Gwyneth Paltrow is an American actress and businesswoman. She's an Academy Award winner, Golden Globe winner, and the recipient of a Primetime Emmy Award. Paltrow's early work includes films such as Seven (1995), Emma (1996), and A Perfect Murder (1998). She garnered wider acclaim for her performance as Viola de Lesseps in the romantic historical fiction film Shakespeare in Love (1998) which won her an Academy Award for Best Actress. This performance was followed by roles in movies such as The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999), The Royal Tenenbaums (2001), Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow (2004), and Pepper Potts in the Marvel Cinematic Universe(2008 to 2019). Paltrow is also the author of a children's book and several cookbooks. She's the founder and owner of Goop, a wellness and lifestyle brand and company. Oh yeah, she sings too. 5x #1 Bestselling Author and Motivational Speaker Erik Qualman has performed in over 55 countries and reached over 50 million people this past decade. He was voted the 2nd Most Likable Author in the World behind Harry Potter's J.K. Rowling. Have Erik speak at your conference: email@example.com Motivational Speaker | Erik Qualman has inspired audiences at FedEx, Chase, ADP, Huawei, Starbucks, Godiva, FBI, Google, and many more on Digital Leadership. Learn more at https://equalman.com
Keisha is a ‘liberation guide' with a resume that includes certifications in Breath-work, Hypnotherapy, Success Coaching, NLP, and so much more - her social media focuses primarily on tapping into the Akashic records and intuitive healing. She pairs her relationship with spirit and the Akasha with helping women to rediscover their own sense of wealth, abundance, and security. She says, “I want to help others discover that they don't need external validation and to guide them to find the answers they need within themselves. Keisha's IG: @keishathepriestess Keisha's Website: https://linktr.ee/coachkeisha ____________________ YOU ARE LOVED. Helen's Instagram:@helendenham_ Helen's Website: www.helendenham.com Meditate with me at Unplug, the DEN and/or Be. >> www.helendenham.com/meditation 1:1 Mentorship Series Cultivating Confidence - A Self Mastery Course 3-Hour Subconscious Deep Dive
As the threats of climate change become more urgent than ever, it's easy to feel overwhelmed and unsure about what to do. The problems — and their solutions — seem unwieldy and complicated. But what if we embrace the complexity of the climate crisis and create solutions that are just as intertwined as the issues? That's where intersectional environmentalism comes in. Leah Thomas, a prominent voice in the field and the activist who coined the term “Intersectional Environmentalism,” offered us a call to action in her new book. The Intersectional Environmentalist serves as a guide to instigating change for all and a pledge to work toward personal empowerment and the healing of the planet. Thomas examined the inextricable link between environmentalism, racism, and privilege, and argued that we cannot save the planet without uplifting the voices of its people –– especially those most often unheard. She shows how not only are Black, Indigenous, and people of color unequally and unfairly impacted by environmental injustices, but she argued that the fight for the planet goes hand in hand with the fight for civil rights — one cannot exist without the other. Solving these issues becomes clearer when we recognize these intersectionalities. Thomas wrote that her goal “is to raise awareness of unsung heroes, look beneath the surface, and reflect on missteps in social and environmental movements so that future movements can improve. With complete knowledge of our past, we have a better shot at improving the outcomes of our future.” The effects of climate change are intensifying, but so are the voices of those who are creating meaningful solutions. Intersectional environmental activists like Thomas acknowledge where we came from and how to move forward, helping us push past the overwhelm and into meaningful, inclusive, and sustainable change. Leah Thomas is an intersectional environmental activist and eco-communicator based in Southern California. She's passionate about advocating for and exploring the relationship between social justice and environmentalism and was the first to define the term “Intersectional Environmentalism.” She is the founder of @greengirlleah and The Intersectional Environmentalist Platform. Her articles on this topic have appeared in Vogue, Elle, The Good Trade, and Youth to the People and she has been featured in Harper's Bazaar, W Magazine, Domino, GOOP, Fashionista, BuzzFeed, and numerous podcasts. She has a B.S. in Environmental Science and Policy from Chapman University and worked for the National Park Service and Patagonia headquarters before pursuing activism full time. She lives in Carpinteria, California. Hannah Wilson (they/them) is currently a Farm Manager at Yes Farm with the Black Farmers Collective and co-chair of the Environmental Justice Committee for the City of Seattle. In 2019, they graduated from the University of Washington with a BS in Environmental Science and Resource Management and a minor in Geography. As a queer, disabled, deaf, and Black non-binary person, their intersectional identity informs the way they walk through the world and the work they do. They have committed their life's work centered around food sovereignty and Black liberation, continuing to organize around community building, growing food, healing, and our relationships to the land and each other. Buy the Book: The Intersectional Environmentalist: How to Dismantle Systems of Oppression to Protect People + Planet (Hardcover) from Elliott Bay Books Presented by Town Hall Seattle. To become a member or make a donation click here.
Do you know your Erotic Blueprint? This is a HOT TOPIC since Sex, Love & Goop came out and featured Jaiya - creator of The Erotic Blueprints. If you want to start having great sex, implementing this sexual intimacy tool will help you reach those big sexy goals and then some. In this episode we explore:How to identify your Erotic Blueprint and start putting it into action in your sex lifeThe depths, nuances and shadow sides of each of the five Erotic Blueprint archetypes (Energetic, Sensual, Sexual, Kinky, & Shapeshifter)Why it is so important to understand your erotic blueprint and your partners' erotic blueprintWhy our blueprints shift and how to navigate communicating our needs and desires as they continue to change and evolveHow to utilize the Erotic Blueprints as a tool and a resource to dismantle shame and live a sexually empowered lifeTools to help develop deeper intimacy with yourself and also with a partnerOur guest Jessie Fresh became a licensed Sexuality & Intimacy Coach as a result of her frustration with her sex life and her search to have more hot, steamy, fulfilling sex. Now she helps woman and couples with getting out of their heads and into the moment, transforming their level of connection and passion, immersing themselves in erotic pleasure and unleashing their full sexual potential! Follow Jessie Fresh on Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/jessiefresh/?hl=en Checkout her website | https://www.jessiefresh.com/ Get the
Episode 22 is here and starting off the Pop Roster is updates on Wendy Williams. Next up is a Reality Roundup, where we discuss the latest headlines around some of the reality shows we follow. After that, straight from the After Pop! WTF Files, Gwenneth Paltro's Alpaca diapers. Ending the Pop Roster us Elon Musk pausing his acquisition of Twitter. Metaphysical Corner is up next and the topic is our Angel of the Day. Everyone had them and we share ours as well as tell you where to go to find yours!Look up your three birthday Guardian Angels: https://www.ucm.center/en/info/find-your-birth-angelsSpirit Pop! is on YouTube! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSrQREs0eKbRklkhydYh_wgSpirit Pop Clips Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAbW19_UhnJVWIcKADdLN3wKeep up with Spirit Pop! on Instagram! https://instagram.com/spiritpoppodcast/Follow us on Tiktok: https://www.tiktok.com/@spiritpoppodcastFollow our Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100075700914684Join the Holy Agreements Meeting: https://crystalannecompton.com/agreements
Heller, heller! Today we doing a run down of some trending pop culture topics - from the Goop Diaper to the Madonna Vagina NFT (haha) to more blind-y items such as Lori Harvey and her relationship with Michael B. Jordan, to the darker topics such as Kevin Spacey making his return and Sophie Turner talking about experiencing trauma on the set of Game of Thrones. Want to try the lowest cost meal kit? Try EveryPlate and use code FLUENTLY179 to get meals for as low as $1.79!
The Infatuation LA's 25 Best Restaurant list and the state of LA food media, Animal is back, tipping etiquette, Daniel Boulud is coming, Chicago eats, Goop, our favorite LA Italian, no sex with the staff, Max's thoughts on "Can Shapiro Actually Cook?", and what can Jordan actually cook?
Phil Bourque weighs in on the Trouba hit that knocked Sid outta Game 5, plus when we might see Tristan Jarry back in net, and why the Pens have to avoid a meltdown tonight. Plus, Gwyneth Paltrow's latest Goop product, Sean Collier's movie reviews and more.
Erin is a leadership coach, specializing in Human Design. She uses Human Design to help thousands of individuals and companies step into their work and their lives as their truest selves and to their highest potential. Erin's work as a guide, coach, and speaker has attracted a growing community of over 120,000 people who turn to her teachings for practical tools, digestible tips, and deeper self-knowledge they can access to live with greater ease and authenticity every single day. Erin's work has been featured in Forbes, MindBodyGreen, Well&Good, Vogue, Nylon, etc. Use code: LIFTED at humandesignblueprint.com https://erinclairejones.com/ https://www.instagram.com/erinclairejones/ ____________________ YOU ARE LOVED. Helen's Instagram:@helendenham_ Helen's Website: www.helendenham.com Meditate with me at Unplug, the DEN and/or Be. >> www.helendenham.com/meditation 1:1 Mentorship Series Cultivating Confidence - A Self Mastery Course 3-Hour Subconscious Deep Dive
You're listening to From the Desk of Alicia Kennedy, a food and culture podcast. I'm Alicia Kennedy, a food writer based in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Every week on Wednesdays, I'll be talking to different people in food and culture, about their lives, careers, and how it all fits together and where food comes in.Today, I'm talking to Andrea Hernandez, the oracle behind the newsletter Snaxshot, which explores food and beverage trends with humor, broad insight, and gorgeous graphics. Nothing about the conversation went according to plan. I had to reschedule because of Puerto Rico's archipelago-wide blackout, my usual recording software wasn't loading, my laptop and Andrea's AirPods were dying, and we went totally off the prepared script to discuss the limits of tech that doesn't cross borders, having to be self-motivated as independent workers, adaptogens, commodification of culture, and much more. Alicia: Hi, Andrea. How are you?Andrea: I'm good. I'm actually doing good. [Laughter.] Thanks for asking me, how about you?Alicia: I'm good. I'm good. I know, you've had some power problems lately.Andrea: I was honestly, yesterday, I was like, Oh, God, because yesterday, I woke up with no electricity. And then at night, the power went out too. And I'm like, I don't know if we're gonna be able to do this. I was gonna have to— I don't know if tomorrow will be okay. But thank God, there's been no issues. I don’t wanna jinx myself. [Laughs.]Alicia: Right. Well, yeah, we rescheduled this because there was a blackout in Puerto Rico and then there have also been problems in a lot of other places as well. It's interesting, because someone messaged me in the Pacific Northwest, in Oregon, and was like, “We're having bad weather, I don't know if the power is going to hold.”And I feel like this is something that's underestimated and that's not as discussed, I think, because people in New York and LA don't have these problems right now, you know, and so I did want to talk to you about that, about how do you get your work done, and how do you keep your kind of resolve because also, as independent writers—as I know, of course—we are self-motivated completely with kind of, these unpredictable issues that happen. Andrea: Yeah, it really sucks at times when, at night, because it's like, well, I don't really have anywhere else to go. My phone has been sort of like what I default to, which is, like, so funny that you put yourselves in these positions, like I've literally, like, learned to do like, writing on Substack on my phone, which is like the most tedious thing—I wish they would like improve upon that experience. But I'm also, you know, before my laptop battery died, I will literally use my phone as a hotspot, for whatever, [how long] it can last. But yeah, I think—it's just so funny, because I talk to a lot of people from literally all over the world, people from Sydney and London and all these places. [And] they are always surprised. They're like, Wait, like, you're in Honduras? And I'm like, yeah, and they're just like, so shocked. They can't believe that someone from an unknown hub could be putting out work that's recognized in their places. So I think, to me, it's like, you mentioned something, like the self-motivation. It's so true. I talk to people, constantly, that there's no hack. You need to get the work done. Nobody else is doing it for us; we don't have a team so that we can default to—it's on you. So you have to figure it out, and I think growing up, my parents taught me that sort of resiliency of, you have to figure it out. Like, there's no backup. So, you have to…there's a saying, it's called the “the law of the wittiest,” “la ley del mas vivo” in Spanish, which is like you just have to be streetwise and figure out, Okay, this isn't working, let's try to figure out which angle to work at, whatever. And so I think that's my approach to everything. And I again, we’ve got no power—okay, cool, my phone. Like, there's no, Oh, you know what, let me just, I'll nap and see if something happens. [Laughter.] Especially growing up in countries where you don't have infrastructures to depend on. Like, you can’t depend on your government; you can’t depend on the infrastructures. Even growing up in a politically unstable country has taught me I can't even rely on there being peace. There's gonna be unsettling things that happen and you kind of just have to figure out how to work it out. And also the emotional toll that these things take on you. I think I addressed this last week. I feel like I've internalized these things, but the reality is, it f***s with you. It’s like s**t, you know, I am not really competing, because I don't see myself and I'm like competing with mass mediums, whatever, because I'm like, kind of the antithesis of that. But I'm like, yo, there's so many people with so many resources out and I have to figure out how to, on top of all the s**t that I have going on, like, Oh, f**k, I don't have like electricity, so does that mean that I get to miss out on publishing this on time or whatever. And I think it's something that's not really talked about because a lot of the main publications or people who get clout or—it's so funny when people send me examples of like, Oh, look at how these people are using Substack and yo, I don't even have the ability to paywall Substack, a lot of people don't even know that: having Stripe is a privilege in itself. And I've been very vocal about how it's frustrating; it does take at times, an emotional toll, but it's not like I can be crying and just sitting down, being like, Oh, look at how unfair life is like no, it's like, you have to work with what you got. So, yeah, I mean, that was a long-winded answer to your question. But yeah.Alicia: And how do you deal with—because I mean, we'll get to obviously, my normal questions and everything—but how do you deal with people probably assuming you do have a team, right? And people assuming that you have all these resources? It's an interesting space to be in, because as you said, you can't even paywall your Substack because of their weird national borders that they maintain—Andrea: Yeah, I don't even get it. I'm like, Why the hell do you tie your platform to just one thing? It feels like excluding the majority of the people. It's a f*****g paradox: You're supposed to be an equalizing career, whatever, but it's not really true. But yeah, it's so crazy, that at the same time validating, I literally had people say, I thought you were a team of 20. Like, I thought you were an actual publication. Like, there's no way that you could be doing all this, like as a one-person team, like, I had people telling me like, I can't believe that—I refuse to believe that, because it's not possible. And the funniest thing that happened to me was at this conference Expo West that I got a free press pass to, and I was going to be a speaker at a panel there. So I was there and I was walking and I remember someone coming up to me like, Oh my god, you work for Snaxshot? What part of Snaxshot do you work at? And I was like, That's so funny. I even joked that I should have brought all these different changes, like clothing changes. And I could have dressed up like different people…When you have a fire lit up under your ass, you have to wear all these different hats because it's your default mode. And I think to me, it's just been extremely validating that you think, like that people think that this is, like the work is so—that I have value and that it’s got that much quality, that people assume that there's more people behind it.But at the same time, I want to highlight just how much respect I have for people who have to do everything themselves because they don't have the resources. And also they have to deal with, on top of being underresourced like that, they have to deal with like f*****g infrastructural problems. To me, those people are like: mad respect. Who gives a s**t, you know, if you're, like, in The New York Times, whatever…like that, to me is like, okay, cool. They are a f*****g corporation, whatever. But like, I'm more about mad respect for the people who have to be doing their work on top of all these other things that serve as obstacles. So I don't know, I feel like I love to tell people like, Yo, if I could do this with the bare minimum, and on top of that, f*****g things like not having electricity, what's stopping you from doing it, dude? Like, seriously, especially Americans—like just f*****g go and do it. And I talked to Gen Z a lot about that, because I'm like, Stop letting people tell you that you have to be struggling and working without pay to get yourself somewhere and that they have to give you permission to make your space in this world. And, I think that I have also been able to prove that as someone who's living outside of a usual hub of where like, you know, media is a thing. And to show people like, I've scratched my way in dude. Yeah, it's possible, so anyways—Alicia: But I love it because you're such a success story for—and like you're saying, there are so many limitations that I think we have to be talking about when we're talking about, to use that construction, these new ways of ‘supposedly’ equalizing the field. Because you know, Substack gives itself a lot of credit. We're on Substack platform; Substack is paying for this podcast to be edited. But, Substack is using a payment processor exclusively that isn't available to everyone.And you know, for me, of course, Substack has been such a great opportunity for me to make my career, basically. But at the same time, you know, I'm aware that because of that, I think more people should have access to that around the world, too, because also considering you're going to be able to make money from currencies that might be valued more highly, for whatever reason, than your local currency. And you'll be able to really like…do something, you know, for yourself in a way that—that's what this should be about. It shouldn't be about the same people in the same places being able to continue to make money.Angela: And I'm not gonna lie, I feel like Substack is lending itself to perpetuating that, more than the other way around. I love your story, I feel like to me, and I keep saying now, I feel like, you were also sort of an inspiration of, whoa, this person is literally breaking through from like, the established sort of ‘circle jerk’ of same things. It's true. And, you know, I feel like I love to be able to see that happening, and that I can see people that I want to sort of emulate sort of the same thing, where it's like, when I start, it's natural. And I remember, I don't want it to be the same, Oh, people are pitching to me. And they think that they can flood in and, you know, whatever. I have actively remained with that sense of like—I don't do sponsorships, I don't do advertising, because I'm like, How do I break this model? And how do I even, if it's hard, how do I test it to keep some sort of—how does it look like community validating a medium? How does it look like when I'm actually able to speak freely, without having some sort of conflict of interest, or whatever, or feeling that I have to censor myself? And I had publications come to me and ask me, like, Why don’t you pitch for us? We're talking like really big ones—I'm not gonna say names. But I've literally been like, after they've talked me through the process of pitching and the editing, by the time that you're done with it, that's not me. You literally trickled away the authenticity from me. So it's not valuable to me, and I have had some sort of—I don't know, for some reason, the younger generation, really loves to read Snaxshot. And I have literally 17-year-olds, coming to me, and college students, whatever. And I have had publications tell me, we want to bring you in, and we want you to pitch stories, whatever, because we want to see if we can draw that younger audience. And I'm like, Yo, you can't buy that s**t; it has to be like an authentic thing. And if you can't, if you have to continuously be extracting that and like, how do I keep getting more from you, without giving in return? You're not gonna make it with this new generation, because this new generation is all about more of, Let's level here. Yeah, you know, we call the b******t—Yeah, it's been very interesting to see how Substack emerged as a creator thing, but no hate, no disrespect. But all the people I mean, I subscribe to the emails and all the stuff that I get, it's like—this person was a New York Times food reporter and now it's like, Oh, the food coverage, whatever, this person is coming from, then it's the same people who already had the platforms in the first place. So you know, Substack, obviously, I'm on that platform. Because, you know, it's easy and convenient for me, unfortunately, you know, obviously I had to find loopholes around trying to find ways to monetize it. But yeah, I feel like I would love to see more people, more success stories from people who weren't already in this industry in the first place.Alicia: Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. No, and it's really interesting to me how self-perpetuating those things are, and like you're saying, maybe we're gonna see a change in that from the younger generation. You know, what are you—because I love that you're very in tune with what people want, obviously, that's your whole job. And also seeing these patterns and these trends in a way that isn't tacky. Like that isn't like, it's not like these, you know, press releases I get where it's like, This is gonna be the flavor of the year because McCormick says so, but you really have your finger on the pulse in a real way. And what are you seeing? Are you seeing that, you're saying this—that people are getting back into maybe wanting to see that kind of homegrown authentic, maybe weird—And I was thinking about this because I was reading an interview with Hilton Als, the writer from The New Yorker, on Dirt, which is another great newsletter, and it was about his Instagram and how it's like very old school in that he'd kind of just post whatever—he doesn't think about the algorithm. He posts kind of any image he wants to, long caption, short captions, not thinking of it. And he said, you know, the culture was different at a different time. And when I was growing up, you know, I read magazines to find out about things I didn’t know yet. And I feel like now, a lot of the cultural tide and the coverage has turned to be about telling people what they already know. And like, you can't write about things that are an unknown quantity. And so how do you approach this?Andrea: Oh my god. You hit it like—this—just like, yes. Because I had this on my mind because Taylor Lorenz, I also love the way that she basically made her own beat. She wrote about that, she's like, Journalism should not be about telling people what they already know. It should be about the stories that don't want to get—like that people don't want you to know. And I was like, That's it, dude! Because I literally [wrote] about this. I'm like, Why are we regurgitating the same s**t? I think that's why the appeal of it: well, no one's saying this and I appreciate the ability to be able to do so because it is important. So one of the latest issues that I wrote was on how I believe that Expo West and all these fancy food conferences are actually a way of gatekeeping diverse founders, because they're so expensive. And you know, the majority of them, who the fuckcan afford $20,000 for the starting cost of a booth, you know? And so I wrote about this, and I just really let it out. And I was like, Dude, no one goes there to see—you cannot go predict what's coming up next there. Why? Because it's f*****g gatekeeping to like, people who already have the means for it. And I wrote about, and the title’s called, “This Could Be a Future,” because I'm like, our future should look diverse. Not the same f*****g people who just—the ex-CMO of Pepsi went and launched a f*****g snackbar, like, that's not the future. It shouldn't be. And so you know, I wrote this really just heartfelt, like my experiences. And I was like, no disrespect, you know, but to be honest, it felt like these conferences are losing the relevancy, whatever, especially amongst the younger generation. And one of the reasons why is because they don't see themselves reflected and represented, which makes sense. So, I wrote about that and every other Medium piece was “Five Trends That I Saw At Expo West!” [Laughter] Dude like, by the time that people can afford $20,000 worth of a booth, these companies already have venture money; they're already in Whole Foods—it's not a f*****g trend. You can't go and say… So I just got kind of pissed. That's just you regurgitating the f*****g obvious. And so like, yeah, I 100 percent think that you hit the nail on the head right now. It's like, we lost the ability, one, to think, the ability to say so like, these publications can't say s**t because they're so constricted with ad money, whatever. I do love how Dirt has used that web3 dynamic to improve upon, how do you go about financially sustaining media? Like, you know, a media that's different. That's not archaic [or] tied to engagement and views or whatever. So yeah, I think what you said is so f*****g important. I'm glad we brought this up. Because yeah…Alicia: Well, I mean, to get to Web3, too, because I wanted to talk to you about this, because of course, people are very, you know, make a mocker. I make fun of it too and I'm skeptical, of course. But there are people like Daisy Alioto from Dirt, like you, who are talking about Web3 in positive terms. And I'm like, I think I'm definitely missing something if smart people are saying this… But I want to hear from you about what's going on, basically.Andrea: Yeah, no, no, no, no. Skepticism is necessary in all things, by the way. And when I wrote the piece about it, I was like, We do need necessary—it does have its necessary criticism. It does. 100 percent. I'm not your crypto bro about to shill you into some f*****g like, you know, like scam or whatever. So, literally, the thing is that you have to see this less about the hype. Web3 is not McDonald's putting outa f*****g NFT of their McRib. Like, who the f**k wants that, right? To me, Web3 is about, how does this dynamic improve upon, or even better, disrupt whatever it's trying to be used for? I'll give you—I guess I will say the rise of the DAO activism, like, why don't we take community and add economics into it in a way that's more transparent? And it's not tied to red tape, right? Because like, you go and try to open a bank account, like all the stuff that you have to give, whatever. So, to me that's one reason why this type of organization makes sense in the first place, right? Then second, I've seen people use this application in a way that's trying to go against, you know, the structures in place that continue to prey upon—I'll give you an example: Farmers Market-verse. At first your like, what the f**k is this? There's like farmers and whatever and you think like, just some sort of like, you know, another JPEG scam, whatever. But the reality is, like the thesis behind this, it's a bunch of small farmers who said, We'll use the capital we make from these NFTs that we're selling, and we have our own treasury, and they take some to mitigate the cost of running the organization. And the main idea behind it is to put a battle against ‘big agriculture.’ And so they are using that dynamic to empower themselves economic-wise. And, you know, really be more of like: Okay, we are aware of the collective and how do we help each other out? And it's not also tied to anything that's local.And so, you know, I spent some time in their Discord. And I really loved it, because you can tell that there's that intentionality of like, help thy neighbor, right? They have, they choose, they do voting, and they choose, I think, each month or I don't know what the dynamic is now, but they choose, who do we help? Like, whose farm needs help? Like what organizations that are really trying to help our mission, can we benefit… It's like, literally an online farmers’ market and like, they post about what they're doing or whatever. And to me when I see that I'm like, that's the beauty of it. Austin Robey, one of the founders of Dinner DAO, which is like this dinner club that's Web3, he wrote about how DAOs and co-ops have similarities and what they can learn from each other, it's an incredible piece—highly recommend it. And then even Dinner DAO, which is a supper club that meets like this sort of dynamic. I love the idea of like, dude, we’re taking something that's very simple, but we're making it, we're improving upon it. So like, they're launching their second season soon. And what it entails is that you buy sort of the membership as an NFT. And it comes with, you get assigned a table, a group of people, and you get an allocated amount, and you can use that in however you want. Whether your group wants to use it all in one f*****g fancy restaurant, or you guys want to have like multiple meetups, whatever—that's pretty cool. You know, and you don't have to be worrying about whose card is going to be used, whatever—it's more about, like we’re doing this, and we're exploring the concept of what it looks like to use this dynamic to have an experience of community around food. There's another example, Friends with Benefits, which is the most well-known crypto-community that has been profiled now by The New York Times and all these other publications—and I'm part of it. I was graciously donated a membership, because I obviously could not afford it. But the community came together, a couple of people from the community came together and they donated whatever was needed for me to be part of it, which I greatly appreciate. And I have experienced their events and stuff and so, firsthand. And the latest proposal that they have as a collective is to buy and restore this like Chinatown, LA restaurant, and they want to convert it to a venue, whatever, but they want to use all the funds, or the stuff that they gained from that, not just to use within the community, but to properly restore something that's a historical place in downtown LA. You know, like those kinds of things, to me, they serve as a—look what we can do without all the red tape of having to subscribe as an organization, and everything can be traceable through the blockchain, which is basically receipts that can be viewed by everybody that has access to the internet. And, you know, there's another one, a guy that works in the spirits industry in LA, who's coming up with a project that is going to help bartenders in general to be able to, like pursue their passion and whatever else or you know, they're wanting to develop, and it's going to be sort of its own fun, but it's going to be tied to a physical spirits bottle. I 100 percent agree that there's a lot of skeptics, like the fact that you are spending half a million dollars on a f*****g JPEG. Well, that's ridiculous. I'm more bullish on the things that are really being disrupted, that are giving me a better hope of—we don't have to be like, strapped again to Stripe; Web3, crypto helps that in so many more ways, where it's like, the regulation isn't as tight. So like, look at Dirt, they're exploring how to make a medium that is not dependent on advertising revenue, whatever, that's more in pro of whatever the community is wanting. Do I believe it's gonna be a solution to everything? No, but I think it's an improvement and an exploration of what does it look like when we don't subscribe to archaic structures? Right, that we know that they're decaying, right? And people think for example that Twitter is the one to blame for a horrible attention span or fear-mongering, whatever. Yeah, well, I studied communications; I can tell you the history of 24/7 news, like it was not about keeping people informed. It was about, How do we share more f*****g ads on TV? Oh, we keep the news going the entire f*****g day. I feel like we just have to be a lot more like, conscientious, it's not going to be like one day everything solved. But I am very in pro ‘if this is giving me the ability to see what lies beyond having to succumb to these structures that are so predatory, then f**k it, dude,’ what else are you gonna—what else can we do? You know, like—Alicia: Exactly, and that makes sense. And it's interesting, because I think this is a way I'm starting to think about things a little differently, too. Where it's like, just because the narrative tends to be that one thing is going to solve every problem that we have as a society doesn't mean that we have to think of it that way. You know, because I was on a panel last week with like, a grass-fed beef rancher, and lab meat—Isha Datar from New Harvest and other folks who are working, you know, to try and fix the way people eat meat in the United States, basically. And I, you know, I came away from it, thinking, you know, Why am I always taking such a hard line about these things, when maybe what we do need is to just stop pretending there's a silver bullet for climate change, and for our relationship to meat and say, let's use a combination of approaches to solve for this problem? It’s like, let's not just, you know, we don't have to say lab meat is the answer, because it's not because of scale, because of still using energy that's fossil fuel intensive, because of—maybe people aren't going to want to eat it, for all sorts of reasons. And also there’s still ethical issues in terms of how they even take cells from the animals. Like, they have to kill calves. And so and then, maybe, you know, protein cakes, like Impossible Burger and Beyond Meatm are part of a solution, and those SIMULATE chicken nuggets—maybe they're part of a solution, and maybe grass-fed beef as part of a solution. And maybe, you know, heritage pork and all of these things are part of a solution. Maybe these all work together to get us to a place where we stop killing the planet. And you know, and stop overconsuming.Andrea: I think it's very important, too, to say, why are we also punishing sustainable cultures, and cultures who have historically worked with using every ingredient in the animal, you know, even kosher, which is like, supposedly like a more ethical way of making sure the animal doesn't suffer. And like, why are we casting upon these people, and in the same way…God, you're gonna love this. There's a newsletter called Goula, which is a lot of Latin American writers that are chefs and all these different backgrounds in the food industry. And I read an issue where this guy who's a chef, is talking about his experience in Oaxaca, the mushroom festival. And why I'm bringing this up is because he talks about how the Mixtec is the culture there, they don't call it hallucinogenic. They're like, this does not cause hallucinogens. We don't believe that, we believe that it amplifies your vision. So he talks about like, how are we so [hypocritical] with drugs, we don't even understand, like, the relationship to psychedelics in the Mixtec culture, Aztec culture, stems I don’t know, like thousands of years. It's literally in the Códices, like the Aztec Códices, which is basically hieroglyphics or the codes that they used to use—he talks about that we are trying to frame something that we don't understand, with lack of understanding. And so I think that the same happens with meat, right? Where it's like, I'm blaming, and I'm punishing a collective when it's—the reality is the meat industry complex is, what, like four or five businesses? So it's like, the same way that the whole carbon footprint came about as an advertising campaign for Procter & Gamble, to sort of put the blame on the consumer and not really focus on the negative externalities of this f*****g corporation that owns what, hundreds, if not thousands of brands that contribute to that, that I think that dynamic, we don't explore it as much. And I try to bring attention to it just from my background, working in marketing, and having gone to school to study that and study communications and the history of it, and no one's talking about specifically in the U.S., like, how the deregulation of children's advertising in the mid—’80s affected millennials and our overconsumption culture. No one talks about these things as the core root. It's more about like, I have to adapt and you know, buy expensive s**t because I'm bettering the planet. And it’s like inaccessible to the majority of people, you know? Yeah, you're going to Erewhon and you're feeling good about yourself, but who the hell can f*****g buy like a $25 shake, right? Or like now you're going to like McDonald's and you're getting yourself like an Impossible, or Beyond Meat—what, so like, it's vegan, and it's ethical because it’s no animal harmed, but what about the exploitation of the worker? Like, does that make you feel good? Or is that like, do you know?So I feel like you said, there is no like black or white, it's very much about a gray area. And I think that we're, we're losing each other and fighting in trenches, when we should be bridging further and further toward the solution. And so I think what you said is 100%, where it's at, it's like, there's no one solution for it. Parts of the solution—yes. But at the same time, I would want for us to start sort of peeling back the b******t of these narratives. You know, like, what does it mean that Amazon's plant-based patty— it’s not going to save the world like, yeah, it also has to be like, very much like skeptical that that's going to be what solves our problem. Alicia: Yeah. No, absolutely. Well, to start the interview the way I usually do, now that we've talked for like half an hour, but [Laughs] can you tell me about where you grew up and what you ate? Andrea: Oh, yeah, well, I mean, I'm still in my city, Santa Pedro Sula, Honduras. I grew up eating beans, rice, plantains—lots of plantains, the sweet kind, more than the other though. As I grew older, I did [get] a knack more for the salty plantains. But I grew up very close to my grandmother, very close to her and seeing her cook. One of my favorite memories is watching her pick out the beans, big plants, and the little rocks. She would go to the market every Saturday, she would bring us crabs, fishes and stuff; she’d make crab soup. She's from Nicaragua originally, but she came after the Civil War. And she had a lot of connection with food; she was the sole provider. She was not really divorced, but she ended up after the war, like her husband left them, her and my mom and my aunt. And so they were in Honduras; she was a sole provider, so she was basically the one who did everything, so she did all the meals, etc. And she was living with us when I was growing up and I loved just sitting—it was a kind of a meditative thing. Like you're just sitting there, you're picking apart a little bean. And also undoing the kernels of the corn. And I love when she would bring the corn becauseI didn't know this but maize has different colors and stuff like that. I was like, Wow, you look at all the movies and stuff, especially when you're growing up with only American channels because we don't even have, you know, TV shows of our own, and you grew up with the yellow one. Like you see that everywhere now we'd just be like, Wow, the corn is white and purple? And like all these different weird mashes of color. And so yeah, you're picking up these little things. And also, she would bring them to a molino—I don't know how to say it, like a mill? And I was like, That's so f*****g cool. Like, it would come in a powder. And she would also do, I don't know what it's called, but it's also like a corn-based drink, but the powder is made to use the drink. But she, yeah, so I grew up seeing the way that she prepared food and just taking a lot of like, even how to make the tortillas and stuff like that, and a lot of her, even remedies that she grew up with, for cramps, or tummy aches, whatever. Like, I don't know, I was very much, grew up close to that. So that's sort of how I came to be very interested in doing my own things. And, you know, I grew up with a lot of seafood for sure. Because my city is 30 minutes from the coast. We would go to the beach and have fish and—to me, it was never, because you're growing up and I would go to the market, too, on Sundays with my mom and she would be like, go, and I was the shyest person, she’d be like, here's money, go barter with the tortilla lady and make sure she doesn't charge us more than that. Because, you know, we didn't grow up rich; we were four kids. My mom was like, you know, always very much trying to save costs, whatever. And I love that she taught me how to barter when I was a kid. And I think that's one of the skills that I appreciate so much from her, but I remember going to the market and seeing these kids do tortillas, whatever, and then stuffing them here and there's people with half an avocado open, like trying to show you all their vegetables and fruits and stuff. And like all the fruits are laid out on newspapers, whatever, that's still here, that's still happening—No, I don’t know. I just feel like I was very lucky, in a sense, even though, you know, I grew up with a lot of different things in Honduras that weren't that nice, to be able to experience that sort of connection to the people who were making the food that I'm ingesting, that I'm putting into my body. And it's such a sacred experience that we don't really think about, that's literally the pillar of our lives—putting food in our bodies, without that process...And I think that to me, when I think about whether or not I subscribe to the idea of veganism—I get it, I understand it. It's horrible. It's horrific. The fact that you know that the mass industrial complex of this has created this monstrosity, but at the same time, when I grew up, it was more about, you knew the person that was giving you the crabs, and it was much more sustainable. But that was obviously when I was growing up. Yeah, I feel like I grew up very much experiencing sort of an array of flavors, obviously very acidic. Citric has always been where I gravitate towards. Spice. And yeah, I'm very thankful that I was able to come up with that, because I was never a sweets person. I was like, Oh, my God, we have a word for—it’s called empalagado, when you had too much sweet and you just feel super sick, you're like, Ah, I can't. And so I don't know. I think I was born in the perfect place. I have a theory that I used to be an iguana in a past life, because I thrive on sunlight. I have to have sun.And so I think I grew up where I was meant to, and it also gave me a really rounded experience of what it's like to live in two worlds, especially as a bilingual person, where it's like, one language gives you an access to a different dimension, you know. It's like, whoa, as a writer—I don’t consider myself a writer, I consider myself a professional s**t-poster—but that my voice has a lot more, hits a lot more in this language than, you know, if I were to speak in Spanish. Unfortunately, that's just the dynamic that we live in. And I have been [advocating] about, like, why do we do this in the first place as a person living in a country where this language isn't needed? But you know, it gives you access to see, and I think that it has given me—this is tying it back to Snaxshot, why I have been able to pick up on stuff. Whereas U.S. people are very myopic as in, we're centric to ourselves beyond anything else, that I'm like, Well, this is all happening in all these different places. Let's see, you know, how, if this is playing out in the UK, is this playing out in Australia, is this playing out in Latin [America]? And then that's sort of how that seer, oracle, premonition kind of thing. Well, it's just paying attention to what's happening around you. Yeah, so I guess, you know, I grew up with an array of, I guess, Latin American…Mesoamerican, I would say, inspired flavors. Coastal, too. Alicia: And so how did you get so into snacks? Where did the—where did the snacks start to come in for you?Andrea: Yeah, I would say that, since I do have friends that live in the U.S., I had been seeing—and again, because I can see two different sides of it. I’m like, Wait, like, why is ginger being made into this all-in salve—you know that you can just boil the ginger, right? All you have to do is like, peel it and put it in water and heat it up.And so yeah, so I feel like I don't know. I feel like after seeing things like “Meditiation in a Can” and stuff like that, I just—because of my background, again, marketing, knowing what goes behind building brands, that I was just like, it feels like we're going through something and I want to know where it's coming from. But at the same time, I wanted to see if it's happening somewhere else. And so I don't know, it just [became] all about—I remember doing Twitter threads at first and people would be like, Whoa, I would love to learn more about this. And s**t, I may have landed on something. But yeah, it was more about getting sort of like, am I being catfished by brands? And if so, who was writing about this? And so, I don't know, it started off of that. And it felt like we entered sort of like a parody state, where it's like, I have to label water again, like thank you for letting me know I'm not sucking on bone broth. F*****g marketing, right? I don't know, I just wanted to use sort of that parody. And that's where the persona the SnaxBoi comes to be, which is the Erewhon meets F**k Boy persona, where it's like, you know, that person that spends too much time in the beverage aisle, spending so much money deciding between CBD and Nootropic, or THC adaptogens, like, Bro, like, you should be doing the same, but in therapy. [Laughs.] These are not solutions for your problems... But so yeah, I just wanted to talk about what I was seeing and, you know, making space for us to talk about, what is an adaptogen? You know, what's the idea behind them? Is that a novel thing? Why is it being attributed to f*****g Gwenny ‘Goop’ Paltrow instead of talking about how it’s been used by so many different cultures for centuries and thousands of years. Why is it that we're white-washing all of [these things]? And we're not understanding that we're trying to get back to our roots, that we're doing it in a way where it's the commodification of knowledge that's inherently human and that's been used by so many different cultures across the history of the world. I don't know, it just felt like the conversation was very much skewing towards the ‘Gwenny Goops,’ instead of, let's figure out where this is coming from.Alicia: Yeah, there's so much, and I found this out, because when Eater gave me [an] assignment—I wrote about wellness drinks a couple of years ago, and they gave me this assignment; it wasn't really my idea. But I saw these new drinks, the new adaptogenic drinks as kind of a commodification of these older techniques, like you're saying. We used to love kombucha, and like fire cider and like these other things that anyone can make in their house. And then now we're like, No, you need this specific blend of adaptogens. And then I talked to an herbalist for that. And it's always stuck with me, I talked to an herbalist who is like, You can't willy nilly give people these things. They are powerful, and they will have an effect, but they might not have the right effect. You want to know what you're putting in your body when you're using, you know, herbs that have had real purpose and you want to work with someone who knows what they're doing and to get it to you. And so, I love that you do criticize this kind of vision of the world, but then you also come at it with such love and appreciation too.Andrea: Yeah, because you know what, I like to be bridging that there is a reason and validity behind this. Just because scientists told you that psychedelics were like—you know, because I think about that. I think about that a lot, Why is it—and I wrote about this in my psychedelic issue, I was very skeptical—I was like, I'm skeptical that they're pushing for deregulation while there are big silos, that I call it, like all these corporations now set to gain from the deregulation of psychedelics. So you're telling me that something, not for what, half a century now, you've been telling me that is bad. Now that it's convenient to you guys, where we have Peter Thiel trying to patent like guided trips, like, f**k off dude. Like no. And so to me, it's more about like, Guys, of course, there's validity around adaptogens. But when it's been thrown [around] like a marketing buzzword where it's like adaptogen this, adaptogen that, where I joke that it's not really functional that doesn't come from La Fonction in France then it’s BS, you know, and it's a detriment to the movement in the same way that cannabis has experienced that backlash with the term ‘CBD’ where it's become devoid of meaning. We did the same thing with ‘organic.' I think to me, it's more about like, how do I do this a service and pro, where it's like, I am trying to parse through the BS, but because there is validity. I think that we also have to mention about the appropriation of where this is coming from, like the fact that everybody's making Oaxaca like a f*****g Mezcal Sonoma—nobody's talking about that! Instead, you're seeing the brands be like, Ooh, come stay at this luxury $1,000 new hotel in Oaxaca, whatever. And it’s like, what the f**k, $1,000 a night in f*****g—I'm sorry, what?Seeing like brands be too comfortable using ethnic aesthetics, like, I got blocked by Kendall Jenner. I guess that's my claim to fame, because I called her out. I'm like, is she brownfacing? Why is she wearing braids? Why is she wearing a poncho? Why is she on a f*****g, like, horse through agave fields, you're not fooling me—I know exactly what you're doing. And, you know, playing upon these aesthetics in a way that makes me feel uncomfortable, that it's normalized, right? Like, that's not okay. And I think that there are some people like Yola Jimenez from YOLA Mezcal, who are doing it in ways where it’s like, she's not even having to hone in on like, Mexican aesthetics, that you know—that's where she's from. Instead, she's using this rise and popularity of mezcal to empower women in a region where women get screwed over. There's a lot of femicides that [are happening]—that to me is, that's how you do it. And if someone can do it, the same way that you know, Tony's Chocolate came out and said, like, Ooh, yes, it's only one percentage of child slavery—but it's good because then we can point it out, and it's like, F**k you, dude. Like, there's literally brands right now—there's a brand called Cuna de Piedra in Mexico, based in Monterrey. They work with Indigenous communities that have used the cacao practices that stem thousands of years. Like if they can be like intentional about forcing their s**t. There's another one based in the U.S. called Sonhab—she worked with the Bribri community in Costa Rica. If small brands with lesser resources than you can do it, then f**k you, dude, and your narrative that you’re trying to do some, like sort of service, you know, for the betterment of the world. So, I don't know. I feel like not just to be incendiary, but it's more about, can we just be having a conversation where it's like, I get it—PR dude, that's a huge thing, but just let me critical think like: Did we not make almond milk unsustainable and you're trying to tell them that 100,000 different plant-based brands are gonna be how we get ourselves out of f*****g extinction? I don't know, man, I would be a little skeptical. [Laughs.]Alicia: Well, thank you so much, Andrea, for taking the time today to chat. This has been great.Andrea: Thank you for thinking about me. And yeah, let me know when we can have a part two, I know we kind of like, went all over the place. But you know, it's a good time. You know, I love—I love when it flows. But thank you so much, Alicia. And thank you so much for the work that you do. You're also helping pave the way for people like me to also, you know, hone in on their own space. So, I appreciate you so much for that. Alicia: Aw, thank you. Thanks so much to everyone for listening to this week's edition of From the Desk of Alicia Kennedy. Read more at www.aliciakennedy.news or follow me on Instagram, @aliciadkennedy, or on Twitter at @aliciakennedy. This is a public episode. If you’d like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit www.aliciakennedy.news/subscribe
Emily chats with Dulma Altan, who's breakdowns of celebrity owned businesses and beauty brands makes business knowledge fun and accessible. Dulma brings clarity to some questions pop culture lovers have such as: If celebs have infinite money and resources, why do so many fail? What tips off the consumer that it's just a cheap cash-grab? What makes some succeed and immediately recognizable as an authentic labour of love? Why does every celebrity seem to have a beauty or makeup brand? They also touch on the business models of GOOP, Kylie Cosmetics and pay respect to Martha Stewart's empire and legacy. Follow Dulma Altan: @iamdulma on Instagram @iamdulma on Tiktok Follow Emily Rose: @itsbecomeawholething on Instagram @itsbecomeawholething on Tiktok Book Astrology Readings: 30 Minute Astrology Reading 60 Minute Astrology Reading
Francesco Clark was 24 years old with a promising career at Harper's Bazaar when his entire world was turned upside-down. On June 1, 2002, Francesco dove headfirst into a swimming pool and crashed into the bottom. He became paralyzed from the neck down. Surgeons told his parents, “he will never breathe, talk or move his arms (on his own) - and forget about his legs.” His skin, now permanently impacted, was prone to breakouts, dry patches, and redness, creating a perfect storm of ongoing ailments. Francesco enlisted the help of his father, a medical doctor trained in homeopathy, to heal his skin. After five years and 78 formulations, the first Clark's Botanicals product was born. Today Clarks Botanicals Company is valued in the 10s of millions and available on Amazon, Space NK, Goop, and more.Francesco is also a national ambassador for the Christopher & Dana Reeve Foundation, helping to fund for the care and the cure of people with spinal cord injuries
From my experience, it's a lot of work to try to incorporate greens in your daily diet or even try to juice everyday. I also never know if I'm really consuming the proper amount of vitamins and minerals that I am supposed to be getting. There seems to be an easier way to get your greens without the hassle of chopping and cleaning up a lot of fruits and vegetables, and this is when 8Greens caught my attention. I chat with Lady Dawn Russell, who is a health leader, entrepreneur, wife, mother and cancer survivor. She is also the co-founder of 8Greens. 8Greens is the easy, tasty way to get your greens. It's not meant to replace a healthy diet but to help you with getting real greens into your body. In this episode we talk about what 8Greens is aiming to solve, how Dawn created the world's first green products with her lollipop, tablets, and gummies, what some of the health, wellness, and nutrition trends are right now, and where she thinks the industry is going, and so much more.Disclaimer: This podcast is not to be used as medical advice to treat any medical condition in either yourself or others, including but not limited to patients that you are treating. Consult your own physician for any medical issues that you may be having.FOLLOW 8Greens8Greens' Website8Greens' InstagramFOLLOW DAWN RUSSELLDawn's InstagramFOLLOW HELLO BEAUTYHello Beauty's InstagramFOLLOW JOYCE PLATONJoyce Platon's Instagram
In this episode of The Therapy Edit's One Thing, Anna chats to Zoe Blaskey, founder of Motherkind. Zoe's One Thing involves examining the reasons why many (most) Mums find motherhood hard so that we can find more gentleness and understanding for ourselves.Zoe is a qualified transformational and executive coach specialising in working with parents and the founder of Motherkind, a personal development platform for parents. Zoe has coached hundreds of parents of all backgrounds on how to navigate the huge challenges of modern parenthood. There is currently a year long waitlist to work with Zoe one on one. Zoe hosts The Motherkind Podcast which is the UK's number one family podcast on iTunes and has been featured in Red, The Telegraph, Psychologies, Goop, SheerLuxe and Mother&Baby. Zoe has delivered talks and workshops to some of the UK's leading businesses including Clearscore, BT, Sky and BBC. She has two daughters, and lives with her husband Guy by the sea in Dorset.You can find out more about Motherkind at www.motherkind.coAnd you can follow Zoe on Instagram at @motherkind_zoe
Are you listening to this podcast while you drink your morning coffee on the go? Did you just give your coworker a thumbs up? These are just two of the American customs that other countries think are bizarre, confusing, or just downright rude! Is it something you do on Kathleen's list? Then, Bethany picked up a curious little book on her most recent trip to the used bookstore. It shares spells from cultures around the world and as far back as the Old Testament. If you want to bring your lover back to you, you're suffering from rheumatism, or you want to keep your lover safe in battle, get ready to take notes! Plus, would you buy a house if it came with a squatter living in the basement? —— What We Talked About: 0:18 - Intro To Topics 03:21 - Bethany's Woo Woo Neighborhood 05:39 - Embracing your own stereotype 09:34 - What does Goop's Vagina Candle smell like? 14:54 - Confusing American Customs 43:28 - Secret Spells from Ages Past 1:09:02 - The house that sold with squatters 1:15:11 - California Wine is starting to taste like wildfire 1:17:39 - What we learned this week 1:21:53 - Voicemails ——— PATREON Dates in May: May 4th - Study Buds @ 1:00 PM ET May 17h - Live Show @ 7:30 PM ET May 25th - Live Show @ 7:30 PM ET May 31st - Book Club @ TBD YA Book Cub Informal Book Buds Meeting - TBD Sign up at www.patreon.com/acquiredtaste ——— Check out our merch!: https://store.dftba.com/collections/an-acquired-taste-podcast ——— Please support the companies that support us! AURATE - For 20% off your first Aurate purchase, go to AurateNewYork.com/taste and use promo code “taste" Caraway - Visit Carawayhome.com/ATPor use the code “ATP” to take advantage of this limited time offer for 10% off your next purchase! Splendid Spoon - Try Splendid Spoon today and take meal-planning off your plate. Just go to SplendidSpoon.com/TASTE for $50 off your first box when you subscribe to the Breakfast, Lunch and Reset plan, OR the Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner and Reset plan. Athena Club - Show your skin you care with the Athena Club Razor Kit! Sign up today at AthenaClub.com and use promo code “taste” to get 20% off your first order when you sign up! ——— BETHANY'S SOURCES: https://www.huffpost.com/entry/the-immense-popularity-of-the-cozy-mysteries_b_9143266 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Detection_Club https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Golden_Age_of_Detective_Fiction https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yellow_Peril https://elegsabiff.com/2013/04/20/a-z-challenge-rules-of-the-detection-club-circa-1929/ https://www.theatlantic.com/culture/archive/2021/09/cozy-mysteries-popularity-crime-without-gore/620085/ https://crimereads.com/cozy-mysteries-represent-the-way-life-should-be/ KATHLEEN'S SOURCES: https://www.redbookmag.com/life/g4523/american-culture-customs-traditions https://www.eatthis.com/news-major-side-effect-coffee-to-go-cup/ https://www.wikihow.com/Respond-to-a-Thumbs-Up-Emoji https://www.quora.com/Is-it-rude-and-childish-to-customize-substitute-your-restaurant-order-with-all-sorts-of-picky-special-instructions https://businessofhome.com/articles/no-chill-a-closer-look-at-america-s-obsession-with-ice https://www.news.com.au/technology/why-do-americans-put-the-date-the-wrong-way-around/news-story/2623ac4a756a5948df44c0233ea8b4a9#:~:text=America%20inherited%20the%20months%2Dfirst,of%20dd%2Dmm%2Dyyyy. https://www.fastcompany.com/90724257/what-nycs-new-salary-transparency-law-will-mean-for-you#:~:text=The%20New%20York%20City%20Council,correct%20pay%20inequities%20and%20discrimination.
Have you ever felt like life was simply a never-ending hamster wheel of stress, a constant endless battle to balance everything thrown at you? It is a feeling many people experience, often we turn to practices of yoga, meditation, mindfulness, and more to focus on self-care, releasing stress, searching out ways of finding that inner peace. Stress plays a huge role in our lives, in every part of every day. Many of life's decisions, big and small, can be stress-driven. Often this leads to a cycle of being addicted to stress. Yes, stress can be addictive! Stress is so much more than being worried or overextended, it can significantly affect both mental and physical health. Put simply, stress is the way our body responds to demands, positive and negative. Our body's stress response also can make us feel good. This can lead to a cycle of taking on more and more stress, resulting in that feeling of being trapped on the hamster wheel with no way of breaking free. It takes great internal strength to overcome stress, and everyone does so in different ways. One self-development method that has become increasingly widely used is manifestation. Manifestation is the practice of embracing intentional, aspirational thoughts, and then making them a reality in one's physical life. There are many different approaches and methods of manifestation, overall it is a process of opening up within, realizing one's true self, and then embracing that untapped true potential. Manifestation has become popular in the mainstream over the last few years, especially during the COVID-19 pandemic, however, it is not new, manifestation is based on ancient beliefs and philosophies of interconnectedness. This recent I Heart My Life Show episode presents an intimate conversation with Neel van Lierop, self-development expert, spiritual guru, and intuitive entrepreneur. She is the founder and author of the Inner Compass Cards, a self-development and manifestation tool used to help people connect with themselves. Neel shares a bit of her journey and inspiration behind the Inner Compass Cards as well as some of her thoughts on manifestation with our founder and host Emily Williams. Emily uses the Inner Compass Cards in both personal and professional capacity, including sharing them with clients. In this episode she connects with Neel, learning more about the inspiration behind the cards, and how Neel herself uses them. Neel shares how she overcame many personal obstacles to reach a place of living without stress controlling her life. She explains how her transformation from living in the “rat race”, stressed out, sick, unfulfilled, led her on a journey of personal healing and manifestation. That path in turn led her to develop the Inner Compass Cards and guidebooks, something she uses daily to continue living a life that is not mandated or ruled by stress. Based upon 49 life themes, these card decks are a growth tool, drawing from ancient schools of thought like Taoism, Mayan mythology, Buddhism, and the I Ching. The cards are intended and designed to offer people a path towards more intuitive, carefree living, building a deep connection with their inner selves. Neel has been featured in publications worldwide, including working with Goop, New York Magazine, Rose & Ivy, NY, and many more. This I Heart My Life Show episode is inspiring for those who already use manifestation, as well as for those who are new to the idea of manifestation, personal power, and inner peace. In This Episode: Neel shares her personal story of overcoming insomnia, eating addiction, stress addiction, learning to be ok alone, and being a workaholic. Living intuitively, taking the first steps towards a stress-free life. Working less, disconnecting, choosing the right amount of stress. Neel and Emily discuss manifestation, intuitive entrepreneurship, starting a business, and making the right decisions about where that business will go. The idea and motivation behind the Inner Compass cards and how they came to be a global presence. How to use the Inner Compass cards and guidebook. Neel shows us how she pulls a card and does a reading. Quotes: “I honestly, I think it's our own minds, it's what we believe that is important. So, it's about priorities, you know, if you think your work is a higher priority than your children or your body. So, I really learned to ask myself what I need in the moment, you know? So, I started doing that, the biggest switch I made in 2015 was when one of my therapists said to me, ask yourself like a hundred times a day, what do I need in this very moment? So that really helped me to live more in the now.” - Neel van Lierop “There were a lot of must-do's, you know, every, every hour there were things that I had to do. So, there's only one person who's able to change this. And I just decided to have peace, you know, peacefulness and health as a number one priority. So, your days look very different. And I decided not to have the day controlling my life or those to-dos, but I am in charge, you know? So that was a whole different ball game. Really inner peace is my top priority. That has everything to do with how you handle things because there's always stressful moments presented to you, so it starts within your mind what you do with it, how you react.” - Neel van Lierop “I think it starts with the awareness that you can change something and that you want to change something. I think for a lot of people it's about running, you know, running away from what's going on inside and what you really are supposed to deal with, you know? So, we flee or run away. How do we know what's the best way to approach? It is really important to sit down with your emotions to heal things that were suppressed, you need to face them. And that's the hardest part I would say.” - Neel van Lierop “I love this way of living. You see that life is full of serendipity, every day is like full of magic miracles.” - Neel van Lierop “I don't work hard, I work smart.” - Neel van Lierop Links & Resources: Follow the I Heart My Life Show on Apple Podcasts https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/i-heart-my-life-show/id1569047758 Subscribe to the I Heart My Life Show on Spotify https://open.spotify.com/show/1Zw6fI37FrfVjZMXlMiZZ6 Connect with Emily: Emily Williams Website https://emilywilliams.com/ Emily on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/emilywilliams/ I Heart My Life Website https://www.iheartmylife.com/ I Heart My Life on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/iheartmylife/ I Heart My Life on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/iheartmylifenow I Heart My Life on LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/company/i-heart-my-life/ Join the IHML community to receive exclusive announcements and tips. https://www.iheartmylife.com/newsletter Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Connect with Neel Van Lierop: Neel Van Lierop Website https://innercompasscards.com Neel Van Lierop Instagram https://www.instagram.com/neelvanlierop/ Neel Van Lierop's inner Compass Cards https://innercompasscards.com/buy/
Kute Blackson is the author of the national bestselling book You.Are.The.One. and is widely considered the next generation leader in the field of personal development by everyone ranging from Larry King, Jack Canfield, Marianne Williamson and more. His mission is simple: To awaken and inspire people across the planet to access inner freedom, live authentically and fulfill their true life's purpose. By the age of eight, Kute was speaking to his father's congregations, in more than 300 churches. At the age of fourteen, he was ordained into his father's ministry preparing to carry on the father's spiritual legacy. But his heart drew him to another path: America. In this episode, he tells us his story of claiming independence and stepping into his own power. Kute on Instagram:@kuteblackson Kute's Website: https://www.kuteblackson.com/ ____________________ YOU ARE LOVED. Helen's Instagram:@helendenham_ Helen's Website: www.helendenham.com Meditate with me at Unplug, the DEN and/or Be. >> www.helendenham.com/meditation 1:1 Mentorship Series Cultivating Confidence - A Self Mastery Course 3-Hour Subconscious Deep Dive
(episode also on my youtube channel, like and subscribe lololol! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCn_xTpd4lFbYzEU3jzKNyOQ)New episode of 'a guy in his room' #104! The real and not made up Ghost of Kyiv SPEAKS! Also I talk about possibly secretly anti-vax celebs, how popular alternative medicine used to be, going off the deep end with diets and lifestyles, the show 'the servant' and more! (Also sorry about the many sniffs from allergies lol lol) Topics:Ghost of Kyiv speaks!War carrot propaganda,Met gala!Ghost of Kyiv standup,The resistance to trump,Left ppl against musk but driving Tesla's,Apple and China,Chinas lockdown now,Is covid over? Yes and no.Media losing ratings after covid?Grateful to be vaxxed and boosted.I'm grateful.The show ‘the servant' becoming a comedy,I go insane and interrupt and have a conversation w myself,Alternative medicine used to be super trendy with celebs,“Goop”,Being afraid of your wife,Postpartum stuff,Ashton kutcher doing a worse reviewed steve jobs,Steve jobs not listening to a doctor,Going off the deep end with diets/lifestyles,Celebs secretly anti-vax, Johnny Depp is on trial!Why are pirates popular,Watch the skies for the Ghosts of Kyiv.
In this fun in-person recording we collaborate with two badass women - Natasha Root, the creator of the successful Fan's Utopia site where she sells porn performers used panties, sex toys and more - as well as Kenna James, an award winning adult star and model, as well 2016's Penthouse Magazine Pet of the Year. While our main intention was to focus on the porn industry as well this lucrative business Natasha has created, we also somehow end up getting a free Anal 101 lesson as well. Enjoy! About our guests: Natasha Root is a Los Angeles Native and fashion executive-turned-entrepreneur. She is currently the Owner of the popular platform, Fans Utopia, which connects fans with their idols on a deeper level, while also enabling adult talent to earn the money they deserve. She began working nearly two decades ago at her dads autobody shop, which instilled her the go-getter attitude that has led her to where she is today. Prior to starting Fans Utopia, Natasha was a model, and held positions at Capitol Records, designing clothes for band's tours, and a cobbler company where she repaired high-end fashion goods. As a former director of a cobbler company, she handled all business operations and quickly learned the ins-and-outs of product design and fashion. At 34 years old and nearly two decades of work experience, her unique background and go-getter attitude lead her to create her own ecommerce platform, Fans Utopia. She was no stranger to the porn industry, having grown up and lived in LA her whole life. Once she had an idea to start a platform to bring together their fans and idols there was no looking back. She brings to Fans Utopia decades of experience working in client service, fashion, and entertainment to the company. She turned what started out as a local, LA-based startup into an international company in no time. As the Owner of the company, she continues to lead all business operations and works closely with adult talent worldwide. She's been featured in several times in Goop and well-known fashion blogs. To learn more visit https://fansutopia.com/ Kenna James is an award winning adult star and model, as well 2016's Penthouse Magazine Pet of the Year. You can purchase items from her most famous scenes and live streams at fansutopia.com, and to see all of Kenna's work visit kennasjoint.com. For her social links visit: twitter.com/kennajames21 instagram.com/realkennajames Other links: Get up to $200 off your customized dream mattress + two free pillows at helixsleep.com/shameless Get turned on with 30 days free of super hot audio erotica at dipseastories.com/shameless Get 10% off + free shipping with code SHAMELESSSEX on Uberlube AKA our favorite lubricant at uberlube.com Get 10% off while mastering the art of pleasure at OMGyes.com/shameless Get 15% off all of your sex toys with code SHAMELESSSEX at purepleasureshop.com
We had the pleasure of interviewing Ashley Wray, founder of Mala Collective for this weeks episode. Ashley has an amazing way of making meditation simple and accessible to all. If you are wondering what the 'buzz' is about meditation and how to get started, this episode is calling! More about Mala Collective: Ashley Wray is the founder and CEO of Mala Collective. The company works with artisans in Asia (from Bali to India to Nepal) to create products supporting a mindfulness and meditation practice. Merging both authentic practices and beautiful pieces, Mala Collective wants to inspire you to live your mindfulness practice at home and throughout the day. Ashley designs the pieces, such as mala beads, crystal kits, and meditation cushions, by merging tradition and modern-day aesthetic. Since starting Mala Collective in 2011, Ashley has taught meditation across North America, taken meditation trainings from LA to NY to India and Bali, and has worked to make meditation and mindfulness more accessible and fun. Mala Collective has worked with brand partners from Lululemon to Anthropologie. And has been featured in YGQ, British Vogue, Yoga Journal, Goop, Well + Good, and Poosh. Partners: Want to check out mala collectives products + programs? Use code COFFEE20 and receive 20% off!
This week on the podcast, we're taking a look at David Fincher's classic detective movie, Seven. Currently sitting at a 8.6/10 and #19 on IMDb's Top 250, Seven is the story of two detectives on the hunt for a ruthless killer whose crimes follow the seven deadly sins. In this episode, Zach finds out what's in the box, we try to figure out how Gwyneth Paltrow went from Actress to Goop!, and Zach quizzes us on how many 35mm film reels Seven took up. Death in the Afternoon Recipe: 1 1/2 ounces absinthe (Drizly / Caskers) 4 1/2 ounces chilled Champagne (Drizly) Garnish with cherry and orange twist Support those who sponsor us: Follow the affiliate links above to shop at Drizly, Your Online Liquor Store, and use code DRIZLYDEAL for $5 off your next order, or You can also use Caskers, to find the liquors that we use and have them shipped to your door. They each have different shipping restrictions by state, so check them out! Surfside Sips makes high-impact glass straws & more for your cocktail & bar needs. For 20% off, use the coupon "CocktailsandClassics" at checkout. If you would like to try out the leading name in audiobooks with a free 30-day trial, Audible. Our Instagram Our Letterboxd List
The incredible Dr. Danielle Belardo is joining Kaitlyn on the mic today to drop FACTS about popular health and wellness trends, and she's making KB (and all of us) question literally everything we've read online. Danielle is a cardiologist who is out to debunk the misinformation we all fall for – including the pseudoscience she's been a victim to herself. In this episode, Danielle exposes the truth about holistic supplements, clean makeup brands, and getting an IV drip for a bad hangover. When it comes to our health, we are all just searching for the real answers and Danielle is here to help. In this episode, we're getting answers to questions like: Should you pee after sex? Is intermittent fasting worth it? And, should Kaitlyn stop doing the trend that's making her have non-stop bowel movements (sorry, TMI)? We're finding out what has actual evidence and what is just plain BS. TALKSPACE - Match with your dedicated therapist today at talkspace.com, and use promo code vine during sign-up to get $100 off your first month. ZOCDOC - Go to Zocdoc.com/VINE and download the Zocdoc app for FREE to start your search for a top-rated doctor today. PROGRESSIVE - Quote at Progressive.com to join the over 27 million drivers who trust Progressive. EUROPEAN WAX CENTER - Make a reservation today - your first wax is free!
Sexologist and ex-Jesuit, Joseph Kramer, Ph.D. is the founder of Body Electric School for Massage as well as Sexological Bodywork. Over the years, Joseph's ushered in the next wave of Sexological Bodywork practitioners who offer sexual healing, such as Jaiya from Sex, Love, and Goop fame. He also created a variety of educational videos with Annie Sprinkle that teaches the practice of erotic massage. It's this technique that led him to create the Body Electric School burning the onset of the AIDS epidemic. Plus, Joseph is a well of knowledge on the topic of mindful porn use and there's so much to learn from him and his story this week on LadiOPEN Podcast.
* Handarbetaren, virkaren, Goop* Magnus tycker att han låter för deppig ...* Esset ... nästa år* Fast HÄR är verkliga esset i rockärmen!* Har de aktiva verkligen förstått Propulsion-domen?* ”(US) – då är det bra grejer”* ”För Kari finns ingen kärlek” See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this episode of Saturn Returns, Caggie is joined by Elise Loehnen. Elise was the former Chief Content Officer at Goop and co-hosted the Goop podcast, she is an established writer, having co-written an incredible 11 books, including 5 The Sunday Times bestsellers and has co-written with names such as Ellen DeGenres, Gwyneth Paltrow and Sophia Amoruso. She also hosts her own podcast show called 'Pulling the thread.' In this episode, Caggie and Elise discuss the importance of establishing your own voice and the internalised patriarchy we all wrestle with. They explore the Seven Deadly Sins, how they originated and why you may be subconsciously programmed to behave a certain way because of them. Elise is also incredibly open about her personal struggle with granting herself authority and allowing herself to be seen, which for someone so accomplished is staggering, and proves that our struggles to grant ourselves authority over our own lives goes far deeper than we think. Saturn Returns is going on tour, please find tickets here https://www.gigsandtours.com/tour/saturn-returns-with-caggie For more Saturns Returns content sign up to our newsletter at saturnreturns.co
On this Episode, number 222, of the “Just Bein' Honest Podcast”, I am looking forward to my ancient years to come. Well, YES - I truly am. I am on the path of health and wellness greatness! From the longest living people in the world: "The Blue Zones" - we can adopt so many great tips and tricks. Just like diet and lifestyle, health and longevity vary around the world. Areas known as “blue zones” are distinguished by having populations with particularly long and healthy lives. Not only do they live longer than most individuals on Earth, they also maintain their physical health and mental wellbeing for longer, with many living into their 90s without dementia or chronic disease. This means that their quality of life as well as their quantity of life is better than that of the average human. I want this lifestyle and I know you do too!Enjoy the show and let me know what you think on the other side : )We are diving in deep about:What are "The Blue Zones"?What are they doing daily to promote LONGEVITY?What are their BEHAVIORS and LIFESTYLES that create Health + Happiness?How can one get started in adopting a blue zone lifestyle?Resources:@JustBeinHonestKB*** Thank you to today's Sponsor! Grab it now :TODAY'S FEATURED SPONSOR: FLIGHTFUD // "HONEST" for 10% OFFI M M U N I T Y + H E A L T H . By BEEKEEPER'S NATURALSCreating cleaner alternatives to the traditional medicine cabinet. Merging modern science with natural medicine to prove that clean medicine can actually work. Use code: "HONEST20" for 20% OFF!!!S K I N C A R E + B E A U T Y . By THREE SHIPS BEAUTYLook closer at Three Ships Beauty's formulas and you'll find all natural, 100% plant-derived ingredients, selected for their clinically-proven performance and skin-loving qualities. Nothing else. ‘Less' never felt so ‘more'. Use code: "HONESTKB20" for 20% OFF!!!C B D + S E L F C A R E . By PRIMAWellbeing essentials made with broad spectrum hemp CBDand functionally innovative botanicals — and the highest standards of purity, potency and transparency. Use code: "HONESTKB" for 15% OFF!!!G U T + B R A I N | H E A L T H . By ION BIOMEION*Gut Health supports the body's production of beneficial enzymes through redox signaling (cellular communication).Those beneficial enzymes support the tight junctions (the seals between cells) in our gut lining – the barrier protecting us from toxic substances like glyphosate and gluten while allowing the entry of beneficial nutrients. Shop + Save with the Subscription + Bundles: ION BIOMENEW:* P L A N T B A S E D . M I L K | H E A L T H . By JOIUse code: HONESTKB for 10% OFF! For the CLEANEST Plant Based MILK ALTERNATIVE!* I M M U N I T Y | H E A L T H . By BEEKEEPER'S NATURALSUse code: HONEST20! Beekeeper's Naturals creates clean remedies that actually work. Experience hive-powered health with natural everyday solutions that are effective, non-toxic, and backed by science.* D O G | H E A L T H . By BOTANICAL BONESUse code: HONEST10 for 10% OFF! My + Poppy's FAVORITE + CLEANEST Dog Treats!* D E N T A L + S K I N | H E A L T H . By PRIMAL LIFE ORGANICS* Exclusive, limited time offer for JBH Podcast listeners: Save 60% off the regular price of the teeth whitener at Primallifeorganics.comGrab your: Teeth WhitenerGrab your: Dental Detox KitThe "Just Bein' Honest" Podcast is a production made from the ♡xoxo KB*Business Inquiries : email@example.com*Music : "Alone" by Emmit Fenn // "Bravado" by Rondo BrothersSPONSORS + PARTNERSHIPS: My platform is rooted on the bases of natural healing and clean product integrity - Products linked are affiliate relationships, meaning if one purchases through this link, I may benefit a small commission from your support.SUPPORT OUR SHOW! We would be honored if you'd like to contribute to the production + time that goes in to creating our show : SUPPORT NOW!
Ro is the 29-year-old Founder of The Wilds Skincare — a clean, genderless, and step-simplified skincare line that launched earlier this year. In just 3 months, The Wilds has achieved some exciting milestones including a social media launch campaign that reached just over 5M Instagram users, upcoming features in Coveteur, Goop, Forbes, PopSugar (to name a few), and most notably, being named a finalist in the Pure Beauty Global Awards for Best New Clean Skincare. Beyond ethical skincare, The Wilds aims is to cultivate a community that fosters unapologetic confidence, self-acceptance and the permission to be happily wild. We chat about her upbringing and middle eastern background, her skin journey and why she created The Wilds, starting a business, leaning into her fear compass, marketing herself and manifesting her business, and why she doesn't compare herself to others. Follow @thewildsskincare
Be ready to be awe-inspired as Barb Stegemann, Founder of The 7 Virtues, is this week's Hello Beauty guest! Barb is also an author and social business innovator. The 7 Virtues is a social enterprise and fragrance brand that provide jobs to farmers around the world who are rebuilding after war and strife including Rawanda, Haiti, and Madagascar. During the creation of each fragrance, fair trade and ethically sourced natural materials are used. Barb explores each 7 virtue: Wonder, Moderation, Truth, Courage, Justice, Wisdom and Beauty. She explains how it's important to protect your joy and how to go about this. The 7 Virtues is exclusive with Sephora and it was in their accelerate program that they were able to achieve how to make a clean, long lasting fragrance. Barb believes that if you lead on return on love, the return on investment follows. She shares that your network is your net worth and other many great life and personality development advices. FOLLOW THE 7 VIRTUESThe 7 Virtues' WebsiteThe 7 Virtues' InstagramFOLLOW BARB STEGMANNBarb's InstagramFOLLOW HELLO BEAUTYHello Beauty's InstagramFOLLOW JOYCE PLATONJoyce Platon's Instagram
The Tina Brown book continues to pay podcast dividends. She doesn't think Meghan will ever come back to the UK....but that Harry should.
In this episode of Out of the Clouds, host Anne Muhlethaler interviews her friend, New York-based jewelry designer Jennifer Fisher. The two met in New York, many moons ago, over a long dinner at Mr Chow's in Tribeca and had an instantaneous bond. Jennifer is a member of the Council of Fashion Designers of America (CFDA), a nominee for the 2020 and 2019 Accessory Designer of the Year at the annual CFDA Awards, a recipient of the 2018 Town & Country Jewelry Award for Retail Innovation, the 2016 Influencer of the Year at the annual Accessories Council Excellence (ACE) Awards and was a nominee for the CFDA Swarovski Accessories award in 2014. She speaks frequently about strategic leadership, brand building and empowering the next generation of fashion entrepreneurs.A long-time wardrobe stylist who grew up in California, Jennifer started making jewelry after her son Shane was born, which followed treatment for a tumor in her chest and several failed rounds of IVF. In their conversation, she tells Anne the story of creating that talisman, a special piece that became a powerful charm to mark the birth of her baby, and how it became a natural starting point for her brand. A born entrepreneur, Jennifer shares how at age five she was already selling caterpillar hair clips and button earrings to the local store. She also tells Anne how growing up, she watched her polo-playing, silversmith grandfather solder bolo ties and belt buckles, a likely inspiration for her own jewelry making. Of course they discuss business, too, including how Jennifer cultivates a positive mindset despite the stress of her career (especially in the last two years), and how she lets herself learn from things that don't work. The two also talk in depth about the way they eat, because Jennifer, a wonderful cook, recently launched a line of condiments, Jennifer Fisher Salt (the ultimate seasoning, as it's been dubbed by Goop). They also connect on the importance of making smarter choices when it comes to food and their personal reasons for that, too. They finish by talking about Jennifer's latest venture, a new fragrance (which she describes is like a cookie on vacation!) and the wonderful partnership she has with Kevin, her husband, both at work and at home. An inspiring, joyful and very personal conversation. Happy listening! ***Selected links from episode: You can find Jennifer at https://jenniferfisherjewelry.com/Discover the salts & Jen's recipes at https://jenniferfisherjewelry.com/collections/saltsFollow Jennifer on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/jenniferfisherjewelry/And https://www.instagram.com/jenniferfisherkitchen/or Facebook https://www.facebook.com/JenniferFisherJewelryPhotographer Luke Gilford https://www.lukegilford.com/and his portraits of Pamela Anderson https://www.pamelaandersonfoundation.org/news/2016/2/26/movies-by-luke-gilfordThe Glamour Magazine cover with Uma Thurman https://www.amazon.com/Glamour-Magazine-July-2006-Thurman/dp/B0026C424AJennifer's custom charm necklaces https://jenniferfisherjewelry.com/collections/charms-1https://www.glamour.com/story/jennifer-fisher-cfda-award-nTasis School in Lugano https://www.tasis.ch/Hashimoto's disease https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hashimoto%27s_thyroiditisThe book Jennifer swears by, Ketotarian by Dr Will Cole - https://drwillcole.com/ketotarianA book Anne swears by, A Beautiful Constraint - http://www.abeautifulconstraint.com/the-book-2The song Bitch better have my money by Rihanna - https://open.spotify.com/track/0NTMtAO2BV4tnGvw9EgBVq?autoplay=true ***If you enjoyed this episode, click subscribe for more, and consider writing a review of the show on Apple Podcasts, it helps people find us and also helps to secure future guests. Thank you so much for listening! For all notes and transcripts, please visit Out Of The Clouds on Simplecast - https://out-of-the-clouds.simplecast.com/ Sign up for Anne's email newsletter for more from Out of the Clouds at https://annevmuhlethaler.com. Follow Anne: Twitter: @annvi IG: @_outoftheclouds
Rakai'el Webb is an internationally known Sound Healer, Lemurian Priestess, Astrologer, Business Coach, and Certified Heart Math Mentor. She also holds a Masters in Traditional Chinese Medicine. Rakai'el is passionate about empowering her community to remember their Past Lives, and utilize this wisdom to create innovative solutions during this potent time of transformation and healing on our planet. Her work with creatives & entrepreneurs empowers them to find the clarity and courage to share their gifts in a way that is both authentic and profitable. She has a special gift for seeing the latent potential in her students & clients and providing the most appropriate experience to activate this potential. She believes in the power of community to create social change.Nadia on Instagram: @nadiadamaso_ Rakai'el's Website: https://www.rakaiel.com/ Rakai'el on Instagram: @iamrakaiel ________ YOU ARE LOVED. Helen's Instagram:@helendenham_ Helen's Website: www.helendenham.com Meditate with me at Unplug, the DEN and/or Be. >> www.helendenham.com/meditation 1:1 Mentorship Series Cultivating Confidence - A Self Mastery Course 3-Hour Subconscious Deep Dive
“It didn't start with me.” That's the groundbreaking premise behind ‘Family Constellations'. This revolutionary type of therapy is based on the belief that we all unconsciously inherit family patterns that may have been needed for the survival of our family in the past, but that now block us from living the fullest and richest lives that we can. To explain the life-altering magic of this therapy — and to guide us through some powerful at-home exercises — I'm joined by Katarina (‘Kato') Wittich, a certified Constellations and Rosen practitioner.I first encountered Kato's work on Goop's Netflix series, and became instantly obsessed. Here, finally, was a way to heal ancestral wounds and release the baggage that so many of us carry around on our backs (often without even realising). I knew I needed to get Kato on the show, and our conversation was every bit as eye-opening and transformative as I'd hoped.Tune in to discover how trauma can be passed on through generations, why our emotional and physical health is intrinsically tied to those who came before us, why your lineage does NOT need to hold you hostage to hidden trauma, how somatic work can supercharge the healing of emotional wounds, the daily neurological practices that will rewire your nervous system for peace and healing, and why your relatives don't need to be present for you to transform your family's legacy.Head to www.melissaambrosini.com/450 for the show notes.Join my newsletter: www.melissaambrosini.com/newsletterFollow me on Instagram: @melissaambrosini See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Have you noticed that what your partner really wants is TOTALLY different from what you want? Maybe your idea of a beautiful night includes lit soy candles, soothing music, organic cacao, a long deep massage followed by slow and intentional love-making. Yet your partner's involves them just coming home, grabbing you and heading straight to bed for O-ville. Perhaps one of you is into whips, chains and hand-cuffs.. And for the other that sends them running the other way! Maybe you're actually more turned on from the idea of it, then the actual thing. There are so many different styles out there and this week I am joined with Erotic Blueprint Creator Jaiya, who you may recognize from this season's S* Love Goop Show with Gwenyth Paltrow! In this episode, we dive deep into each of the Erotic Blueprints and how you can know which one is you.. In fact you can tell exactly which you are by the way you eat CAKE! Yes the answers may surprise you. And I even share what mine is in the episode! If you're ready for a delicious treat that may change your s* life forever, this episode is a must-listen. I highly recommend sharing this podcast with your partner + girlfriends so they can let you know what their Erotic Blueprint is! Take the Erotic Blueprint Quiz: https://theblueprintbreakthrough.com/ Doors are opening back up for Dharma Coaching Institute to become a Certified Soul Purpose/ Spiritual Life Coach this Fall! Join the waitlist here: dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ Try Betterhelp for 10% off at www.betterhelp.com/sahara Intro + Outro Music: Silent Ganges by Maneesh de Moor Follow me your spiritual bestie to active your fullest expression + laugh along the way: Instagram.com/iamsahararose TikTok: @iamsahararose Facebook.com/iamsahararose + Twitter.com/iamsahararose Order My Books: www.iamsahararose.com/books By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that the entire contents are the property of Sahara Rose, or used by Sahara Rose with permission, and are protected under U.S. and international copyright and trademark laws. Except as otherwise provided herein, users of this Podcast may save and use information contained in the Podcast only for personal or other non-commercial, educational purposes. No other use, including, without limitation, reproduction, retransmission or editing, of this Podcast may be made without the prior written permission of the Sahara Rose, which may be requested by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org. This podcast is for educational purposes only. The host claims no responsibility to any person or entity for any liability, loss, or damage caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly as a result of the use, application, or interpretation of the information presented herein.
This week's episode was streamed live in Twitch through Sacramento's own STAB comedy theater. Watch the VOD here--> https://www.twitch.tv/videos/1464886711On this episode: On this episode: Breaking News! The Mummy Reboot is bad! Skarsgard is a beefcake, and Scorsese picks his successor. Plus… incoming Exploding Kittens movie, and we need to talk about EzraStreaming on twitch.tv/stabcomedyIn news: Listener Stephen, The Mummy, Alex Kurtzman, Star Trek Discovery, Picard, Star Trek: The Next Generation, Mark Wahlberg, Star Wars, Universal's Dark Universe, Benecio Del Toro, The Wolfman, Dracula Untold, Luke Evans, Beauty and the Beast, Lucas Hedges, Robert Eggers, Alexander Skarsgard, Michael Phelps, Kitfalbo, Gwyneth Paltrow, Goop, gamer girl bath water, Belle Delphine, Hiyao Miyazaki, Indiana Jones, Martin Scorsese, Hereditary, Ari Aster, Midsommer, Men, Alex Garland, Disappointment Blvd, Shutter Island, Silence, Troll 2, Basketcase, C.H.U.D., Critters 2, Bootleg Cinema, Ezra Miller, We Need to Talk About Kevin, The Flash, A Star is Born, SPAM misuse, I'm Still Here, Peacemaker, HBO, Wigwam, Do you Wanna Taste it, Minecraft movie, Jason Momoa, The Oatmeal, Exploding Kittens, , Unstable Unicorns, Throw Throw Burrito, Chipotle, Mike Judge, Netflix, Greg Daniels, Beavis and Butthead, Office space, King of The Hill, Silicon Valley, The Ofiice, Parks and Rec, Space Force, Tom Ellis, Lucifer, Lucy Liu, Mark Proksch, Johnny Depp, Amber Heard, Tim Heidecker, Marjorie Taylor Greene, Chalamet, Wonka, Bill the Butcher, Gangs of New York, Mick Meyers, Cat in the Hat, Willy Wonka, Abraham Lincoln, Hugh Jackman, The Prestige, Pride and Prejudice, Jim Carrey, Jeff Daniels, Dumb and Dumber, Odd Job, James Bond, Labyrinth, Ebenezer Scrooge, A Muppet Christmas Carol http://www.MCFCpodcast.comEmail us at MCFCpodcast@gmail.com Leave us a voicemail (209) 730-6010Joseph Navarro Pete AbeytaJavier Fernandezand Tyler Noe Streaming Picks:Conversations with a Killer: John Wayne Gacy - NetflixThe Batman - HBO MaxThe Witch - ShowtimeThe Muppet Movie - Disney+The Great Muppet Caper - Disney+When We Were Bullies - HBO MaxPhonebooth - HBO Max
Gwyneth takes out her quill and ink to pen an all new This & That featuring grain-free granola, cauliflower pasta, TV recs and boring business books. Bryan catches up on WeCrashed, Agnes orders real, honest-to-goodness Prolon, and G*nter goes after the parasite cleanse crazies. Plus, Goop's new multi-vitamin, another voyage on the SS Goop Cruise, Gerda's health scare, Caitlin teaches us about knives, Caponata-touille and more! To hear the full ep, go to patreon.com/goopyourself
Before founding Los Angeles-based Commune Design in 2004, Roman Alonso let his curiosity lead the way. Following his affinity for art and design led to experiences working for Hearst magazines, Barney's, renowned fashion designer Isaac Mizrahi, and founding his own publishing company Greybull Press. Informed by his multifaceted career, Commune Design leads residential, commercial, and hospitality projects for clients like Ace Hotel, Opening Ceremony, and Goop.