Podcasts about Oprah Winfrey

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American talk show host, actress, producer, and author

  • 13,292PODCASTS
  • 24,773EPISODES
  • 45mAVG DURATION
  • 6DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Jul 7, 2022LATEST
Oprah Winfrey

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Best podcasts about Oprah Winfrey

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Latest podcast episodes about Oprah Winfrey

PRETTYSMART
Choosing Hope When Things Feel Hopeless: with Actress Thando Dlomo

PRETTYSMART

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 66:00


In the 10 years since Thando Dlomo graduated from the very FIRST graduating class of Oprah Winfrey's Leadership Academy For Girls in South Africa, she's become an accomplished speaker, journalist for Entertainment Tonight, and actress. She shares her JOY, HOPE, and SPARK with us today! She shares: The extreme poverty she experienced growing up in South Africa. How she was selected to be in the very first class at Oprah's Leadership Academy. How being a part of Oprah's school changed the trajectory of her life. How she's been able to remain full of joy and hope despite the tragedies and loss she's experienced  The best advice she's ever gotten from Oprah. What she says the world will never truly know about Oprah. Why education ranks above all else in her eyes.  What it's been like to see her dreams manifest.

Blowout - Blowout Podcast Network
It's Just Banter: Episode 876

Blowout - Blowout Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 74:04


Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations
Super Soul Special: Deepak Chopra: Creating Harmony

Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 37:51 Very Popular


Original Air Date: March 13, 2019World-renowned spiritual thought leader Deepak Chopra welcomes Oprah to his homeland, India. Deepak discusses his groundbreaking work in the field of mind-body medicine, the life lessons he's learned from his family and the influence that India's rich cultural traditions have had on his life's work. Deepak explains how we can create harmony in our own lives. He says learning to move with the flow of life wherever you are is key to appreciating every moment. He also describes his life-changing experience as a Buddhist Monk in Thailand.

BHA Podcast & Blast with Hal Herring
Rue Mapp - Founder and CEO, Outdoor Afro

BHA Podcast & Blast with Hal Herring

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 98:16 Very Popular


BHA Podcast & Blast, Ep. 135: Rue Mapp, founder and CEO, Outdoor Afro   Rue Mapp transformed her kitchen table blog into a national nature business and movement. Today, Mapp is founder and CEO of Outdoor Afro. For more than a decade, the nonprofit has continued to celebrate and inspire Black connections and leadership in nature across the United States. Mapp also is an award-winning and inspirational leader, speaker, public lands champion and author. Her first national book, Nature Swagger: Stories and Visions of Black Joy in the Outdoors, will be released in the fall. Mapp is a National Geographic 2019 fellow, Heinz Awards honoree and National Wildlife Federation communication award recipient as well. Her work has earned international media attention from Oprah Winfrey, The New York Times, Good Morning America, NPR, NBC's TODAY, Forbes and MeatEater. Be inspired by her wide-ranging conversation with Hal Herring, and follow her adventures @RueMapp.

MOMS ON CALL
S2 EP24: CAR SEAT QUESTIONS

MOMS ON CALL

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 16:29


Season Two of The Moms on Call Podcast is full of short and sweet episodes, full of trusted information from pediatric experts. If you have anything you want to ask, please leave us a message at 888-234-7979. As a thank you for being one of our first podcast listeners, save 20% on any product purchased through our website with the code PODCAST! This week's episode is brought to you by COZY EARTH. Cozy Earth makes the softest bedding in the world, was one of Oprah's Favorite Things for 4 years in a row, comes with a 100 night guarantee and a 10 YEAR warranty. Get the best sleep you've ever had on the most comfortable sheets you've ever felt at 40% off, just for being a Moms On Call listener! Just use MOMSONCALL40 at cozyearth.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Dating App Disasters
Ep.111 “Let's Just Never Do This Again” with Tanael Joachim

Dating App Disasters

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 47:30


We have the Oprah of comedy on this week to tell us the story of how he got reverse catfished and can cheating on your partner actually make you appreciate them more…?

Anti Aging Hacks
How To Avoid Common Relationship Traps & Create A Passionate & Harmonious Relationship: Gay & Katie Hendricks

Anti Aging Hacks

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 60:02


On this episode, Faraz Khan interviews Gay and Katie Hendricks on how to create harmonious, loving relationships. [Sponsor Message: if you would like to get thicker, fuller and stronger hair, make sure to check out FullyVital.com for a 100% natural hair wellness solution.] Gay Hendricks and Kathlyn Hendricks have been pioneers in the fields of body intelligence and relationship transformation for more than forty years. Together and singly they have authored more than forty books, including such bestsellers as Conscious Loving, The Big Leap, Conscious Loving Ever After: How to Create Thriving Relationships at Midlife and Beyond and The Genius Zone. They have appeared on more than 500 television and radio programs, including Oprah, 48 Hours and others. More information on Drs. Hendricks can be found at www.hendricks.com and foundationforconsciousliving.org Here is what we discuss in today's interview: 1. What it was like to be on Oprah 2. Their background and how they got into relationship work 3. What is conscious loving as opposed to unconscious loving? 4. What are some of the biggest challenges couples face? 5. How do traumas show up in your relationships? 6. What is the art of projection and how to recognize that you are projecting something on to your partner? 7. Most people don't love themselves. Why do they not love themselves, and how can people practically do it? 8. According to you, the most important step is the step of claiming creativity. What does this mean? 9. Why is it so important to tell the microscopic truths? 10. How do you stop an argument instantly? 11. What happens to polarity in relationships? How do you keep the passion alive years into a relationship? 12. How do you help people? 13. Where can people go to find out more about you? To learn more and get the show notes, go to https://fullyvital.com  

The Majority Report with Sam Seder
2874 - The Nightmarish SCOTUS Term And What's Next w/ Peter Shamshiri

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 86:03


Sam and Emma host Peter Shamshiri, or Law Boy on Twitter, co-host of the 5-4 Podcast, to discuss the recent Supreme Court term and what the big decisions mean for us going forward.    Sam and Emma first run through the terrifying updates from this weekend, including a longer conversation on the Highland Park shooting (of the multiple mass shootings), Brittany Griner's plea to Biden, Ohio successfully forcing a 10-year-old to escape the state to terminate a pregnancy resulting from rape, and updates on Russia's bombing of a mall in Ukraine. Then, Peter Shamshiri joins as dive into the West Virginia v EPA case and the conservative Court's ultimate goal of unwinding the administrative state all the way back to the Lochner Era, looking at how the case addresses the Clean Air Act, claiming the EPA only has authority to police specific facilities rather than preemptively impose standards on the energy industry as a whole, even though the policy they were addressing had already been rolled back. Next, they look into the history of Justice Roberts' “Major Questions Doctrine,” first exploring the emergence of the Chevron Doctrine towards the end of the 20th Century asking that courts defer to administration on the interpretation of statutes, followed by the beginning of its undoing in an FDA case in the 2000s (despite the same court supporting it for Bush's EPA), before getting into the accelerated takedown of the Chevron doctrine throughout the pandemic, from the CDC's eviction moratorium to OSHA's workplace vaccine mandate. They then shift to the court granting cert to a North Carolina case addressing the independent state legislature theory, another idea that came to prevalence under John Roberts and during the Bush administration, central to Bush v. Gore (a project worked on by Roberts, Kavanaugh, and Coney Barrett), with an extended conversation on the worst (and most likely) outcomes from this case and the contrast it draws in undermining state courts and putting the powerfully in their own hands. They wrap up the interview with a conversation on the Dobbs case, this Court's emphasis on religious freedom and how it can shape a world where non-fundamentalists are ostracized, the absolute meaninglessness of the abortion “exemptions” in such a society, and the constitutional right to interstate travel. And in the Fun Half: Chris from the Bay Area calls in to discuss Sam's clear violation of Saul's Second Amendment rights by refusing to purchase him a genuine Kyber-crystal-powered lightsaber and to engage Emma's discussion on the BS abortion “exemptions” being pushed by Democrats. Diving deeper into this, Sam and Emma cover the Democratic Party's complete impotence in response to Dobbs, walking through the countless millionaires whose only reaction was, “gimme money and I'll do it next time.” Kowalski discusses the tropical twister that hit his Nebraskan farm last night, Sam and Emma walk through the wonderful GOP primary debate for AZ Governor, and Jordan Peterson holds back the tears as he gets banned from Twitter for deciding that Elliot Page must be held responsible for his transphobic fears, plus, your calls and IMs!   Check out the 5-4 Podcast here: https://www.patreon.com/fivefourpod   Become a member at JoinTheMajorityReport.com: https://fans.fm/majority/join Subscribe to the AMQuickie newsletter here:  https://madmimi.com/signups/170390/join Join the Majority Report Discord! http://majoritydiscord.com/ Get all your MR merch at our store: https://shop.majorityreportradio.com/ Check out today's sponsors: History Is US: “History is US”… an important 6-part documentary podcast series hosted by award-winning Princeton University professor Dr. Eddie Glaude, journeys back to face the truths about race at the heart of the American story. Listen to “History is US” a presentation of Shining City Audio, C13 Originals, and Jon Meacham studio. Available now, wherever you listen to your podcasts. Shopify: Scaling your business is a journey of endless possibility. Shopify is here to help, with tools and resources that make it easy for any business to succeed from down the street to around the globe. Shopify powers over 1.7 million businesses - from first-sale to full-scale. Shopify gives entrepreneurs the resources once reserved for big business - so upstarts, start-ups, and established businesses alike can sell everywhere, synchronize online and in-person sales, and effortlessly stay informed. Go to https://www.shopify.com/free-trial?utm_campaign=paid_audio_-_podcast_-_amer_-_united_states_-_all_-_experimential_-_english_-_awareness&utm_source=podcast&utm_medium=audio&utm_term=majority, for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features! Cozy Earth: One out of three Americans report being sleep deprived, and their sheets could be the problem. Luckily Cozy Earth provides the SOFTEST, MOST LUXURIOUS and BEST-TEMPERATURE REGULATING sheets. Cozy Earth has been featured on Oprah's Most Favorite Things List Four Years in a Row! Made from super soft viscose from bamboo, Cozy Earth Sheets breathe so you sleep at the perfect temperature all year round.  And for a limited time, SAVE 35% on Cozy Earth Bedding. Go to https://cozyearth.com/and enter my special promo code MAJORITY at checkout to SAVE 35% now. Support the St. Vincent Nurses today! https://action.massnurses.org/we-stand-with-st-vincents-nurses/ Check out Matt's show, Left Reckoning, on Youtube, and subscribe on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/leftreckoning Subscribe to Matt's other show Literary Hangover on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/literaryhangover Check out The Nomiki Show on YouTube. https://www.patreon.com/thenomikishow Check out Matt Binder's YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/mattbinder Subscribe to Brandon's show The Discourse on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/ExpandTheDiscourse Check out The Letterhack's upcoming Kickstarter project for his new graphic novel! https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/milagrocomic/milagro-heroe-de-las-calles Subscribe to Discourse Blog, a newsletter and website for progressive essays and related fun partly run by AM Quickie writer Jack Crosbie. https://discourseblog.com/ Subscribe to AM Quickie writer Corey Pein's podcast News from Nowhere. https://www.patreon.com/newsfromnowhere  Follow the Majority Report crew on Twitter: @SamSeder @EmmaVigeland @MattBinder @MattLech @BF1nn @BradKAlsop Check out AidAccess here: https://aidaccess.org/ The Majority Report with Sam Seder - https://majorityreportradio.com/

Up Next In Commerce
Cracking The Code To Growth and Scale

Up Next In Commerce

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 30:24


Is a good idea or useful product enough to launch a company? Not according to David Rabie, the Founder and CEO of Tovala. He learned that lesson the hard way. From its humble beginnings to a top-ranked home-cooked meal delivery service, Tovala now ships more than 100,000 meals every month and is finding success on multiple platforms. What has David learned along the way? Find out on this episode!Tune in to learn:What is Tovala? (6:55)How did Tovala crack the code for growth? (13:00)What is it like to be featured on Oprah's favorite things list? (21:00)Where to find new customers (22:55)Mentions:What a CEO Does, by Fred WilsonShoe DogBad BloodThe Hard Thing About Hard ThingsUp Next in Commerce is brought to you by Salesforce Commerce Cloud. Learn more at http://www.salesforce.com/commerce Mission.org is a media studio producing content for world-class clients. Learn more at http://www.mission.org.

Just Tap In with Emilio Ortiz
(#017) Kute Blackson - How to Let Go of Control & Surrender to Miracles

Just Tap In with Emilio Ortiz

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 87:40


Kute Blackson, transformational teacher and best-selling author of "The Magic of Surrender" and "You Are The One," joins Emilio for an interview to discuss spirituality, manifestation, and the art of letting go. Kute Blackson has a unique lineage, born in Ghana, West Africa as the son of a revered spiritual leader and a compassionate Japanese mother. By the age of 8, he was speaking to audiences of over 3000 people in his father's congregations, in more than 300 churches. All of his life, he was ordained into his father's ministry and destined to carry his spiritual legacy. Kute felt in his heart that his path was elsewhere, and he won a lottery Greencard to go to the United States. Eventually, he found his own way and is now widely considered a next-generation leader in the field of personal development, being featured on Larry King NOW, Impact Theory, Dr. Drew, and Mindvalley. He launched his widely famous Inspiration Music Video called "The Miracle Is You," to inspire a movement of living our soul's true purpose. Since then, he's exchanged uplifting conversations with world changers in his podcast, SoulTalk with Kute Blackson. He recently received the 2019 Walden Award in the New Thought Wisdom Category that Unity Organization honors once a year to recognize socially conscious leaders who are making the world a better place. One of the previous year's winners in the same category was Oprah Winfrey. Inc Magazine calls him “The Mindfulness Guru Billionaires Go-To For Advice.” 0:00 - Kute Blackson Intro & Prayer 5:35 - Humanity is Awakening 15:30 - Who Are We? | Finding Our Essence 22:00 - How Identity Is Formed 34:30 - Let Go To Get More | Follow Intuition 44:00 - Why Manifestation Gets Blocked 49:00 - Align to Universal Intelligence & Surrender 57:15 - What Is Love? 59:00 - The Final Trio + Miracle Zones 1:06:20 - The Surrender Roadtrip 1:18:30 - Closing Statement to Future Leaders Guest: Kute Blackson, The Miracle Worker Website Instagram  YouTube  SoulTalk Podcast  Kute Blackson on Larry King NOW  SIGN UP: Boundless Bliss Bali  BUY THE BOOKS   Host: Emilio Ortiz Instagram | https://bit.ly/35fkcJx Twitter | https://bit.ly/35hMMda TikTok | https://bit.ly/3lKjs3W  Watch Video Interviews on YouTube | https://www.youtube.com/emilioortiz  Special Offerings to Support the Show: ✦ Receive 15% off any purchase from Ra Optics, the world's best blue-light-blocking glasses. Use our code "justtapin" at checkout for your special discount - https://bit.ly/RaOptics-EmilioOrtiz ✦ Receive 10% off any purchase from Intelligent Change, elegant tools, and simple daily routines to instill positive change, including products such as "Five Minute Journal" and "Productivity Planner." Use our code "EMILIO10" at checkout for your special discount - https://bit.ly/IntelligentChange-EmilioOrtiz  Leave a Rating for Just Tap In with Emilio Ortiz: ✦ Spotify | https://spoti.fi/3BOnqQr ✦ Apple Podcasts | https://apple.co/3IeWnjD Our mission at Just Tap In is to bridge the new consciousness and empower, inspire, and uplift the next generation of leaders to co-create the New Earth. Business inquires emortiz0717@gmail.com

The Oprah Winfrey Show: The Podcast
Oprah Producers' Most Unforgettable Moments

The Oprah Winfrey Show: The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 34:42


Original Air Date: 04/18/2011From a 276-car giveaway to a flash mob of 20,000 dancers to thousands of Favorite Things… Oprah's producers are sharing their favorite behind-the-scenes moments and revealing the best-kept secrets of Harpo history!

The Friendly Podcast Guide
Episode 25: Moms Don't Have Time to Read Books

The Friendly Podcast Guide

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 12:56


Zibby Owens launched her award-winning, top literary podcast (according to Oprah.com) Moms Don't Have Time to Read Books in 2018. She has interviewed more than 900 authors, including many celebrities (Natalie Portman, Alicia Keys, Lena Dunham), politicians (Hillary Clinton, First Lady Jill Biden), athletes (Andre Agassi), chefs (Christina Tosi, Kwame Onwuachi), notable business leaders (David Rubinstein, Ray Dalio), physicians, poets, children's book authors, hundreds of New York Times bestselling and beloved novelists and memoirists, and many debut authors looking to break out.  Links from the Episode: - FPG Bookshop.org Account - Zibby Owens Media Website - Moms Don't Have Time to Read Books Website - Moms Don't Have Time to Read Books Instagram  - Zibby's Bookshop.org Account - Stephen A. Schwarzman, WHAT IT TAKES  - Dr. Jill Biden, WHERE THE LIGHT ENTERS - Seth Meyers, I'M NOT SCARED, YOU'RE SCARED

Boston Public Radio Podcast
Boston Public Radio Full Show: All things Oprah

Boston Public Radio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 164:46


Today on Boston Public Radio we're on tape, bringing you some of our favorite conversations from recent years: Imani Perry talks about parenthood and how Black parents talk to their children about race. Perry is a professor of African American Studies at Princeton University. Her latest book is "Breathe: A Letter To My Sons.” Neal Thompson tells stories from the Kennedy family, tracing the political family's lineage from Ireland to the United States. Thompson's new book is “The First Kennedys: The Humble Roots of an American Dynasty.” Roger Bennett shares his experience growing up in Liverpool, and why he relates more to the U.S. than his home country of England. Bennett is the co-host of The Men In Blazers podcast and NBC show. His memoir is “(Re)Born in the USA: An Englishman's Love Letter to His Chosen Home.” Fiona Hill previews her memoir, “There Is Nothing for You Here: Finding Opportunity in the Twenty-First Century.” Hill served as deputy assistant to the president and senior director for European and Russian affairs in the Trump administration from 2017 to 2019, and was a witness in Trump's first impeachment hearing. Howard Bryant discusses his book, "The Heritage: Black Athletes, a Divided America, and the Politics of Patriotism." Bryant is a columnist and commentator for ESPN. First Lady of Iceland Eliza Reid previews her book, “Secrets Of The Sprakkar: Iceland's Extraordinary Women And How They Are Changing The World,” and explained why Iceland is leading the globe in gender equity. Reid is the First Lady of Iceland. Kellie Carter Jackson and Leah Wright Rigueur share insights on all things Oprah, from their podcast “Oprademics.” Jackson is an associate professor in the department of Africana studies at Wellesley College. Rigueur is an associate professor of history at Johns Hopkins. They host the “Oprahdemics” podcast from Radiotopia. Daniel Leader discusses his latest book, "Living Bread." Leader is a pioneer in the American baking world.

Mitchell Report Unleashed Podcast
Episode 366: Dr. Bill Dorfman Understanding Your Passion

Mitchell Report Unleashed Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 29:10


Dr. Bill Dorfman is not just a famous cosmetic and general dentist, he is THE most famous cosmetic dentist worldwide. Affectionately known as “America's Dentist,” Dr. Bill is widely recognized worldwide as a leading dentist responsible for creating smiles for many of Hollywood's brightest stars. In fact, Dr. Dorfman has become a star in his own right as the featured dentist on the hit ABC series, “Extreme Makeover,” where he performed amazing dental transformations on the show's participants as well as a recurring guest co-host on the new Emmy Winning daytime CBS talk show, “The Doctors.” In addition, Dr. Dorfman is a world-renowned lecturer & author of the best-selling cosmetic dentistry book, The Smile Guide and the NY Times bestseller Billion Dollar Smile.The innovative & accomplished doctor is also renowned in his field as an energy-brimming inventor & brilliant entrepreneur who has brought award-winning innovations to the world of dentistry.Dr. Bill Dorfman has been interviewed extensively for numerous television shows & magazines including ABC's Good Morning America, The View, Oprah, CNN's Larry King Live, NBC's The Today Show, The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, Dr. Phil, The Rachael Ray Show, Steve Harvey Show, FABLife, The Doctors, The Tyra Banks Show, Ricki Lake Show, Entertainment Tonight, MTV's The Osborne's & Newlyweds: Nick & Jessica, The Wayne Brady Show, The Sharon Osbourne Show, Living It Up! With Ali & Jack, EXTRA, Soap Talk, Access Hollywood & E! Entertainment Television.:54 Where did you get the Michael Jordan of Dentistry reference? 6:36 What has been the most significant ah-ha moment for you? And how did you use it to transform your business? 10:57 Dr. Bill talks about work-life balance, and what it means to him?20:14 Your podcast meets the mentor, what was the inspiration behind creating this brand for yourself? Talk about our mouth contouring and why it is so important from a young age, middle to when we are older when it comes to dentistry? → CONNECT WITH DR. BILL DORFMAN ON SOCIAL MEDIA ←INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/drbilldorfman/FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/DrBillDorfmanLINKEDIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/drbilldorfman/YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9cD910PBI7upPIufL4N0zg→ CONNECT WITH ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA ←INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/officially.rory/TWITTER: https://twitter.com/officiallyroryLINKEDIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/mitchellrory/YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/Rory519 WEBSITE: https://www.mitchellreportunleashedpodcast.com

Dish Nation
S10 Ep216: 07/04/22 - Oprah Winfrey Didn't Leave Her House for a Year & Channing Almost Lost His Tatum!

Dish Nation

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 18:30


Happy July 4th! Oprah didn't leave her house for almost a whole year during the pandemic, Channing almost lost his Tatum, and you'll never believe which celebrity was starstruck by Beyoncé on today's Independence Day edition of Dish Nation!

Let It Be Easy with Susie Moore
Ainslie MacLeod On Being An Old Soul

Let It Be Easy with Susie Moore

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 63:05


Do you ever feel like an old soul in this world? I attract so many beautiful old souls into my life, and I know it's not by accident. But, if you're an old soul, I have something special for you... today my interview with Ainslie MacLeod dropped on the podcast! Ainslie is a past-life psychic and has done readings for Oprah and Ellen Degeneres (and me and my hubs)! He's the author of The Old Soul's Guidebook and helps you understand your present purpose based on your soul age and type. Find out more about him here. And please consider rating and reviewing the podcast on Apple Podcasts if you enjoy this episode! This helps to get the message out to more people just like you. And be sure to click the "Follow" button to get notified of updates. Also, I'm hosting a free workshop that'll show you how to further coach yourself through any of life's challenges. Check it out here.

The Discomfort Practice
Episode #72: Shannon Houde on Finding and Making Your Impact In This World

The Discomfort Practice

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 59:24


In this episode, I'm speaking with someone I've known for many years - the fabulous Shannon Houde. Shannon is the founder of Walk Of Life Coaching, and for more than two decades, she's mentored and trained over 1000 change leaders, and used over 3000 hours with them to maximize their personal brands to advance impactful careers. She's had her own impact on the world by helping others find theirs and does it very well and she shares some insight if you're wondering how you or someone you know can map out how to ensure your career is more purposeful and impactful. Shannon chose Impact Coaching to combine her diverse experience as a hiring manager, a business coach, and a CSR consultant for brands like Adobe, Deloitte, BlackRock, and WWF. As an ICF-ACC certified coach. She's also a ‘Meta Coach,' trained by and involved in teaching Daniel Goleman's Emotional Intelligence Certification Program, and she also works with the Game Changer Index. She recently published her first book: Good Work, How To Build A Career That Makes A Difference In The World. And the title says it all! She shares wisdom with those who might be thinking, “I really do want to have more impact on my career, but I'm not sure how.” That's what Shannon lives to do. So, click the play button now, and discover more nuggets of wisdom to help you up-level your impact on this world.   Key Points Discussed: Shannon's uncomfortable experiences that shaped her to want to serve others and make a difference (04:20) What is an impact coach (07:21) The Oprah of Impact (09:01) The type of impact people need to have and what's getting in the (11:53) The imposter syndrome (16:32) How does bringing emotional intelligence into the coaching look like (19:33) What is a Game Changer index (22:03) The kind of impact we need to see these days (25:08) Finding your impact (31:58) Careers and roles that help people make more impact (32:31) Having a greater impact on what you do (37:55) Writing a book to help more people bring impact (41:42) Having a vision board and the result it brings (44:48) What's exciting about the future (54:52) “Change is never painful, only the resistance to change is painful.” (56:55) You got this! (57:39) Resources Mentioned: Good Work, How To Build A Career That Makes A Difference In The World by Shannon Houde The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho Why Woo-woo Works by Dr. David Hamilton Connect with Shannon: Shannon's website Shannon on Facebook Shannon on Twitter Shannon on LinkedIn Shannon on Medium Connect with Betsy: Betsy on Instagram Betsy on Twitter Betsy on Linkedin Rate, Review, Learn, and Share Thanks for tuning into The Discomfort Practice! If you enjoyed this episode, please drop us a five-star and written review, follow, and share what you enjoyed about this episode. Don't forget to tune into our other episodes and share your favorite ones on social media. We live in a world of algorithms and you really do help us reach new listeners!

Real WW Talk
Let's Talk About Stress, Baby!

Real WW Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 2, 2022 40:51 Very Popular


How's your stress? Have you noticed a connection between stress and your weight? We talk this week about WW techniques to manage stress and what works for us.CONNECT  WITH USInstagram: http://instagram.com/realwwtalkFacebook: http://facebook.com/groups/realwwtalkYouTube: http://youtube.com/realwwtalkEmail: realwwtalk @ gmail.comFIND US ON WW CONNECTCandice: @candigirl_08Erin: @erinsworldRikki: @roadtorikki_ww

And Another Thing with Dave
(Ep251) We Are Limitless Beings FULL SHOW

And Another Thing with Dave

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 111:21


In this episode: I am joined by Frank Lewis of The Love Hard Network also known as "the golden voice of Stereo". Frank embodies positivity and the human potential to become anything you set your mind to. He is a living example of human kindness and acceptance. I consider him a friend and he is definitely an inspiration and gives me an example of the person I can be. I will post a link to Franks Stereo App profile below so you can share in the positivity he is spreading. I highly suggest you check out The Love Hard Network on the Stereo app. I am a firm believer in the power of focused thought and of manifestation. There are many books written on the subject and a number of celebrities are advocates of the power and possibility of manifestation. From Dr Wayne Dyer, to Oprah, to Jim Carey, I have heard many astounding personal stories of the power of manifestation. Jim Carey tells great a story about being a starving actor and writing himself a check for ten million dollars with a date in the future on the check. The day the date on the check came to pass, a check arrived in his mailbox for the exact amount he wrote on the check. MIND BLOW. What a lot of people do not understand about manifestation is that you can just as easily manifest what you do not want as you can what you do want. Be careful what you focus your thoughts on and even more careful what you speak. I have heard this quote before and it really resonated with me. "They call it spelling for a reason, you are casting a spell". Thank you for tuning in. If you enjoyed this please check out some of my other episodes and share with friends and on social media. I would also like to give a shout out to my international listeners below. Frank Lewis on Stereo - https://stereo.com/franklewis Myself on Stereo - https://stereo.com/andanotherthing Listener locations 8% India 7% UK 6% Canada 2% Romania 1% Russia THANK YOU !!! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/andanotherthingwithdave/message

The Brownble Podcast
Ep225: Victoria Moran on Going and Staying Vegan for Over 38 Years, Tips for New Vegans, the Spiritual Meaning Behind our Food Choices, Veganizing Yoga and More!

The Brownble Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 77:55


There are hundreds of ways to introduce Victoria, and I'm about to share so many of the incredible things she's done, but to me, she was the very first author that made me see that there was a connection between my relationship with food, my values, spirituality, ethics, that every step I took had meaning, that even my messy past with food and emotional eating could find healing, and that most of the work with my issues had to start internally, not externally. She got me started on a path that has taken me to so many places since then, all on this quest to find peace with food, while still being in connection with the meaning behind my choices and my love for animals. In today's episode we talk about her 38 years of being vegan, what she's seen, how she's stayed the course, how she found veganism back when there weren't hundreds of books and podcasts and documentaries about it. We talk about having missteps on our journeys to veganism, how imperfection is a part of the process and what we can compassionately tell ourselves to celebrate even the smallest victories. We talk about some of the reasons many people stop being vegan, and one essential piece of the puzzle that can help keep us on course. We talk about the importance of taking things a day at a time, as well as the deeper, spiritual meaning behind our food choices. I ask Victoria a question I've been wanting to ask her for years about religion and spirituality. We discuss her passion for and practice of yoga, and why it's so important, when practicing a philosophy that stems from another culture, to honour and incorporate its many teachings, and what is TRULY going to stay with us throughout our lives (spoiler alert, it ain't that headstand!). Victoria talks about all the exciting projects she's got coming up including the incredible documentary she helped produce “A Prayer for Compassion”, her incredible Mainstreet Vegan Academy where they prepare and certify vegan lifestyle coaches and educators, her upcoming and newly revamped podcast The Victoria Moran Podcast and much more. Listed by VegNews among the “Top 10 Living Vegetarian Authors,” Victoria Moran has written thirteen books including Main Street Vegan and Creating a Charmed Life, and was featured twice on Oprah. She is the founder and director of Main Street Vegan Academy, training and certifying Vegan Lifestyle Coaches and Educators since 2012; and she was lead producer of the 2019 documentary, A Prayer for Compassion, about food choices and spirituality. Victoria is one of the cofounders of the Compassion Consortium, an Interfaith, inter-species spiritual center for people who care about animals. After 475 episodes of the Main Street Vegan Podcast, she is about to launch the Victoria Moran Podcast, an exploration of vitality, spirituality, and compassion. Make sure to follow her work through her website, on instagram where she is @Victoriamoranauthor, as well as on Twitter, Facebook, and LinkedIn. Our sponsor for today's show: Etsy shop Green and Experience: Natural and Reusable Vegan and Cruelty Free Hemp Dryer Balls - get 10% off your purchase by using promo code: BROWNBLE10 For all the other links mentioned in today's episode, click here.

Life on Planet Earth
DR WARREN FARRELL: Dad's 'Right to Care' missing from the Abortion Debate, he says, discussing America's Boy Crisis & the tragedy of mass shootings

Life on Planet Earth

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 52:20


Dr. Warren Farrell is a pioneer in both the women's movement (elected three times to the Board of the National Organization for Women in NYC) and the men's movement (called by GQ Magazine “The Martin Luther King of the men's movement”). He was named by the Financial Times as one of the world's top 100 thought leaders. Dr. Farrell has appeared on over 1000 TV shows, including being interviewed repeatedly by Oprah, Barbara Walters, and Tucker Carlson, as well as by Sean Hannity, Peter Jennings, Katie Couric, Larry King, Regis Philbin and Charlie Rose. He has frequently written for and been featured in The New York Times and publications worldwide. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/john-aidan-byrne0/support

Body Liberation for All
Meeting Your Needs while Leading Your Revolution with Gieselle Allen

Body Liberation for All

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 72:26


Are you a leader of color who wants to lead and empower in revolutionary ways? Then you need Gieselle Allen...Gieselle works with revolutionary leaders of color to support them in expanding their businesses, team, and leadership, while also ensuring their needs are met in the process. In her mindset-first approach, she combines mindset, trauma healing and intuition to help her clients create and expand their businesses and revolutionary leadership practices. If discovering the confidence that comes with: decolonizing your thoughts, owning your identity, and building a thriving life that reflects your values and resonates with your core sounds like a vibe, you don’t want to miss this conversation. This episode we explore What having a revolutionary business entailsThe role that safety plays in learning and healingGetting comfortable with having more than enough Overcoming fear to answer a call to liberatory work Episode Resourceshttps://www.instagram.com/gieselleallen/https://gieselleallen.com/Decolonizing Wellness: A QTBIPOC-Centered Guide to Escape the Diet Trap, Heal Your Self-Image, and Achieve Body LiberationHello and welcome to another episode of Body Liberation for All. I am so excited about today's guest. If you are a leader of color who wants to lead and empower in revolutionary ways you need Gieselle Allen, I was in Gieselle’s coaching program now almost a year plus ago. And the changes that I experienced in the program were enough to sell me on it, but the way it served as a catalyst for growth throughout 2020 was just beyond amazing. Gieselle works with revolutionary leaders of color to support them in expanding their businesses, their teams, and their leadership while making sure all of their needs are met in the process. And this is something that unfortunately, a lot of us have never had the opportunity to experience.So, the ways in which your socialization has affected the way you approach business, the way you approach speaking up, the way you approach really leaning into your identities and feeling safe is something that a lot of us haven't visited before.Having a coach that will specifically address the ways in which your socialization as a person of color has set up barriers that you can step around and circumvent, once you're aware of them its absolutely life changing because this is not the type of instruction or care we're used to.Sometimes it's hard to even know how much of a difference it would make to have somebody tailor an educational program, a coaching program specifically to you and to address the challenges the other people for so long have been pretending don't even exist.I love this conversation with Gieselle. Let's jump right inBody Liberation for All ThemeYeah. They might try to put you in a box, tell them that you don't accept when the world is tripping out tell them that you love yourself. Hey, Hey, smile on them live your life just like you like it is.It’s your party negativity is not invited. For my queer folks, for my trans, people of color, let your voice be heard. Look in the mirror and say that it's time to put me first. You born to win. Head up high with confidence.  This show is for everyone. So, I thank you for tuning in. Let's go.Dalia: I am so excited to have you here.Gieselle: I'm really excited to be here. I'm thrilled. I've been like, I was, I've been like eyeing your podcast for forever. And I was like, when am I, when am I gonna be on this podcast? Like a baby. So, I'm really glad it's working out and that we're here.Dalia: This is awesome.Dalia: I'm glad you asked because as you know, for people who haven't already listened to the episode that I was on with someone else who was in the same coaching group as me, when I worked with you, Gieselle basically is out here changing lives and liberating people in ways that you don't even see it coming.Dalia: So, you think you're just stuck in your business and really, that's not the problem. The problem is mindset, and how we've been socialized is behind it. But I'd gotten a ton of coaching from containers that weren't made for me.  and they really didn't get to the root of my problem. So maybe they got to the root of like Becky's issue and like, oh, why don't I feel comfortable?Dalia: Cuz my Lululemon’s are too tight or whatever, and worked on her visibility problems, but didn't get to me being socialized to not take up space don't challenge authority, and don't you dare do anything culturally distinct because we will. Beat you for it, we'll punish you for it. So being in your container was life changing.Dalia: And Sarah came on the show and discussed how much the changes ripple out as time goes by. But even though I feel like I've grown so much since the container, I still would've thought Gieselle doesn't wanna be on my podcast. like Gieselle's too big, and too busy, doesn't have time.Gieselle: Well, you know, what's funny is I feel like I'm just moving into a season where I have the capacity to like be out and, in the world, and on people's podcasts there, it's not about me being too big.Gieselle: I'm still really small and like the grand scheme, I'm small, I'm intimate. I'm exclusive.Dalia: I love that. Take on it. Yes.Gieselle: Yeah. I'm exclusive. I, and I wanna be exclusive, like, that's my whole thing. I'm the kind of person where like when white folks follow me on Instagram, I delete 'em and like, I'm not gonna respond to your you' like random comment on my stuff.Gieselle: Like, I'm not gonna engage with you if you're white, like I'm very much like I'm for I'm for who I'm for. And if it's not you then like, I'm cool with it. There's enough people in the world. And I don't need that many to be in my community.Dalia: Wow. I mean, even that, how, what had to change for you to be able to get to a point that it feels safe to say that and that you don't feel compelled to explain this doesn't mean I don't like white people. It means my business is not for white people.Gieselle: Yeah. That's a really great question. What had to change? I think what had to change is that scarcity that we've all been sold and the devaluing of folks of color that we've all been sold. Right. Where people, you know, I remember when I was gonna make this change and like a big thing I was scared of and a big thing that like, people still, mostly just my dad at this point, but like people still say to me is like, oh, like how much more money could you make if you are working with white folks?Like we're missing out on those white dollars?Dalia: Those spend better apparentlyGieselle: Apparently, but here's the truth about like, you know, focusing exclusively on BIPOC folks in business and in anything is that BIPOC folks and I know this because I used to work in TV back in the day. And so like, I understand how, I understand all the things we are, the most loyal people ever.We support our people like tirelessly, especially Black folks. Like it's like what, you're a Black person, you're doing a thing I'm gonna, I'm gonna work with you. You know? And so, recognizing that, recognizing how loyal we are recognizing that we are the people of global majority in this world, there are more than enough of us was really huge for me.But I think, I think the thing that it really took for me transparently was recognizing that I'm enough and that like, I was the right kind of Black person to do this work because that was honestly my biggest hurdle. And I think that's the biggest hurdle for a lot of us in being in communities of color, is that we've, we ex exclude we've like inherited these toxic traits in our communities that make us, that make us exclude each other.Gieselle: And we've systemically been ripped from each other through the prison system, slavery, we can even talk about like immigration and the American dream. Like we've been ripped apart from our communities and culture. And so, it doesn't feel, we don't feel like we fit in with them because we're all kind of this like weird hodgepodge.Gieselle: But recognizing long story short that I was enough and that my experience was enough, and that people resonated with it that's really what made the big change for me.Dalia: That is something that I think is a uniquely Black American experience and I could be wrong, but I really haven't heard that message from other folks of color because they did not necessarily experience as much of the deliberate breakdown of community because it's been targeted.Dalia: It's been targeted and not just during the transatlantic slave trade, but it's also been targeted in more recent history, the deliberate creating of more divisions in the Black community. Yeah. So, we don't even recognize each other sometimes. And we can't seem to be cohesive or find common ground even because I've even lately been watching a TikTok’s where there's this running trend where people are explaining when white folks misunderstand them, they take something literally that's from like African American vernacular English, but I know a fraction of them.Dalia: And in the past that would've made me feel, oh, this is more proof, I'm not Black enough. I'm not the right kind of Black. Yeah. And because I'm in a multi, well was from a multiethnic household, even though both of my parents are very Black and very into their Blackness, their Blackness was in no way, similarDalia: And so, we came out a hodgepodge of their two cultures. And so, I may know random Caribbean expressions that no one's ever heard. And I think, oh, everybody says that. And then not understand. I only learned, oh, you really put your foot in it like two years ago. And I've slowly been using it. And seeing if people can tell, like, I'm waiting to see if I did it right.Dalia: But it really is a thing when you feel like. especially in public school, I was told, again and again, that I wasn't talking Black enough. Yep. Totally. And that, because I like to go to the library and inline skate that I was enjoying activities that weren't Black enough.Gieselle:  and I, I, I completely had that experience growing up.Gieselle: One thing I wanna name for the like non-Black POCs that are listening, just to honor them, is that this experience definitely isn't unique to us as Black folks. Like I've seen this so many times in Latin culture, my husband is from Ecuador, but he's white. And so, there's like this strange, but like, it's like whenever he goes to Latin events, he's always like, it's just this big, like contest of, do you speak Spanish?Gieselle: Do you speak Spanish well enough? Do you have an accent with your Spanish? Like how long did you live in whatever country you were from? Oh, you're you were born in America. Like there's all this thing. Asian folks have the same thing. South Asian folks. So, I was like, it's, it's all of us in different ways.Gieselle: The systems that ripped us apart are completely different though, you know?Dalia: Yeah. That makes me really sad because I wanted to believe that other people -somebody's, you know, feeling a sense of belonging in this country that won't allow them to experience a sense of belonging. I was hoping that somebody was out there saying I know exactly who I am and where I fit in. And, but yeah, I definitely have seen that with like how much do you speak the language, and do you have an accent?Gieselle: And how much like how much from your culture do you practice in your daily life? I think that comes up a lot in like non-Black spaces. Cause I think like Black culture, at least as a Black American, like our culture is just. It's pervasive. It's in there. Like you practice it. It's also what creates all other culture in America. Dalia: Absolutely.Gieselle: But yeah, there's so many elements to do I belong as a person of color. Do I belong in this space? Am I enough? And then like, don't even like, then we, we can't even bring like the intersection of like queerness into it. Right. Cause it's like, yeah, well I'm like Blackity, Black, Black, but I'm queer.And that does not roll either in a lot of families and not a lot of places.Dalia: It feels like in the whole country, like not at all. I already had issues with the transphobia and the homophobia and the Black community being another one of the things that would sometimes feel like a reason why I'm not Black enough or the right kind of Black, the Black that people are looking for.And then when I won't even dignify this man by saying his name, but things that happen in the news cycle, remind me of how pervasive it is. Even when I've started to really make an effort to curate my bubble, I'll find that people who say they accept my queerness and accept me and they have queer family will, when someone, you know, is being super transphobic and saying that somehow Black issues, trans issues are two separate things forgetting that there are plenty of people living at both intersections.Dalia: And then they'll explain how well I do kind of think, you know, it's tearing down the community or I think people really are choosing, and they're just seeing it too much and it's exposing them. And these are people that I vetted already. So, they said the right things, but then when they get triggered by something that really is part of the Black American cultural experience then they go back to what they were trained to believe their entire childhood, that queerness is deviant. And it's a tool that the man is using to tear us all down.  and that you're not born this way and you can somehow suppress it and you're better than everyone else.Dalia: If you're straight, basically and you're even better than, you're better than everybody if you're a straight cis Black man and everyone else's needs need to rank below that. And if you do anything to even challenge the authority of a straight Black man, well, of course you got hit of course you maybe got murdered because you're not allowed, and even though no one's gonna say out loud, well, they deserve to be murdered. The messaging is to stop questioning straight Black men.Gieselle:  and this is, this is, this is like so many layers to what you just said. But I wanna name, like, especially when we're talking about these people that you vetted and that you're like, I like did all the things I was supposed to do, and you're still showing this like deep transphobia and queerphobia.Gieselle: Right. This is why it's so important for spaces where like, it's just folks who share our marginalized identities, whether it's spaces for BIPOC folks, whether it's spaces for queer BIPOC folks for trans BIPOC folks. Right. That's so important because. That that's why like, even in the most well-meaning of spaces that s**t goes down because people are deeply committed to upholding their privileges, you know, and especially, I mean, I love us as BIPOC folks, but I feel like BIPOC folks are really, but, you know, I will say it's not just BIPOC folks.Gieselle: Cause this is like white women are the pinnacle of this, where it's like, you hold one marginalized identity and you hold onto that with everything you've got and you refuse to acknowledge like, hey, I've got all these other privileges. So, I wanted to name that piece. There was something else that was coming up for me, but I can't even remember.Gieselle: So, I'm just gonna let it go. It wasn't that important.Dalia: that, that is really important to point out. I think, cuz I think when people have a hard time understanding why you would just delete a white person when they follow you, is that because people's brainwash is so deeply ingrained you may intend to be a safe space, but you can't promise that to anybody.Dalia: And even you can't, when you are holding the same identity, someone else, you may bring your toxic internalized s**t to the table. Yep. But it's so much easier to work on that when that's the intention or you've set the tone for the space and I really appreciate you putting in the work to keep the container safe, which I find a lot of people, they have all these good intentions for inclusion, but they.Dalia: Either don't have the capacity, the understanding or the desire to keep the container safe. It's not safe to challenge people when it's unsafe and they don't put anything in place to make it less scary or traumatic for you to express a concern. It's like, there was no thought that went into things are going to go sideways because this is what happens when you get more than one person in a room.Gieselle: well, and this is something that we talked about. We recently talked about a lot in Revolutionary Rising, which is my program for BIPOC folks. Because like community, we had this moment where a lot of people were joining for community specifically. Like I think when you joined the program and most of y'all joined to work with me, and we had a moment where everyone was joining for community, but when, but like the problem with that, not the problem, but like the challenge with that is that as BIPOC folks, like we've talked about, we've been ripped from, we've been ripped from community.Gieselle: We've all been othered within our communities, unless we fit the very narrow stereotype of what we are supposed to be. And what is the right kind of Black person, Asian person, south Asian person, Latina person. Right. And so, we come into these spaces and even though it's like, okay, I wanted this community.Gieselle: I wanna believe that these BIPOC folks have me. I'm completely shut down. I'm completely triggered and I'm actually completely unable to be here. And so, something that we are in conversation around in the community is difficulty and how like, that's, it's the thing that I feel like we all are trained to avoid in community, but it's actually the thing that brings us together and really creates community is knowing that, like you said, I can show up, I can say this s**t isn’t working for me.Gieselle: That was fucked up, like all of the things and knowing that someone's gonna hold that and see it and say, okay, let's, let's make this right for you. But it's hard. It's really, really hard, especially when none of us like. Literally, none of us on this earth, I think, or very few people on this earth really know and know how to do community and have a wide capacity to do community in the way that it was intentionally meant to be.Dalia: And then it makes me wonder too, are some of our concepts of scaling and like how a business must grow incompatible with community. Because I wondered, I noticed and some other people noticed too, the bigger the group got, the less people were engaging. And I didn't know if it was because they didn't feel safe anymore because it felt like you're in a room, but people keep coming in.Dalia: And it has nothing to do with who those people are. It's just that they weren't there a few minutes ago. You're just like, whoa, who's that? You know, it's like this natural response or is it that people think once we get to a certain size, well, someone else will comment on it. And I'll just pop in when I need something.Dalia:  Gieselle: I think it's so many things. It's so, so many things, and it's been a big learning and process for us over this past year. Me and Olivia, our lead coach, but what I think it really comes down to is safety. Like, even like in the way you said it, right? It's like, oh, there's a new person. It's like your nervousGieselle: system's like, oh no, who's there? What is this? And I didn't think of that. And the person who taught me this strategy was spoiler alert, white and not creating safe spaces. Right? Like really just creating. I don't know, spaces, you know, for lack of better words. And so, we had to really look at and reevaluate.Gieselle: Okay. How are we bringing people in? Who are we bringing in? And how can we bring new people into this space without it feeling like horrible on folks, nervous system and making it even more difficult for them to step into this space? Because the reality is that even if it was like six people for a year, it would still be a hurdle for most people to show up in that space and feel safe.Gieselle: At least for the first like three to six months, because you just need time to build community. And I think that's one of the hard things, like when you are running a business, when you are building communities do you, you know, something that we've been really thinking about is the word community, and there's so many things you need.Gieselle: And one of the things is, is time is like, do you actually have the time to build the community in the well-intentioned way that you want to? I don't know. So yeah, long story short, we've been really thinking about that for ourselves in scaling and recognizing that. Yeah, it's harder. My, I was just talking to my coach about this yesterday.Gieselle: And I still want to find the way to make it bigger. Not for money's sake, but because I genuinely want there to be a beautiful thriving community of women and femmes of color interacting with each other. Right. And supporting each other and loving up on each other, but we've gotta find the way.Gieselle: And that's just the reality of it is that like, it's gonna be a process to find our way there, but I believe we can get there. And I also have to expand my capacity to hold that as well. Dalia: That makes sense. It's really interesting to see you open, not totally openly, but pretty openly growing even after you've reached a point of success that so many of us are just trying to get to so what has that been like?Dalia: Understanding that it's never over. And what, let you know that you had the wrong people in the container. I know there's like five questions and one. And how did you feel safe enough to say there's enough money out there? There's enough people out there for me to set you free, like, not necessarily fire a client, but like set you free to find a table that's right for you at this point in your life and with your growth.Gieselle: Yeah. So, one thing I will say, like, let's talk about like the firing of folks or not the firing folks, but like, because usually I would say it's mutual. Like it's just, ain't working. And for me as a person, like I, there's no amount of money that's worth working with somebody who's not a fit for the work that I do. Because as a coach specifically, if you don't trust me, if you are not down for the work we're doing, you're not gonna get results. And when you don't get results, it makes me miserable. Because I question if I'm a decent coach, like, or even a good, you know, so for me, it's just not worth it.Gieselle: And it's not fun at the end of the day, nobody starts a business to do, to be miserable. We, none of us did that. And so, I want it to be fun. I want there to be trust. I want there to be love if that can't be there. And that's not, if you're not either ready for it, if you realize it's not gonna happen with me or whatever happens then, like, I, I want you to go eat just as much as just as much as you wanna go.Gieselle: So that's the thing for me. And it's a great question about recognizing that, but I, I do wanna bring in like the abundance piece of it, because I think that's something that a lot of folks struggle with, especially when they're in the earlier stages of business, cuz it doesn't always feel abundant. It does not always feel abundant.Gieselle: And I think the truth is I'm like I'm sitting with this question cause I'm like, when did I get to the point where I knew that.Gieselle: I think it was when I got to a point where. I knew that even if I didn't generate like a billion manillion dollars, that I could strip everything down and do a workshop and still bring in some leads and bring in some folks who were interested in working with me recognizing that it doesn't have to be big.Gieselle: It just has to be a couple people. And that something else is coming. And I think if you're, you know, if we're talking to folks who are even newer where you're like, I'm not even at that stage, like, I, I can't build a workshop. I can't bring in a couple people. Like I'm still before that. What I would tell you is that everything's a building block and that's something that I've learned and that, and that's something that I'm trying to lean into.Gieselle: And so it's like every, no is a building block to a, yes, every silent post is a building block to a post that actually gets like one, like, you know, it's all a building block. And so that's something that I try to look towards as well and believe as well. Alongside the fact that like, we don't have these like, callings because they're not supposed to work. Like, that's just not like the universe, our ancestors, like all the things that give us these callings, they, they are not cruel. And so, it's supposed to work. We've just gotta keep building the blocks and then it will.Dalia: I was going to ask, like, what's the difference between a revolutionary entrepreneur?Dalia:  what else we see out there, but I'm hearing some themes already, cuz you definitely don't hear love, fun, and a calling really emphasized like sometimes you hear people throw out calling like kind of in a cavalier way, but in the container, I really felt like. I, I already knew this intuitively at least for me, maybe it's not true for everybody that your business can be an extension of your spiritual practice.Dalia: And that, that also might be beneficial for someone who is used to the concept of throwing your worries or questioning on your deity or your ancestors. And that sometimes that's the only way you can move forward because you can focus on, well, what can I do? And I'm just gonna trust that the other things will fall into place, which even if you don't believe that you know, that taking action versus doing nothing is gonna get you different results.Dalia: But for you, what are the main differences between the way you believe if you're really called to do something, you should look at business or can look at business versus what's usually taught to us.Gieselle: Yeah. I love what you caught that should cause I was like, well, there's no should but for me, revolutionary businessGieselle: it's all about at, at its like simplest terms, wanting to do things differently. And when I say differently, like wanting to do things in ways that are human, that respect not just your needs as an individual, but the needs of your people. And it's a business that prioritizes people over profits at the end of the day.Gieselle: I actually think that would truly be it in its simplest of forms. But it can look a lot of different ways. So, for example, you know, one thing that I do in my sales process is my sales process is intentionally I've intentionally slowed it down so much because. I wanna know you deeply, and I want you to know me deeply and I wanna feel really, really good when you come into my space.Gieselle: And I want us to both feel, to feel on an alignment. Something that I feel is revolutionary is pricing your offers, not just based on like what you can charge people, but what you need and letting there be a limit. A lot of times these days, when I tell folks my one-on-one prices, I mean, they're still like pretty decent.Gieselle: But a lot of times when I tell folks my one-on-one prices, they're like, oh, I was expecting it to be more. And I was like, I just don't need more. I just don't like, there's no reason to charge you thousands upon thousands of dollars for something that, I mean, I hate, I probably shouldn't say this as a coach, but I just don't think there's coaching.Gieselle: That's worth a hundred thousand dollars, unless you are a straight up millionaire. Revolutionary business is one that prior, like I said, prioritizes your body. And so, what that means is you leave space for your cycles, your ebbs and your flows, and you do things slowly and you aren't working 24 7.Gieselle: That's what I think of when I think of revolutionary business. And it's one where at the end of the day, it's really for the collective liberation of folks of color. Like that's, that's what I think about. Like, even if you know, not anyone listening to us is white, but like, even if you're white at the end of the day, like your revolution should start with the, with the collective liberation of folks of color.Gieselle: That's where everything starts at the end of the day. So that's what I think of when I think of when I think of revolutionary business. Dalia: Oh, I love that. And we would probably be surprised because that was something that I think I learned in the program, but also had reinforced by white friends who said, they have to be told don't come in for them to, for it to even occur to them that maybe not all spaces are for them.Dalia: Totally. So, they said, they would absolutely still go into a conference that says African American, blah, blah. They said it wouldn't even occur to them that maybe they're not supposed to go in there. And so, we may very well have a lot of white listeners, you know, because luckily for them they've been socialized to feel welcome everywhere they go.Dalia: Just so y'all know that it's not a universal experience. And all I can say is, must be nice, but it's interesting howGieselle: like literally kicking my feet in joy at that must be niceDalia: but it has been interesting starting to accept more how much like you said, everything is a building block and how much of our experiences, while of course you don't wanna suffer for the sake of suffering.Dalia: But it is interesting how much, if you survive and experience, it is a catalyst for growth. And that even though systemic oppression blows and racism sucks, it does help you build skills. And it creates an opportunity for you to get to know yourself in a way that people are not likely to experience if their existence isn't constantly challenged. And if their worth isn't constantly challenged. But the thing is, you get to opt out of doing that. Like you can just suffer and not grow. And sometimes depending on your trauma, that is where people hang out. And that's been one of my biggest challenges with wanting to work with people who have a lot of racialized trauma or who have a lot of trauma around gender identity and community is some people are in a place, like you said, where they're totally shut down. They can't connect. And so, you show up and you do things and all the people that come forward don't have the trauma that you were seeking to help them with and you're like, is anybody listening?Dalia: So, was there ever a point in your work where you started to wonder, is this going to work? Should I give up or should I pivot?Gieselle: Every day literally every day. I won't say it's a rational thought. I think that that hasn't been a rational thought for me in a really long time. But I actually did do a little bit of a pivot this year.Gieselle: Because for the past year, I've been speaking specifically to revolutionary business for folks of color. And then I did this small pivot to expand the message for like all change makers, all revolutionaries. And I did that and it was like crickets, absolute crickets. And I was like, okay,Gieselle: something funky is happening here. It also didn't feel quite right to me if I'm like looking back at it. It just, I knew here's what I knew about my work is that at the end of the day, what I, what I love about the work is not what context and what, like situation we're talking about, talking about. It is like, I love working with great BIPOC folks.Gieselle: And so, and I want this work to impact as many incredible BIPOC folks who are ready for it and need it as it can be. So that's why I made that. Like I opened it up for a little bit and then after having that experience of like, okay, thriving stuff, like it's kind of radio silence, like not fully working, it's not feeling fully aligned.Gieselle: That's when I came back to, okay, its still revolutionary business, but it's just a different level. It's people who are even who are more resourced, not resourced. And when I say resourced, I mean resourced in their somatic capacity and their like ability to do the work and because we can go deeper and further.Gieselle: And because, you know, as I'm working with leaders, like you talked about earlier, it ripples. And so, the more impact I make with leaders, the more they're gonna go out into their individual revolutions and be able to serve more, more, more and more. Long story short, I think about pivoting every day.Gieselle: Not right now, right now. I'm like, but I wonder I'm like, I don't know, is I, is anything happening even though I know it's just the crazy space. I do know that for myself.Dalia: And did it feel scary to feel like, oh, I'm, niching down even more to people who clearly have the capacity. It makes sense if there were people in the container that weren't ready for it yet, but I would imagine it would also feel like ekk now I'm narrowing in even more.Gieselle: It feels really scary and really vulnerable. Every time you make a change in your business, there's no place where you're going to get. If you are someone where you've been generating income, even if you're not generating it at the level, you want to, you know, that when push comes to shove, you'll be able to generate some income.Gieselle: So, it's less scary for me because I know that my business could really, truly, never die. I mean, maybe like I'm gonna knock on this bamboo, what I've got over here. but. I have the skill sets to revive it if something were funky were to happen but making that change feels really vulnerable and putting out my new season of my podcast, it's all around revolutionary leadership and it, it, it is interesting.Gieselle: You know, I know I have those revolutionary leaders in my audience. I know so many of my folks wanna be those revolutionary leaders as well. And so, it's just about me believing, and this is really at the end of the day, this is all of it. And this is what brought me to serving BIPOC folks. This is what brought me to serving BIPOC folks in that way.Gieselle: It's just about believing that if you have the calling for it, if you feel it, if it feels right to you, it's right. And even if you don't fully believe it in the moment, even if your head is like, should we jump ship every single day? It's about knowing like, no, I'm still gonna like, hold my feet to the fire because I know that this is what is right.Gieselle: And this is what's meant for me. I just have to wait for it to actually come to fruition.Dalia: How do you get back to that place when you're in a position where you feel like you're doubting? There's a lot of people out there who are so good at communicating what they do.  and which is basically marketing that they know, Hey, I can just, you know, Put up a tent somewhere and I can sell some things and there's a lot of people who don't have that and they don't have that confidence, but business comes to you in different ways and that's okay too.Dalia: But what do you do when you can't seem to reconnect to that belief that, oh, this was an actual calling. How do you stay connected to that? MmGieselle: that's a great question. I tap into like, something that I really work to do every day is like to tap into some kind of divination tool or something that like does ground me in my spirituality.Gieselle: So, like right now I'm playing with tarot. I'm like getting to know the tarot again. And so, I'm pulling tarot cards or some things that like, honestly, the most important thing for me, like aside from like the spirituality, cause even that sometimes like can't fully ground me is having space held for me where I can name all of the fears and be reoriented and shown different perspectives. And so, for me, coaching is really helpful. I know that's like such a coach thing to say, but it's the truth is that like, I wouldn't be able to do like all of the things that I've done in my business, all of the shifts and changes and pivots and growth that I've had would never have happened without having like a really good coach.Gieselle: And when I'm talking about coaching, I'm not talking about people who just like showed up one day and said that there are coach, like I'm talking about like real skilled coaches who can hold space powerfully, who aren't trying to tell you what to do, but really understand the sole job of a coach, a true coach is to ground you back into that knowing and that feeling.Gieselle: So, someone that can bring you back there even more powerfully than you might be able to in that moment that's, that's been like the most helpful thing for me is so even if you're like, I'm not resourced enough to have a coach right now, having someone who it is capable of supporting you in a way where they step aside.Gieselle: And it's just about you, because I think that's the problem with relying on friends and family and stuff is that you always have energetic connection, like even with a coach, right. But it's, it's like their interests are somehow still intertwined with yours when you are talking to a friend or a family member.Gieselle: So, if you have someone who's able to like step back and be like, I literally don't matter here and you can feel safe just like, and we'll just dance with it from your space, then that can work too.Dalia: Yeah, it's really tricky learning how so I am in the process. I've already done my 125 hours, but I have not done all the coaching practice hours that I need to finish my PCC, but I should be done by this summer.Gieselle: Look at you go.Dalia: But it's been interesting seeing in the training, the biggest problem that I needed to suppress was the desire to offer a fix. When I felt like I knew exactly what they should do and how often they had an answer. That was not my answer. That was the perfect answer for them.  and how, even in the practice sessions.Dalia: I might say what I hear you saying is, and there's one word that I added that changes the tone that they're like, well, I don't really think it's that, but it reflects how I perceive their problem.  and usually it's because I don't relate to it. And I'm like, I'm imagining that this is how people must feel when they have these kinds of problems.Dalia: Or it could be that I relate to it so much that I'm projecting. It's just been interesting. Practicing, listening just to reflect back to the person what they're saying and what they actually want, not to help them with anything.Gieselle: It's so rare that we get that in this world. And I feel like that's so often all we crave at the end of the day, right.Is someone to see us and to it's really just for someone to see us. And that's 99% of what coaching is and being, and I wanna like take it outta the context of coaching and like being truly supported is right. It's like knowing that someone sees you and they're with you. It's like, if you're an, if you're sobbing, it's like, I don't have to sob, but like I'm here.Or if you're elated, it's like, I'm also there. But it's hard. It's hard to do because we're so used to, like, I'm sure you, you notice that someone who's like getting their PCC, but even as like a friend and an individual, right. It's like, oh no, this person's got something going on. How do I fix it? I'm like, what do I do?Dalia: Absolutely. And I've become more aware of when I want to fix it. Or I wanna bring in all this previous knowledge I have about the friend. And tell them, like I, in this case, do know what's right for you because I've known you for like 30 years . And trying to understand that that still doesn't make me the authority on their life. They are the authority. And the best thing I could do for them as a friend is try and help them see that they are the authority , but usually in reality these days, I'm like, I'm gonna tell you what to do first. And then I'm gonna ask you, like, what do you think you really wanna do? It's just so hard.Dalia: you're so to turn it off, I'm like, you know, I'm gonna be right. It can take years, but you'll come back. but the, the true training has been so helpful. But one thing I did wonder about is how did you survive coaching training and all the different containers you've been in that were not made for people of color. And come out with a skillset that is so perfectly tailored for folks of color.Gieselle: Yeah. That's a really great question. So, I will say I'll be like completely honest where my journey to like decolonizing and like being where I'm at, it's pretty, fairly recent. Like it was like a deep dive and like a going straight, to the deep end.Gieselle: But when I did my coach training, I can't remember what year years are gone to me, but like four or five years, five years ago, I think at this point. I was not bothered by being in fully white spaces yet because I was so used to it. And we were still at that point in society where like, I think we were still in that point where everyone was pretending like life was post racial, like Obama was president and like, like it's all good.Gieselle: And, you know, I was just starting to get, I had actually just had my first real life experience where I genuinely felt like my success was impacted by being Black, where I had never well, I will say I had never felt like I had that experience before. Like I feel like I was lucky for the most part.Gieselle: And I still found where I was able to go despite being Black. That being said, I really like these days, I really hate when people say that. Cause I'm like, yeah, yeah, right like Blackness, like never came into play in your success.Dalia: Well, what's so funny is the conditioning is so good in some areas. That you don't know, you don't know exactly you and you may end up doing the same things as your white peers. But what you don't know is how much more you had to do to get it. Exactly. Cause I even look back at what I've had to do for certain credentials.  and I never, in a million years would've thought to go to the professor and say, I'm just overwhelmed.And they say, don't worry about it. Or you can turn in a fraction of it. Or you can turn everything in late with no penalty. I did not know these things were a thing and then they start being revealed and I'm like, oh, I didn't even know how differently I was being treated.Dalia: Or when people only network with their white students, they don't announce that they're going to network with them. You know? So, it's interesting how sometimes you may not have felt it or noticed it, but definitely doesn't mean it didn't happen, but at least you didn't lose sleep over it.Gieselle: I didn't get sleep over it for sure.Gieselle: And so that was like my initial coach training. So, like, I didn't. So, like then I was like, oh, I don't know. Like, but I was really lucky. And, and when I say lucky, I mean, like it's obvious in retrospect that the majority of my clients this entire time have been folks of color. So like, to this day, if you get on a sales call with me and you don't tell me your like racial or ethnic identity, I mean, I can't go like as granular as country, but I can typically tell you like, okay, you are you've been an American for a few generations, one generation you are an immigrant, you are Latina, you are Asian, you are south Asian.Gieselle: Cuz like I just worked with that many people and I've seen like the typical, like there are typical things that come from each culture. And they manifest in different ways. So that's what really created my experience was just doing the work and doing it with the people.Gieselle: But I have had experiences where I didn't survive the container. And one of those was the precursor to creating. My to like creating my work in the shape that it is now where like long story short, I was doing this leadership program, which it's one of those things whereas a person of color, I look back at that leadership program and I'm like, so mad that it's so exclusive because it was great.Gieselle: But it was, it was my first experience being in a white space and feeling suffocated by whiteness. Like, I literally felt like I was losing my mind. And I remember my husband he's very rarely like actually great with these things. Juan is racially white, ethnically Latino, but it's, he's like very, he's very rarely good with these things.Gieselle: And he very rarely can like actually relate to my experience as a person of color. Cuz he is white, he reads is white. And so, but I like called him crying and I was like, I'm losing my mind out here. It didn't help that this program had, this program was one of those many like white spiritual programs where it had borrowed from a lot of different cultures.Gieselle: And they just felt like if they had the right intention that we should be able to do all of the things. And people had started talking about race because because they were using the word tribe and they refused to like, just let it go. Why white people insist on keeping words that aren't theirs, it never ceases to amaze me.Gieselle: Like I just don't understand it at all.Dalia: That's so interesting, cuz I was gonna ask like how was it suffocating you?Gieselle: So yeah, it was like, we were constantly having conversations about race that the people of color had to carry. And like I, as the sole Black person, there's a difference right in what you carry because as the Black person, everyone turns to you first around these things and then there's everyone else. And in the space, everyone only wanted to talk to me about racial things sometimes. Like we did this exercise, oh my God, this exercise. So, we did this exercise, which I actually think is a really beautiful exercise, but it's basically like assuming that your thoughts around people like your judgments around people and how they feel about you are probably incorrect.Gieselle: So, you clear it, you just say like, Hey, I feel like you think I might be talking too much and it's like, they don't need to respond. They don't need to do anything cuz you know, it's all about you. It's all in your head. Right. And you just release it. But everyone's the teachers literally said do not go up to Gieselle and every time say, say something about race.Gieselle: like, they literally said that and 90% of people still came up and did it anyways, did it anyways thinking they were special little butterfly.Dalia: That's so interesting. Like that goes back to it almost being impossible to keep certain environments just are not going to be safe. They're inherently unsafe.Dalia: So maybe the people who led it, maybe the people on stage, if it had just been you and them, it would've been fine. But all these other random, oh,Gieselle: not even them. not even that the woman who led it, white woman teared me the first day. And, and we talked about holding onto your marginalized identities, she's Jewish.Gieselle: And so she was like very much holding onto the like marginalization that Jewish people feel and like incapable of seeing like her impact in other ways .Gieselle: So, yeah, it, it was inherently unsafe and it was something that I didn't know going in, but it's known about this program. I think there are so many spaces that we all know, like I think about MFA programs sometimes I think about getting my MFA. I'm like nonfiction or fiction. And, but I'm not willing to intentionally go into unsafe spaces anymore. But we, we do that all the time as folks of color.Gieselle: We intentionally step in unsafe spaces because we wanna get that information. We wanna get the knowledge and the only way to get it, sometimes it feels like is to make yourself onDalia: Set yourself on fire. Yeah. That is interesting because in the end, even when you're not recognizing that what's happening to you is unfair and there's a disparity there, the stress that you carry and how hard just thinking about how much harder somebody has to work when every time they go into a space, they feel unsafe.Versus if you come in the space and you feel like totally at home and comfortable, just the amount of emotional and cognitive energy that goes into learning and staying on alert.Gieselle: Absolutely. Well, and when we talk about the way that, like our nervous system functions and our brain functions, when you are at alert, you don't have access to the higher parts of your brain that can process information, analyze information, like and so it, it really is impactful.Gieselle: It really is a detriment because you are not physically capable of taking in the same amount of information as someone who feels a hundred percent safe. And like, this is why I do my work. Because if you don't feel safe in the places where you're being supported, you can't actually get the support you need.Gieselle: Like you're only getting a percentage of it because you're like trying to navigate being in a space instead of just actually allowing yourself to let go and be.Dalia: That resonates so much. And that really explains how you can go into healing space and get virtually nothing out of it. Because the space itself was not safe.Dalia: Like I went into a container that a white friend recommended and they said, oh, he's so great. He's so intersectional. He's so progressive. So this is another person who had multiple marginalized identities, but still cis white man  . And I will say he did feel like a very safe person, but his container, you can't control these people.Dalia: No one said anything that was blatantly problematic, but I only went to one live meeting. Cause I was like, I am too tired to even deal with people, treating me like seeing me is some kind of event, you know, totally or recommending other Black resources to me when I didn't ask them for that. Like, people can't conceive of how peculiar that feels.Dalia: When somebody, you meet someone, you don't know them from Adam and they're not a person of color. And they're like, oh, you're this color. Here's this resource. What makes you think I need you to come rescue me? What makes you think you're an expert on what kind of community I need?Dalia: And did I ask you? I don't know you like that. What makes you think I take referrals from just anybody? And that's another thing that I feel like is unique maybe not across the board, but it's a necessary function of being in a country that's always like trying to kill you or make you feel like s**t is that, you know, better than to just take referrals from just anybody.Dalia: Like you don't know this person and they don't have the same lived experience as you for all I know she just saw a flyer somewhere or I could show up and they could, it could be 100% hoteps all the way through everybody transphobic and bananas, and to just not know that you really just shouldn't be offering all this information, willy nilly to people of color.Dalia: Who said we would respond to that? So that was just enough for me to feel like, oh, well, I'm a freak show here. And everyone is aware of my color and no one's just seeing me as a person. So these other people, you're just meeting a person. And when you are meeting me, all you're seeing is this is a Black person.Dalia: And you're trying to think about what you're saying or you're trying to do the right thing. It just felt hella awkward. And I was like, I don't have time for this s**t.Gieselle: And this is like the problem. Yes. I, number one, I see you. I completely see you and like, this is the problem, right? Because it's not that we don't wanna be seen as Black or whatever we are.Gieselle: It's like we wanna be seen in all of our identities and we don't want to be special or fetishized or marginalized because of them. And there's so very few people in very few spaces that are capable of holding both. I see you in the beauty of your identities and also you're still just a person than me.You know, like you're still just a regular degular person and those get to coexist and yeah, it's really hard to find that. And that's where I think we see a lot of folks. I see so many folks of color being like, I don't want people to see me as Black. I don't want them to see me as this thing first.Gieselle: It, and it's like, well, no, like, I think you do. like, I think you want them to like, acknowledge who you are because you know, when it comes to like, I, I feel like racial identity and I think, yeah, well, I'll, I'll just stick with racial identity cuz that's where I'm most well versed, but it's like, it's one of the most important identities to you.If not the most important identity to you, cuz there's so much culture and love and joy baked into that.Dalia: Most people really take issue with people saying they're colorblind because , that reads as I refuse to acknowledge your cultural distinctness,  in any way, I am not capable of celebrating that you have a culture.And that's a problem as well  and acting like, oh, I'm gonna give you permission to assimilate is some kind of a gift doesn't vibe with me. But I would like to be seen as like a whole ass person, like, yes, I am Black. And guess what? There's something that comes after that.  but people are so used to this really flattened image of anyone.Dalia: Who's not like them.  that they don't always understand. This is a complete person. This is not a caricature. You don't know anything about me if all you've done is look at me. You literally don't know anything about me. You wouldn't look at somebody white and think, oh, you know, I know most likely where they live, how much money they make, but other people make all these assumptions.Dalia: And all they've done is look at you. And they're convinced that they don't have a problem. And in a lot of these containers, you can't convince them of otherwise.  . So when did your interest in leadership become really clear for you? And I know you mentioned that because you can have the greatest impact with people who are leaders.Dalia: What does that even mean to you? Who is a leader?Dalia: That'sGieselle: such a good question. Everyone's a leader first and foremost. I mean, we really are, right. Like, even if you're just leading yourself, like, first of all, leading yourself, isn't just leading yourself because the way that you show up does impact other people and the way that they show up.Gieselle: But sometimes leadership is like being a supporter. Sometimes leadership is being a mother sometimes, or a parent. Sometimes leadership is just being a sibling or a friend or the person who says, Hey, let's get pizza tonight. You know? So I, I wanna say that that leadership is everyone. And also what I.Gieselle: The reason why I decided to lean into revolutionary leadership. And the definition that I am leaning towards with it, which is folks who have been on this train, right? They're on a decolonial train. They've been UNlearning. They've been doing all the things. They're in the process of creating an impact.Gieselle: They have a revolution that they likely are already leading. The reason why I decided to work with them is cuz I wanted to . Oh, IDalia: love that answer. That's not what I expected.Gieselle: It's and I will say it just feels right. To me, it really, I think something for me, because I think at the end of the day leaders, the leaders that I'm most excited to work with are coaches, healers, guides, like people who are really in the, in the trenches serving 24 7, or who have some kind of like deeper calling.Gieselle: I've always been fo been focused on people who have a calling. So like creatives, I love working with creatives as well. I, I completely forgot what I wanted to say. So I don't know. It's a half thought.Dalia: I, I was thinking the other day, like something I realized, well, a friend helped me realize, and I think I was afraid to step into this or accept it is that the work that I do also is not for beginners. Yes, but because of my fear of there not being enough people or my fear of nieching down too much,  or really having a laser focus that it would hurt me.Dalia:  I kept accepting people who were nowhere near ready. Yes. Like if you haven't done any healing work, I'm not for you.  . If you have no concept of the fact that you can internalize messaging, that doesn't serve you, that  works an opposition to your identities, then we're not ready to work together.Dalia: If I'm having to convince you that it's safe to start trusting your body, we're not ready for each other. Like if we're not, you are at the point where you believe it, but you're trying to get there. You have some concept of it and you're looking for an opportunity to do deeper work, then we're ready. Yep.Dalia: But it's just been tricky for me to acknowledge too, because of how marketing generally works or is presented to people what I am always hearing about is like how to just speak to pain points. And I think the pain points for somebody who's deeper in the work is gonna be different. And it probably won't sound as, I don't wanna say dramatic, but  the person might not even recognize it as a problem.Gieselle: Yes, absolutely. Because you've already done healing work. Right. And like, I mean, I always try to stay away from pain points in general because like it's manipulative and it's based in like sales psychology, which is like just manipulating our brain. Really when you're working with someone who isn't a beginner.Gieselle: And I think that's really what I, what made me want to move more towards leaders and people who like already have this language are already thinking about these things. They're like thinking deeply. And we're just exploring in a deeper way. Same as you is that it's just more fun. It's just more fun.Gieselle: And they're actually ready for the work that you're capable of doing and that you wanna do with people. But what you're getting to expand them into is something that I think as folks of color, we don't get to expand into enough, which is just having more, like more than enough. You know, I think it's tough with like both of the kinds of works that we do, cuz it's not just like, oh, well I'm gonna go make you like $10,000 in one day.Gieselle: And like for your work, because you're doing wellness in a decolonized way, you might not lose weight or you might not do this thing that that you think you want, it's not the sexy thing. And also it's allowing you to expand into this moreness this space that we very rarely allow ourselves to even dream of, because it feels so hard to access as a person of color.Gieselle: We're always just fighting for enough. We're fighting for the scraps, the thought of having abundance and more, it's hard for us, especially as revolutionaries where, I mean, we could even talk about the concept of more it's like, well, how much is too much and then when are we hoarding and blah, blah, blah. So yeah, this it's this really difficult concept for us that comes into play..Dalia: Yeah, that brings up, this is one of my big questions. How do you reconcile the fact that some people feel like everything has to be accessible to everyone? And the people who will feel kind of like butt hurt because it's for advanced people or it's for people who have more resources and the people who feel like thriving rates, shouldn't be a thing.I was listening to something Sonya Renee Taylor was explaining was that she's not trying to be out in these streets, starving, you know, dying with an unmarked grave or doing some Zora Neale Hurston type of s**t. Like we are not, you don't have to do that. But the criticism that comes at you, especially if you're assigned female at birth, if you are not like, Hey, I just wanna bleed and give, give, give, give, give, I don't need anything.Dalia: I'm just gonna eat s**t and say, thank you. Like, how do you reconcile the part of you that does want to help  and the part of you that you were not called to do entry level s**t. and like, do you explain that to people or do you just let it go? You just say like, Hey, there's a bunch of tables out there go find another one. Like, how do youGieselle: handle that?Gieselle: Well I'll say first and foremost that I do not have the kind of personality where people feel comfortable stepping to me in that kind of way, like in any way, shape or form. So I'd never worry about someone actually saying that to my face, but to, for people who are thinking that, you know, I know that in my work, cuz people tell me all the time, like I have fundamentally shifted the way that people think just from my free content and just from the emails I sent and the Instagram posts I make in my Facebook group, like I'm constantly educating there, perspective shifting there.Gieselle: And there is so much available to you and so much growth available to you if you just hang out in my world. Which I'm always shocked by because because like at the end of the day, like I know that the real juice is in the actual coaching and then at least that's how I've always felt. Right. But there are so many people who tell me, like, I think about this thing completely differently because of these emails or this, that, so that's what I say is that like, my work is a hundred percent accessible.Gieselle: If you follow me for free, if you go to my stuff there's an abundance of information for you to sit with to process, like, sure you're not getting the like coaching side of it, but for, it's not, it's also, that's not always necessary for every single person. Like some people really just need to hear something a different way.Gieselle: And then it just like changes everything for you. And the last thing I would say to anyone who's like coming at me with that, is that what are you doing, policing what I do with my money and my and my life. Like, I am not a billionaire. I think that there's a really interesting societal, like investigation we can do here.Gieselle: Right. Because we actually so very rarely interrogate billionaires around this kind of thing. We are just like, well, they worked really hardDalia: and theyGieselle: deserve it. They're a genius. And then us like the people who are out here doing like the real work to help liberate people were expected to bleed and to do it happily.Gieselle: And that's just an, I, I would really tell anyone like, If you're gonna be like coming for somebody, go to Jeff Bezos, don't be stepping to me talking about how I should charge $1. And you're still ordering s**t off of amazon.com. Okay. Dalia: Yeah, that really says something because you'll hear people even argue like, well, the more money you send in that person's direction is gonna generate jobs.Well, who says that I wouldn't be a good steward of that money. Cause so there's multiple layers there. What makes you think the money isn't better off in my hands than someone else. And why would you want me to have to work insane hours at a job that supports me so that I can keep bleeding for you doing labor for free, like sure.Dalia: It's a labor of love, even podcasting  but the key word there is labor.Gieselle: well, and this like comes all, it, it comes back to all of our relationships with capitalism, right? It's we all are so used to living in a system where we're supposed to work 24 7, and we're supposed to exploit ourselves for someone else's gain that.Gieselle: It feels right to people and it feels it, well, let me rephrase this. It feels wrong to people when you honor yourself and your needs, that is actually like, feels wrong in like a problem to them. And so that's the real issue around it is that there's some deep internalized capitalism that anyone who's questioning that really needs to look at.Gieselle: And question, if they're coming to any person of color questioning what they're charging and they're thriving because we are all owed so much more than we could ever get in this lifetime. I don't know, maybe not Oprah. Like she's good, but but everyone, but everyone else, like, no, we we've got more than enough coming to us.Gieselle: There is, we got more than enough generations of wealth that we deserve. And if we want it, I'm not someone where I'm like out here trying to generate tons of generational wealth or things like that. That's not really what I care about at the end of the day. But if that is what you care about, and that's something that you're wanting for yourself, I support you.Gieselle: And I love you because you deserve that thriving. And it's been stripped of us for so long. Get it while, get it in this lifetime. If it feels right for you.Dalia: I love the freedom that you give people to find their own solutions and understand that the answer might not be right for everybody because we know it in general, the way things are set up now it's predatory.Dalia: Yep. People aren't prioritized, but there are a lot of people out there acting like, well, you need to burn it all down and you shouldn't accept money for anything. And you should just like live under bridge. Well, why are you out here trying to take people's freedom of choice away from them to decide like, do I wanna try and thrive?Dalia: Do I feel like I can do more if I make sure my revolution is sustainable and maybe your revolution looks different and we don't have to put that on other people. And that's, to me, that's also a sign of really quality, authentic coaching is that you give people m

The Heresy Financial Podcast
New Diesel Shortage About to Get Ugly

The Heresy Financial Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 10:38


It seems like everyday we wake up, we see more shortages that emerge in headlines. Today's turn is 'diesel'. It's like Oprah Winfrey is running the economy now, telling everyone, "you get a shortage". Anybody right now whose got a diesel truck, semi truck, or a tractor — basically the entire economy runs on diesel. And if this isn't a enough, we're also seeing a shortage on D.E.F. fluid! Everything that runs on diesel needs this to operate. 

Go(o)d Mornings with CurlyNikki
Affirm: "I Live in God's Dream for Me." #GMFavorites

Go(o)d Mornings with CurlyNikki

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 5:54 Very Popular


When you're aware of the indwelling Spirit, you're IN God's dream for you.You ARE God's dream.There's nothing but God's dream.  Your very existence,your truest desire,your life,is God's plan.Surrender to It, by feeling Love, through it all. With you in and AS Love,Niknikki@curlynikki.comToday's Quotes:"I live in God's dream for me". -Oprah  “'For my thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways,' declares the Lord."-Isaiah 55:8 "God has already prepared the way. Now He's just preparing you."-IG @rock_solid_ministries_intl "The divine indwelling is never earned by any behavior whatsoever or any ritual, but only recognized and realized and fallen in love with."-Father Richard Rohr Bonus content:▶▶https://www.patreon.com/goodmorningsGo(o)d Mornings merch:▶▶https://www.patreon.com/goodmornings_______________________**I'm on vacation/pilgrimage/a self-care break! New episodes to resume in July!  I'll be checking in regularly on Patreon. I love you and we'll chat soon! Support the show

Royally Obsessed
Girl with the Pearl Brooch

Royally Obsessed

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 39:51 Very Popular


Princess Diana's birthday, the Cambridges' new portrait, Meghan and Gloria Steinem, the Queen in Scotland, Charles's controversies, an ode to Beatrice (see Rachel in that stunning Reformation dress she wore here), Oprah (?!), tennis, Tom Cruise, Bethan Holt (@bethanholt on IG), the 4th of July and more…this episode is PACKED with royal news in time for the long holiday weekend. Grab a refreshing sorbet-and-rosé and tune in!--Presented by PureWow and Gallery Media Group. Follow all the royal happenings at purewow.com/royals. Shop Royally Obsessed sweatshirts and totes at shop.royallyobsessed.com. Follow us on Instagram at @RoyallyObsessedPodcast.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
#475: Changing The Face Of Investing & Leaving A Legacy with Arlan Hamilton

Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 58:58 Very Popular


From living in the SFO airport to running $20M in VC funds, Arlan shares her incredible journey My guest on this episode is an absolute inspiration -- and I don't say that lightly. Her name is Arlan Hamilton, and she is the managing partner of Backstage Capital, a company that she founded while houseless. Backstage Capital is a new kind of Venture Capitalism (VC) -- one that invests in founders who are people of color, women, and/or LGBTQ+. Arlan identifies as all three.  And as if running 20 million dollars in VC funds isn't enough to fill her plate, she's also an author, speaker, and host of her own podcast, Your First Million. Her other company, Runner, connects inclusive companies with operations talent.  Arlan is doing really big things in a really big way. I admire her so much -- not only is she making the business landscape a heck of a lot better for underrepresented founders and entrepreneurs, but she is creating a legacy for generations to come.  I am SO excited for you to hear this important conversation, sweet friend, because it's pretty powerful. In our interview, you'll hear:  Arlan's journey to becoming an activist entrepreneur Ways you can support people of color, women, and the LGBTQ+ entrepreneurial communities How to deal with rejection while still moving forward What you can do to be a good candidate for gaining an investor I hope this episode is just as insightful and inspiring for you as it was for me. So if you're ready to meet Arlan, pop in your Airpods, get comfy, and enjoy! Here's a glance at this episode... [03:07] A decade ago, Arlan Hamilton didn't know what a venture capitalist was. Now, she represents people who aren't traditionally represented in the venture capital space. [04:03] She had big goals and dreams, but she didn't think that venture capital would get her somewhere.  [10:39] Arlan was on the cover of Fast Company, along with other black women on the cover were Oprah, Beyoncé, and Serena Williams. Her venture capital firm has invested in over 200 companies so far. [25:53] Before you attempt to fundraise, get dialed in on what you truly need. When making a pitch, lean in to what is great about your company. Investors like it when you can show profit or have a large waiting list. [33:44] Runner is another company Arlan has that connects talent with great companies. It helps inclusive companies find assistants.  [41:39] Arlan shares the amazing story of how she ended up sitting in the front row of a Janet Jackson concert, and how later in life, she was able to do the same for other concert goers. Rate, Review, & Follow on Apple Podcasts "I love Amy and Online Marketing Made Easy."

Design Time
Christian Siriano on Breaking Down Fashion Barriers, the Best White Paint, and Designing Rooms Exactly the Way He Wants

Design Time

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 37:07 Very Popular


In our first episode of The Rebellious Ones, we're chatting with Christian Siriano, a fashion and interior designer who knows what he wants in paint colors—and in life. He was the youngest-ever winner of Project Runway. He now runs an über-successful fashion line and dresses people like Billy Porter for the Oscars, Michelle Obama for the DNC, and Oprah Winfrey. During the pandemic, he and his team sewed 2 million masks for essential workers. He also has a furniture and interior design business, and his New York City apartment was featured on the cover of Domino's Spring digital issue. Listen in as we learn what Christian's go-to Benjamin Moore shade is and why he takes selfies with the cashiers at HomeGoods—no spoilers here! 

Palace Intrigue: A daily Royal Family podcast
Uh Oh why were Prince Harry and Meghan Markle at Oprah Winfrey's house???!!!

Palace Intrigue: A daily Royal Family podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 4:11 Very Popular


Harry and Meghan were spotted at Oprah's place. Could another TV special be coming? Some podcasters hope so!

One Life Radio Podcast
Jeffrey Rediger, MD - Spontaneous Healing

One Life Radio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022


Today's guest is Jeffrey Rediger, MD, author of “Cured: The Life-Changing Science of Spontaneous Healing.” Bern can't say enough about this book and Dr. Rediger. Listen to hear inspirational stories of people all over the world who spontaneously healed from all different types of debilitating illnesses. Dr. Rediger has studied the phenomenon for over 17 years, and has developed a medical protocol called the four pillars of health to support our body and mind to help us overcome our illness, no matter how dire the prognosis. Jeffrey Rediger, MD, MDiv (Master of Divinity), is a physician, best-selling author, and popular speaker. He is an Assistant Professor at Harvard Medical School and the Medical Director of McLean SouthEast Adult Psychiatry and Community Affairs at McLean Hospital. Dr. Rediger is a licensed physician and board-certified psychiatrist, and he also has a Master of Divinity degree from Princeton Theological Seminary. His research with remarkable individuals who have recovered from incurable illnesses has been featured on the Oprah Winfrey and Dr. Oz Shows, among others. Learn more about Dr. Rediger, and order a copy of “Cured” at drjeffreyrediger.com.Thank you to our sponsors!enviromedicaThe Weston A. Price FoundationChildren's Health Defense - Order Robert F. Kennedy's latest book, "The Real Anthony Fauci" today!sunwarrior - Use the code OLR for 20% off your purchase!Ice Shaker - Keeps drinks ice cold all day!Vegworld MagazineWell Being JournalThorne - Get 20% off your order and free shipping!

Nina's Got Good News
Episode #97 - The Hat of Summer (w/ Monogram Mary Founder Brooke Shepard)

Nina's Got Good News

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 26:20


On this week's episode of Nina's Got Good News, host Nina B. Clarke is joined by her Good News VIP Guests of the Week, Brooke Shepard! Brooke is the Founder of Monogram Mary, a company that creates customized monogrammed keepsakes to celebrate life's small moments. Nina and Brooke discuss the beginnings of her company, and how it grew to be featured in People Magazine, Oprah Winfrey's “O-List” and more. They discuss the current state of retail, the impact of Instagram on growing a business, and the famous “Hat of Summer”! ——————— This week's episode of Nina's Got Good News is brought to you by MaryRuth Organics, Nina and her family trust MaryRuth Organics for their daily vitamins and supplements, and you should, too! To order your MaryRuth Organics supplements today, visit https://bit.ly/NinaMRO and use promo code GOODNEWS for 15% off at checkout. ——————— Follow Nina on Instagram: www.instagram.com/ninabclarke/ Follow Nina on Twitter: twitter.com/ninabclarke Visit Nina's blog: www.ninabradleyclarke.com Visit Nina's Beautycounter shop: www.beautycounter.com/ninabradleyclarke Visit Monogram Mary's website: https://monogrammary.com Follow Monogram Mary on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/monogrammary/?hl=en Like Monogram Mary on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Monogram-Mary-881857171890811/

ConsciousMatters® Podcast
From depressed to blessed w/ NY Times bestselling author Jonathan Robinson

ConsciousMatters® Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 53:02


We're back to talking about depression but from a lighter perspective. Who would have guessed that one of the worst period of your life could actually be a blessing in disguise? That's what I realized when I went through my own depression a few years back which eventually brought me to this path of awareness and this conscious lifestyle. That's also what - New York Times best seller author, recurring Oprah show guest, and the man who spent decades interviewing over 100 of the greatest spiritual leaders of our time to get their take on how to live a happy, peaceful, and meaningful life (including the Dalai Lama, Byron Katie, Oprah, Deepak Chopra, the late Mother Teresa and Ram Dass) - Jonathan Robinson is writing about in this latest book "The Enlightenment project: How I went from depressed to blessed and you can too." In this episode, we discuss his 14th book, in which he  shares over 50 spiritual methods and philosophies that really worked to overcome his depression and providing him with lasting inner peace - from mindfulness and depression, to communication and personal transformation. Listen up to this gem,Namaste listeners! GROW - CONNECT - PROFIT GROW by learning about -Enlightenment and the awakened state;Meeting over 100 world renowned spiritual teachers and being a recurring guest on the Oprah show;Jonathan's journey toward writing his book : “The project enlightenment - from depressed to blessed and you can too";The difference of impact between therapy/positive psychology and the mindfulness techniques he mentions in his book?The correlation between the state of the world and the drastic rise of depression in the last 50 years;Advice for the ones in the midst of depression or chronic anxiety  who want to get better and transform their current reality;The "exploring attitude" to heal and find inner peace;Meeting the Dalai Lama and Mother Teresa? And more ...CONNECT WITH Jonathan RobinsonWebsite: www.theenlightenmentproject.net Twitter: https://twitter.com/DeeperHappinessWITH MeAbout me and my brand strategy & design consultancy agency for companies and organizations driven by improving the world.Website: www.wahayu.comSay hi on the podcast instagram: www.instagram.com/conscious.mattersShow your love for the podcast by leaving a review and following our socials. PROFIT  from Jonathan freebies:  The 5 most scientific validated methods - www.theenlightenmentproject.net Over 90 free 10-minute guided meditations selected by the top thought leaders of this world- www.awarenessexplorers.com10 favorite happiness hacks + 12 questions of instant intimacy to connect deeply with people - www.findinghappiness.com6-week free program to overcome stress, anxiety, and depression and feel happy again - www.fromsad2glad.comREAD the full blog post here: www.wahayu.com/consciousmatters -SUPPORT this self-produced podcast:Leave a reviewSubscribe and Share Donate here Thank you!Support the show

Dream Big Podcast
DeVon Franklin - It Takes A Woman

Dream Big Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 22:06 Very Popular


Named by Variety as one of the "Top 10 Producers to Watch" and by Oprah as “a different kind of Spiritual Teacher,” DeVon Franklin is a Hollywood Producer and New York Times bestselling author blazing his own unique trail with an unwavering commitment to uplifting the human spirit through entertainment. DeVon serves as President and CEO of Franklin Entertainment, a dynamic production company in conjunction with Paramount Pictures and CBS TV Studios. He's the driving force behind some of Hollywood's most successful inspirational films including BREAKTHROUGH and MIRACLES FROM HEAVEN, as well as the KINGDOM BUSINESS television series for BET. In addition to his work as a producer, DeVon is also the author of multiple bestselling books such as LIVE FREE, THE SUCCESS COMMANDMENTS, THE TRUTH ABOUT MEN and his new Audible Original IT TAKES A WOMAN, which is a deeply personal look into the tragedy that transformed his family's life forever. DeVon serves the greater Hollywood community at large as Vice-President of the Board of Governors for the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts & Sciences. DeVon is a graduate of the University of Southern California and lives in Los Angeles.

Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations
Super Soul Special: Oprah and Gary Zukav: Live from Calgary Canada

Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 22:34 Very Popular


Original Air Date: Aug 21, 2019Oprah sits down with Gary Zukav, spiritual pioneer, master teacher and author of four consecutive New York Times best sellers, including the internally acclaimed “The Seat of the Soul.” As a part of her “Path Made Clear” book tour, Oprah is joined on stage by this special guest, who impacted her journey, for a unique one-on-one conversation. Gary talks about living with intention, authentic power and explains what he calls “holy, sacred moments.”

Entertainment Tonight
Entertainment Tonight for Tuesday, June 28, 2022

Entertainment Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 20:16


Chris Pratt confessions. The backlash that left him in tears and the real story behind his body transformation. Then, Wendy Williams' comeback plans. And, why Amber Heard is facing new legal trouble. Plus, Selena Gomez on new music. Then, did MGK and Megan Fox get secretly married? And, Lizzo reveals how she got her nickname to James Corden. Then, mom talk with Mickey Guyton. Plus, ET's sneak peek at “Hocus Pocus 2”! And, “Jersey Shore's” Angelina Pivarnick opens up about her divorce. Then, how Harry Styles and Olivia Wilde are “ramping up” their romance. Plus, is Oprah joining the cast of “All Rise”? See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Money Mindset with Gull Khan
Money Mindset with Gull Khan | Episode 318 | Money Talkies with Sandy Forster | How to Re-Wire Your Brain For Money

Money Mindset with Gull Khan

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 35:51


In today's episode of Money Talkies, once again we speak to the amazing Sandy Forster.  Sandy is the money mindset mentor for women worldwide who are truly ready to experience more abundance and freedom in their life.  Sandy went from welfare to millionaire, has been featured in Oprah's Aussie Secret and loves inspiring and empowering women to break through their blocks, manifest more money and create a life they're truly passionate about. And in today's episode we're talking about how we can re-wire our brain for money. Let's find out! Connect with Sandy here: Website: https://www.wildlywealthy.com/ Bonus Wildly Wealthy Audios: https://www.wildlywealthy.com/bonus/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/sandylforster/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Sandylforster Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sandylforster/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/iscacademy Wildly Wealthy Women Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/au/podcast/wildly-wealthy-women-podcast/id1559210970 Ready to rewrite your money story? Register to my Five Day Millionaire Mindset Makeover Workshop here: https://www.abundancemindsetmakeover.com/ Visit our website for more information: http://gullkhan.com/

Girl Behind the Hustle
EP. 79 Margarita Arriagada Latinx Beauty Grant, Being Very You and Bringing Your Authentic Self to Spaces That You Occupy

Girl Behind the Hustle

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 56:15


What a pleasure it was to sit down with "The Godmother of Beauty" Margarita Arriagada. Before developing her beauty brand Valde Beauty, Margarita spent over a decade as Chief Merchant of Sephora. Valde Beauty was created to pay homage to her Mother's determination, courage and spirit with the name deriving from part of her Mother's last name. Every move Margarita has made with this brand has been very intentional, which is exactly what's needed to break in and stand out in a crowded market like the beauty industry. Valde is not the typical lipstick brand it is an experience and a gift to make each woman who holds it feel purposeful and encouraged to write their own destiny. You can immediately feel and see the difference when you hold the gold feather covered refillable vessel in your hands. Listen in as we chat about: The importance of bringing your whole self to spaces you occupy How Valde landed in Oprah's hands Taking Valde into the NFT space with the first ever beauty launch Funding and The Rising Latinx Beauty Grant Tools & Resources Mentioned Notion Abundance by Deepak Chopra Survivor Abortion Fund Here's how you can connect with Margarita Instagram | Valde Beauty | Twitter | Discord | Leave us a note or review | Subscribe to the podcast | Follow on Spotify You can find Girl Behind The Hustle on Instagram | Facebook | Website by Email at heygirl@girlbehindthehustle.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/girlbehindthehustle/message

Find The Magic
Aligning Our Personality with Our Soul

Find The Magic

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 79:51


Here at Find the Magic, we like to go deep. In fact, we love it. In this episode, we go way deep discussing Gary Zukav's book, The Seat of the Soul. We can see why Oprah loves his work so much. We explore how the personality is different from the soul, but “when the personality comes fully to serve the energy of its soul, that is authentic empowerment.” It takes practice and awareness to differentiate between the workings of our own personality and the growth of our soul. The tools we can use for this process are choosing intentions, adding clarity, practicing forgiveness, and distinguishing true needs from false ones. The umbrella that covers all of these topics is love. “An authentically powered person lives in love. Love is the energy of the soul. Love is what heals the personality. There is nothing that cannot be healed by love. There is nothing but love.” ― Gary Zukav RELATED EPISODES Finding Joy and Enthusiasm in Every Day THE BOOK THAT INSPIRED US: The Seat of the Soul // Gary Zukav EPISODE SPONSOR: Chamonix Skincare: This amazing skincare line is clean, comfortable, and produces wonderful results. What makes them different from other skincare product lines? They use no mineral oil, petroleum by-products, pharmaceutical preservatives, coloring agents or other harmful ingredients commonly found in skin care products, and they never test on animals. They use only pure ingredients, including a variety of potent antioxidants, in synergistic combinations that reinforce the positive skin care effects of each ingredient. Their anti-aging skin care products, developed by a pharmacist, are proven to work, and are endorsed by numerous physicians. Visit them at https://betterskintoday.com and try their money back guarantee:) Thank you for the kind reviews! We appreciate them so much. Here is how to leave a review for us on iTunes: Open Find the Magic in the podcast app Scroll to the bottom of the page Click on write a review Tap the stars to rate us and then write us some feedback:) Hit SEND Review of the week from AK Lonski: OB-SESSED I am so happy I found this podcast at exactly the right time in my life! Thank you so much for creating exactly what I needed!

Planet Porky
257: A friend in need is a bloody nuisance

Planet Porky

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 48:10


Mike Parry and Lesley-Ann Jones return with the latest look at Life on Planet Porky as the recent tour comes to an end. Topics today include: LAJ's book release, Emma Raducanu, sportspeople wearing jewellery, Paul McCartney's spellbinding Glastonbury performance, Twitter's vocal minority, Jack Grealish's erratic behaviour, Brooklyn Beckham in wife v mum row, Harry and Meghan back at Oprah's again, Johnny Depp's potential Pirates return, Gary Lineker, the career of Sam Fox, Porky's 'I hate summer' campaign, sciatica, the joys of a roast beef lunch, growing to love solitude, Ghislaine Maxwell, Running Up That Hill with Kate Bush again, and BoJo and Macron's frosty relationship. It's the podcast that doesn't mind a rude interruption - it's Life on Planet Porky!  Follow the show on Twitter: @PlanetPorky or Mike is: @MikeParry8 while you can find Lesley-Ann: @LAJwriter. Or you can email us questions or comments to: planetporkypod@gmail.com. We'd love to hear from you!

The Best Ever You Show
Liz Brunner - Live Your Best Life with Liz

The Best Ever You Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 47:00


An Emmy award-winning journalist, Liz Brunner's television career spanned 28 years and featured many memorable highlights. Along with co-anchoring the #1 rated 6pm newscast  at ABC-TV, WCVB NewsCenter 5 in Boston, she conducted exclusive one-on-one interviews with prominent figures ranging from professional athletes to global political leaders including President Barack Obama as well as cultural icons such as Oprah Winfrey. In 2013, Liz excitedly embarked upon her next chapter, becoming the CEO and Founder of Brunner Communications and launched BrunnerAcademy.com in 2020. Both are dedicated to helping people find their authentic voice, tell their story and lead with presence. An expert communications coach, motivational speaker, Liz is also the host of the Live Your Best Life with Liz Brunner podcast. Liz guides her guests to share their stories of self-discovery and re-creation.  Listeners around the world join in on the journey garnering inspiration from the wisdom shared. Liz is the author of Dare To Own You: Taking Your Authenticity and Dreams into Your Next Chapter

What's The Juice
S3E03. BEANS, HIGH CORTISOL AND CAFFEINE - how beans can bind and lower stress hormones + breaking down the biochemistry with “Bean Queen” Karen Hurd

What's The Juice

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 76:17 Very Popular


There's one thing that can help support your liver in clearing toxicants and excess hormones  more than anything on this planet. It's not a cleanse, it's not an herb, but the time-tested longevity-boosting food as medicine: BEANS. As the richest natural source of soluble fiber, beans are truly the magical “fruit,” but what's really happening on a cellular level when we up our fiber? How do beans even bind to those toxins in the first place? How can they also lower the dreaded stress hormone, cortisol, with their binding power?! I'm excited to follow up our Season 2 convo with Unique Hammond with this week's episode. Get ready to meet Unique's mentor & the “Bean Queen” herself: biochemist & nutritionist Karen Hurd. We're talking about exactly *how* soluble fiber removes toxins from the body (including where, why and how your body releases the bile they're contained within), how many health concerns it can improve (including endometriosis and PCOS), and how easy it is to incorporate this healing tool into your daily life. Psst: This is the convo that inspired me and my producer to give up caffeine—find out why and the strong opinions Karen has to express about stress hormones and our daily cup of joe. Let's get juicy! Connect with Karen Hurd HERE Shop my herbal formulas HERE Revisit my convo with Unique Hammond HERE 

Mad Scientist Party Hour
565 - Geoff & Oprah: Fighter Pilots

Mad Scientist Party Hour

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 122:24


Geoff tells the guys about two of his most bizarre dreams, the guys have a surplus of new movies to review and a power ranking of the 4 best action stars of the 80's and 90's.

The Oprah Winfrey Show: The Podcast
The Mom Who Married A Killer Behind Bars and Other Astonishing Weddings

The Oprah Winfrey Show: The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 39:25


Original Air Date: 11/23/2010A single mother decides to marry a felon who will be behind bars for life. Oprah speaks to the unconventional couple and how they make their love story work. Then, Oprah speaks to the many women who are leaving their world behind to join the convent as nuns, getting a rare look inside their sacred space.

The Elle Russ Show
Episode #45: Rob Mack

The Elle Russ Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 68:11


Rob Mack is back! Elle Russ chats with Robert Mack about his new book Love From The Inside Out. Rob is an ivy-league-educated Positive Psychology Expert, Celebrity Happiness Coach, Executive Coach, and Author. Robert studied under the direction of Martin Seligman, the founder of Positive Psychology, at the University of Pennsylvania (UPenn). UPenn is the only institution in the world to offer a Masters degree in Applied Positive Psychology. Robert is one of the world's leading experts on the relationship between happiness and success. He helps individuals and organizations achieve an energizing balance of authentic personal happiness and effortless professional success, based on time-tested, face-valid, empirical data and timeless, transcendental wisdom. Robert's work has been endorsed by Oprah, Vanessa Williams, and many others, and he has been seen on Good Morning America, The Today Show, Access Hollywood, E!, OWN, GQ, Self, Health, Cosmopolitan, and Glamour. Robert's first book, Happiness from the Inside Out: The Art and Science of Fulfillment, is celebrity-endorsed and critically acclaimed. It has been translated into various languages, including Chinese. Check out his new book Love From The Inside Out: Lessons and Inspiration for Loving Yourself, Your Life, and Each Other. Visit CoachRobMack.com to learn more.   SELECTED LINKS: ElleRuss.com CoachRobMack.com

MOMS ON CALL
S2 EP23: THE NAP DROP: WHEN AND HOW

MOMS ON CALL

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 16:16


Season Two of The Moms on Call Podcast is full of short and sweet episodes, full of trusted information from pediatric experts. If you have anything you want to ask, please leave us a message at 888-234-7979. As a thank you for being one of our first podcast listeners, save 20% on any product purchased through our website with the code PODCAST! This week's episode is brought to you by SPOONFULONE and COZY EARTH. SpoonfulONE makes getting 16 different food allergens into your little one safe and easy, and because of that, it can help stop a food allergy before it starts! It is the most comprehensive product on the market, includes the 16 foods associated with more than 90% of food allergies, is easy to take on the go, and SpoonfulONE products are available in yummy flavors and formats for your child. Save 35% on your first order of any SpoonfulONE product when you order from spoonfulone.com/momsoncall. Cozy Earth makes the softest bedding in the world, was one of Oprah's Favorite Things for 4 years in a row, comes with a 100 night guarantee and a 10 YEAR warranty. Get the best sleep you've ever had on the most comfortable sheets you've ever felt at 40% off, just for being a Moms On Call listener! Just use MOMSONCALL40 at cozyearth.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Catch My Black and Gay
The Coming Out Story of Torrian

Catch My Black and Gay

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 36:30


As we conclude PRIDE month, Torrian shares his COMING OUT story; Torrian discusses the moments leading up to telling his mother he was gay, and his unique relationship with his stepmom. Follow us on all social media platforms IG: @catchmyblackandgay Twitter: @catchmyblackgay email us: catchmybagpodcast@gmail.com

Dear Jessamyn
320 What Are You Doing This Summer?

Dear Jessamyn

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 64:17


It's the last episode of the season and we are saluting Virgo rising.  For the last time until the fall, our hosts invite in gratitude, share their favorite things and answer a Deary Queery about summer planning in a polycule. This episode mentions: Undrowned: Black Feminist Lessons from Marine Mammals by Alexis Pauline Gumbs, What I Know For Sure by Oprah Winfrey; the television shows “Veronica Mars” and “Hacks”; The Pattern app. Dear Jessamyn is produced by Tenderfire MediaYour hosts are ashe danger phoenix and Jessamyn Stanley. Our Editor/Producer is Kylee C. RobertsAngell Foster and Nya Williams do our social mediaJanie Leopard does our episode art Anna Rooney is Jessamyn's Chief of StaffAmber Richardson is Ashe's Chief of StaffFruit Snack does our theme music. This episode also contains music from: Mimmi Bangoura, DAJANA, Particle House and King SisFollow us on Instagram @DearJessamyn and find and follow the show on Spotify. There's a bunch more info on the episode like behind the scenes content, transcriptions, how to find us and our team and more. It's all at dearjessamyn.comYou can leave us a review on Apple Podcasts! Reviews help a lot. Please, if you've enjoyed this episode, even for like half a beat, please go leave us a review. No one should be in jail for weed. 

That's Deep Bro
Ep. 150 - Autism Test - Where My Moms At w/ Christina

That's Deep Bro

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 58:19 Very Popular


WHERE MY MOMS AT!? It's the show by the Moms for the Moms. Hosted by everybody's favorite "cool mom" Christina P! Not only the most REAL show for moms, but the most interactive. An open place to admit no one really knows what they're doing.On this week's episode of WMMA, Christina P discusses Oprah Winfrey and Gayle King, what to do when you misgender someone, “Love on the Spectrum,” and takes an Autism test. She also responds to listener submitted Mom Hacks and Pazsitzky Effects.Christina P. wants to hear from you since she is seriously lacking in cool mom friends. If you want to share a "Pazsitzky Effect" or "Mom Hack" please call into our voicemail (213)375-5184 and let Christina know! We want to talk to as many moms across America as we can.

Small Talk Radio Podcast
Small Talk On: Top 5 Regrets That People Have

Small Talk Radio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 25:19


Small Talk Podcast is created to highlight the power of your own perspective. Small discussions, big impact! An uplifting spiritual and intellectual podcast, which introduces a variety of topics in hopes of personal transformation, more self-empowerment, and substantial personal growth.   S 3 E 49 unedited, uncut, raw version of Small Talk. Let's talk regret.   Part 1: I wish I had the courage to live a life true to me (and not what others expected of me).   Authenticity   "I wanted to do things for me too and I just didn't have the courage”   “The whole time knowing there was something else waiting but not having the courage to seek it”   “They say though that we do more to avoid pain than we do to gain pleasure.”   “it is possible to create lives where the traps that hold us back are self-created and desperately need releasing.”     “ Success doesn't depend on someone saying yes... It is about having the courage to be you regardless”       Part 2: I wish I hadn't worked so hard.   Work towards something, rather than for someone.   “In some ways, I wish I hadn't wasted all of those years in a job that was pleasant but of very little significance to my true life's work”     “There is so much more to life”     “We spend so much time making plans for the future, often depending on things coming at a later date to assure our happiness or assuming we have all of the time in the world, when all we ever have is our life today”   “My role had come to define me in a way.”   “I would love to have not cared what others thought of me”   Part 3: I wish I had the courage to express my feelings   Transparency / Wanting to be Heard/Understood   “I was too scared to let my feelings show. So I worked and worked and kept the family at a distance. ...Now I wish they really knew me”   “We must learn to express our feelings now…Not when it is too late. None of us ever know when it will be too late. Tell people you love them. Tell them you appreciate them. If they can't accept your honesty or react in a different way to how you hoped, it doesn't matter. What matters is you have told them.”   “Pride is such a waste of time”   “To express who I am now became more important. Yet, in other ways, it also became less important as I was also becoming less bothered by how I was perceived.”     Part 4: I wish I stayed in touch with my friends   Seeking and wishing connection w/ other human beings   “I wish I hadn't lost touch with them. You imagine your friends will always be there...Suddenly you find yourself with no one in the world who understands you or who knows anything about your history.”   “Loneliness isn't a lack of people. It is a lack of understanding and acceptance. Huge amounts of people the world over have experienced loneliness in crowded rooms”   “Missing the right friends for the right occasion”    “Don't lose touch with the friends you value most. Those who accept you as who you are, and who know you very well, are worth more than anything in the end”     Part 5: I wish I let myself be happier   Personal Support   “I wish I'd let myself be happier...I just didn't think I deserved to be... There was no need at all to feel guilty for being happy.”   “We can stop ourselves from being happy because we think we don't deserve it or because we allow the opinions of others to become a part of who we are”   “It is too easy to always want more from life...and that's fine to a degree, since expanding who we are is a part of dreaming and growing. But as we will never have everything we want and will always be growing, appreciating what we already have along the way is the most important thing”   To be happy...Sometimes I just have to get out of my own way first”   “While I was searching for my purpose in life, I forgot to enjoy myself along the way. It was all about the result of finding what I was looking for.”     “Don't worry about the little stuff. None of it matters. Only love matters. If you remember this, that love is always present; it will be a good life”     “Because happiness is a choice Rosemary and one I try to make every day. Some days I can't.”   “We have the freedom to choose what we focus on. I try to choose the positive stuff”   “I don't think I ever felt like I deserved to be happy”. “You allow yourself to be”

Dishing Drama with Dana Wilkey UNCENSORED
Episode 84 - A Real Victim of Tom Girardi (with Amber Gallaway) Part 1

Dishing Drama with Dana Wilkey UNCENSORED

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2022 10:53


Dana has one of the victims of Tom Girardi on the show... Amber Gallaway, whose husband was represented by Tom...The threatening messages Tom Girardi sent to Amber and her family... Star whacking... Dave Chappelle's conversation with Oprah... Dennis Quaid's brother, Randy Quaid and Evi Quaid...What kinds of tactics did Tom Girardi use to try to get Amber and her family to sign their settlement?Amber's husband's hospitalization and brain injury...  How were they introduced to Girardi & Keese in 2017? What did Tom file? How did they figure out they were being taken advantage of? Tom Girardi sat on the board of The Brain Society of California, Brain SoCal... No one noticed he had dementia? Tom used a natural disaster to dismiss a larger party in Amber's husband's lawsuit... What Hollywood connections might Tom have utilized in this case?How did Girardi & Keese present the settlement? Some of the strange things that started to happen to Amber and her family after Tom Girardi asked them to settle...The signs Amber and her family were seeing of the law firm falling apart... Who did Tom contact to try to convince the Gallaways to settle?Get Dishing Drama Dana Merch!https://represent.com/store/dishing-drama-dana-wilkeyFollow Dana: @Wilkey_Dana$25,000 Song - Apple Music$25,000 Song - SpotifyTo support the show and listen to full episodes, become a member on PatreonTo learn more about sponsorships, email DDDWpodcast@gmail.comDana's YouTube ChannelSupport the show

Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations
Super Soul Special: Oprah and Cheryl Strayed: Regret and Forgiveness

Oprah’s SuperSoul Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 12:12 Very Popular


Original Air Date: Aug 28, 2019In a live conversation, Oprah sits down with New York Times best-selling author Cheryl Strayed. As a part of her “Path Made Clear” book tour, Oprah is joined on stage in front of a live audience by this special guest for a unique one-on-one conversation. Oprah and Cheryl discuss the meaning of forgiveness, the importance of vulnerability and the meaning of regret. Cheryl also talks about turning 50 and why she now puts herself first. Cheryl's best-selling memoir “Wild,” which recounted her spiritual journey hiking the Pacific Crest Trail, was chosen as an Oprah's Book Club selection and went on to become a critically acclaimed film starring Reese Witherspoon.