Human settlement in England
Annabelle gives listeners some tips on how to make Thanksgiving more holy and balanced. Find out more at https://amazingcatechists.com/tag/bethany-plan/ Brendan reveals the reason The Pillar came up with this survey and the results on why those raised Catholic continue to practice their faith and why they leave the Church for another religion or none at […]
Some people go through extreme experiences that trigger a change inside them, leading them to step out of their comfort zone and into their calling. Finding our life's purpose is something we all deserve though; it is possible for all of us to do and does not require us to experience something traumatic first. All we have to do is learn to believe in ourselves. When Dr. Justin Moseley had a near-death experience in 2018, this led him to realize that his calling is helping others discover their life's purpose, and he joins us on the show today to talk about his journey and philosophy. We hear about the crisis our guest endured while kayaking and how this triggered the shift he made from owning a seven-figure business into serving others. We speak about how to replace the critical inner voices we all suffer from with a firm sense of self-belief through reflection and meditation. Our conversation also covers many of the resources that have made the biggest impact on Dr. Moseley throughout his journey of self-development and personal growth. If you want to learn how to make the shift toward living intentionally and doing the thing you were always meant to, this is the episode for you.Key Points From This Episode:The near-death experience that triggered Dr. Moseley's pivot into mindset coaching.Getting out of our comfort zones and following our calling instead.The journey Dr. Moseley took to grow his personal and mindset coaching calling.How to see the finding of your calling as a matter of life and death.Finding out if you are playing too small by evaluating your purpose and passions.How Dr. Moseley handled the business side of his new passion for serving others.Dr. Moseley's methods of making an impact through self-belief, speaking, and other events.Following your heart's desire versus a pre-defined, step-by-step method.The centrality of self-belief in success and how to find it through meditation.Shifting the body from the sympathetic to the parasympathetic nervous system.How to get started with meditation by starting small and focusing on breathing.Handling conflict with empathy and by learning see things from another's point of view.The process of overcoming self-limiting beliefs and past painful experiences.Living life motivated by a central force in the form of a desire to serve.Dr. Moseley's favorite books relating to business and finding your purpose.How to get in touch with Dr. Moseley and join his summit.Links Mentioned in Today's Episode:Dr. Justin MoseleyDr. Justin Moseley on LinkedInDr. Justin Moseley on TwitterDr. Justin Moseley on InstagramComfort to Calling SummitTen Percent HappierNuCalmThink and Grow RichYou Are a Badass at Making MoneyRocket FuelChris GoodmanWork with Chris Here
This week we're delighted to to be talking to Jo Moseley someone who perhaps doesn't need any introduction, particularly in the UK If you haven't heard of Jo she's one of the biggest ambassadors for the sport in the UK and also a prolific creator and has spoken hundreds of times about her love for paddle-boarding and how it helped to build her mental and physical health following some personal life events. She's also a filmmaker, podcaster and 'soon to be' author, and we cover all these areas in this fascinating chat. Jo's podcast 'The Joy of SUP' has a 25 episode back catalogue with conversations with a number of inspirational women, and is available on Apple and all other podcast providers Find it on Facebook at : https://www.facebook.com/thejoyofsuppodcast (https://www.facebook.com/thejoyofsuppodcast) Jo's film, Brave Enough is currently appearing in Adventure Film Festivals nationwide. Trailer is here: https://vimeo.com/502656424 (https://vimeo.com/502656424) Produced and filmed by https://www.facebook.com/passionfruitpicturesstudio (Passionfruit Pictures) Connect with Jo Jo's Website : https://www.jomoseley.com/ (https://www.jomoseley.com/) Facebook https://www.facebook.com/joanna.moseley.77 (https://www.facebook.com/joanna.moseley.77) Instagram https://www.instagram.com/healthyhappy50/ (https://www.instagram.com/healthyhappy50/) This episode is brought to you in association with Starboard. Starboard has a long history in board design, with Svein Rasmussen entering the windsurfing market with innovative designs back in 1994, building the brand to become market leader within a decade. The brand was quick to recognise the huge potential of stand up paddling and while maintaining careful consideration for their environmental impact, have continuously strived to produce the best boards and paddles for all abilities. Visit Starboard at https://sup.star-board.com/ Keep up with SUPfm on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SUPfmPodcast/ (@SUPfmPodcast) Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/supfmpodcast/ (@supfmpodcast) Subscribe to our newsletter https://supfm-podcast.aweb.page/p/e41b5a80-42e1-4f27-87db-e0b7486c5ef6 (here) and get your FREE guide to the apps we recommend, to live your best SUP life Our comprehensive online SUP Safety Course gives you the knowledge you need to keep safe on the water and all for less than the price of an hours on water tuition (£37) . It's available here at https://supfm.thinkific.com/ See you on the water! Support this podcast
While October was Domestic Violence Awareness month, we believe that every month should be Domestic Violence Awareness month. One out of every three women are victims of some sort of physical abuse by their partner and believe it or not one out of every four men are victims of physical abuse in their intimate relationships*... this is unbelievable to me. What can you do if you are a victim, what can you do to help a victim? We are all touched by DV in some form or fashion. Sit with us as Debbie shares her experience and heart for victims of domestic violence and how you can be a part of the solution. www.tbotw.org / 3811 Allen Genoa Rd., Pasadena, TX 77504 713-472-0753 Main Line The Bridge Over Troubled Waters 24 HR HOTLINE 713-473-2801 US Domestic Violence Crisis HOTLINE - 800.799.SAFE (7233). *All Hands Magazine US Navy --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/becky-khan/message
Today's Guest is Cathy Moseley who is the founder of Boundless Activated Snacking.Cathy worked for 25 years in the city but decided she wanted a change - so she set out to create her own business.This is such an amazing conversation because we cover a wide range of things. One that stands out for me is that after leaving her career, Cathy is so open to talking about her failures and how they helped get her to where she is now. Cathy gives incredible insight into hacks in how to find a manufacturer, how to succeed in a trial with a major retailer, how to build your direct-to-consumer channel, and real data behind the trends she is seeing.This was a favourite of mine - Cathy is a bundle of joy to talk to and you can't help but get caught up in her enthusiasm and passion. This is one to listen to so please enjoy my conversation with Cathy from Boundless.IN THIS CHAT:Leaving school at 16 - the lessons learntLeaving a 25-year career behind to start a businessStreet food - lessons learntFormation of BoundlessHow to evaluate if your heart is your business stillHow to find a manufacturer - some great hacksHow to run a successful trial at a major retailerGetting other retailers on boardImportance of DTC and how to do it wellGut health - trend analysis with dataSupport the show (http://www.jaygreenwood.com)
ML Moseley is an up-and-coming singer-songwriter out of Valdosta, Georgia. Based in Atlanta, Moseley has written and co-written over 100 songs and currently has a few released. Following the success of her second single, El Dorado, she is currently working on an upcoming EP to be released this year. We talk about how she got into singing and what it's like being an independent music artist. Links from this episode Spotify: ML Mosley Apple Music: ML Mosley Instagram: ML Mosley
To get you ready for this weekend's rivalry game against the No. 4 ranked Oregon Ducks and the Washington Huskies, GoDucks.com's Editor Rob Moseley joins the Autzen Audibles Podcast to discuss all things Oregon Duck Football and this weekend's game. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Leroy High School Bears defeated Washington County High School at home last Thursday night 35-9 to win. For Leroy, Malik Howell scored a touchdown on a 26-yard run and the PAT was good by Rob Moseley. Logan Sellers scored a touchdown on a 6-yard run. Moseley kicked the PAT to make it 14-0. J'Kelston McPherson scored a touchdown on a 24-yard run. Moseley added the PAT, giving Leroy a 21-0 lead. Bear QB Sellers then hit Grayson Roe for a 27-yard touchdown. Moseley kicked the PAT and the Bears led 28-0. Josh Reed scored a touchdown on a pick-six...Article Link
Hello & a very warm welcome back to the Birmingham food podcast breaking bread. Co-hosted by food-obsessed mates Liam & Carl, Breaking Bread gives you long-form interviews & discussions with the incredible people that make Brums food scene so amazing. This week we talk to the brilliant Dan & Jack from New York pizza slice shop Peacer in Moseley. An awesome chat all about what makes a great apizza, and starting a food business from scratch. Peacer Social Website- https://www.peacer.co.uk/ Instagram- https://www.instagram.com/peacer_slice_shop/ Twitter- https://twitter.com/peacersliceshop Breaking Bread Podcast Social https://Instagram.com/breakingbreadpodcastuk/ https://twitter.com/PodcastBread https://facebook.com/breakingbreadpodcastuk For full show notes visit our Website https://breakingbreadpodcastuk.blog/ Logo designed by Cardiff based artist now accepting commissions https://instagram.com/arlunydd/
Nicolas Cage. Need we say more? Well, we will anyway, as we cover his latest out-there effort, Prisoners of the Ghostland. We then dial it back to this universe for the Netflix revenger, Kate. Splash guards up everyone! #prisonersoftheghostland #nicolascage #maryelizabethwinstead #kate #netflix #sofiaboutella #billmoseley #woodyharrelson
Mary-Leigh Moseley, also ML Moseley, is a pop/R&B artist based in Atlanta. Her interest in music started at the young age of 6. It was then that she took her first singing lesson and became a classically trained singer. Since then Mary Leigh's love for music and vocal ability has only grown. Now 14 years later, she has transitioned to a more contemporary sound. Her debut pop single “Thin White Line” has been well-received, with fans commenting on her extensive vocal range. Her upcoming projects showcase her beautiful melodies and songwriting abilities. @mlmoseleymusic ML on FB ML on Twitter JOIN THE YOU BOOKED IT COMMUNITY Chat and Connect with Broadway Performers, Past Podcasts Guests, and People just like you navigating the entertainment industry!
Episode 93: The Paradox of the Prayerful Mom We can't help it. We worry and we suffer because we love. Yet, in the midst of all our trials, we moms can grow in peace, wisdom, and even joy. Annabelle Moseley is here to help us embrace The Paradox of the Prayerful Mom. Find Annabelle Moseley here: http://www.annabellemoseley.com LIMITED TIME OFFER until October 15, 2021: Purchase Ave Prayer Book for Catholic Mothers at a discount (enter code MOSELEY at checkout): https://www.avemariapress.com/products/ave-prayer-book-for-catholic-mothers Book Trailer for Ave Prayer Book for Catholic Mothers: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sKXutI-9vro Sacred Braille: The Rosary as Masterpiece by Annabelle Moseley: https://www.amazon.com/Sacred-Braille-Masterpiece-through-Reflection/dp/1950108805/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=sacred+braille+moseley&qid=1631205647&sr=8-1 Our House of the Sacred Heart: Art, Prayers & Reflections towards Consecration to the Sacred Heart by Annabelle Moseley: https://www.amazon.com/Our-House-Sacred-Heart-Reflections/dp/1952464439/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=our+house+of+the+sacred+heart+moseley&qid=1631205684&sr=8-1 Episode 82: Our House of the Sacred Heart (Homeschooling Saints interview with Annabelle: https://homeschoolingsaints.podbean.com/e/episode-82-our-house-of-the-sacred-heart/ Link to joining 33-Day Consecration to the Sacred Heart of Jesus: https://www.annabellemoseley.com/consecration-to-the-sacred-heart-of-jesus/?utm_source=email&utm_campaign=newsletter210908 YouTube Devotional Series: Seven Sorrows Devotion Prayer Companion video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qnQLfD212V4 Seven Sorrows Rosary Prayer Companion video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0fb-6WDBcZ0 Prayer Companion to the Luminous Mysteries of the Rosary video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X2Z6_SaSY_c&t=472s Prayer Companion to the Sorrowful Mysteries of the Rosary video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5qa1pNf2clM&t=809s Prayer Companion to the Joyful Mysteries of the Rosary video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FBcdzzm9VIo&t=1010s Prayer Companion to the Glorious Mysteries of the Rosary video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8do6WvVDLs4 Today's Short Feature: Chantal Howard, Ideal to Real Topic: Disagreeing With Our Children Find Chantal Howard: https://www.chantal-howard.com Thank you to the following contributors who made this podcast possible: Our Sponsor HomeschoolConnections.com Homeschooling Saints Theme Music Composed by Taylor Kirkwood Intro voice Dave Palmer radio personality and author of St. Thomas Aquinas for Everyone Our host Lisa Mladinich
Fr. Benedict reflects on who St. Francis really was and debunks some myths about his life Annabelle delves into October Feasts like St. Therese of Lisieux, Our Lady of the Rosary and St. Simon/St. Jude and how we can best honor these saints and celebrate their feast days All show notes at Fr. Benedict La Volpe, Life of St. Francis of Assisi; Annabelle Moseley, October Feast Days - This podcast produced by Relevant Radio
Seeking more ways to Amplify Your Business? Take our free Amplified Assessment to see how your business stacks up and receive tips to improve your score at: https://growthamplifiers.com/amplified-assessment/ Matthew Moseley is a communications strategist and principal at Ignition Strategy Group, Boulder Colorado. He has spent his career at the intersection of public policy, business and government and has managed many public affairs projects and campaigns for organizations and companies. He is also a writer and adventure swimmer. No communications challenge is too big or small—or even too bizarre. Moseley was hired by Johnny Depp to be the family spokesperson and communications director for Hunter S. Thompson's funeral and ash-blast. He was also the family spokesperson for Lisl Auman who was freed from prison from a lifetime sentence for felony murder. He has written a book called “Dear Dr. Thompson: Felony Murder, Hunter Thompson and the Last Gonzo Campaign.” Moseley served as the communications director for the Colorado Senate under President Joan Fitz-Gerald. He was a press officer for the United States Olympic Committee at the 2004 games in Athens, Greece, where he wrote numerous articles for national publications and was “Our man inside the Olympics” for the Denver Post. Other experiences include being the national field director for Rock the Vote in Los Angeles. In 1998, he served as the deputy press secretary under White House communications director Mike McCurry for the Denver Summit of the Eight (G7 Summit). Matthew Moseley is also an accomplished open water swimmer. On June 11, 2014 he completed the first ever-solo swim crossing of Lake Pontchartrain for 25 miles in 14 hours and 55 minutes and was the subject of a documentary by emmy-award winning filmmaker Wayne Ewing titled Dancing in the Water (trailer below). He also completed the first ever crossing from the Island of Culebra to Fajardo, Puerto Rico of 24 miles as well as well as 47.5 miles down the Colorado River from Moab to the Confluence of the Green River last summer making three first ever swims in a 13 month period. What You'll Learn: THE IDEA: There is a connection between success and effective communication THE WHY: If people don't understand or believe in a vision, then it's hard to be successful. THE ACTION: Create a communication plan Highlights: Actionable tips to improve your communication How to make words more powerful and persuasive Why it is important to be a participant and not a spectator Learn more at https://ignitionstrategygroup.com/ https://www.matthewlmoseley.net/bio.html
Bill Horan talks with Matthew Moseley, author of the book IGNITION. Matthew will discuss why we are so bad at communicating, how good communicators control their environment, what is the first mover advantage and why he says in power situations impression wins over competence.
Just Talking Film Actor William Moseley joins JUST TALKING to discuss his latest film Saving Paradise. What attracted William to Saving Paradise? — it wasn't a pencil factory! –surprisingly Steinbeck's Of Mice and Men! If William looks familiar to you it's because you might know him as Peter Pevensie from The Chronicles of Narnia. Rumor has it there's a Chronicles of Narnia TV series on the way—will William be making a cameo appearance? You have to listen—he tells all on the show. Watch Saving Paradise on all streaming platforms, https://www.jaysilvermanproductions.com/saving-paradise. Strike a Chord Singer/ Songwriter Lili Joy a season 16 Team Blake Sheldon The VOICE contestant joins STRIKE A CHORD to bring the joy of her new single Dandelion. Since the last time Lili Joy was on the show there's been a few changes. The trademark blue wig is on hiatus for starters. BUT Lili Joy has been writing/creating new music during the pandemic—“if there's one good thing to come out of this… just time to like create….” It's been a time warp. Lili went to bed as a sixteen year old and woke up eighteen! Her new single Dandelion asks the existential questions about growing up. What should I do?” “What should I be?” ALSO, check out Lili Joy's cover of 1960 Patsy Cline's track Crazy—Lili, you're not crazy—we're CRAZY for YOU! Listen to Dandelion: https://soundcloud.com/user-686612984
Please visit our website OWL-Oncewaslost.com for links or see below Please subscribe to the podcast here: https://once-was-lost-podcast.blubrry.net/ Please see https://storiesoftheunsolved.com/ for more stories of the missing, murdered, or abducted. Get the FREE Phone application for missing persons here: Apple:https://apps.apple.com/us/app/owl-once-was-lost/id1301259934?ls=1 Phone application for Android users: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=oncewaslost.owl Please pledge $3 a month here: patreon.com/oncewaslost Please consider donating and go to patreon/oncewaslost and choose a tier. for only $3 we will make you a producer and read your name out if you're ok with that and show your support. This app will work! It will help find missing persons and is only limited by the number of OWL downloaders we have of the app. We are GROWING every day!! Download and forget it until you absolutely need it OR get an alert to search for a missing person in your immediate area! EVERY 40 SECONDS A CHILD GOES MISSING...THIS IS UNACCEPTABLE! You could be the difference between life or death! Please be a PART OF THE SOLUTION! Are you prepared if a loved one goes missing? Owl – Once Was Lost can help you during the unwanted and unexpected event a loved one is missing or lost. OWL is a World Wide, Real-Time phone application for iOS and Android platforms and first of its kind partner podcast of the same name. Users enter descriptive details of dependents, upload a recent photo to the app, and save those details. In the unwanted event, a user has one of their dependents go missing, become lost or runaway for example. Just recall those saved details in the app, update the details of your current location, time, and “initiate alert”. All users logged into the app will receive your missing persons alert and all user locations will be viewable on the user map. Chats and coordination of efforts between the “initiator” and “users” can assist its people to recover those missing people faster than current antiquated processes. Before leaving your house on a trip anywhere; the mall, a sporting event, an amusement park or the airport. In any large area, people can be separated. Take the time for that current photo opportunity, save it in the app with those descriptions, and in the worst-case scenario, you lose a loved one. Initiate your alert and find your lost ones. The success of OWL is dependent on its user base. Join us today and support this movement. We MUST HAVE HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS FOR THIS TO WORK. It will save many lives if you just take the minute to download the app and subscribe to the OWL Once Was Lost Podcast which is A Sonder Production. Please remember to hit the 5 stars for us if you want this effort to continue to grow and help find the missing! We can do this but we need your help! PLEASE CONTACT US IF YOU HAVE ANY INFORMATION ON ANY OF THESE CASES AT: firstname.lastname@example.org Please pledge $3 a month here: patreon.com/oncewaslost
William Moseley joins host Robin Milling to talk about his new film "Saving Paradise," and the premiere of "Land of Dreams" at the 75th Venice Film Festival. William shares such great stories about his career, and the serendipity he looks for when taking on roles. We also talked about being a hippie at heart, debunking IMDB myths, what his hopes and plans are for the future & much more!
In this episode, Co-President of the American Association of Pain Psychology, Dr. Rachel Zoffness, talks about treating chronic pain. Today, Rachel talks about the failed biomedical model, pain neuroscience, and effective non-pharmaceutical pain treatments. When is the right time to refer someone to a pain coach? What are some multidisciplinary approaches to pain management? Hear about the biopsychosocial nature of pain, how pain treatment in the US is actually about money, how thoughts and emotions affect pain, and The Pain Management Workbook, all on today's episode of The Healthy, Wealthy & Smart Podcast. Key Takeaways “What science tells us is pain is not purely biomedical. It's actually this different and more complex thing, which is biopsychosocial.” “Pain is complex, and doing one single thing over years and years that has not worked, is probably not the right way to go.” “Pain is never purely physical. It's always also emotional.” “Unless we're taking care of our thoughts and emotions, we're actually not really treating this thing we call pain effectively.” “If it's okay to go to soccer coach to get better at playing soccer, it is surely okay to go to a pain coach to get better at living with chronic pain.” “96% of medical schools in the US and Canada have zero dedicated compulsory pain education.” “Pain, by definition, is a subjective experience.” “Keep doing exactly what you're doing and follow your gut. Trust your intuition, and know that following the path of the thing that you love is the thing that's going to bring you to where you need to be professionally.” More about Rachel Zoffness Dr. Rachel Zoffness is a pain psychologist and an Assistant Clinical Professor at the UCSF School of Medicine, where she teaches pain education for medical residents. She serves as pain education faculty at Dartmouth and completed a visiting professorship at Stanford University. Dr. Zoffness is the Co-President of the American Association of Pain Psychology, and serves on the board of the Society of Pediatric Pain Medicine. She is the author of The Pain Management Workbook, an integrative, evidence-based treatment protocol for adults living with chronic pain; and The Chronic Pain and Illness Workbook for Teens, the first pain workbook for youth. She also writes the Psychology Today column “Pain, Explained.” Dr. Zoffness is a 2021 Mayday Fellow and consults on the development of integrative pain programs around the world. She was trained at Brown University, Columbia University, UCSD, SDSU, NYU, and St. Luke's-Mt. Sinai Hospital. Suggested Keywords Pain, Psychosocial, Emotional, Physical, Neuroscience, Treatment, Thoughts, Management, Healthy, Wealthy, Smart, Coach, Physiotherapy, Healing, Dr. Zoffness Latest Podcast: Healing Our Pain Pandemic Dr. Zoffness's Book: The Pain Management Workbook To learn more, follow Rachel at: Website: https://www.zoffness.com Twitter: Dr. Zoffness Instagram: @therealdoczoff LinkedIn: Rachel Zoffness Subscribe to Healthy, Wealthy & Smart: Website: https://podcast.healthywealthysmart.com Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/healthy-wealthy-smart/id532717264 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6ELmKwE4mSZXBB8TiQvp73 SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/healthywealthysmart Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/show/healthy-wealthy-smart iHeart Radio: https://www.iheart.com/podcast/263-healthy-wealthy-smart-27628927 Read the full transcript here: 00:00 Okay, so whenever so I, you will know when we're recording because like I said, I'll do like I'll do a quick clap. And then I'll just say, hey, doctor's office. Welcome to the podcast and off we go. Okay, ready? Perfect. Okay. Hi, Dr. softness. Welcome to the podcast, I am excited to have you on today to talk about chronic pain and treating patients with chronic pain. So this is a real treat. So thanks for coming on. I think you are very cool. Karen Litzy. And I'm excited to be here. Excellent. So what I what we're going to talk about today, just so the listeners knows, we're going to talk about kind of treating chronic pain from a bio psychosocial standpoint versus a biomedical standpoint. So I know a lot of people have no idea what those terms mean. So doctor's office, would you mind filling in the listeners as to what a biomedical model is and what a bio psychosocial model is? to kind of set the tone for the rest of the podcast? 01:10 I totally Can I talk about this all the time, because it makes me so mad. Okay. So the biomedical model is the one that we all know the best, because it's the way we've been treating pain for many decades. And the biomedical model of treating pain and health in general, is essentially viewing and understanding and treating pain as a problem that is purely the result of bio biological or biomedical processes like tissue damage and system dysfunction, and on anatomical issues, and then throwing pills and procedures at it. That is how we've been treating pain for many decades. And of course, we know it isn't working, we have an opioid epidemic, the opioid epidemic is getting worse during the COVID pandemic. People are really suffering, chronic pain is on the rise. It's not being cured. It's not magically disappearing. incidence isn't even decreasing. So the way we're doing it is broken, and also very expensive for people living with pain. However, what science tells us is that pain is not purely biomedical. It has never been purely biomedical. It's actually this different and more complex thing, which surprises nobody, which is bio psychosocial, which is a big and complicated word, but makes intuitive sense, once we start talking about it, I think to people who have experienced pain, which means that yes, of course there are biological processes at work when we're living with pain, acute and chronic. And I can say what those mean to short term pain versus long term pain, longer term pain. 03:02 Yes, and there are also many other processes that work too. So if you imagine this Venn diagram of three overlapping bubbles, which I draw a lot, but I cannot draw right now, we've got the biological or the biomedical bubble on the top. And then we've got the psychological bubble. And that's the one that I struggle to explain to people the most, because I think there's so much stigma around this idea that cognitive and psychological processes might be involved in this experience we call pain because there's so much shame and embarrassment and stigma around anything to do with psychology, which is so unfortunate. But in this psychology bubble of pain, there's a lot of stuff that I think people know intuitively can amplify or reduce pain. So there's thoughts about your body and about your pain and just thoughts you're having about life in general. There's emotions, like stress and anxiety and depression, even suicidality. And we know that negative emotions amplify pain. And we know that positive emotions can sort of turn pain volume down, there's memories of past pain experiences. And those are stored in a part of your brain called the hippocampus. And we know research shows that memories of past pain experiences can change your current experience of pain. And also in the psychology bubble, we've got coping behaviors. So that's quite literally how you deal with the pain you have. And a lot of us who have lived with pain, and that does include me engage in a lot of coping behaviors that make sense in the moment. But actually, they can make pain feel worse over time. And a great example of that is the resting indefinitely plan or the doing nothing plan, as I like to call it which is totally, you know, normal and natural for those of us who pay into Engage in because when your body is telling you, you know that you're hurting, it's understandable that the thing you think you're supposed to do is stop all activity. But ultimately, what we know about that particular coping behavior is that it makes chronic pain in particular worse over time. So the do nothing plan or the stay home or rest indefinitely plan is a coping behavior that lives in the psychology bubble that can actually make pain feel worse. And of course, there's coping behaviors that can make pain feel less bad, like the counterintuitive things like leaving your house and seeing people and walking and getting out into the sunshine. And, you know, these things that we don't necessarily know can help pain. And then the third, overlapping bubble, and our bio, psychosocial Venn diagram, is the social or the sociological domain of pain. And that's what I like to call the everything else bubble. So it's socio economic status. And family and friends have culture and race and ethnicity and access to care, and socio economic status, and history of trauma and early adverse childhood experiences, and culture, and context. And environment, like quite literally, everything else your environment, believe it not changes the pain you feel. And in the middle of those three things, and I know that's a lot of things, is pain. So when we try and pretend that pain is just this simple biomedical thing, the treatments don't work. And I think all of us who have lived with pain know that our pain is much more complicated and sticky. I know that was a lot of words. 06:44 No, and, and I'm glad that you described everything in the way that you did, because I think that gives the listeners a really good idea of what's in each of those bubbles. Number one, and number two, how complex pain actually is. Exactly, it's not. So if I think if the listeners take away anything from this conversation, if pain is complex, and doing one single thing repeatedly over years, and years and years and years, that has not worked, it's probably not the right way to go. 07:15 That's right. And you know, the other misconception that we all understandably have is that, you know, the way to treat pain is just by going to your physician. And, of course, that makes perfect sense. But we have this misconception in western medicine, that either you have physical pain, and you see a physician, or you have emotional pain, and you go to a therapist, or a psychologist, someone like me, and the really fascinating thing about pain, and the reason I love studying it, and treating it and talking about it so much is that neuroscience tells us that pain is never purely physical, it's always also emotional, because the part of your brain called the limbic system actually processes pain 100% of the time. So pain is always both physical and emotional. But most people don't know that most people have never been told that. But the limbic system plays a huge role in the experience of pain. And we know that, you know, emotions are always changing pain volume all the time. So this idea that pain is either physical or emotional, is not actually a thing, you know, and the way we treat pain by going to a physician exclusively is not actually nine times out of 10, probably more than that going to actually, you know, be the answer for any sort of chronic pain problem. 08:37 And so I'm glad that you brought that up that yes, we know emotions play a role in pain. And as a matter of fact, the International Association for the Study of pain, change their definition of pain in 2019, I believe to include that it is an emotional experience. And I think that really set the stage for greater discussion and research, which I think is amazing. But when you say to someone, 09:05 let's see, can I interrupt the flow to say, they did change the definition, but the the word emotion was always in there? Oh, was it? It was? Okay. 09:16 Let me so when we talk about kind of the emotional part of pain, and I have had patients say this to me, which probably meant I was explaining it incorrectly, and I take full responsibility for that. And I'm sure you've heard this before his patients saying, so you're saying it's all in my head. Totally. And how do you react to that? 09:42 Yeah. I love that. You asked that question. I think probably the worst thing about being a pain psychologist is you know, you're the last stop on the train. You're the last person anyone wants to see nobody wants to go to a psychologist or a mental health professional for a physical experience like pain. And I know you can't see me, but I'm putting air quotes around the word physical. Because again, pain is not a purely physical experience. It's physical and emotional. But of course, no one wants to go to a pain psychologist for pain, right? You think you're supposed to go to a physician, and a referral to a psychologist means you must be crazy or mentally ill or the pain is on your head. And no, that's not what it means at all. And I find that the way that I most effectively target that is by explaining, believe it or not pain neuroscience. And I, I usually do that in the simplest way, I know how just by distilling down that, that, you know, it's easy to believe that pain is something that lives exclusively in the body, right? Like, if you have back pain, it's so easy to believe that that pain lives exclusively in your back. But what we know and what neuroscience has taught us is that actually, it's your brain working in concert with your body that's constructing this experience we call pain. And we know that because of this condition called phantom limb pain, wherein, you know, someone will lose a limb like an arm or a leg and will continue to feel terrible pain in the missing body part. And if pain lived exclusively in the body, no limb should mean no pain. So if you the fact that you can continue to have terrible leg pain, when you have no leg tells us that pain can't possibly live exclusively in the body. And I find that when I explain this to the patients who come see me, first of all, there's more buy in that the role of the brain in pain is really significant. And second of all, it sort of gives me some leverage to then explain that, again, one of the parts of the brain. And one of the most influential, influential parts of the brain that processes pain is your limbic system, which is your brain's emotion center. So unless we're taking care of your thoughts and emotions, we're actually not really treating this thing we call pain effectively, we're just treating one small component of it. So that's, you know, and I also always, by the way, validate that, of course, you have, you know, of course, it feels like someone's saying that the pain is on your head, or that it's a psychological problem. Because of this, again, this like false and ridiculous divide we have in western medicine between physical pain and emotional pain, when neuroscience has known for decades that that's not actually a real distinction, like your head is connected to your body 100% of the time, you know? 12:24 Yeah, absolutely. And as let's say, as a practitioner who's not a pain psychologist, a physical therapist, occupational therapist, maybe your yoga Pilates, and you are working with someone with persistent pain? How, how can we encourage our patients or recommend to our patients, that, hey, you might really benefit from seeing a pain psychologist, without them thinking that we're telling them they're crazy? Yeah. 12:57 I do think that taking 30 seconds, or maybe even 60, to explain, you know, this basic painter science thing. And the phantom limb thing is a really, really effective strategy. So anybody can use that. That piece of information. You don't have to be a pain psychologist. So that's thing one is just like taking a few moments to talk about how pain works in the brain. I think patients are so grateful to learn that no one's ever told them this before you're going to be the first person to ever let them know. And then the other thing that I always do is a trick that I learned from a really nerdy journal article I read years ago by a guy named Scott powers. And he said that one trick that we can use is to call pain psychologists or you know, therapists who are trained in things like cognitive behavioral therapy for pain, pain coaches, and I love that. So I usually tell physicians and other allied health professionals to refer to me as a pain coach. And the way I pitch that to families and tell other health care providers to pitch it to their patients is to say, if it's okay to go to a soccer coach, to get better at playing soccer, it is surely okay to go to a pain coach to get better at living with chronic pain. Because living with pain is so hard. And you deserve support. You know, and usually that removes the stigma and the stigma, especially when you present that in conjunction with some science that supports the role of the brain and the role of cognitions and the read the role of emotions and coping behaviors. In the experience of pain, I find that that really is super effective. 14:41 Yeah, that's really helpful and a great way to frame how to frame that recommendation to someone coming from someone like me coming from a PT because people often come to physical therapists I mean, it's in the name Because they want us to heal or to fix their physical problem, which in this case is persistent pain or chronic pain. And so then that leads me to my next question is, as a physical therapist or as someone who's working with the body, when do we refer this person to a pain coach or pain psychologist? 15:25 I'm curious to know what you're going to think of my answer. Ready? Here's my answer. I once had a friend who said to me, man, like, everyone's always going around talking about how many miles they ran today. And you know, how you like the Strava app, like, you know, how many miles they biked? And how many hours they did yoga this week? And can you imagine what it would be like if everybody, you know, came, came to each other and started bragging about how many hours they spent working on their shit? Like, what I spent three hours working on my anxiety today, or like my family stuff? Or like, my complicated relationship is, like, just why do we prioritize working on the body over working on our minds? You know, it's so strange. So my honest answer is if you're ever treating a patient who's living with chronic pain, and again, that's pain that's lasted three or more months, I think it's worth a referral to a pain psychologist or therapist who's trained in cognitive behavioral therapy. I just, I can't imagine any human being who wouldn't benefit from the opportunity to navigate the complicated experience that is living with pain and having someone in the role of support and coping behavior coach is just, you know, and partner and in processing, the experience of it just just seems to me like such a great gift to be able to give to patients. 16:51 And my answer to how I react to it is I agree. And, and again, this takes into a takes into account really this multi discipline, multi disciplinary approach to pain and approach to pain treatments and management. And so in your opinion, what makes that multidisciplinary approach effective for that patient? 17:20 I mean, what the research shows is that trying to approach and treat pain from just one angle is usually not sufficient, because as we were saying at the beginning, pain is such a complex, bio psychosocial thing. So if we're just looking at the biomedical components, we're not really doing our job, if we're just looking at the psychosocial components, we're not really doing our job. So, you know, a multidisciplinary team as a team made up of, you know, psychologists and pts, and OTS and physicians and nurses and biofeedback providers, and all these different people who are sort of coming at this complicated things from maybe slightly different angles and perspectives. And when we do that, what the research shows is, we have the most robust outcomes, the care is most effective, and the most comprehensive, and people walk away with a whole tool belt of tools to use when treating their pain, you know, across scenarios and across symptoms. So multi disciplinary is really like, how can we all come together as a team with our unique backgrounds and our unique training because, you know, as you know, trainings, especially in the United States, the disciplines are also siloed. You know, like, psychologists are trained in this one way, and pts are doing this thing over here. And OTS are over there. And anesthesiologists are over there as physiatrist. Or, I mean, it's just it's so fractured. So a multidisciplinary team is hopefully working together to target this complex animal that we call chronic pain. And what's really interesting is, you know, I have a private practice, where I see a lot of patients with chronic pain. But I feel like the bulk of my work sometimes is coordinating care with this really complicated treatment team. And I'm seeing a really complicated patient right now who has crps complex regional pain syndrome, which is a really tricky, chronic pain syndrome. And, you know, the way that we his case has been so complicated. It's been many years of treatment. And I think today as a team, we finally decided upon a treatment plan. And it really wasn't until we all were talking that that came together and jelled. So I think that's one of the most important components of treatment actually. 19:38 Yeah, I, I agree. And and when you're in private practice, like you said, sometimes it can be a little bit more difficult, but the more communication you have with people on that team, again, we're doing all of this for the person in the center and that's the patient and so being being able to provide vied so much coordinated care for that patient. Like you said, the research has shown that this is that this works versus a piecemeal, one person's doing this over here. And someone's doing this over here, and they're hearing, and then the patient's hearing contradictory treatment plans. And so it gets really confusing. 20:21 Yeah, it gets super confusing when there's, it's almost like too many cooks in the kitchen, if you're not working together, because they're getting all this different advice from all these different people. And oftentimes, and I'm sure you've seen this, too, they're on, you know, 40, they've tried 40 different medications by the time they've gotten to you. And, you know, I mean, I think what it leads to is like, this treatment, burnout, where like, our patients are just so burned out on all the treatments they've tried, and they have this sense of hopelessness, like, nothing's gonna work. Nothing's working. So far. I've tried all these things. I've seen 40,000 million doctors, and, you know, I've, yeah, I've tried herbs. And yeah, 20:58 I've heard that from people like, they're like, I don't want to go to one like I'm all doctored out, if I have to go see one more doctor, or take one more medication, or do one more procedure, or one more scan, like I'm done. I don't want to do this anymore. Yeah. And I blame them. Yeah, it's exhausting. It's totally exhausting. And you know, we've been talking about things that don't work. Right. So we talked about all that being on medication after medication, opioids, we know these, they don't work for people with chronic pain. So let's talk about non pharmacological treatments. And what does work or what can work for people with chronic pain, so I'll throw it over to you. 21:44 Yeah, so non pharmacological treatments, there's like a whole host of them, there's a wide range of them. And there's a lot of literature on a bunch of different things. So what I use the most in my practice, because I really love it and have found it to be so effective is cognitive behavioral therapy, or CBT, which is different by the way than CB, cb, D, that's something different CBT cognitive behavioral therapy. And an arm off of that is a treatment called Act, which is acceptance and Commitment Therapy, which is become very big in the PT world, which by the way, originated from CBT, and was adapted for pain. There, there's also Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction, or mbsr, which has a huge literature base for the treatment of chronic pain. And there's other things too, like biofeedback, I happen to really love as a treatment for pain. And there's a whole host of other things, too. But, yeah, God, 22:43 I was gonna say, could you explain briefly what biofeedback is so that people understand what that is? Exactly. 22:50 I'm so glad you asked. I've been doing this for so long that I forget. I just forget that. Certain things are not known entities. But I also did not know what biofeedback was when I first started treating chronic pain. And so I'll someone said to me, oh, you're treating patients with pain, you should refer them to biofeedback. And I said, You know, I don't refer my patients to things that I don't understand. So I did a buttload, of reading about biofeedback for pain, and I got a bunch of books. And then I found myself a biofeedback provider. And I went to this gentleman, his name is Dr. Eric pepper. Dr. Pepper is just a great name for any doctor. And He is a professor at the University of San Francisco and I admired him right away, he was obviously very smart. And he sat me down in a chair. And he hooked me up to this machine. And he said, This machine is going to read a bunch of your biological outputs, it's going to read muscle tension, galvanic skin response, your finger temperature, and a bunch of other things, your heart rate. And I was like, what that's really interesting. And he showed me which monitor was, you know, giving me feedback about which thing and hopefully you're picking up on the fact that there's biological processes that you're getting feedback about? And he said, and now I'm going to teach you to raise your finger temperature to 90 degrees, using your mind. And I said, Excuse me, sir. I am a scientist. And I do not believe in Voodoo. And he said, Well, how about you just try it out and see how it goes. So he did a couple of techniques with me had me close my eyes, he did some relaxation strategies, and diaphragmatic breathing, and he used imagery of like hot soup and hot air flowing down my arms from my shoulders into my fingertips, and autogenic training and autogenic phrases and that's when you say things to yourself that are suggestive like my arms are heavy and warm. My hands are heavy and warm. And as I was doing, as I was doing all these things, I noticed, because the machines were giving me feedback about my biology, that my hand temperature was going up. And within two sessions, I was able to warm my hands using my mind. And I am a person with chronically cold hands, because I'm stressed out all the time. And no one had ever told me that cold hands and feet, by the way, are a sign that you are stressed out. So I can now warm my hands on command, which is absolute magic. And when I teach it to my patients, they oftentimes say things like, Oh my god, I can make fireballs with my hands with my mind, what else can I do? And that's exactly what we want. For people living with pain, this idea that the mind and body are connected 100% of the time, and that you have more agency and control over your body than you thought you did. And you can make changes to formerly unconscious biological processes like skin temperature and muscle tension and pain. And biofeedback teaches you some skills to do that. Which is why I really like it so much. 26:13 Yeah, it sounds so like sci fi doctor who kind of stuff. Dr. Pepper. Exactly. Yeah, right. Exactly. Right. But yeah, it just sounds like Wait, what? But yes, I mean, I've never I have not done biofeedback myself, but it is something that I'm just constantly interested in for the exact reasons that you just said, like, Whoa, I can control what my body does. This is pretty cool. 26:41 It's worth it, I highly recommend it. It is so worth it. It's it makes you feel like, you know, it's this sense of like, if you almost feel like the Incredible Hulk like gotta have all this untapped power and potential that I just didn't even know about. 26:55 Yeah, it's, it's wild. Thank you for giving us that kind of definition of biofeedback, because I guarantee a lot of people who are listening did not know that at all. I didn't either, I totally didn't either. Very, very cool. So now, all of this, these non pharmacological treatments, CBT, a CT, biofeedback, we can maybe put physical therapy, occupational therapy into that as well. I mean, obviously, all of these things, cost the system money cost the patient money. But let's talk about the money aspect of treating pain, especially here in the United States. So what, you know, when people think about treat treatment of chronic pain, they often don't think about the money involved. So I will throw it over to you to kind of elaborate on that, and what does what that means for the patient and for the system. 27:52 You're actually making me realize that when you asked me about non farm approaches, I of course, immediately went to like, you know, like psychological treatments for pain. But yeah, of course, you're right, PT, OT, all these things, of course, are all the things and approaches. Yeah, absolutely. So yeah, it was a really sad day for me, when I realized that the treatment of pain historically has actually been about money. That was a really sad wake up call for me. So I used to be a member of this organization called the American pain society, it was very well established, very well known organization. And they went belly up after it came out. And I don't know if this is proven or not. But I should say, after they were accused of taking money from Big Pharma, to promote the use of opioids for the treatment of pain, despite the fact that it was known that opioids a were highly addictive, and habit forming and B sensitize the brain to pain over time and are therefore not actually effective. Because if you go off of them, as most people who have tried this, no, pain feels worse, your brain is actually more sensitive to pain. And so they went belly up, and they were, and then I read this book that was formative for me, by Anna Lemke. Le MBKE, who is now a friend of mine, called drug dealer, MD, drug dealer, MD, a very controversial and very compelling title. It is a thin, little book, I think it came out in 2016. If I'm not mistaken, I read it. Or I should say, I consumed it in a couple of hours. And I am not someone who writes in books. But I must have written on every page of this book. You must be joking. Oh Mfg. Like curse words and exclamation points. Because essentially, it's the story of how pain medicine has been about earning a buck off of people who are suffering and as we all know, with these lawsuits that are now how Like with the Sackler family and a lot of and also big pharma, you know, what we're learning is that despite the fact that these people and these companies have known for many, many years that opioids are highly addictive, highly habit forming not actually effective over time. And, you know, especially in high doses. Yeah, it's sort of this story of like, you know, follow the money. It's sort of horrifying. So, you know, I also have had conversations with physician colleagues who say things to me, it's a true story that, you know, it's clear that pain psychology plays a huge role in pain and pain management, and would be hugely helpful as with all of these psychosocial treatments, but that a lot of the times because insurance doesn't reimburse these treatments, they either don't get recommended, or they don't get integrated into pain management programs, even at hospitals sometimes, because insurance reimbursement is so crappy, which is just like another eye opening moment like we wait. So you're saying that, you know, these things work? You say that, you know, they're effective, but we're not recommending them and we're not hiring pain psychologists, because insurance doesn't reimburse. So again, it's a money thing. What? So the effective treatments are out there, they're known entities. But, you know, big pharma has billions of dollars to, you know, promote this idea that pain is a purely biomedical problem that requires a purely biomedical solution. So as long as you believe that you're going to buy into that model, and you know, as long as insurance companies are not reimbursing non farm approaches to pain, then you know, we're going to say stay stuck in this loop of treating pain, like a biomedical problem when we know it's a bio psychosocial one. So it's really complicated. Just this discovery that pain medicine has historically really been about the dollar. And it's sort of nauseating and horrifying. 31:56 Well, I mean, I think you can take away pain from that and just say medicine. 32:00 Yeah. Insert health condition here. 32:03 Yeah, yeah, I think it doesn't matter what it is, right? Because it's always going to come back to following the money and where, where can you get the biggest bang for your buck? And unfortunately, that, like you said, Those non pharmacological treatments are oftentimes not covered. So you're getting zero bang for your buck. So as a business, which a hospital is, even if it's not for profit, or an outpatient clinic, are you going to do things you're not going to get reimbursed for? Right, you know, 32:35 no, you know, that's true. And like, I don't mean to sound on empathic. Like, of course, yes, hospitals are businesses, and they have to stay open, and they have to earn money. So so the question for me, like, as I roll along, in this world of this totally insane world of pain medicine, and build my own business, by the way, like, how do we change the system? Like, yeah, we really are patient, patient centric, and like our goal, actually, at the end of the day, is to help our patients get well, what needs to change first, like, does public perception and understanding of pain need to change first? Like, do we need to be training our healthcare providers across disciplines better, like in PT, school, and in OT, school, and in psychology programs like mine, where By the way, I was in school for 40 100 years, and I got zero training and pain, like in my undergrad, brown neuroscience class, we learned about pain, and I became obsessed, and then like, wrote papers and stuff, but but that was it, like not, I have two master's degrees never learned about pain. At no point in my PhD program, did we get training and pain? So? So like, do we need to go, you know, backwards and insert pain education programs in medical schools? Yeah, I know, I know, you and I have talked about this, like the statistic that I'm obsessed with, like 96% of medical schools, in the united in the United States and Canada have zero dedicated compulsory pain education. So it's like, where do we start with this problem, isn't it? Do we like go after the insurance companies and reimbursement rates? where like, where the it's the system is so broken, I sometimes get discouraged, like, where do we start? But I think I actually think what you're doing is a really great place to start, like educating healthcare providers, and the general public about pain, and getting enough people riled up and angry about the way pain has been mistreated, and the way we're Miss educating our health care providers are just not even bothering. Maybe that's the place to start. Like maybe if there's enough of a clamor, and enough people are pissed off about it. Something will change. 34:38 Yeah. And and I agree, I think education, education, education, it has to start there. And especially in medicine, in medical school, especially with the physicians who are oftentimes they are the frontline providers, right, your your regular, your local PCP, primary care physician is often your frontline person and But they're also the people who were traditionally prescribing opioids for everyone, when they would come in with back pain instead of saying, Hmm, maybe maybe you need to see a physical therapist or a pain psychologist, let's sit down and talk to you. How can we let's find out what your needs are, what your bio psychosocial needs are. And so I think if, as the practitioner if you're not getting any education in that you don't know what you don't know. So you're not going to do it. And then I agree, I think, and I think insurance companies need to reimburse doctors and therapists across the board to talk to their patients. Talking doesn't get reimbursed procedures get reimbursed. Right. Right. What's the most important part of diagnosis when you're with a patient? talking to them, understanding what's going on with them, like that is paramount, and that needs to be reimbursed. But insurance companies won't do that they won't reimburse you for talking with your patient. Especially if you're like a PT, we get reimbursed by codes. And and none of those codes are, I'm going to really sit down and try and get into the nuts and bolts of what my patient's problem is. So 36:20 yeah, we need to code for pain, education, community, healthcare provider to patient. 36:25 Yeah, yeah. And some people say, Oh, you could use like the neuromuscular, neuromuscular treatment code for that. But there should be a code for let's talk to our patients, there should be a code for the subjective exam. Yep. Yeah. Oh, yeah. Because how were you supposed to learn about their bio psycho social situation, if you can't talk to them? And ask those probing questions, ask those open ended questions, like you said, In the beginning, bio, psychosocial, a lot of things go into that bucket. And we as the practitioners need to learn as much as we can about all those things that go into that bucket, if we're going to treat this patient efficiently. 37:10 There's so many things in the bucket. And I think, when we assess issues that have to do with pain, we really are assessing the biomedical bucket like 99% of the time. And, you know, if we really are thinking about this as this Venn diagram with three bubbles, if you're only assessing or looking at the biological domain of pain, you're literally missing two thirds of the pain problem. It's just wild to think about it that way. Yeah, if not more? Yeah, yeah, exactly more right now. So like, maybe all of us should be assessing for history of trauma. And maybe all of us should be assessing for aces, the adverse childhood experiences, which we know there's like this slew of studies that show that aces impact, you know, the development of chronic pain and illness and adults, maybe we should all be assessing for, you know, abuse and, you know, poor access to care. And just like so many things that we need to assess for if we're actually going to, you know, do a workup of pain, and instead of just this, you know, tell me about your anatomical issues. And let me do some scans. 38:14 Right, right, on a scale of zero to 10. How would your pain? Oh, it's a 10 out of 10? Well, this is like my little soapbox is what I hate. I see this a lot in physical therapy, student Facebook groups, things like that. Yep. And you know where I'm going with this? They'll say, Oh, well, if someone comes to me, and they're 10, out of 10, I'm going to call the ambulance because they must need to be in the emergency room. Poor education, that therapist was not educated on pain. No, I've not. No, that's wild. Yeah, I hear this all the time. Or those similar Sam 10 out of 10. It's a really, because if like I chopped your hand off, that would be 10 out of 10. So what's your pain now? 38:57 Right? Like this? Right? This lack of awareness that pain, by definition is a subjective human experience. And whatever your patient says it is, that is what it is. And you you actually don't get to argue with them about it. You don't negotiate down someone's pain. Right. And I mean, I think what I've learned over time about pain is there's really valuable clinical information when your patient tells you, like I hear a lot of times like 11 out of 10 literally what your patient is communicating to you is I can't handle this anymore. It's beyond my capacity to cope with this level of suffering. That is what they're saying to you. And usually also, at least for me as someone who really, really likes and appreciates the pain catastrophizing scale, the PCs, which is a potentially controversial term, some people don't like the term catastrophizing, I happen to appreciate it. I think it's very valuable, but don't want to go down that rabbit hole. But the pain catastrophizing scale, but they're also telling me is that when people tell me their pains, Out of 10 or an 11 out of 10, there's a high likelihood that their thoughts around their pain are very intense and catastrophic, and that they're having very intense emotions around their pain too. So it's good clinical information. You know, like you said, You can't bargain with someone about their pain number. Yes, we don't pain haggle. Right. Right. It's not like being at the market. No, like a price price that you get on fish. But but there's rich clinical information in there, if you're willing to, like, Listen for it, they're telling me that they're having an emotional experience that's beyond their ability to 40:37 navigate. Right to cope. And, and that's where I think like, I'll ask that question to all of my patients, because for me, that's my window to crawl in, and really get down to maybe the psycho or the social part of their pain experience. So like you said, if someone says to me, oh, my pain is like, it's at 12 out of 10. Today, and I'll say, Okay, well, can you tell me a little bit more about that? You know, what are you? What are you? What are your feelings around that? Or what's going on at home? What are your responsibilities at home? How does, you know? How does that play into why this pain is? 12? out of 10? Today, right? Right, you know, so it is, like, I always ask the question, but it's a nice way to kind of get in and be able to ask more questions. And, and just because someone says their pain is 12 out of 10, it doesn't mean you call the ambulance, they shouldn't be in the emergency room, they probably worked all day have to go home and have two kids to take care of. Yeah. And they're doing all of this at a 12 out of 10. because like you said, they've reached the end of their way to the ladder. And our job as clinicians is to increase their capacity to handle that. And how and to do that, like you said before, through a multidisciplinary approach to pain management is really the way to go. Because now you have more people who can add to that capacity. Yep. So anyway, that's my soapbox. I will come down stepping down from the soapbox. I appreciate your soapbox. I think Kevin, I'm Sherif share box, but it drives me crazy. Okay, so we talked a lot about different treatments. And I want to talk about treatment that you have created the pain management workbook. So let's talk about that. And how this book that you wrote, can help people who are experiencing pain. 42:40 One of the nicest emails I got in the last couple of weeks was from someone named Karen Litzy, who responded to my email and said that she really liked the pain management workbook and was referring to her patients. And I happen to admire Karen Litzy. So I was really flattered by that. So so the pain management workbook isn't on its own, like some new fangled treatment plan. But rather, I got really frustrated by what I felt like was a lack of resources out there for people living with pain, and also for healthcare providers. In particular, you know, I am a nerd, like a real nerd. And I think pain is just so interesting, and complex and fascinating that I have like, amassed all of these books and journal articles and, you know, resources. But I felt like there really wasn't something that synthesized it in language that all of us can understand and easily give to our patients. So I took a lot of stuff that I loved and was reading, like there's a book called pain, the science of suffering, that I happen to really love. And there's all this work by Lorimer, Moseley, and Adrian low in the PT world, I happen to really love the way I love the language they use for explaining pain. And there's all this neuroscience literature out there that I think is so fascinating and so useful, like melzack, and walls, gate control, theory of pain, and all the things that have evolved from there. You know, and there's all these workbooks on cognitive behavioral therapy for pain, but I couldn't find something that, in my mind, put together all of it into one resource that, you know, anybody with pain can pick up and use right away and use have exercises and guided audio and handouts and all that stuff. So So I wanted to create something that was very user friendly, and I felt like especially during COVID, having accessible and affordable resources could not be more important because here we are talking about how pain at the end of the day is often about money and care is so expensive, and you know, cognitive behavioral therapy and these other things that are not easily or readily reimbursed, end up costing families and patients, sometimes many 1000s of dollars and it should Then be that way. So I literally took everything I was doing in my practice, and everything I was reading and stuck it in a workbook. So it's a lot of pain education. And I have to say, you know, a big thanks to Lorimer Moseley, and Adrian Lowe, who both of them were kind enough to agree to read through my pain education content and give me feedback and consultations and edits, which was like, so kind, and they didn't even charge me anything. And I offered to pay them both. And I wish they had taken my money. But yeah, I wanted them to vet the content. So there's this pain education piece, and then it's a series of chapters of tools. So, you know, again, affordable, accessible care isn't just, by the way, here's how pain works. It's now what can I do about it? So I wanted to make sure that I was offering, like a tool belt of options for healthcare providers to offer their patients like here are 17 different pain management strategies that have evidence of effectiveness that come straight out of the literature, you know, pick a few that work for you, whether it's mindfulness or using guided imagery, or, you know, cognitive strategies, or, you know, sleep hygiene and nutritional tips, like, how do we put this all together to create a unique pain management plan for each one of our unique patients who walk through our door with a unique profile of suffering. So that's how that happened. And I should also say that the book almost did not happen, because my deadline was in 2020, which, as everyone knows, was a shit show of the year. My, my bandwidth was zero, I would sit down to edit, you know, my lovely publishers would send me a couple of chapters, and they'd say, here are some edits, go ahead and make some changes. And I like, couldn't even read through the work I had written, I like my brain just was on overdrive. And I was trying to process what it meant that we were in the middle of a global pandemic. And I sent them an email, and I was like, you guys, I don't think I can do it. So the book almost didn't happen. But in December, it was actually shockingly painstakingly born. So I'm more proud of it than anything I've ever done. I don't know if anyone will ever read it. But I, I'm very proud of it. So I hope it's of use to health care providers to people living with pain. 47:21 Yeah, absolutely. And is this only for adults. 47:25 So the pain management workbook I wrote in language that's usable for everybody. I mean, it's not only for adults, it's. So the book I actually wrote first is called the chronic pain and illness workbook for teens. So it has a lot of similar content, but I wrote it for kids, because there just isn't anything out there for kids. And there's even less for health care providers who are working with kids with pain. So this is adapted from that it has like twice as much content, I would say and is expanded content. So the pain management workbook is sort of intended to be for everybody. And the chronic pain and illness workbook for teens is more specifically for kids in the health care providers working with them. But I've been told by people who just have that book that they have used it successfully with adult patients, too. So 48:14 yeah, so excellent. And where can people find all of this and find you if they want to get in touch with you? They have questions. They want the book, they just want to chat, where can they find you. 48:24 So the pain management workbook. And the chronic pain and illness workbook for teens are both on Amazon. And they're like 20 bucks, which is so much less expensive than around of cognitive behavioral therapy. But I do recommend oftentimes to healthcare providers that they offer the book to their patients, and then offer to go through it with them. Because it's just so nice to have a pain coach to be going through a treatment protocol with. But of course, it can be used as a self help book, you know, on your own. I 48:50 just like love that. I 48:51 love the supportive model. So yeah, there are those are on Amazon. And yeah, I have a really dorky website that has a ton of resources on it. It's just my last name. It's softness, calm. And there's a resources page with like, apps and websites and books and podcasts and guided audio and all sorts of stuff for people living with pain and their healthcare providers. And I also joined Twitter during the pandemic, because I don't know, it seemed like social media was where everybody was, and I couldn't see any of my friends and I couldn't go to conferences. I couldn't have conversations with cool people like you. So I joined Twitter and Twitter, my Twitter handle is at doctors office. That's been really interesting and fun. It's been a really interesting platform. That's I think that's actually how I found you. And then I'm also on Instagram where I post some pain education content too. And that's at the real Doc's off, because I couldn't think of a better name and I got really nervous because social media makes me nervous. So 49:49 well, at least now people know where to find you. How to get in touch with you where to get your book. So this is great. This was a great talk. I you know, I could keep going on and on and on too. about this, I could do like a 10 hour podcast, just on on pain alone. Because it's something I'm passionate about. And it's there's just not enough good information out there for people to access. So hopefully people listening to this will then access some of your resources and education, education education right. Now, before we end, I have one last question for you. And that's knowing where you are now in your life. And in your career, what advice would you give to your younger self? 50:33 What advice would I give to my younger self? Oh, wow, you know, the advice I would give to my younger self is keep doing exactly what you're doing and follow your gut. And trust your intuition and know that following the path of the thing that you love is the thing that's going to bring you to the place you need to be professionally. Like, I wanted to live at the intersection of medicine and psychology, and education and science writing. And I couldn't figure out how to do that. So I had all these different jobs. You know, I was like, a science teacher at the Wildlife Conservation Society. And I was a science writer at a Science Magazine, and I worked at the NYU child Study Center, and I got a PhD and I just couldn't, but but I think, you know, organically what happened over time, just from following my passion, my like, actual passion is that I was able to do all these things. So now I have a private practice. And I'm seeing patients, and I'm writing books. And I have a column in Psychology Today called pain explained where I do a lot of science writing about pain, and I'm teaching pain education at Dartmouth, and at UCSF, which I deeply, deeply love because I get to connect with physicians and other health care providers. And, you know, it's just sort of the it is sort of naturally and organically, exactly what I feel like I was called to do you put it out, you put it out into the universe, and it happened. Yeah, I mean, but not without a lot of trial and tribulation. But I think I would just tell my younger self to trust your gut and trust your instinct and you you actually are on the right path. If you're doing something that you love, you are on the right path, even if you don't know 52:09 Excellent advice. Well, Rachel, thank you so much for coming on the podcast and chatting today. I really appreciate it and I appreciate you. So thank you so much. Thank you for having me. Absolutely. And everyone. Thank you so much for listening, have a great couple of days and stay healthy, wealthy and smart.
OPENING IN SELECT THEATERS AND ON DEMAND EVERYWHERE ON SEPTEMBER 3 Michael (William Moseley), a ruthless corporate raider, is forced to return to his small town when he inherits his father's nearly bankrupt pencil factory. Managed by his long-lost love, Charlie (Johanna Braddy), the pencil factory is the heart and soul of the depressed community. With the foreclosure deadline looming, Michael must decide to either let it close, or join Charlie and the community's fight to save their way of life. SAVING PARADISE stars William Moseley, Johanna Braddy, and Mimi Kennedy. It was written by Van Billet and directed by Jay Silverman. It was produced by Bethany Cerrona, William Newman, Joe Gamache, and Jay Silverman. The film has a running time of 102 minutes and will not be rated by the MPAA. Vertical Entertainment will release SAVING PARADISE in select theaters and On Demand everywhere on September 3, 2021.
On the morning of December 23, 1974, Lisa Renee Wilson, 14, Julie Ann Moseley, 9, and Mary Rachel Trlica, 17, travelled to the Seminary South Shopping Center in Fort Worth, Texas to do some shopping. Julie was the sister of Renee's boyfriend, Terry Moseley.Rachel and Renee had initially planned to go shopping with Terry, but he had made other plans. Julie wanted to go along with them, but was told she needed permission from her mother. She was able to get permission, but was told she needed to be home by 6:00pm. Renee was excited about attending a Christmas party that evening with Terry and wanted to be home early to get ready.At 12:00pm, the girls visited the local Army/Navy surplus store to get some jeans Renee had on layaway. They then drove to the shopping center and parked near Sears .Witnesses would later claim they'd seen the girls inside the mall throughout the afternoon. However, it's never been confirmed. Keep in mind this was the 70s. Most young girls had long straight hair. And since it was Christmas time, the mall would be full of teenagers out for Christmas break. Rachel's Oldsmobile was found in the parking lot around 6:00pm. It was locked, and there was single present on the backseat floorboard. However, there was no trace of the girls or any indications of a struggle. Nearly five decades later, no one has ever seen the girls again. ***Opening audio courtesy of WFAA.comPlease also visit my website for more information about my true crime and paranormal newspaper columns at www.themarcabe.com. You can also help support my podcast by joining my true crime coffee club for $5 per month where you can read true crime stories. To join, please visit https://www.buymeacoffee.com/catchmykiller. If you would like to contact me about this podcast, please email me at email@example.com.
Episode 158 of the Business Bookshelf podcast - Matthew L. Moseley - co-author of "Ignition: Superior Communication Strategies for Creating Stronger Connections". Matthew is a communication strategist, author, speaker, and he holds three world records for long-distance swimming. Spending his career at the intersection of public policy, business and government, he is principal and CEO of the Ignition Strategy Group, which specializes in high-stakes communications and issue management for organizations of all sizes. Matthew is the author of “Ignition: Superior Communication Strategies for Creating Stronger Connections”. Ignition is a book of dispatches from the frontlines of communication strategy. Matthew draws on his eclectic life experiences to investigate the link between success and effective communication. Whether he's choreographing a fine dining experience at the top restaurant in America, using rock stars to register voters, helping a national chain save its reputation after a gaffe goes viral, or serving as media liaison at the epic ash-blast send-off for author Hunter S. Thompson, Matthew identifies the principles that guide communication strategies toward their goals. The book can be purchased here - https://amzn.to/3z7lH6w. You will find Matthew Moseley's website here - www.matthewlmoseley.net. You can contact the host Lance Peppler by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/businessbookshelf/support
Who's the Bossk? – A Star Wars Podcast from Laughing Place #75: The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles with Rebekah Moseley Date: August 19th, 2021 (recorded August 18th) Listen Topics Laughing Place co-founder Rebekah Moseley returns to “Who's the Bossk?” to discuss the early 90s live-action television series The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles as part of our […] The post Who's the Bossk? – Episode 75: The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles with Rebekah Moseley appeared first on LaughingPlace.com.
Our awesome guest for today is none other than “The Mindset Doctor,” Dr. Justin Moseley. After surviving a near-death accident in 2018, Dr. Moseley began to reevaluate his life's purpose, and it put him on a mission to inspire and empower others to step into their POWER and live an abundant life full of purpose, passion, peace, and profit. After the accident, Dr. Moseley pivoted from running his successful 7-figure business to becoming one of the most sought-after Mindset Transformation & High-Performance Coaches for business owners who feel “stuck” and “frustrated” and are looking for a breakthrough in their business and/or personal lives. Dr. Moseley now hosts the Power of Mindset Summit and loves helping business owners live a better life and experience breakthroughs in their current barriers. This is for them to unlock their full potential, fulfill their deepest desires, and create next-level success and abundance. In this episode, he will inspire you to “exchange your comfort for your calling." Things you will learn in this episode: [00:01 - 03:47] Opening Segment My main takeaways from my interview with Dr. Justin Moseley The book that opened Justin's eyes to what's possible [03:48- 13:02] The Keys to Success How Justin became fascinated with entrepreneurship What separates successful people from others Mindset vs. Skill set Which is more important? The last key to success according to Justin Why we need accountability in life What the right people will tell you Transforming mindset into action [13:03 - 23:44] A Life-Changing Near-Death Experience The lesson that we learned from our mentors The voices in your head will always tell you that you can't What to do to these voices What is visualization and what can it do to your success? The different levels of comfort according to Justin Justin's near-death experience and what he learned from it [23:45 - 33:29] “Why Am I Still Here?” Why it's time to exchange your comfort for your calling now Justin's practical tip to find your purpose in life What if finding your purpose entails starting all over again? How Justin realized that his dream had finally come true [33:30 - 40:27] Closing Segment How to do a Gratitude Journal the right way Find more about Justin Links below Final words Tweetable Quotes: “People need to have accountability to step forward in life.” - Dr. Justin Moseley “If you have this unwavering belief in yourself that you can do something, then you can make it happen.” - Dr. Justin Moseley “You're not doing the world any favors by playing small.” - Dr. Justin Moseley Resources mentioned Books https://amzn.to/3CGOxge (Awaken the Giant Within) https://amzn.to/3xH4nni (Unlimited Power) Individuals to follow https://www.tonyrobbins.com/ (Tony Robbins) http://www.jackcanfield.com/ (Jack Canfield) https://johnmaxwellteam.com/chris-robinson/ (Chris Robinson) https://www.ziglar.com/ (Zig Ziglar) Email email@example.com to connect with Justn or get in touch with him on http://fb.com/groups/themindsetdoctor (Facebook), https://twitter.com/DrJustinMoseley (Twitter), and https://www.instagram.com/drjustinmoseley/ (Instagram). Are you an impact-driven leader looking for a mentor? Check out Justin's https://drjustinmoseley.com/ (website) to get started! You can connect with me, Jesse Paul, on https://www.linkedin.com/in/jessepaulsmith/ (LinkedIn), https://www.facebook.com/mycreativedistrict/ (Facebook), and https://www.instagram.com/worldwide_dancechallenge/ (Instagram) or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Check out https://www.worldwidedancechallenge.com/ (https://www.worldwidedancechallenge.com/) to learn more about our creative space. Did you love the value that we are putting out in the show? LEAVE A REVIEW and tell us what you think about the episode so we can continue on...
We are joined by Dr. Justin Moseley (The Mindset Doctor) to talk about why it's so important to take charge of what you want in life and stop waiting for things to change by themselves.Dr. Moseley discusses his near-death experience and how that kicked-off an entirely new direction in his life that may not have happened if it weren't for the 'wake-up' call he experienced.You can find Dr. Justin Moseley here: https://drjustinmoseley.com/ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~If you like what you hear, don't forget to comment, subscribe and leave a review.If you LOVE what you hear, don't forget to share it!PR and Media Requests here: email@example.comYou can learn more about us here: https://www.bareslate.ca/ Watch us on YouTube Here: https://www.youtube.com/c/BareSlateDiscover stuff we love here: https://www.amazon.ca/shop/bareslateCheck out Timeular here: https://timeular.com/ref/bareslate/ Note: this post may contain affiliate links and if you click and make a purchase we may receive a small commission at no extra cost to you. Thank you for supporting the show!Instacart - Groceries delivered in as little as 1 hour. Free delivery on your first order over $35.Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.Support the show (https://www.bareslate.ca/courses/real-leaders-real-life-coffee-plan)
Kyle Posey and Akash Anavarathan react to the release of the team's first depth chart and look ahead to Saturday's preseason opener. Why is Brunskill listed ahead of 2nd round pick Aaron Banks? Are we seeing the final days of Jalen Hurd in San Francisco? Which WRs will make the team? Will the 49ers only keep 2 QBs to gain an extra roster spot? How many DL make the team, and which one gets cut if they don't keep them all? The state of the secondary now that Tartt will be out a while and Moseley is back How impactful can. Brandon Aiyuk be as a punt returner? What we want to see in Saturday's preseason game Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Today's guest is actor, Moses Moseley! The word for the week is "ATTITUDE".Moses Moseley has been modeling since 2010. He didn't begin to seriously pursue his dreams of modeling and acting until he reached his ideal weight. At the age of 16, he tilted the scales at 300 pounds. Two years through diet and exercise he lost over 150 pounds and his dreams of becoming a model and actor proved to be within his grasp. Moses got his first taste at stardom walking out of his class at Georgia State. Moses is best known for playing the role of Michonne's iconic pet zombie on the hit show The Walking Dead and being on the cover of Entertainment Weekly for The Walking Dead. He has since then co-starred in the HBO series Watchmen. He also has co-starring roles in USA Network's Queen of the South, BET Tales, and BET's American Soul.You can follow him by going to his website at https://mosesmoseley.com/Support the show (https://cash.app/$DemiaTyrece)
Chris Hamby is the Producing Artistic Director of Theatre Works in Phoenix! Christopher Moseley is ATC's new Director of Education! Chris spent the last 15 years teaching with Tucson Unified School District. We are so excited to have him on the team! #HangAndFocus #ArizonaTheatre #Podcast #Arizona #LiveTheatre #Education #ArtEducation #TheatreEducation
Jo Moseley, host of The Joy of SUP podcast, shares her story of being the first woman to paddle 162 miles from Liverpool to Goole. She also talks about her film Brave Enough and the journey of how paddle boarding became a huge part of her life. Jo is an ambassador for two charities; The 2 Minute Foundation and Seaful. She's been featured in Stand Up Paddle Magazine UK and Women Who Podcast magazine. Tune in and learn some tips on how to get started with SUPing! You can find Jo Moseley and The Joy of SUP podcast on Instagram @thejoyofsuppodcast_ and wherever you listen to awesome podcasts! We love our listeners and want to hear from you! Send us your feedback at firstname.lastname@example.org. Become one with your sarcasm and SUBSCRIBE wherever you listen to podcasts! Help us spread sarcasm around the world! Follow us on Instagram and Twitter @womenwhosarcast! Show us your sarcastic wit and tag us on your posts!
Is there another way you can help people besides clinical practice? Dr. Justin Moseley asked himself this question when he suffered a shoulder injury, changed his focus, and built an entirely new business supporting entrepreneurs in mastering their mindset. In this conversation we discuss the importance of taking risks, embracing failure, rethinking your purpose, and surrounding yourself with the right people to inspire you. Contact Dr. Melissa Longo to find out about mentoring, group programs or just to offer your ideas here Find all the amazing Rockstar Doctor Life Content and some cool free resources for you at www.rockstardoctorlife.com About Our Guest: Dr. Justin Moseley, aka “The Mindset Doctor,” and the host of the Power of Mindset Summit, believes that you are one mindset shift away from completely transforming your life. For over 20 years, Dr. Moseley has studied personal growth and development strategies. And he has personally invested over $500,000 into his own personal growth and development. He is one of the most sought-after Mindset Transformation & High-Performance Coaches by entrepreneurs who feel “stuck” and “frustrated” and are looking for a breakthrough in their business and/or personal lives. After experiencing a near-death accident, Dr. Moseley began to reevaluate his life's purpose and it put him on a mission to help over 1 Million people live a better life and experience breakthroughs in their current barriers so they can unlock their full potential, fulfill their deepest desires, and create next-level success and abundance. Connect with Dr. Moseley here: https://drjustinmoseley.com/ Join his free community here: https://www.facebook.com/groups/themindsetdoctor/
Welcome to this week's episode of the Thinking Big Podcast. Today I welcome my friend Dr. Justin Moseley to the show as we discuss how to exchange your comfort for your calling. Justin runs a very successful chiropractor office, but after a near-death experience, Justin had to ask himself, why is he still here. And now, more than anything, Justin is passionate about helping entrepreneurs overcome their limiting beliefs, gain massive confidence, and step into their greatest power, all while crafting lives of prosperity, freedom, and impact. My biggest takeaways from this episode are: You don't have to have a near-death experience to figure out your true calling. How can we exchange our comfort for our calling? Today we will be Think Big on our mindset. Connect with Dr. Just Moseley https://drjustinmoseley.com/ https://instagram.com/drjustinmoseley https://www.facebook.com/groups/themindsetdoctor Connect with Sean Osborn at Thinking Big Coaching http://www.thinkingbigcoaching.com https://thinkingbig.info/the-6-human-needs-test/ https://www.instagram.com/thinkingbigcoaching/ https://www.facebook.com/thinkingbigcoaching/ Be sure to check out your free 6 Human Needs Assessment https://thinkingbig.info/the-6-human-needs-test/ Why are the six human needs so important to understand? It is important to understand they are not goals nor merely desires, but profound needs that underlie and motivate every choice, every belief, and every decision we make. Because they are the driving force behind any person's behavior, understanding the needs and vehicles used to meet them, we will better understand why life is the way it is currently and, more importantly, how to facilitate change. The 6 Human Needs Assessment finds your top core needs – and then explains how to improve and balance your life. There are 6 human needs that everyone has at varying levels. The 6 needs are CERTAINTY, UNCERTAINTY/VARIETY, SIGNIFICANCE, LOVE/CONNECTION, GROWTH, and finally CONTRIBUTION. Knowing ourselves, what drives us, and what our blind spots could be are incredibly important. This test was developed by Tony Robbins and Cloe Madanes is a great way to get insight into ourselves. If you enjoyed listening then please take a second to rate the show on iTunes. Every podcaster will tell you that iTunes reviews drive listeners to our shows so please let me know what you thought and make sure you subscribe using your favorite podcast player. It means a lot to me and to the guests Until next week, remember to always think big
Gav Gillibrand gives us insight on how he goes from a male stripper to a successful Fitness Coach. Learn how a career focused around looking good transformed into preaching good habits and debunking fake tips and tricks in the world of fitness. Learn how easy it can be to lose weight when you understand the fundamentals of what it takes to do so.#RickJordan #Podcast #FitnessWe Meet: Gav Gillibrand, CEOEpisode References: Janet Jackson - https://www.janetjackson.com/Madonna - https://www.madonna.com/Wales in Cardiff - https://www.visitwales.com/destinations/south-wales/cardiffRon Burgundy - https://tinyurl.com/cmhjh74cSwiss ball - https://tinyurl.com/ykmc98xncalorie deficit - https://tinyurl.com/zn7hxb94Dr. Moseley - https://tinyurl.com/jh5uefwMyFitnessPal - https://www.myfitnesspal.com/GHG Method - https://tinyurl.com/35d95cbaConnect:Connect with Rick: https://linktr.ee/mrrickjordanConnect with Gav: https://gavgillibrand.com/Subscribe and Review to ALL IN with Rick Jordan on iTunesSubscribe and Comment on CastBox: Subscribe on Google Podcasts or Google PlayFollow on Spotify Subscribe and Review on StitcherAbout Guest: Gav Gillibrand is a fitness & nutrition expert who specializes in helping busy men & women lose 20lbs or more in 12 weeks or less without cutting out carbs and other fun stuff from their lives. From a TV appearance on "Blind Date" in 1993 to a distinguished career as a male stripper, traveling all over the UK & Europe, Gav went on to become one of the UK's most successful online health & fitness coaches. His techniques have helped people lose body fat with ease, increase their energy and improve their health. Finally, his unique take on fat loss has led to him building a community of 33,800+ followers on LinkedIn where he inspires them each day with content that is fun, informative, and unique.
Be sure you get your pen and paper or Note section ready! This episode is full of some mindset bombs you will want to go back to. Dr. Justin Moseley is not only a mindset expert, but he is also a man of God. In this episode, you will hear his testimony and it will inspire you to say "yes" to your calling. Enjoy! About Dr. Justin: Dr. Justin Moseley, aka “The Mindset Doctor,” and the host of the Power of Mindset Summit, believes that you are one mindset shift away from completely transforming your life. He has helped over 2,500 entrepreneurs breakthrough their current barriers so they can unlock their full potential, fulfill their deepest desires, and create next-level success and abundance. Where to Find Dr. Justin: https://www.instagram.com/drjustinmoseley/ https://www.facebook.com/groups/themindsetdoctor https://drjustinmoseley.com/ #mindset #purpose #tamraandress Where to Find Tamra: Interested in being at the Kingdom Clubhouse Conference in person or virtually? Go to www.Kingdom-conference.com for more information! I'd love to get to know you. Website Free Facebook Group Facebook Instagram TEXT Me at
You know when you meet someone and you feel that instant connection like you've known them your entire life?? Well, that's how we feel about this woman, Mrs. Megi Moseley! From the small town of Maurice, all the way to Mexico and Africa, Megi takes us on her journey from conflicted about real love to the deep encounter Christ that still brings her to tears. From the moment she witnessed the joy and compassion of missionaries, she wanted more of these fruits for herself.Join us for a real & raw conversation...accompanied, of course, by our homeboy-The Holy Spirit. This is good back porch talking, y'all. Tune in for tons of love and laughter with our new bestie!
Annabelle Moseley suggests a new way to stay busy this summer; pray the rosary and offers tips on how to pray it meaningfully. Pre-marriage counselor Yvonne Brizzolara teaches us about the annulment process. Bishop Daniel Mueggenborg of Seattle gives a reflection on the gospel of this coming Sunday. All show notes at Annabelle Moseley, Pray the rosary this summer/Yvonne Brizzolara, annulment/Daniel Mueggenborg, Sunday’s Gospel - This podcast produced by Relevant Radio
Moseley notes Bio Current Head Coach Hoover HS (AL)2021 state finalist 2017 7A Alabama state champion 5 area championships in a row 44 have gone to play college in 7 years - 16 D1 Member of the USA baseball staffPitching coach 14U national development program Pitching coordinator for 14U national development program Assistant coach 15U trials Pitching coach for the 2018 15U World Championship USA national team 18U national pitching coach Former Head baseball coach at Virgil Grissom HS1st and 2nd round picks Won over 400 wins as a head coach Incredible person Man of faith Learner and leader! Notes 5 zones 1 is off the plate left side 2 is on the corner 3 is down the middle 4 is on the corner 5 is off the plate right side If its up in on the hands Scripted pens - fb in the 1, 2 seam in 4 Script the first 10 pitches in the game What gets him comfortable in the game - breaking ball glove side or two seam inside These are the first 5 pitches and do you like him You can train whatever you want on the strike zone, but if you don't know what the umpire is calling it doesn't matter Release points (on nose, ear, and off face) What are you getting ready for? Focal point Flatground teaching pointsFeel, release points, finger over the ball In the summer - work with bullets, based on the last performance Tunnel - keep it in line from me Just like in basketball, shooters shot, and throwers throw You need to throw with more on the line to give you feedback The art is how much the guys needs in between startsDealing = needs more adversity in between to keep edge Struggling = keep confidence high in between Look at them as pillars not rocks and stones - long toss, lifts, Form to Rate these 3 things everyday with some notes - soreness, effort, and feel (whatever are the pillars) Things that don't work are easier Open your home to your team Coach for the events that matter the most!! Look for moments to bring them aside and make a meaningful relationship In big moments I am going to touch them (encouragement) Try to talk to each player individually Live out life as much as I can in front of the team Character developmentEveryday is doing character development, that doesn't separate you, that is how you live your life Fall - gets a day Spring - pre practice and discuss how it relates to life 24 hour principle - if it is important in 24 hours we will discuss it then CultureBe there consistently Be in the front, when you need to be in the front, be in the back when you need to be in the back They need to know you will take the bullets for you Start with shading on the pitch Have pinch hitters ready early Start practice with a new situation - new situation each pitch and get rollingVideo the session to discuss next day Pitchers throw live or throw flat ground to hittersHitters go in with 0-2 count Work on your stuff Email - email@example.com Twitter - DM are open: @moseleyadam
When marine amphibians fall from the sky, people tend to notice. So it was on 30th June, 1892 - when it reportedly rained FROGS in the Birmingham suburb of Moseley.Multiple accounts of animal rain - now thought to be caused by tornadoes sweeping up creatures as they traverse local water sources - can be found as far back as ancient Roman literature, and throughout the medieval era.In this episode, Arion, Rebecca and Olly consider the Biblical resonance of froggy-drops, discover the “Miss ‘Rain of Fish'” competition in Latin America, and work out why it's said to be ‘raining cats and dogs', when it literally never is...Further Reading:‘Nine Times Animals Rained Down From The Sky', from World List's YouTube channel (2018): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hWNSc49jDf8‘It's raining birds and frogs: Animal phenomena are surprisingly common but why do they happen?' (Independent, 2011): https://www.independent.co.uk/climate-change/news/it-s-raining-birds-and-frogs-animal-phenomena-are-surprisingly-common-but-why-do-they-happen-2177017.htmlMore on ‘Miss Lluvia De Peces' (All That's Interesting, 2019): https://allthatsinteresting.com/fish-rain-lluvia-de-pecesFor bonus material and to support the show, visit Patreon.com/RetrospectorsWe'll be back tomorrow! Follow us wherever you get your podcasts: podfollow.com/RetrospectorsThe Retrospectors are Olly Mann, Rebecca Messina & Arion McNicoll, with Matt Hill.Theme Music: Pass The Peas. Announcer: Bob Ravelli. Graphic Design: Terry Saunders. Edit Producer: Emma Corsham.Copyright: Rethink Audio / Olly Mann 2021. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Changing the Way Healthcare is Viewed and Managed This popular health radio show has invigorated a community and started a natural healthcare revolution. From the latest trends in holistic living and a view based on what you need to do, not want to do, Dr. Jake brings you crucial information that you have to know. Recent topics have been: Fat doesn't make you fat, the advanced nutrition plan, and intermittent fasting. For More Information: https://www.VictoryHealthCenter.com https://www.victoryhealthcenter.com/store/ CONNECT: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/victoryhealthcenter/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/victoryknoxville Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/drjakeparrish Blog: https://www.day2dayjoys.com Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxpSQes0tv7buQDGCp5wHhg CONTACT: firstname.lastname@example.org *This content is strictly the opinion of Dr. Jake Parrish and is for informational and educational purposes only. It is not intended to provide medical advice or to take the place of medical advice or treatment from a personal physician. All viewers of this content are advised to consult their doctors or qualified health professionals regarding specific health questions. Neither Dr. Parrish nor the publisher of this content takes responsibility for any possible health consequences of any person or person reading or following the information in this educational content. All viewers of this content, especially those taking prescription or over-the-counter medications, should consult their physicians before beginning any nutrition, supplement, or lifestyle program.
In this episode, Tom Knight talks with Jonathan Moseley, teaching pastor at King's Hill church in Boston, about collegiate partnerships with church plants. Jonathan talks about partnering with churches and college students to assist King's Hill in Boston. He shares his vision and heart to reach Boston with the gospel, and how churches can assist in that vision while also increasing their heart and vision for their own cities and campuses. Like us on Facebook @NoCampusLeft on Twitter @NoCampusLeft on Instagram The views expressed by guests on the NCL podcast are their own and do not necessarily reflect the position or policy of the BSCNC
Just before Christmas in 1974, three girls visited the Seminary South Shopping Center in Forth Worth, Texas for some Christmas shopping. When the trio didn't return home, their family called police for assistance locating the girls. While their Oldsmobile was found at the mall, the girls were nowhere to be found. What happened to these girls? Why haven't they been found? This is True Crimecast.If you have any information on the disappearance of the Fort Worth Missing Trio, call the Fort Worth Police Department at 817-469-8477.
Who's the Bossk? – A Star Wars Podcast from Laughing Place #66: Star Tours with Doobie Moseley Date: June 18th, 2021 (recorded June 15th) Listen Topics Laughing Place co-founder Doobie Moseley returns to “Who's the Bossk?” to discuss the storied Disney Parks attraction Star Tours and its next-generation overhaul Star Tours: The Adventures Continue as part […] The post Who's the Bossk? – Episode 66: Star Tours with Doobie Moseley appeared first on LaughingPlace.com.
Read the complete transcript on the Sales Game Changers Podcast website. ERIN’S TIP FOR EMERGING SALES LEADERS: “Reach out to someone you haven’t talked to recently. Right now. However you prefer to connect. Whether that’s a friend from college that you haven’t talked to in a while, or a colleague that you used to work with and you don’t anymore. I know I did this before, but something happened during the pandemic where I found those conversations to be so meaningful to me. Find someone outside of your normal tribe to bounce ideas off of and just listen to them. See what kind of struggle they’re having and finding out that oh, my gosh, it’s so similar to mine, even though our paths have not crossed in so long.” KRISTEN’S TIP FOR EMERGING SALES LEADERS: “Do something for yourself personally, or professionally. Whether it’s joining the cohort, such at the IES Women in Sales Leadership Forum or just joining a different group. I think it’s really easy. Sometimes it’s good to step outside of the traditional things that you do. Take a class, join a group, join the cohort to invest back in yourself. It’s something that I need to remind myself and it can really be life changing.”
Steve Moseley is the Head of Alternative Investments at Alaska Permanent Fund, a $70 billion sovereign endowment that supports the citizens of Alaska. Steve leads a small team, based in Juneau, Alaska, that is one of the most active participants in what he calls the space in between General Partners and Limited Partners. Across private equity, venture capital, infrastructure, and private credit, Steve and the fund are considered one of the most innovative investors in private markets. Our conversation covers Steve’s path to Alaska, the Permanent Fund’s unique pool of capital, the history of its investment strategy, and the development of the private asset portfolio. We then turn to the attributes of fund investments and his focus on adding value beyond fund investments, including co-investments, stakes, and seeding. We touch on perspectives on managing through an expensive pricing environment, secondary transactions, future innovation in the portfolio, and the challenges of talent acquisition and retention. Learn More Subscribe: Apple | Spotify | Google Follow Ted on Twitter at @tseides or LinkedIn Subscribe Monthly Mailing List Read the Transcript