 81:22


Rest now, and ease into deep sleep.

The North-South Connection
9021NoSo #9: The Gentle Art of Listening (S1, E9)

The North-South Connection

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 80:18


In this episode of 9021NoSo, hosts JT & Tim Capel welcome in special guest Logan Crosland to break down the next episode of Beverly Hills 90210: The Gentle Art of Listening (S1, E9) The crew dive deep into the episode with discussions on Brandon's perplexing hat, Brenda joining the "Rap Line", Andrea channeling Morty Seinfeld, the show leaning on a comedic B plot, erotic massages and much more. They also hit a number of awards, lists and do some character rankings too! So, buckle up and enjoy a nostalgic ride through Beverly Hills with the newest installment of 9021NoSo! 

The Dating Den
How to Read a Man's Body Language — 5 Signs That Mean He Is Into You With Blanca Cobb

The Dating Den

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 39:27


Marni welcomes renowned body-language expert Blanca Cobb to the show. When it comes to love, romance, and relationships, she helps singles find a partner who is worthy of love by using and understanding body language. She can help you to identify partners who love, care for, and respect you. Blanca has appeared in more than a thousand TV appearances and has been quoted in hundreds of popular publications.    Key takeaways from this episode:  Simple expressions tell you what a guy is thinking Tips for revealing your feminine energy Sending the right signals to get what you want Body language tips for dating IRL How to dress for a video date   Do His Expressions Match His Words? [2:27] Ladies, if you are dating a guy and he says romantic things that make your heart all a flutter but his expressions and actions don't match up it could be a red flag. Blanca says if a guy wants to be with you he will show up emotionally and physically. The more they want you the more they will touch you in caring and nurturing ways. Think putting their hand out when you are getting out of a car or putting their hand on your shoulder when walking through a door.  Gentle caring touches say a lot more about how someone feels about you than a passionate embrace.  When dating, a guy must have the body language that supports his statements. If they don't match his words don't matter.           When Your Clothes Say Feminine Energy But Your Body Language Shows Masculine Energy [13:01]              It can be difficult to transform into a feminine goddess right before a date, especially if date night turns out to be a Wednesday. And, trying to convince someone of what you are through words or instead of naturally showing someone is just about impossible. Your body language shows everything and guys can get confused about the signals you are sending.   Before a date, practice being feminine and flirty without overcompensating.  Blanca says a relationship goal is normally to have a man love you for who you are and not who you pretend to be. If you want a long-term relationship you must be yourself when dating. You can only pretend for so long and a relationship based on a false persona will make you both miserable. Physicality matters. Blanca's tips for dating: Portray yourself as open.  Sit catty-corner in your chair across from your date, not face-to-face.  Make eye contact but avoid a staring contest. Position your hands in a normal, relaxed position.   What we do with our hands is an emotional barometer of how we feel in the moment.     Sending the Right Signals on a Video Date [29:32] Video dating is here to stay. If a guy asks to video chat, try to make it as natural as a real-life date would be, if possible, look at the camera, not the screen, and have fun! Use a post-it note to remind yourself to look into the camera if you have to.  Dress like you are on a date. Because when you wear something you feel confident in, it will show through on the call. You should also be just a bit more animated in front of the camera during a video date. A playful nature can add some life to a flat projection on a screen.  Remember, everything is perceptible, and everything makes a difference. Transmit wisely.   Make a Connection: Visit Our Website Join Our Dating Den Facebook Community Here! Learn how to attract your perfect equal...watch our latest training here! Interested in working with us? Book a Breakthrough session at DWDVIP Get a Free Coaching Session with Marni on Our Podcast - Sign up Here to Be a Guest On Our Show Download a Complimentary Copy of our Book - How to Find a Quality Guy Without Going on 200 Dates

How To Code Well
121 - New home, new code

How To Code Well

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 32:15


House keeping 1) We have a new website for the podcast with a shiny new contact form. 2) The assets are now back on the main site. Unfortunately due to a timing and backend error the images were unavailable for a short while. This has now been resolved. 3) I'm planning a new PHP course live on YouTube. I will be doing this every Tuesday at around 6 PM BST. The course is beginner friendly and free. It will cover PHP session management and the learner will be building a login form with a secured user dashboard. The course will use vanilla PHP and CSS. So no frameworks. 4) This weekend I will be streaming on Saturday on Twitch instead of Sunday. We re going to fix some bugs on the podcast website and work on some other related HTCW things. 5) I've been making more coder based YouTube shorts. I've recently published two short form PHP tutorials which are doing really well. The first teaches the spaceship operator and the second teaches the null coalescing operator. I have more to come including PHP 8 tutorials so keep an eye out for those. News 1) Gentle reminder to update to PHP 8. PHP 7 was released in 2015 and loses Active support for PHP 7.4 will end on November 28, 2021. Extended support for PHP 7 will end on November 28, 2022. After November 28, 2022, Microsoft will no longer support PHP. 2) Bash autocompletion is coming to Symfony console. This adds support for autocompletion when using commands, option names and also allows dynamically contextually complete values for arguments and options. It means you can add custom completion support to your own commands, and OSS projects. 3) The Missouri governor has released a fund-raising video stating that “Digging around the HTML” is a crime in Missouri. This is after social security numbers of teachers were found in the HTML code. (Code that would be in clear text in HTML or at the least base 64 encoded). Apparently Journalists were able to hack the HTML source code. You can't make this up. This is the problem with having someone in power who is surrounded by yes people. 4) Microsoft is losing confidence with some .NET developers after removing Hot Reloading feature from .Net Kick start your tech career with Amarachi Amaechi's new book Getting Started in Tech: A guide to building a tech career My web development courses ➡️ Learn How to build a JavaScript Tip Calculator ➡️ Learn JavaScript arrays ➡️ Learn PHP arrays ➡️ Learn Python ✉️ Get my weekly newsletter

Bright City Church
He Will Never Cast Out

Bright City Church

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 40:36


What does it mean that Jesus will never cast us out? Listen to guest preacher Josh Magee in the continuation of the Gentle and Lowly series based on Dane Ortlund's book Gentle and Lowly: The Heart of Christ for Sinners and Sufferers.

Radically Normal
#84 - On Tour w/ Caroline Cobb

Radically Normal

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 23:36


Today's interview features our first artist on the podcast, and we had a blast. We talked to singer-songwriter Caroline Cobb, who just released a new album, A King & His Kindness—available wherever you listen to music. Caroline talks to us about: her new album how music helps up remember and rehearse God's story her accomplished goal of writing a song on every book of the Bible in one year (!) worshipping with a joyful heart while discerning for biblical lyrics emotion in worship how music uniquely shapes us as God's people   …and more! We loved talking to Caroline and hope you also enjoy the interview. For more, check out her site at carolinecobb.com.   Recommended Resources from Caroline: Dane Ortlund, Gentle and Lowly: The Heart of Christ for Sinners and Sufferers Resources/music from Andrew Peterson and Sandra McCracken   Other Radically Normal interviews: Union with Christ w/ Kyle Worley (#82) Trading Hustle and Hurry for the Goodness of Limits w/ Dr. Ashley Hales (#76) The Importance of Deuteronomy w/ Dr. Kyong-Jin Lee (#73) The Missionary Heart of the Book of Exodus w/ Dr. W. Ross Blackburn (#70) The Rise and Triumph of the Modern Self w/ Dr. Carl Trueman (#67) Religious Liberty for All w/ Dr. Andrew Walker (#64) Freedom from Sin w/ John Elmore (#61) God's Glory Above the Clouds w/ Captain Dan Griffin (#53) Hebrews 11 & Working to God's Glory w/ Trillia Newbell (#38) Courage, Integrity & the Future w/ Dr. Russell Moore (#32) Apologetics & Theology w/ Dr. Gavin Ortlund (#26) The Ascension of Christ w/ Dr. Patrick Schreiner (#23) Interview w/ Pastor Tommy Nelson (#14) Interview w/ College Pastor Nate Hilgenkamp (#12) Interview w/ OU Baseball Coach Britt Bonneau (#4)   Radically Normal YouTube // IG: @radicallynormalpod // Email: radicallynormalpod@gmail.com // Send us prayer requests or Q&A questions for the end of season 4!

Oh Crap I Love My Toddler... But Holy F*ck
Patreon Unlock: Co-Regulation

Oh Crap I Love My Toddler... But Holy F*ck

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 38:04


Today's episode is the mother of all follow-ups. I'll be revisiting my episodes on the ‘Go To Your Room' strategy, tantrums, and negative associations, to clarify some confusion and answer all of your questions on these topics. One of the key ideas here is co-regulation, and whether you can lend your child your calm in moments of dysregulation. If you can be present with inaction, and simply be with your child without trying to fix the feeling or becoming dysregulated yourself, then you can hold space for them. But this is not always possible, as we could be dealing with stressors, trauma, or childhood wounds that sometimes make us lose our shit. And if that's the case, this is when you want to implement the harm reduction model and use the Go To Your Room strategy. It can be done in a way that doesn't feel “abandoning”, and it prevents you from saying something psychologically damaging, and also allows your child to experience the full cycle of their feelings, and settle their bodies on their own. When our little ones are upset, melting down, or having a tantrum, the traditional idea is that we need to do something to stop or shift the feeling. Today I break down why it's important to let your child's feelings run their course, how to identify the root of your own feelings of dysregulation, and why being fully present is the best way to help your child self-regulate. Remember that we are the first generation of parents to reevaluate the old ways and recognize that we could be doing better, so it's only natural to find all of this overwhelming at times. But we are showing up to do the important work to keep ourselves regulated, heal childhood wounds, create boundaries, and co-regulate with our child not by calming them down, but by lending them our calm. Instead of doing something to help them self-regulate, we need to be something. And in order to do that, we need to be regulated ourselves. Today's show looks at how to do exactly that. Thank you for your listening, and I appreciate your patronage more than I can say. For more information on my potty training and parenting resources, please visit the links below.   The Finer Details of This Episode: The Go To Your Room strategy is not a time-out I will never pretend to have absolute answers, as every child and situation is different You are the expert on your child, but I am passionate about sharing my tips and tricks We are the first generation of parents to recognize that past parenting approaches were unhealthy and ineffective, so it can be confusing and overwhelming when everything is new territory - the internet also adds to this Go To Your Room strategy can often feel like you're abandoning your child because it can be done is abandoning ways If you can tolerate your child's meltdowns, you should probably hold space for your child in those moments - and that means presence with inaction If you cannot hold that space for your child, for any reason (you have an ill family member, you are exhausted from work, you are still figuring out returning to life after the pandemic, you still have a childhood wound), it's best to use the Go To Your Room strategy for harm reduction If you can't co-regulate without trying to stop the feeling, use the Go To Your Room strategy If you're using the Go To Your Room strategy in a way that communicates, “Get out of my face, I can't stand you,” then yes, that is abandoning Ideally we would never leave a child in distress, but if you are about to lose your shit and say something catastrophic, this can do a lot of damage and you need to be implementing the harm reduction model in those moments Co-regulation is presence with inaction - you're not giving in or trying to fix the problem/feeling (e.g., make a new sandwich because they had a meltdown over it being cut the wrong way) There can be psychological damage when you try to stop the feeling and prevent it from running its full course, and also when you lose your shit on your child Regulation means bringing order, having a baseline of calm - you can be irritated by something, but it doesn't throw you off If you feel yourself become immediately dysregulated when your child melts down, this is indicative of a childhood wound If it's a slow burn and the feeling of being dysregulated gradually builds up, it's the result of resentment and boundary issues Co-regulation is regulating in the presence of another person - dogs are an excellent example of this as they are present when you're upset, but not doing anything to try to fix it I hate the traditional definition of co-regulation because it implies that you should actively do something to stop, to shift, to fade the feeling your child is having You do not need to do something when your child is upset, you need to be something In order to do that, you must remain regulated yourself I like the definition that acknowledges the bi-directional charge between two people In a meltdown situation, you have to lend them your calm, not calm your child down You can't do something to help your child self-regulate - you can be something to help your child self-regulate Kimberly Ann Johnson studies Polyvagal Theory, how trauma stays in the body, and the importance of allowing emotions to run their course Kimberly's beautiful metaphor of a record skipping - those skips are our wounds, and we need to repair them otherwise the skip will go on and on and on Remember you can't quantify trauma - big trauma or smaller, more subtle trauma - it all gets lodged in your body, and you want to let it flow to the end Letting your feelings and emotions run their course is incredibly powerful and healing If you are dysregulated, you cannot be present - that is when you need to use the Go To Your Room strategy as a safety valve It's better to regulate alone than with someone who is not fully present - this just makes things worse When your child is dysregulated, the base level from the limbic system is, Am I safe? If they feel disconnected, they are not safe A feeling is big and needs to be sat with, whereas a reaction is kind of nonsense If we over empathize with every single feeling, we're doing a disservice to our child because we're not teaching them how to weather disappointment  Big changes activate the limbic system and that question of, Am I safe? Example of Maverick and the chickens - co-regulation does not require corrective behavior, just to be present with inaction and lend your calm Go To Your Room strategy allows your child to feel all their feelings, and settle their body on their own The key is for us parents to be regulated Gentle parenting misses the mark by encouraging us to sit with our children through all feelings, but it does not take into account our own stresses and feelings of dysregulation Bringing up a meltdown too soon can just activate shame - give it time and try to process once the moment is no longer hot Help guide their behavior next time a similar situation comes up   Quotes “I am always questioning my work, I am always learning new things. And I am always trying to make sure I'm giving you guys the absolute best information that I personally can give you. I will never ever have an absolute answer. I will never pretend to know every kid and every situation.” “You are the expert of your child. I simply have a Mary Poppins bag of tips and tricks.” “You guys, we are doing something completely new. Okay, we are the very first generation ever to say, Oh, my God, what worked in the last generation was fucked up. And we want to do it differently. We are in brand new territory. And that's why it's so confusing.” “What we're doing has never been done before.” “One of the things that I couldn't quite figure out is how to explain to you the difference between Go To Your Room strategy, or hold space strategy. When is Go To Your Room abandoning, when is it not? And all these other things that people ask me and comment on.” “The reason why it can feel abandoning is because it can be done in an abandoning way… If you can tolerate, and you have a high distress tolerance for your child's meltdown, regardless of what the meltdown is, then you can, and probably should, hold space for that child. And that means presence with inaction." “If you cannot hold that space for any reason, and those reasons could be very real struggles, then that's where you would use the Go To Your Room strategy for harm reduction.” “A lot of the parents I work with have a sort of PTSD wound of ‘Loud,' so they grew up in a chaotic, loud yelling household. So as soon as their child starts to get loud in a reaction, in a meltdown, in a fit, the parent dysregulates almost immediately, so that's a wound.” “If you use the Go To Your Room strategy in a, Get out of my face, because I can't stand you [way], yeah, that's abandoning.” “Co-regulation, for me, is presence with inaction. So you're not giving in, you're not trying to fix it.” “There is some psychological damage that happens when you stop the feeling, when you interrupt the feeling. The feeling should be allowed to run its circuit, run its circle.” “What does regulation mean? You know, the strict definition is to bring order - that can be regulating in a parenting context. I think of regulating as a calm, as a homeostasis.” “Moms can get dysregulated through resentment, which is boundary setting, or we can get dysregulated through childhood wounds.” “You don't have to do something, you have to be something… You must let the emotion run its course. And to do that, you absolutely have to be regulated yourself. So the most important things are one, let the emotion play out. Let that feeling run its course. And do not let yourself become dysregulated.” “In a meltdown situation, you have to lend them your calm, not calm the child down. But be the calm in the room.” “I've been maintaining that you can't help a child self-regulate, you can't do something to help a child self-regulate. You can be something to help your child self-regulate.” “Stop doing for your child in stress, and start being with your child in distress. Lend them your calm.” “Whenever I work with somebody on their trauma stuff, they say, Well, it wasn't that bad. It wasn't like my mother beat me. We always had food on the table. It's how not being seen, how not being heard, got lodged in your body.” “How about if I get sick to my stomach, and I feel that feeling, and I let it run its course? And holy fuck, you guys. It's amazing. You really can heal it, if you don't try to stop the feeling in yourself.” “It's better to regulate alone than attempt to regulate with someone who's not present.” “Imagine being a little kid, imagine being three, your skin's turned inside out, you're brand new to the planet, your head's fucking exploding with all these circuitry has gone amok. And the one person who means everything to you is right there in front of you, but not present. And you're looking to borrow their calm in a very unconscious way. And it's not there.” “To be in somebody's presence who's not present and is disconnected is, to me, more traumatizing than just, Leave me alone to my own devices, I can figure this out on my own.” “The most important part of this equation is can you, the adult, be regulated?” “Have all your feelings. But you can go to your room and settle your body.” “Think about any time you've been really upset. You don't want to turn around and then be told why you got upset was wrong. You kind of want to forget about it. And then in a non-hot moment, maybe process it and say, You know, next time we can try to do better.” “As always, you guys work on your boundaries, fix your childhood wounds, and rock on.”   Links: Jamie's Website -  www.jamieglowacki.com Oh Crap! Potty Training – https://www.amazon.com/Crap-Potty-Training-Everything-Parenting-ebook/dp/B00V3L8YSU Oh Crap! I Have A Toddler -  www.simonandschuster.com/books/Oh-Crap!-I-Have-a-Toddler/Jamie-Glowacki/Oh-Crap-Parenting/9781982109738 Jamie's Patreon Page -  www.patreon.com/join/jamieglowacki?  Kimberly Ann Johnson Website www.kimberlyannjohnson.com

Nine Lives With Jeff King: Live Your Best One
Being Gentle With Our Dark Corners with Jen Hurst

Nine Lives With Jeff King: Live Your Best One

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 41:52


Jennifer Hurst tells her story of discovering the Enneagram as a pathway toward transformation, first for herself and then in helping others. Jen provides keen insight on leveraging the wisdom of the Enneagram through her experience of leading with the Type 2 personality structure. Jen is a certified Enneagram teacher. You can find her at www.theenneagrammer.com. Follow her on Instagram at theenneagrammer and everyday_enneagram.  

Audio Dharma
Happy Hour: With a Gentle Hand

Audio Dharma

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2021 45:24


This talk was given by Diana Clark on 2021.10.26 at the Insight Meditation Center in Redwood City, CA. ******* Includes the poem "Danika ~ The Elephant" by Matty Weingast ******* For more talks like this, visit AudioDharma.org ******* If you have enjoyed this talk, please consider supporting AudioDharma with a donation at https://www.audiodharma.org/donate/. ******* This talk is licensed by a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 License

Sleep Sounds - White Noise & Sleep Music from Sleep Cove
Sounds of a Gentle Mountain Stream - Nature Sounds

Sleep Sounds - White Noise & Sleep Music from Sleep Cove

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 142:40


Enjoy the natural sounds of gentle mountain stream with relaxing birdsong. Fall asleep to the relaxing sound of water for over 2 hours. Please only listen in a place where you can safely sleep. Subscribe to our sister podcast, Sleep Cove, with Sleep Hypnosis, Meditations and Sleep Stories: https://link.chtbl.com/Ks2ccth7 NEW!!! Get ad-free and no-intro episodes including bonus content! Visit https://www.sleepcove.com/support and become a Premium Member Today!!! Become a Patreon supporter here https://www.patreon.com/SleepCove Get a Bonus Sleep Meditation Video by joining the Newsletter here - https://www.sleepcove.com/bonus/ Subscribe on YouTube here - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAn9gSxKG8geTylC1O1bxCw Facebook Group here - https://www.facebook.com/groups/929637904095962/ All Content by Sleep Cove does not provide or replace professional medical advice diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of your medical professional before making any changes to your treatment and if in any doubt contact your doctor. DISCLAIMER: AUDIO LIBRARY - Under Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported — CC BY 3.0. I link to https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFA4_AmwUPQ23I6GHg3lPQQ video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6EKms6Z7aoI where I looped the audio. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/sleepsoundssc/support

Rain Sounds
Gentle Stream - 1 Hours for Sleep, Meditation, & Relaxation

Rain Sounds

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 61:00


View our full collection of podcasts at our website:  https://www.solgood.org/ or YouTube channel: www.solgood.org/subscribe

Sunday Church service
Welcome! To Gentle Shepherd Fellowship Podcast!!! The Place of Blessing!!!!sunday 10/24/21

Sunday Church service

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 26:07


Welcome! To Gentle Shepherd Fellowship Podcast!!! !!!The Place of Blessing!!!! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/gentleshepherdfellowship/message

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio
The Heart of Christ - Part 1: His Very Heart

Wawasee Bible Sermon Audio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 47:27


Part 1 - SERIES: The Heart of Christ We start a new series based in large part on insights from the book Gentle and Lowly by Dane Ortlund. Who is Jesus at his core? What is the essence of his heart toward his own? In the Gospels there is only one time when Jesus describes his heart in his own words. In Matthew 11:29 he tells us that he is gentle and lowly in heart. We explore what Scripture means by our “heart”, and then begin to unpack what it means that Jesus's heart is gentle and lowly. He calls us to come to him, take on his yoke, because he is gentle and lowly in heart and he proves it over and over.

Regnum Christi Daily Meditations
October 24, 2021 – The Gentle Mercy of God

Regnum Christi Daily Meditations

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 4:31


A Regnum Christi Daily Meditation. Sign up to receive the text in your email daily at RegnumChristi.org.

Wretched Radio
A Gentle and Quiet Spirit

Wretched Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 55:13


Wretched Radio | Air Date: October 11, 2021 Segment 1  How do we prevent division/cancel culture within the church? Segment 2 (Starts at 15:15) Todd reads an excerpt from “Biblical Counseling in Practice” by Martha Peace. Segment 3 Instead of responding in fleshly anger, be thankful to God for the opportunity to trust Him and His […] The post A Gentle and Quiet Spirit appeared first on Wretched.