May is Maternal Mental Health Awareness month. Regular listeners know how much importance Allison places on maternal wellness. Today, we are looking at maternal wellness from yet another angle. For this episode, Allison is joined by Kayce Hodos, a maternal mental health therapist and coach. Allison and Kayce are discussing proactive steps you can take to support a new mom's mental health during her pregnancy and after the baby is born. They discuss why a new mom's mental health is just as important as her physical health, what can be done during pregnancy to prepare for a mentally healthy postpartum, the many ways new parents can find support, the role a partner can play, how to enlist friends and family to help in ways that suit the new mom the best, and much more. Resources for maternal mental health: Postpartum.net National maternal mental health hotline: Call or text 1-833-9-HELP4MOMS or visit the website Find Kayce on Instagram or on her website Listen to previous episodes mentioned: Episode 29. My Postpartum Anxiety Story Episode 30. How to Keep Reaching for the Light with Britt Davis Episode 31. Sleep Makes Such a Difference with Caroline Vasquez Episode 32. Where Did I Go with Ellen Jones and Holly Kennedy Episode 82. A Husband's Perspective on the Postpartum Journey Click here to watch or listen on YouTube Enjoying How Long ‘Til Bedtime? Please consider rating and reviewing the show. This helps Allison support more parents. Click here, scroll to the bottom, rate the podcast, and select “Write a Review.” And if you're a Spotify listener, you can now leave reviews on Spotify by clicking here. Also, if you subscribe to the show, you won't miss any episodes! Connect with Allison: Instagram Facebook Website YouTube
Christians should not arrogantly make plans independent of life's frailty and God's sovereignty. Rather, we are to go about the business of life with a humble dependence on God. The post Living Faith, Part 12: Pride, Planning, and Perspective appeared first on Reston Bible Church.
It's been over 100 days since the catastrophic derailment of a Norfolk Southern train carrying over 100,000 gallons of toxic materials occurred in East Palestine, Ohio, on Feb 3. Since then, residents of East Palestine and the surrounding area in Ohio and Pennsylvania have had their lives turned completely upside down. Entire families have been uprooted from their homes, with many having to live in hotels or wherever they can find shelter, unable to return home out of fear of exposure to chemicals that were spilled into the water and soil from the derailment and spewed into the air from Norfolk Southern's "controlled burn" of the vinyl chloride contained within multiple derailed train cars. Even though government and company officials have claimed the air is safe to breathe and the water is safe to drink, residents have continuously reported negative health effects from skin rashes, headaches, and dizzy spells to nausea, diarrhea, shortness of breath, and mouth numbness. Farm animals, pets, and crops have been contaminated, property values have plummeted, local businesses have shuttered or are barely surviving—all the while, frustrated residents report feeling lied to, misled, disregarded, and abandoned by Norfolk Southern and by their state and federal governments, and their ongoing nightmare has been gradually forgotten by the national media. In this urgent episode, we speak with Ashley McCollum, Kayla Miller, and Christina Siceloff—three residents of East Palestine and the surrounding area in Ohio and Pennsylvania, and members of the East Palestine Unity Council—about what they, their families, and their communities are going through, how they are banding together to provide mutual aid for one another, and what we can all do to help. Additional links/info below... Ashley's Twitter page and GoFundMe Christina's TikTok and CashApp: $safekeeper115 Kayla's TikTok and GoFundMe GoFundMe: East Palestine Off The Rails! Unity Council for EP Train Derailment Facebook group Soup Mama Official The Unity Council Presents: Community Demands Created by Community Members of Ohio and Pennsylvania Affected by the Norfolk Southern Train Derailment in East Palestine, Ohio Steve Mellon, Pittsburgh Union Progress, "East Palestine Residents Plead: ‘By the Grace of God, Please Get Our People Out of Here'" Steve Mellon, Pittsburgh Union Progress, "Seven Weeks After Rail Disaster, Residents Struggle with the Unknown" Maximillian Alvarez, The Real News Network, "East Palestine, Ohio: A Hell of Wall Street's Making" Maximillian Alvarez, The Real News Network, "'This Was Preventable': Railroad Workers Explain How Wall St. Caused the East Palestine Derailment" Maximillian Alvarez, Breaking Points, "Rail Worker EXPOSES Ohio Disaster COVERUP" Mike L., The Real News Network, "A Carman's Perspective on the East Palestine Derailment and the Railroad Industry as a Whole" Matt Berg, Politico, "DOJ Sues Norfolk Southern over East Palestine Derailment" Campbell Robertson & Emily Cochrane, The New York Times, "In Ohio Town Where Train Derailed, Anxiety and Distrust Are Running Deep" Hiroko Tabuchi, The New York Times, "Texas to New Jersey: Tracking the Toxic Chemicals in the Ohio Train Inferno" Status Coup News, "CHRONIC EXPOSURE to Cancer-Causing Vinyl Chloride Found in East Palestine Residents' Urine Tests" Permanent links below... Working People Patreon page Leave us a voicemail and we might play it on the show! Labor Radio / Podcast Network website, Facebook page, and Twitter page In These Times website, Facebook page, and Twitter page The Real News Network website, YouTube channel, podcast feeds, Facebook page, and Twitter page Featured Music (all songs sourced from the Free Music Archive: freemusicarchive.org) Jules Taylor, "Working People Theme Song
Welcome to a new episode of This Week in Mormons! In this week's episode, Tiffany Hales & Arianne Smith (The TWiM Sisters) cover a variety of stories and updates related to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). Links: What this Latter-day Saint rodeo barrel racer learned from the ‘strong' women in her family President Nelson issues a statement on his health, saying ‘little challenges with balance should be the least of our worries' 6 things we now know (maybe) about the LDS church's wealth A Utah Mom Wrote a Children's Book on Grief After Her Husband Died. Now, She's Accused of Murdering Him Rededication Date Set for Historic St. George Utah Temple ‘Jeopardy!' legend Ken Jennings tried his luck on ‘Wheel of Fortune.' Here's what happened The ‘Mormon Moment' 10 years later: Why Joanna Brooks and Mitch Mayne left the public eye Who is Elder Alvin F. Meredith III, BYU–Idaho's new president? Perspective: What's behind American media's unhealthy fixation on ‘Mormons, Inc.'? 60 Minutes, David Nielson, and Ensign Peak Advisors Is the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints hoarding wealth? Ranked: The World's Top 50 Endowment Funds Modular temples? See how the Church is keeping up with new temple announcements
This episode discusses raising your perspective and living a positive experience. Perspective is one of the most powerful tools you have. No matter the situation, you can see the love and light when you can raise your perspective. When you zoom far enough back, one of the most freeing perspectives you can have is that this is all an experience. Everything is happening for you to grow internally. That is why this is an experience; you are experiencing everything for your growth. Step away from the limited thinking and step into the abundance of what's possible. This is a powerful episode, and I can't wait to share it with you. - Henry -------------------------------- New Podcast: Unlock Your Abundance Spotify iTunes Anchor -------------------------------- Facebook Group! -------------------------------- Request Coaching info. -------------------------------- Email List Get your free Positive Mindset Meditation! -------------------------------- Social Media Say hi on TikTok Say Hi on Instagram -------------------------------- Email Me email@example.com --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/positive-mindset-podcast/support
This lecture was given at the University of Washington on January 27, 2023. For more information about upcoming events, please visit our website at thomisticinstitute.org About the speaker: Dr. Matthew J. Thomas is Assistant Professor of Biblical Studies and Theology Department Chair at the Dominican School of Philosophy and Theology in Berkeley, CA, and an instructor in Theology with Regent College, Vancouver. He received a D.Phil in Theology (New Testament and Patristics) from the University of Oxford. He is the author of Paul's 'Works of the Law' in the Perspective of Second Century Reception, which received the Jesus Creed Book of the Year award in 2018. His research areas include Pauline theology, patristics (particularly the ante-Nicene period), and early Christian interpretation of Scripture. Matthew and his wife Leeanne live in California with their four children, Camille, Raphael, Michael and Agnes, who are also aspiring theologians.
NEJM This Week — Audio Summaries
Featuring articles on transcatheter repair for tricuspid regurgitation, rifapentine in household contacts of persons with leprosy, peresolimab for rheumatoid arthritis, and emodepside for T. trichiura and hookworm infections; a review article on tricuspid regurgitation; a case report of a man with paresthesia of the arms and legs; and Perspective articles on advancing community living for people with disabilities, on essential steps for abolishing disability injustice, and on the thin pane.
The Agents of Recovery Podcast
Perspective is everything. Whether it's the way we view our journey in recovery or the way we view life in general, the way we look at things determines the outcome. The guys discuss what it means to have different perspectives, how it's not in your head, and how perspective is such a powerful element of recovery. Take some time to look at your life, relationships and recovery in a different view this week. Our perception of situations can make a difference in our attitude and what we think about life. Our thoughts then create our feelings, which create our actions. Do what you can to change what you think and you will change your world.
Psychoanalysis On and Off the Couch
"When you're with a patient you take all that you know in your head, all the theory, and you throw it away. You have to listen to the patient and then maybe afterward something becomes clear - you use that ‘in-between' as a way maybe in the next session. But if you were sitting there and thinking: ‘Now the patient is in the paranoid/schizoid position…' that would be disastrous. You have to listen with your guts, your emotions, your intellect, and your body, in order to understand what is going on in a particular moment, in a particular session. Then later on you might be able to make sense of it through theory and through supervision." Episode Description: We begin with considering the cultural and linguistic contributions to intrapsychic processes and the analytic encounter. Jeanne shares with us her life story involving her 'temporary' visit to California, which became a 37-year stay that included her becoming a psychoanalyst. We discuss the meaning to her and to her analysands of her being German and how she worked with that clinically. She moved to Vienna and began teaching and practicing analysis there, enabling her to compare the two psychoanalytic cultures and methods of practice. We also take up the importance of the German language as the vehicle through which Freud discovered the unconscious. Jeanne concludes by sharing with us her ongoing sense of feeling like an immigrant, a state of mind inherent in the analytic engagement. Linked Episode: Episode 121: Polish Psychoanalysis, Ukraine and Intergenerational Trauma with Edyta Biernacka (Krakow) – IPA Off the Couch Our Guest: Jeanne Wolff-Bernstein is a psychoanalyst living and working in Vienna, Austria. She is a member and training analyst at the Wiener Arbietskreis für Psychoanalyse, where she is a member on the Board. She is also the head of the Scientific Advisory Council of the Vienna Sigmund Freud Museum, where she had also been the Fulbright Freud Visiting Scholar in Psychoanalysis in 2008. Prior to moving to Vienna, Jeanne Wolff Bernstein was the past president and supervising and personal analyst at PINC (Psychoanalytic Institute of Northern California). She is still on the faculty at PINC and at the NYU Postdoctoral Program, New York, and teaches at the Wiener Arbeitskreis für Psychoanalyse (WAP) She has published numerous articles on the interfaces between psychoanalysis, the visual arts, and film. Her most recent publications include, Beyond the Bedrock in Good Enough Endings, (2010) ed. by Jill Salberg, The Space of Transition between Winnicott and Lacan in Between Winnicott and Lacan (2011) ed. by Lewis Kirshner, and the section on Jacques Lacan in The Textbook of Psychoanalysis as well as Living between two languages: A Bi-focal Perspective, in Immigration in Psychoanalysis, (2016) Dora, the unending and unraveling story, in Dora, Hysteria & Gender: Reconsidering Freud's Case Study, 2018 and Unexpected antecedents to the concept of the death drive: a return to the beginnings, in Contemporary Perspectives on the Freudian Death Drive, in Theory, Clinical Practice and Culture. 2019, 55-68. Her last publication, resulting from the 2022 EPF congress on the subject of Ideals, is entitled From Narcissus to Echo: The Imaginary Working under the Mask of the Symbolic. Her book on Edouard Manet, Framing the Past and the Gaze, is forthcoming. Recommended Readings: Lots of Freud, over and over again. Marcel Proust, A la recherche du temps perdu Winnicott, several key essays, over and over again Philip Sands, East / West Street and The Ratline Francoise Davoine, History Beyond Trauma, Shandean Psychoanalysis
NEJM This Week — Audio Summaries
Featuring articles on anti-CD20 antibodies and venetoclax in chronic lymphocytic leukemia, epicutaneous immunotherapy in toddlers with peanut allergy, cabozantinib in advanced renal-cell carcinoma, and racial inequality in the receipt of medications for opioid use disorder; a review article on HPV vaccination; a case report of a man with redness of the right eye; and Perspective articles on addressing serious illness care in Medicare Advantage, on corporate citizenship and institutional responses post-Dobbs, and on ethical conflicts for clinicians under Tennessee abortion law.
This time around the fellas discuss the shocking firings of Tucker Carlson and Don Lemon from their Fox and CNN shows. They both have had pretty significant careers within their respective networks and the world is a buzz about their recent breakup. That's not all, the NBA playoffs have been begun and The 72nd Perspective never miss an opportunity to talk sports. A few upsets have set this years playoffs on an exciting path and the guys got their chips all in on them boys from the Bay!! But one thing everyone can agree on…. Nobody's a lock! Finally, musical artist Peso Pluma has exploded on the scene and rightfully so! The boys from The 72nd Perspective are fans and take a few to shout out “Doble P” and his music! Angel had his music on repeat and has almost learned all the lyrics! Leave us a comment if you think Angel should sing a Peso Pluma hit on the show!! Lol. Tune in and enjoy!AngelCurlyRay MartinezDone by Design Studio215 W. OhioChicago, IL 60654
Trauma can shape our perspectives and leave us feeling stuck in old patterns, but what happens when we let go of the narrative and open ourselves up to new possibilities? In this episode, Phoenix challenges the notion that trust issues should be used as an excuse to avoid taking accountability for our actions. While healing from past traumas is important, Phoenix reminds us that we all have a responsibility to own our behavior and work towards personal growth. Drawing from her own experiences, Phoenix offers valuable insights on how to move beyond the limitations of "trust issues"... because trust is something that should be earned.For show notes, resources, and more, visit: https://www.saywharadio.com/listen/lifeasp/
May 9, 2023The Daily Mojo is 2 hours of news, commentary, comedy, and auditory deliciousness.Now on Spreely TV!Watch HERE"It's Good To Be Black In California!"California appears to be moving ahead with a program that promises to pay those who "deserve" it, $1.2M! The MS is playing pin the tail on the white supremicist in the Texas shooting. It's National Sleepover Day! Bring feather pillows. Biden tells an Asian joke. The debt ceiling is heading our way at warp speed. Phil Bell, Director of External Affairs at Freedomworks joins the guys to discuss the proposed CBDC (digital currency) and why it's dangerous! Links:PBell@Freedomworks.orgFreedomworks WebsiteAmerica in Perspective by Adam BrandonDan Andros - Editor at Faithwire and host of the Quickstart podcast, Is fired up against stupid! Please rate and review his Quickstart Podcast - the link is below. Links:https://www.faithwire.com/https://twitter.com/DanAndroshttps://www.faithwire.com/podcasts/the-quickstart-podcast/All things in one place: https://linktr.ee/realbradstaggs All things in one place: https://linktr.ee/realronphillips WATCH The Daily Mojo LIVE 7-9a CT:The Daily Mojo Live StreamRumble: https://rumble.com/c/DailyMojoFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/MoJo50Radio Mojo 5-0 TV: https://www.mojo50.com/mojo50tvOr just LISTEN:https://www.mojo50.com/Our affiliate programs to save you $$The Wellness Company American Pride Roasters Coffee:https://americanprideroasters.com/My Pillow Promo Code: Mojo50https://www.mypillow.com/radiospecialsCustom Laser EngravingMoJo Laser ProsEmergency Food Supply & Tools:My Patriot Supply
For six years Ashley and I coordinated the meeting of a group of young men who met weekly during the school year. Some weeks there were four, and others there were sixteen. All between 15 and 18 years of age and all at different stages of maturity. We walked these young men through a variety of discussions, situations, and scenarios and even adapted a five stage growth pyramid for each to understand where they were at in their level of maturity. For these young men we relayed the identification of those stages as Boy Adolescent Man Mentor Patriarch Upon introduction many of the young men in our group presumed that age was the entry point to each stage. Turn 13 and you become an adolescent. Turn 18 and you become a man. One astute young man asked a resonating question around our communal fire pit, “at what age do you become a mentor?” It was akin to asking, “at what year do you become an expert in your field?” In 1964 US Supreme Court Justice Potter Stewart was providing an opinion on the use of obscenity in the public square in the State of Ohio's case vs. Jacobellis who had been reprimanded for showing what was considered by some to be an obscene movie. Justice Stewart explains, “I shall not today attempt further to define the kinds of material I understand to be embraced within that shorthand description ["hard-core pornography"], and perhaps I could never succeed in intelligibly doing so. But I know it when I see it…” We will certainly do our best to layout helpful marks of maturity within a civil society, and yet maturity can be validated in part under the mantra of “I know it when I see it.” My response to the young man asking at what age you scale the stages of manhood? I asked, “have you ever seen a 19 year old boy walking around in a 54 year old body?” He understood a primary principle of maturity: Maturity equals maturity. Age equals age. You can have age without maturity. You can have some maturity without age. You cannot have full maturity without the combination of age and wisdom. Wisdom is a cocktail of time, understanding, trial, error, learning, teaching, consideration and circumspect, humility, confidence, and curiosity. Wisdom gone right is shrewd and helpful. Wisdom corrupted is deception and gaslighting. The secret to wisdom is this…GO PURSUE WISDOM! How do we know what to pursue, or what a wise person, a mature person even looks like? Here are NINE marks of maturation that we can pursue ourselves and begin looking for in others. These marks do not prove full maturity, but simply a pursuit of maturity at some particular mile marker on the highway. First, a maturing person is someone who has written and defined principles (mission, values) for their life. We all like to think that writing things down and defining “purpose” in our lives is good for the self-help section at Barnes and Noble, but in real life we can never find time for that. The maturing person makes time to articulate the things that drive them and the things they value. Our family has a drive to create space and be a light through adventure, wisdom, and time around the table. One of the more sacred spots in our day to day is any table we find ourselves at together whether it be our dinner table in Bluffton, a bleacher seat in Winston-Salem, a tray table in row 31 seat C, D, and E somewhere over the Atlantic, or a restaurant table in Cinque Terre. The table is an indicator for us to limit distractions, share peaks and pits, discuss a wide range of recent events and future plans, and to play 3 rounds of a twitchy card game. It's written, we talk about it, and it has become a habit at this point. If you don't write them down, they do not exist. Second, the maturing person invests a bulk of time into a recurring “thing” (Reps): Distraction has become chaos' tool of choice in our modern battle to fight. Desire is rarely the enemy that keeps us from progressing to expert status. We have a desire to fly planes, learn a language, love yoga, travel to Siberia, or hike the Cascades. Distraction then hijacks desire in mid-flight rendering us aloof and frustrated not being able to achieve that thing we know would satisfy and re-energize. While at the Chick Fil A mothership in Peachtree City, GA we heard a recurring idiom that for a while felt like classic corporate goofiness and then over time was sobered up to a well trained conviction; “Full Time…Best Effort”. It's one thing to “be at work” all day vs. “working all day”. While we are at work all day, distraction begins hovering like sand gnats on a warm May afternoon at a southern coastal ball field. It nips, bites, frustrates, until we either leave, or take measures to battle against. Three hours at work is not the same as working for three straight hours. One gives the allusion of maturity. The other implements boundaries which lead to maturity and exponential value to you and the people you impact. When you mature to give your full time…best effort, choosing not to work in a short series of fits and starts, you are setting the stage for a mass accrual of reps in a given task or skillset providing you a valuable path to expertise and value. Immaturity always welcomes distraction. The third mark of a maturing person reveals a sober judgment and intuition spending time looking at a “thing” from multiple angles. For most of my life I didn't “get” art. People would sit and look, observe, think, contemplate, review, change angles and keep looking. “What are they looking at?”, I would think with disdain and arrogance. Perspective is a hallmark in appreciating great art. Today I would accept an invitation into just about any display of artistic creation. One of my favorite art displays is the small, dark Museo Leonardo Da Vinci. A two minute walk from the infamous Duomo in Florence is a unique museum displaying recreations of da Vinci's drawings. Da Vinci was a prolific illustrator drawing fine details of human anatomy, mechanical machinery, and novel tools. Many of these drawings were never manufactured into tangible instruments. The da Vinci museum displays actual (in some cases life size) creations of da Vinci's drawings like a tank, a flying machine and others. These tools in essence jump off the page into real life and the museum gives you a unique opportunity to look at aa Vinci's mind and work from multiple angles and perspectives. What might have seemed hideous or impractical on paper is now meaningful and unique when built in real life. Maturity is making the time to walk around and see the various angles of a thing not in hopes of proving your opinion, but instead to reformulate your convictions with great understanding. The fourth mark of a maturing person is situational awareness; the ability to “read the room” knowing who is in the room, when to act and how to act. Walk down a terminal in most major airports and he will be nearby, the guy with the bluetooth headset talking as if Nine Inch Nails are playing a live set at the next gate down and he's got to make sure the person on the other end can hear everything he has to say. Your response, “READ THE ROOM”. Solitude is helpful, isolation less so. We (yes, even introverts) live in a communal society with shared spaces. It serves us well to read the room and respond in kind to the dynamics of that room. If people are tired, frustrated, jet lagged, in a hurry, delayed, short-fused and in need of space and peace, probably best not to add volume to that chaos. Read the room. If people are energized, fired up, ready to storm the hill and score the winning touchdown, probably best not to reveal your inner Eeyore. Read the room. There is a time and place for everything and the maturing person is willing to reveal their “true self” in moments where their true self will be invited and welcomed. Read the room. A hallmark of situational awareness is the ALL important SELF-awareness. Spending time discovering the inner workings of yourself will open up a world of insight and aha's as to why you are the way you are, do the things you do, and act the way you act. Maturity in self-awareness never uses what you have discovered as a crutch to excuse preference. “Well, I'm an ‘S' on the DISC so you shouldn't ask me to do that.” Or, “I have no Tenacity on the Working Genius so you can't expect me to have that done so quickly.” Profiles and enneagram numbers are helpful; these are third party tools that give us objective insight into the intangible parts of our personality. As you learn, the mature person asks, “what are the things that I naturally love to contribute, and what are the things that I need to be aware that I am not as prone to so I can push through those areas when needed?” Maturing people realize that Jim Rohn was right, “you are the average of the five people you spend the most time with.” In fact, you are likely the average of the five books you read, the five foods you eat, the five songs you listen to, and the five things you spend your money on. A new rhetorical question that we are going to begin adding to our hiring process is this, “if I asked you to setup a dinner with the five people you spend the most time with, would you be excited for me to meet with them?” Life and business necessarily intersect. Who you are out there, is who you will be in here. Run with chaos out there, and you will want to burn the building down here. Run with wisdom out there, and you will want to build up the culture in here. Who are the five people you spend the most time with? Would I enjoy dinner with them? The sixth element of a maturing person is they feel compelled by gratitude to reinvest the wisdom they have received into others. This reinvestment is less about waiting until you have hit a threshold of wisdom to start giving that wisdom away, and more about immediately teaching the wisdom you have to the people you interact with immediately. Did you learn something today? Use it today and teach it today. Seneca, the Roman Philosopher said, “while we teach, we learn”. Benjamin Franklin said, “Tell me and I forget. Teach me and I remember. Involve me and I learn.” In just a few minutes, I will involve you in an exercise that will help teach the things I'm learning so that we can all grow and perpetuate the wisdom to our co-workers, partners, families, and friends. The maturing person is always teaching out of the gratitude they have for being taught. The seventh mark of a maturing person are the stress-tests they've endured. Our family loves to hike, to walk along trails in the woods with no distractions and to simply look around and take it all in…to see what is out there and allow our minds to voyage into peaceful places. My son has a bazaar tradition when we are hiking in the woods, if he sees a tree he thinks is dead or dying he will work to “truck the tree”. He'll give it a few pushes casually to see if the tree is vulnerable and off balance; to see if it has some “give”. After a few pushes he then makes a highly scientific judgment call to determine that tree's “truckability”. Can he make that tree fall if he were to deliver a linebacker like form tackle to its trunk? Mis-judge the tree and the tree wins whilst you get an Uber ride to the Orthopaedics office. Judge correctly and you feel like a dominant predator of the woods knocking down trees with your bare shoulders. The maturing person has been pushed, pressed, and had tested through a variety of trials and tests both personally and professionally. It is unreasonable and naive to think that you will live life on Lake Placid, where your waters will always be smooth and your skies will always be blue. That testing is a gift because it breeds and develops endurance. Endurance then works itself into hope, into a light at the end of a tunnel that is opportunity, life, conviction, belief, and satisfaction. It is said that having hope will never disappoint. The maturing person will be aware of their response when they are rejected, or when they win. Notice the maturing person may or may not respond perfectly to rejection or to winning, but they are aware of their response and the impact that response has on themselves and on others around them. Rejection is fertile ground for shame. Brene Brown has been studying shame for decades and describes shame as an “intensely painful feeling or experience of believing that we are flawed and therefore unworthy of love and belonging.” Each of us has unique shame triggers, events that happen that open the door for that intensely painful feeling because our flaws have been revealed. You could have just received a stern response, a cross glance, a critique on your work, a roll of the eyes in response to your contribution, or a harsh pushback from a client. Maybe your Dad only calls when he needs something or your Mom still treats you like you were 8 years old. Maturity is not never feeling rejection. Maturity is being aware of how you feel when you are rejected and then intentionally using emotional tools to grow from that rejection instead of self-medicating with rage, anger, return shame, substances, or loneliness. Victory and winning are equally as important. When you win, how do you win? Maturity will always lead with humility, joy, satisfaction, and gratitude. Maturity will never thrive in an environment of arrogance, stand alone pride, gaslighting, and trash talking. Humility is the currency of the wise. On par with self-awareness, Shakespeare “A fool thinks himself to be wise, but a wise man knows himself to be a fool.” We are told it is the “foolish things of the world that are used to shame the wise, and the weak things of the world to shame the strong.” A ninth mark of a maturing person is how they respond to authority, to coaching, and to the less fortunate. The coaches you remember are the coaches that were hard, the ones who demanded more, and who were convinced that you had more to give. Dr. David Crutchley was a professor of mine in graduate school. I studied more for his classes than I did anyone else's in the history of my education. I never scored above a B minus on any exam or paper I turned into him. Frustrated I tried to reason with him as to why I earned higher grades. His response echoed, “I would rather you get a C in my class and walk away having truly learned, than for you to ace my class and to learn nothing.” A life of 5.0's and 10 out of 10's on everything is a life that is ultimately not helpful towards resilience. Karen Arnold, a researcher who followed 81 High School Valedictorians came to an eye-opening conclusion: “Even though most (valedictorians) are strong occupational achievers, the great majority of former high school valedictorians do not appear headed for the very top of adult achievement arenas….Valedictorians aren't likely to be the future's visionaries . . . they typically settle into the system instead of shaking it up.” This is not license to not work hard, to not grow in diligence, and to not give great effort. This is motivation to seek and appreciate hard coaching, serious feedback, and honest insight. Remember, the launching point into a life of wisdom is to simply GO LOOKING FOR IT. If you find someone willing to do the hard, emotionally taxing work of giving you honest feedback, GO SIT WITH THEM and go get wisdom. Wisdom will be the road sign to maturity.
In this weeks episode the Petty Boys sit down and catch up. Reminisce on the beginning, where we are today and where we are going. We take things back to where we started. Sit back and tune in!
In a discussion that noone has solved yet, I attempt to unpack the 8 types of love as defined by the Greeks. And I of course bring it into the present day with a story or two from my job.Take a look at the pic and figure out how you have manifested the 8 types. Then send me a line at firstname.lastname@example.org
RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan
A new study is unpacking why people become more likely to view themselves negatively as they age. Psychologists at the University of Queensland believe older people are more likely to be exposed to ageism.
In A Fresh Perspective, dig into topics central to the Christian experience in fresh ways, and (re)discover a faith you can love.__What's the Issue Anyway?_____________________ _____________ is a concept of God that many of us grew up with.This “Thin” concept of God has produced many ________________ and ________________ images of God.What Wisdom can a Fresh Perspective on God bring us?A Fresh Perspective embraces our understanding of God as ________________ and ________________. (Isaiah 55:8-9; Acts 10:17; Acts 22:4-5)A Fresh Perspective embraces a “____________” rather than “thin” concept of God.God is best understood as a _____________ presence that permeates everything in the universe.This _____________________ view is present and emerging in scripture.(Psalm 139:7-10; Romans 8:38-39; Acts 17:28)A Fresh Perspective embraces love as the ________________ nature within God. (1 John 4:8)A Fresh Perspective embraces ________________ __________________ with God. (Psalm 34:8; James 4:8)A Fresh Perspective embraces a ____________-_________ God. (John 14:9-10; Colossians 1:15-17)Don't Miss This!A Fresh Perspective embraces God as the life-giving, unchanging and loving _____________ revealed in Jesus that we can _________ ourselves in through personal experience. (Ephesians 3:17b-19)How can this fresh Perspective on God make me a better person and the world a better place?A Fresh Perspective on God sets the prisoner _________.A Fresh Perspective on God inspires us to love mercy, do justice and walk _____________.What is God inviting you into today?Consider whether I have been rejecting an understanding of God as Zeus-like being but not considering God as a loving presence that is the ground of all beingJump into a Conversation Group to discuss more about a Fresh Perspective on GodListen to S3 E15 (Reconstruction: An Interview with Brad Jersak) from the podcast “A Pastor and a Philosopher Walk into a Bar”Thought provoking questions:How can I live out the values and principles that I believe are central to God's nature, such as love, compassion, justice, and peace, in my relationships, actions, and choices?What personal experiences (if any) have you had that made you question or reevaluate your understanding of supernatural theism, and how did those experiences shape your current beliefs about God?How can I deepen my personal relationship with God and experience God's presence in my everyday life?How do you think a "thick" concept of God can inspire a more compassionate and just approach to social issues such as poverty, racism and climate change? In what ways can this understanding of God motivate you to take action and make a positive impact in the world?What aspects of a "thin" concept of God do you find limiting or unsatisfying? Conversely, what aspects of a "thick" concept of God do you find liberating or fulfilling?For Further ReadingThe Heart of Christianity by Marcus BorgA More Christ-Like God by Brad JersakThe Divine Dance: The Trinity and your Transformation by Richard Rohr
How To Read Between The Lines To Supersize Your Business! Pop in daily for a dose of different business building perspective: https://facebook.com/supersizebusiness #supersizeyourbusiness #whatthingsmean #readbetweenthelines
Share A Bitter Pill To Swallow About Supersizing Your Business...! Check in here every day for a dose of different business building perspective: https://facebook.com/supersizebusiness #supersizeyourbusiness #whatthingsmean #bitterpilltoswallow
Ways To Avoid Being Out Of Shape To Supersize Your Business! Drop in here every day for a dose of different business building perspective: https://facebook.com/supersizebusiness #whatthingsmean #supersizeyourbusiness #outofshape
Helix Reviews > A Christian Geek Podcast
In at #48 of the American Film Institute's top 100 movies is Rear Window. Do I like this classic, Hitchcock mystery? Listen in and find out!Be sure to Subscribe on iTunes and Stitcher and wherever podcasts are found!Helix Reviews is now on YouTube and Rumble! Check me email@example.comThe American Film Institute's #48 Review: https://ia601600.us.archive.org/18/items/afi-48-rear-window/AFI%20%2348%20Rear%20Window.mp3
The Prepper Broadcasting Network
www.element.io create a screen name to join the live chat!www.prepperbroadcasting.comwww.disastercoffee.comAden Tate is a part-time farmer – specializing in eggs, greens, and oyster mushrooms – and awriter when he's not tending to livestock and crops.When he's not working in one form or another, he enjoys hiking, woodworking, working out,letter writing, and developing his latest epidemiology-related algorithms.He's a fan of Joel Salatin's views on farming, Victor Hugo's novels, and American history whenit's not written by revisionists.Aden Tate is the author of The Faithful Prepper: A Christian's Perspective on Prepping. You canfollow his current projects at adentate.weebly.com.Zombie Choices: An Interactive Storyhttps://amzn.to/2ZSTlkgThe Faithful Prepper: A Christian's Perspective on Preppinghttps://amzn.to/3dhJyaoMinuteman Rocket Stoves (PROMO CODE: ADEN)https://www.minutemanstove.com/Gear I'm thinking about…● Cold Steel Spike https://amzn.to/3diMUds● A-TACS FG Coat https://amzn.to/31ljAQFGear I've Been Using a Lot Lately● Cold Steel Rifleman's Tomahawk https://amzn.to/3Em1rkm● EMP Commission Report: https://amzn.to/3ogZwbe● GreenIvative.com – Use promo code TLA20 for 5% off● Minuteman Rocke Stoves – Use promo code ADEN● Mosequipment.com - Faraday Cages - Use promo code ADENTATE for 5% off●Support Our Great SponsorsThe Preppers Medical Handbook https://amzn.to/3piYAlU
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
GuestRichard Anderson, AuthorOn Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/RichardAndersonAuthorHostsDr. Susan Byrne Stone, Therapist, Coach, Professor, Consultant, Talk Show Producer & Host and MentorOn ITSPmagazine | https://itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/dr-susan-birne-stoneMarco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelli____________________________This Episode's SponsorsAre you interested in sponsoring an ITSPmagazine Channel?
S A U N A I E presents Showing Up For Yourself Q u o t e s: Is it a Bad Life, or a Bad Day? Is it a bad day, or a bad 5 minutes? Perspective is Everything. 2nd: You've Done it before & you can do it Again. S e g m e n t: Showing Up For Yourself 1. Commit to Habits, Practices, Routines, & Rituals that are good for your Well-being - even when you don't want to. 2. Allow Yourself to feel a Multiude of Feelings without labeling it as Wrong, Bad Or Negative. 3. Practice listening to your Needs & Discovering different ways of Meeting those Needs. 4. Practice self-forgiveness; for not being perfect, for forgetting, for your past, for what you don't know, & for getting "off-track" sometimes. 5. Let Yourself start again, over & over, as often as needed. 6. Take care of your basic needs: Stay Hydrated, Get Enough Sleep, Move Your Body,& Eat Nourishing Foods. 7. Give yourself Permission to Rest, To Take Breaks, & to Have Down Time. 8. Spend Quality Time with yourself: Reading, Writing, Creating & Getting to know who you are underneath who you think you should be. 9. Be Curious & Compassionate about yourself as often as possible. 10. Remind yourself that you're as worthy of being shown up for as anyone else in life. Make yourself a Priority in your Own Life. h o u s e k e e p i n g share. subscribe. review o u t r o: Your Storm is Running Out of Rain. Your Challenges will end, your heart will heal, & your soul will be at peace again --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/saunaie/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/saunaie/support
Pickleball Therapy | In2Pickle
Quattro (4) tips to help you in your pickleball journey:1. Perspective: go out to the court with gratitude in your heart. You'll feel better and play better.2. Your Machine: You need your body to perform its best if you are going to play your best. Start doing 1 thing today for your body. Or add something new if you already do body things. You'll like what you get out of it.3. Losing is not failure: We can all learn something from Giannis Antetokounmpo's response to a reporter's question about failure. Let's reframe our faulty relationship with "failure."4. Emotion: Pickleball elicits a range of feelings - physical and emotional. I share with you my story from the Open. It is ok to cry about pickleball :).Code BP10 for Tyrol shoes andBe on the lookout (pun intended) for the Tyrol Summit test. It is a free peek (another one) into the health of your eyes.Have a great weekTony
Eric's Perspective : A podcast series on African American art
In this episode, Eric sits down with Lauren Cross, Ph.D Gail-Oxford Associate Curator of American Decorative Arts at The Huntington. They discuss how she was encouraged to express herself artistically as a young girl and that she comes from a creative family. Her educational journey; interdisciplinary studio art background including photography, different media and installations. How she first became drawn to quilting as an art form; to eventually learn that she comes from a family of quilt makers herself! Her personal work that dealt with the history, gender, hierarchies and dynamics within society.. discovering Gee's Bend while working on a documentary about quilting. They explore the traditions and social and cultural impact of quilt making in this isolated community; the different styles of quilting — from utilitarian purposes, improvisational and story quilt style that is very prominent in the African American community and the role it played in self-expression and body image. How Cross began curating and her passion for acknowledging, celebrating and creating opportunities for other artists from different backgrounds that deserve a platform including her recent appointment as curator of American Decorative Arts; and The Huntington's efforts in the desire to bring more artists of color into the collection. For more visit: www.ericsperspective.comGuest Bio: Lauren Cross is a curator, interdisciplinary artist and critical scholar whose research has focused on American decorative arts and material culture with a special emphasis on African American traditions. As an interdisciplinary artist, her work has been exhibited and screened across the country. Her first feature documentary, The Skin Quilt Project, was an official selection for the 2010 International Black Women's Film Festival which explored the intersections of skin color politics in African American quilting traditions. Cross is the Founder and Curator of WoCA Projects art gallery in Fort Worth, Texas; a nonprofit arts organization which aims to highlight and support women artists of color and diversify the contemporary art landscape through exhibitions and community arts programming. Lauren has curated exhibitions and art programs throughout the United States and was recently appointed as the new Gail-Oxford Associate Curator of American Decorative Arts where she will develop programs and propose acquisitions, engage in exhibitions and research projects, foster public engagement, and help broaden the collection to include more works by artists of color. Working from The Huntington's outstanding collection strengths in American folk art, Arts and Crafts, Greene and Greene, and Colonial-era material, Cross will help grow previously underrepresented areas of the collection and shift to a more hemispheric context by highlighting the global exchange between the Americas, Asia, and Europe. Cross earned a Ph.D. in multicultural women's and gender studies from Texas Woman's University; an M.F.A. in visual arts from Lesley University; and a B.A. in art, design, and media from Richmond, the American International University in London; and she studied photography and media arts at the University of Texas at Arlington. About Eric's Perspective: A podcast series on African American art with Eric Hanks — African American art specialist, owner of the renowned M. Hanks Gallery; offers his perspective on African American art through in-depth conversations with fellow art enthusiasts where they discuss the past, present & future of African American art.For more on Eric's Perspective, visit www.ericsperspective.comConnect with us ONLINE: Facebook: https://bit.ly/3jq5fXPInstagram: https://bit.ly/39jFZxGTwitter: https://bit.ly/2OMRx33
Today we are reflecting on our 15-years-combined experience of being a baseball parent and discussing all the things we have learned that we wish we knew when our kids started travel ball. Listen and find out what made our top 9 list.Follow Moms and Baseball:Keep up with Moms and Baseball on our website: https://momsandbaseball.comFollow us on Facebook, Instagram, and TwitterJoin our Facebook group, Parents and BaseballYou can also listen to episodes on Moms and Baseball Facebook pageMentions:Episode 7: Moms and Game Day EssentialsEpisode 100: Baseball and More from a 15 yo Perspective, Part 2"Going Out to Eat" Interview
Welcome to our 1st ever VLOG-CAST of the "Let's Talk About It" Podcast! In this episode, we roam the streets of Fort Worth and share our thoughts on Perspective and how it can shift our mindset. Often times, we miss where we actually are in life because we don't have an accurate view of ourselves. But sometimes, all you need is to get a new perspective. Perspective has a way of shifting your focus as to where we are. The goal isn't to dismiss, ignore or belittle your feelings/emotions towards your situation, but to help you shift your mindset as to where you're at in life. Want to chat or have any suggestions for the show? Let's Talk! You can find us at:Instagram: @markkbenton2 @jubynotjudyFacebook: Mark K. Benton IIWebsite: markkbenton2.comYouTube And if you're enjoying this podcast, please leave us a review on Apple Podcast, Spotify or on the Website. We'd be so grateful and appreciative of you!
The POZCAST: Career & Life Journeys with Adam Posner
1:47 - Most early memories4:47 - Dealing with bankruptcy6:17 - Innovation point7:15 - Brother being a Godfather10:20 - Starting a company together12:27 - Sticker Culture12:30 - Pricing and Marketing 14:55 - Favorite Comic Model/Expressions16:49 - Biggest challenge of running a company18:58 - Number 1 product on shelf20:48 - The Hot sauce24:12 - The Boxing Journey30:09 - Empower the creator economy31:16 - Stimulus - how bad is social media?35:04 - Perspective on Social Media Mechanism36:07 - Stimulus.com / Where to contact37:28 - How to cultivate Action Mindset38:57 - Single greatest piece of advice39:50 - Anthony's North Star
Money, Mindset & Manifestation
TRIGGER WARNING: discussion about sexual abuse and violence. Sign up for our exclusive 3-day podcast event, from passion to profit HERE: www.marleyrose.ca/podcast-event Jon Connelly first founded the Institute for Survivors of Sexual Violence, a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization engaged in research and development of cutting edge treatment for survivors of trauma. His early career experiences as a child protective service worker and clinical supervisor in a program for traumatized teens helped shape the creation of Rapid Resolution Therapy. Jon is the author of Life Changing Conversations with Rapid Resolution Therapy, a book demonstrating that a single conversation can dramatically improve one's life. He also developed innovative training programs designed to teach Rapid Resolution Therapy to people looking to relieve suffering. Doctors, dentists, mental health professionals, teachers, coaches, nutritionists, lawyers, care-givers, nurses, business owners and others have become Rapid Resolution Therapy members with the intention to learn and apply the fundamentals of Rapid Resolution Therapy to themselves and their field. Jon Connelly is licensed as a clinical social worker and holds a doctorate in Clinical Pastoral Counseling. Here are the points that we've covered: Jon's Story and how he developed this Passion for RRT How he developed RRT and why How is RRT different from other “healing therapies One of the most life-changing experiences he's had as an RRT practitioner Talking about the subconscious mind and its relationship to money Perspective of RRT and money How can RRT benefit coaches as a modality they use with their clients Episode Timeline: [00:10:14] - Beginning of Rapid Resolution Therapy [00:12:32] - Application of Rapid Resolution Therapy in Law School [00:15:25] - Homicide Investigation [00:21:30] - Building an Online Business [00:22:51] - Cultivating Rapid Resolution Therapy [00:23:40] - Ineptitude in the Mental Health Industry [00:32:25] - Training and Influences [00:33:30] - Origins of Rapid Resolution Therapy Visit https://rapidresolutiontherapy.com/ and experience the power of Rapid Resolution Therapy today by signing up at https://www.instagram.com/rapidresolutiontherapy/ and use code MARLEY25 to save 25% off training. Want to get a FREE money Hypnosis? Add an honest review to Apple, what you think about the podcast and if it's helped you in any way Screenshot your review right away and send it to firstname.lastname@example.org Follow along with Marley at @marleyroseharris or send her an email to Hello@marleyrose.ca
Million Dollar Mastermind with Larry Weidel
In this episode of the Million Dollar Mastermind podcast, Host Larry Weidel is joined by Kevin Palmieri, Founder and Co-Host at Next Level University. Together, they delve into the benefits of coaching, why everyone needs a life coach to balance their business with their personal life, and the difference between your present and future stages in life and business.
Six months ago, Nina Roehl didn't think therapy was right for her. But after weighing all her options, she finally decided to finally try it out. Y-R Media brings her Perspective.
Some people will like you, others will hate you, and neither would have anything to do with you. All Buddhist Boot Camp Podcast episodes are available with captions on YouTube: https://youtu.be/4J225QZyF0o
You feel overwhelmed by life, work, schedules, and unplanned circumstances. Your job is sucking the life out of you. Your schedule is packed full of activities with little room for downtime. At times you have made choices that contribute to this overwhelmed feeling. Then other situations happen to you and are entirely out of your control. No matter how you end up in this place, there is hope. Today we dive into evaluating what you are doing and why. Perspective shifts, increasing resiliency, and looking at what you can control are all small steps toward change that will help you restore strength and make changes to your outlook on life.
Join the guys this week as they continue through their segment on Perspective!
Hey everyone! Join the guys this week as they continue into the second Perspective people have "Life over God"! Tune in to see what this episode is ABOUT!
NEJM This Week — Audio Summaries
Featuring articles on interrupting therapy to attempt pregnancy after breast cancer, trifluridine–tipiracil and bevacizumab in colorectal cancer, imaging- or angiography-guided PCI for complex lesions, and idiopathic CD4 lymphocytopenia; a review article on neonatal seizures; a Clinical Problem-Solving describing a diagnostic sequence; and Perspective articles on combating West Nile virus disease, on falling insulin prices, on next steps in policy reforms to address the overdose crisis, and on the breast biopsy and the Buddhist half-smile.