Podcasts about Psychologist

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Professional who evaluates, diagnoses, treats, and studies behavior and mental processes

  • 3,215PODCASTS
  • 7,038EPISODES
  • 39mAVG DURATION
  • 3DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Nov 29, 2021LATEST
Psychologist

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Best podcasts about Psychologist

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Latest podcast episodes about Psychologist

Yes But Why Podcast
YBY ep 291: Shweta Bhat on appreciating the art that you create.

Yes But Why Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 71:30


In this week's episode of Yes But Why Podcast, I chatted with joyful storyteller, Shweta Bhat. Shweta Bhat is a software professional, a teacher, a writer, a psychologist, a theatre artist, an improviser and a poet. She is a counsellor, trainer and consultant at SASHA (Support Against Sexual Harassment). Shweta is also the host and editor of “Voice – The SASHA PoSHcast,” a monthly podcast dealing with topics around the theme of sexual harassment prevention and gender equity. Shweta teaches improv with Improv Comedy Bangalore. She also performs with the troupes, The Adamant Eves (ICB) and Typical Heroes (Zmack) Shweta is a performer of playback theatre with citylamps, and she is currently a part of the international team of the Social Justice Improv Project.In our conversation, we chat about stage fright and social anxiety. We talk about how difficult it can be to make friends both as a child and as an adult. We discuss about what it takes to get comfortable with being seen.Shweta shares that after the obligatory grade school plays, she didn't really do any performing. The first time she reconnected with theater and performance was just as she was turning 30. Shweta created a poetry writing project to help her usher in the new decade of her life. Shweta likes to use storytelling, poetry and theatre to throw light on issues that plague us within and without.Shweta gushes about the amazing improv community she has found in Bangalore. It is such a vibrant artistic scene that Shweta has the opportunity to perform many different ways from playback theater to spoken word poetry. Shweta has a great perspective on creativity. We talk about the joy of cooking a meal and the sanctity of alone time. Support Shweta Bhat by checking out her writing ON HER WEBSITE. Follow Shweta on Instagram. Check out videos of her spoken word poetry performances HERE.Yes But Why Podcast is a proud member of the HC Universal Network family of podcasts. Visit us at HCUniversalNetwork.com to join in on the fun. #YesButWhy #Podcast #HCUniversalNetworkThis episode of Yes But Why podcast is sponsored by audible - get your FREE audiobook download and your 30 day free trial at http://www.audibletrial.com/YESBUTWHY. Treat Yourself. Get Audible. This episode of Yes But Why is also sponsored by PodcastCadet.com. Go to PodcastCadet.com to connect with us so we can help you with your podcast! Save money by putting in offer code YBY20 to get 20% off the first service or workshop you buy!This episode of Yes But Why is also sponsored by True Hemp Science! True Hemp Science is our Austin-based resource for vegan friendly, whole plant extract CBD oil. Go to TrueHempScience.com to peruse all the therapeutic CBD product options! Use code YesButWhy7 to get 7% off your order of $50 or more and get a free packet of 2 CBD edibles!(production notes: recorded zoom meeting via Rodecaster on 10/28/2021…posted on 11/29/2021)

Class Dismissed
A cognitive psychologist shares his secrets for memorable lesson plans.

Class Dismissed

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2021 42:00


Many students can remember details from their favorite television show but struggle with remembering things their teachers say in class. Why is this? Memory is an intriguing subject. You might think that your most recent memory would always be in front of you, but sometimes we find ourselves at a loss when trying to remember something from 15 seconds earlier, such as what I came into the kitchen for or even where my car keys are!  Meanwhile, other seemingly trivial memories can last our entire lives - for example, why do we remember some advertisements? Courtesy Dr. Daniel Willingham Facebook Our guest in Episode 209 of Class Dismissed is here to help us make some sense of memory. He'll also give us some teacher tips on how to make a more memorable lesson plan. Dr. Daniel Willingham is a psychologist and professor at the University of Virginia. He's also the author of "Why Don't Students Like School?" His book dives into how the mind works and what it means for the classroom. Willingham wants educators to know that "memory is the residue of thought." In other words, your memory is not a product of what you want to remember or what you try to remember; it's a product of what you think about. To learn how educators can use this information to their advantage in their lessons, listen to Episode 209 of the Class Dismissed Podcast on your favorite podcast app or iTunes. All Rights Reserved. Class Dismissed Podcast 2017-2021.

Success Inspired
What Triggers Our Emotions and How To Self Manage Our Mental Health To Realise Our True Potential

Success Inspired

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 74:26


On this episode of Success Inspired, we talked about why community trauma, such as COVID-19, really have profound impacts on how we live our lives, what we can do about it and how to realise our true potential so we can be more successful in both personal and work life. Kerry Howard is a best-selling author and psychologist specialising in trauma prevention and treatment. She has won two international awards for her commitment to treating PTSD and improving mental health in Australia. She is passionately curious about the convergence of emerging technologies and human experience. Kerry works with large organisations to reduce trauma in the workplace. She is passionate about reducing psychological injuries at work, helping organisations to manage change sensitively and reducing worker's compensation claims for bullying and harassment. Her new book 'The Trouble With Trauma' provides insights into how our traumatic experiences affect our psychological world, but also our physical bodies. Special Offer:https://kerryhoward.com.au/shop/ (Click Here) For Kerry's New Book 'The Trouble with Trauma' Links:https://kerryhoward.com.au/ (kerryhoward.com.au) Highlights:[00:00:16] Introduction of Kerry Howard [00:03:18] Impacts of trauma you may not be aware of [00:04:13] What are vibration of emotion [00:09:04] How can you manage your own emotions [00:11:57] Impact of covid on the workplace environment in Australia [00:26:37] We're talking about limiting beliefs [00:30:53] How can you go about managing your emotional triggers? [00:33:31] Importance of collaboration & helping lift other people up [00:37:30] How to determine what healthy success means [00:40:47] We talk about Ego and when you should check it [00:42:38] See saw between your inner child and your inner protector [00:44:52] Your true leader is your inner child [00:48:03] Panic attacks are just an extreme version of anxiety. Kerry talks about her 'Cairo airport' story [00:49:40] Tip for parents and what the biggest challenge in modern parenting is [00:53:25] We talk about how our brain responds to virtual reality, meta verse and concerns for future. [00:59:35] What compelled Kerry to become a Psychologist [01:10:48] Top 3 Take Away Points Subscribe So You Don't Miss Out:Subscribe to SIP mailing list to get regular updates https://forms.aweber.com/form/16/1748098216.htm (by clicking here) Listen on your favourite platform -https://successinspiredpodcast.com/listen ( click here)Support This Show:Love this Podcast? https://lovethepodcast.com/successinspired (Click here )to leave a review ! Become a Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/thatvitmuller (Click here) Follow on https://www.linkedin.com/showcase/success-inspired-podcast (Linkedin) Follow on https://twitter.com/SuccessInspire3 (Twitter) Like on https://www.facebook.com/successinspiredpodcast/ (Facebook) Follow on https://www.instagram.com/successinspiredpodcast/ (Instagram) Enquiries :Contact Vit on https://www.linkedin.com/in/vitmuller/ (LinkedIn) Get Vit's updates on https://www.facebook.com/thatvitmuller/ (Facebook) Follow Vit on https://www.instagram.com/thatvitmuller/ (Instagram) Find Vit on https://twitter.com/thatvitmuller/ ( twitter) Looking to start a podcast? Here are my recommended tools!Recording - Use The #1 Podcast Recording Software for Remote Interviews https://squadcast.fm/?ref=vitmuller1 (by clicking here) Editing - Remove ums, uhs, likes, you knows, and repeated words as well as noise, enhance speech, and sound like a pro with acoustic echo cancellation and audio quality enhancement — in one click - https://www.descript.com/?lmref=Pq0uiA (Link here) Hosting - Success Inspired Podcast is hosted with Captivate, the world's only growth-oriented podcast host™.  You can too! Get your first 7-days on me by https://www.captivate.fm/signup?ref=vitmuller (clicking here now.) This podcast uses the... Support this podcast

Direction Not Perfection
Episode 151: Focusing On Goals Through The Lens Of ADHD - with Psychologist, Dr. Carey Heller

Direction Not Perfection

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 33:44


Resources: https://www.hellerpsychologygroup.com/Living a healthy lifestyle takes commitment and work. The average person has many tools available to help them achieve their goals. But people who live with ADHD, Executive Function Disorder, learning disabilities or similar disorders have an extra layer of difficulty added to their journey. Although we traditionally think of ADHD as being an issue with children, people of all ages struggle. The inability to focus, manage time and organize things impacts the way they function in all aspects of their lives. Today, Dr. Carey Heller, a licensed, clinical psychologist, is with me to share how he “blends traditional talk therapy with practical ADHD/executive function coaching to provide clients with concrete tools in order to facilitate making improvements with time management and organizational skills” so they can succeed in any area of life, whether it has to do with health and fitness, schoolwork, or business goals. “As a psychologist, he is able to help people process their feelings, increase motivation, improve self-esteem, and address other relevant things which, paired with practical strategies, can lead to significant improvements in task completion, being more relaxed, and greater satisfaction as well as success in life”. Through evaluation and testing Dr. Heller works to figure out what is going on with each client to target their treatment. He believes that everyone is on an individualized journey; There is no single answer to fit every situation. Does that sound like “eyes on your own paper”? I see many parallels between how Dr. Heller and I coach. Now I just wish I had that psychologist background to go with it. If you or a loved one is dealing with ADHD or related disorders, I hope today's interview will let you know that there are helpful resources out there. Direction Not Perfection Resources:www.healthaccountabilitycoach.comwww.facebook.com/houselifestyes

Psych Mic
Finding flow at work | with I-O psychologist Dr. Jared Weintraub

Psych Mic

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 83:45


Jared Weintraub, PhD is passionate about helping individuals, teams, and organizations to create, grow, and maintain purpose-driven, positive, and productive cultures. He currently works on the internal People Analytics and Reporting team at Deloitte and is an Adjunct Professor who has taught undergraduate and graduate Psychology courses. Jared has worked with start-ups, Fortune 500 companies, and organizations across various industries, providing internal and external consulting, coaching, and managing marketing and sales teams. He earned his Master's degree from the Chicago School of Professional Psychology's D.C. campus and recently received his Ph.D. in Applied Organizational Psychology from Hofstra University, where he researched Flow Theory - how, when, and why individuals, teams, and organizations can get into "the Zone." His most recent publication explored how we can use technology-based solutions to "nudge" behavior change to develop critical competencies for flourishing at work.If you're listening on the episode release date, have a very Happy Thanksgiving :) !!!See Jared on LinkedIn!Jared's email: jweintraub89@gmail.comTopics we covered:Jared's inspiration from Dr. Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi, the father of “flow”What is flow?The value of a psych major in industryWhy did Jared enjoy working in sales & HR?How did he discover IO psychology?How did his master's in IO help him do his HR job better?What went into Jared's decision to pursue a PhD in Applied Organizational Psychology?Is flow at work actually important?Do a lot of people achieve flow at work?What are concrete things people can do to start figuring out what gets them into flow?What advice does Jared have for people considering grad school in IO Psychology?What was Jared's experience with research at his PhD program (and why was it unique?)?Practical grad school and networking tipsWhat does Jared do now?Advice for that person listening who's nodding along and feeling really aligned with IO psychology - how should they get started after college?  Visit psychmic.com to sign up for the newsletter, where you'll get career tips, grad school resources, and job opportunities straight to your inbox! Follow @psych_mic on Instagram to submit questions for speakers and stay in the loop.Music by: Adam Fine 

Pan Con Podcast
Psychologist and musician Carlos Escanilla on mental health, playing covers and finding a tribe

Pan Con Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 188:13


Carlos Escanilla is a psychologist and a musician; we delve into both mental health and music — along with his and Mike Beltran's experiences with weight loss — in this episode of Pan Con Podcast. Along the way, the podcast is crashed by past guest John Falco, whose restaurants and brewery also serve as a frequent venue for Carlos' gigs. In the Patreon-only extended cut, Carlos answers lightning round questions about food and we learn about some of his preferences and his unusual Wendy's hamburger habits. Support Pan Con Podcast and the rest of DADEmag.com on Patreon for exclusive content and other perks: https://www.patreon.com/DADEmag Follow Carlos Escanilla and his things: https://www.carlosescanilla.com/ https://www.instagram.com/carlos.escanilla/ https://www.instagram.com/carlos305music/ Follow Pan Con Podcast: https://www.instagram.com/panconpodcast/ https://www.twitter.com/panconpodcast https://www.facebook.com/panconpodcast Follow Mike Beltran: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/piginc Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/piginc Follow DADE: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DADEMAG Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dadeig Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/dadetweets Follow Nick Jiménez: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nicolasajimenez Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/nicolasajimenez

Therapy for Black Girls
Session 235: ICYMI, Steadying Yourself for the Holidays

Therapy for Black Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 18:12


The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is a weekly conversation with Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta, Georgia, about all things mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves. The holiday season, even when not in a pandemic, can bring up lots of stuff. While this season may bring lots of good things like gathering with loved ones and some days off of work, it can also mean family pressures, anxiety, stress, and overwhelm. In November 2017, I shared some thoughts here on the podcast about the differences between the holiday blues and a major depressive disorder and a few tips on how to steady yourself for the holidays and all of that information is just as true today. Resources Visit our Amazon Store for all the books mentioned on the podcast! Stay Connected Is there a topic you'd like covered on the podcast? Submit it at therapyforblackgirls.com/mailbox. If you're looking for a therapist in your area, check out the directory at https://www.therapyforblackgirls.com/directory. Take the info from the podcast to the next level by joining us in the Therapy for Black Girls Sister Circle community.therapyforblackgirls.com Grab your copy of our guided affirmation and other TBG Merch at therapyforblackgirls.com/shop. The hashtag for the podcast is #TBGinSession. Make sure to follow us on social media: Twitter: @therapy4bgirls Instagram: @therapyforblackgirls Facebook: @therapyforblackgirls Our Production Team Executive Producers: Dennison Bradford & Maya Cole Producers: Fredia Lucas & Cindy Okereke Assistant Producer: Ellice Ellis Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

Pan Con Podcast
Psychologist and musician Carlos Escanilla on mental health, playing covers and finding a tribe

Pan Con Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 188:13


Carlos Escanilla is a psychologist and a musician; we delve into both mental health and music — along with his and Mike Beltran's experiences with weight loss — in this episode of Pan Con Podcast. Along the way, the podcast is crashed by past guest John Falco, whose restaurants and brewery also serve as a frequent venue for Carlos' gigs. In the Patreon-only extended cut, Carlos answers lightning round questions about food and we learn about some of his preferences and his unusual Wendy's hamburger habits. Support Pan Con Podcast and the rest of DADEmag.com on Patreon for exclusive content and other perks: https://www.patreon.com/DADEmag Follow Carlos Escanilla and his things: https://www.carlosescanilla.com/ https://www.instagram.com/carlos.escanilla/ https://www.instagram.com/carlos305music/ Follow Pan Con Podcast: https://www.instagram.com/panconpodcast/ https://www.twitter.com/panconpodcast https://www.facebook.com/panconpodcast Follow Mike Beltran: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/piginc Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/piginc Follow DADE: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DADEMAG Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dadeig Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/dadetweets Follow Nick Jiménez: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nicolasajimenez Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/nicolasajimenez

Not Your Mother's Podcast with Sonnet and Veronica
What Nobody Tells You About Motherhood with Alexandra Sacks

Not Your Mother's Podcast with Sonnet and Veronica

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 35:21


The Emotional Motherload. Navigating the emotions of new mom life. In this episode, Alexandra Sacks, MD dives deep into “matrescence,” the transition to motherhood that is as demanding as adolescence and how you can navigate through that.The UnspokenThe transition into motherhood is just as intense and just as important as the one we go through in adolescence.What We Discuss with Alexandra Sacks:How the transition to motherhood is just as big as the transition to adolescence.How to navigate the unknowns of new mom life and pregnancy.The effects our society has on supporting this transition for mothers.If you have a babe that is 0-5 years old and are wondering if they are on track to hit their milestones, grab our free milestones guide at notyourmotherspodcast.us/milestones.Your relationship to money and your money managing tools, are skills you pass on to your children. Set yourself up for a life of abundance and confidence when it comes to your money and your family by signing up for the Invisible System course at notyourmotherspodcast.us/money.Like this show? Please leave us a review here -- even one sentence helps! Consider including your Instagram handle so we can thank you personally!Full show notes and resources can be found here: https://notyourmotherspodcast.co/alexandra-sacks-02/

Good Inside with Dr. Becky
Deep Dive: Navigating Pediatric Heart Disease with Greg and Kara Olsen

Good Inside with Dr. Becky

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 41:55


When former NFL tight end Greg Olsen and his wife Kara's son TJ was born with a congenital heart defect, they had no idea what to expect. Their parenting journey has since been defined by countless hospital visits and numerous surgeries, but it has also been defined by hope and resilience. In this week's episode, the couple talks with Dr. Becky about how navigating their child's major medical issue has shaped them as parents, partners, and people. They share how to mentally prepare your child (and yourself) for unknowns, why “small wins'' keep them going, and how they've witnessed TJ and their other two children, Tate and Talbot, embody resilience. You can learn more about Greg and Kara's work supporting other families navigating pediatric heart disease through their Heartest Yard Foundation and newest charitable effort, Receiving Hope, at www.r4r.org A preview of the good inside this episode: (1:44-6:46): Family transitions while learning about son's heart failure (6:47-11:00): Emotional preparation through honest communication (11:01-16:28): The power of positivity and naming what you don't know (16:29-21:07): Life after recovery in the time of Covid (21:08-26:15): Managing life and emotions as a family leader (26:16-32:19): Balancing being parents of three (32:21-36:09): Building the HEARTest Yard Foundation (36:10-39:32): Lessons learned  (39:38-40:34): Closing Remarks Today's episode is brought to you by the following sponsors: The team at Primary. Check out the wide range of options at www.primary.com and get 20% off your first order with code GOODINSIDE. Rent The Runway. Check out Rent The Runway's monthly membership at www.renttherunway.com and get 40% off with code GOODINSIDE.

Leading With Empathy & Allyship
Embracing Anger As A Pathway To Empathy... And Resilience With Meag-gan O'Reilly

Leading With Empathy & Allyship

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 40:20


In Episode 63, Meag-gan O'Reilly, CEO & Co-Founder of Inherent Value Psychology INC, joins Melinda in an illuminating conversation about the importance of embracing your anger and how it helps us foster empathy with one another. They also discuss how anger helps us build resilience by allowing us to recognize our own needs and boundaries and how Systems Centered Language can be the first step to dismantling oppression and marginalization.About Meag-ganDr. Meag-gan O'Reilly (she/her), is a staff Psychologist at Stanford University's Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS) and Adjunct Faculty in the Stanford School of Medicine. While completing her Post-Doctoral Fellowship at CAPS, Dr. O'Reilly created the first satellite clinic for Black undergraduate and graduate students across the African Diaspora. She currently serves as a Program Coordinator for Outreach, Equity, and Inclusion. In this role, Dr. O'Reilly co-created the Outreach and Social Justice Seminar in 2016 with the goal of training the next generation of culturally conscious and justice-oriented clinicians.Outside of Stanford, Dr. O'Reilly is the Co-Founder and CEO of Inherent Value Psychology INC., her private practice that provides DEI consulting, workshops, trainings, and international speaking engagements. Dr. O'Reilly is a DEI consultant for companies including Google, LYRA Health, and The United Negro College Fund's STEM Scholar Program that supports Black college students nationwide to navigate underrepresentation and discrimination in STEM fields. She also serves as the lead clinician in a partnership with Google to provide therapeutic spaces called The Gathering Space for Black Google Employees in response to the murder of George Floyd and the chronic trauma, and grief, in the Black community. Her TEDx talk: Enough is Enough: The Power of Your Inherent Value, can be seen on YouTube and is a helpful reminder of unconditional self-worth and that our lives matter to the world.Find Leading With Empathy & Allyship useful? Subscribe to our podcast and like this episode!For more about Change Catalyst, and to join us for our monthly live event, visit https://ally.cc. There, you'll also find educational resources and highlights from this episode.Connect On SocialYouTube: youtube.com/c/changecatalystTwitter: twitter.com/changecatalystsFacebook: facebook.com/changecatalystsInstagram: instagram.com/techinclusionLinkedIn: linkedin.com/company/changecatalystsProduction TeamCreator & Host: Melinda Briana EplerProject Manager: Emilie MaasFinance & Operations: Renzo SantosMarketing Communications Coordinator: Christina Swindlehurst ChanCreative Director @ Podcast Rocket: Rob Scheerbarth[Image description: Leading With Empathy & Allyship promo with the Change Catalyst logo and photos of Meag-gan O'Reilly; a Black woman with curly black hair and yellow shirt; and host Melinda Briana Epler; a White woman with red hair, glasses, and orange shirt holding a white mug behind a laptop.]Support the show (http://patreon.com/changecatalysts)

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson
Moving Past Perfectionism and Unhealthy Striving with Dr. Diana Hill

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 66:52


How can we aim high, achieve our goals, and get what we want out of life without falling prey to unhealthy striving and excessive perfectionism? Dr. Diana Hill joins Dr. Rick and Forrest Hanson to explore the costs of perfectionism, productivity anxiety, psychological flexibility, calming the threat system, and how we can go from striving to thriving. About Our Guest: Dr. Diana  Hill specializes in evidence-based and compassion-focused approaches to living well. She has a thriving private practice in Santa Barbara, CA, is the author of the ACT Daily Journal, and is one of the hosts of the Psychologists Off the Clock Podcast.Watch the Episode: Prefer watching to listening? You  can watch this episode on YouTube.Key Topics:0:00 Introduction2:00 Dr. Hill's personal journey4:40 Signs of unhealthy striving6:50 Recognizing striving in the body12:50 Signs of being in a healthier place around striving16:15 What drives perfectionism and how to develop comfort with difficult experiences22:20 Psychological flexibility and how to see your experience more clearly26:35 Social and internalized factors in the search for approval 34:55 Practical ways to develop psychological flexibility38:00 Inner freedom and choice within discomfort45:30 Exposure therapy and cognitive diffusion for releasing control and anxiety55:00 The middle way and climbing the mountains that are important to you.59:50 RecapSupport the Podcast: We're now on Patreon! If you'd like to support the podcast, follow this link.Sponsors:Find the new CBD+ performance gummies and the whole dosist health line-up today at dosisthealth.com. Use promo code BEINGWELL20 for 20% off your purchase. Join over a million people using BetterHelp, the world's largest online counseling platform. Visit betterhelp.com/beingwell for 10% off your first month! Want to sleep better? Try the legendary Calm app! Visit calm.com/beingwell for 40% off a premium subscription.Connect with the show:Subscribe on iTunesFollow Forrest on YouTubeFollow us on InstagramFollow Forrest on InstagramFollow Rick on FacebookFollow Forrest on FacebookVisit Forrest's website 

Dad's Gone
Introducing – Who Killed Bob?

Dad's Gone

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 12:25


Why was mild-mannered, middle aged Sue Neill-Fraser convicted of murdering her partner Bob Chappell on their yacht in January 2009? It was a circumstantial case – no body, no witnesses, no weapon and no confession. Sue has always maintained her innocence and is now in her 13th year of a 23 year sentence in a Tasmanian prison. Psychologist and film producer Eve Ash jumped in at the deep end and has meticulously dissected this case for 12 years in a search for the truth. When Eve was joined by former homicide task force detective Colin McLaren the twists and turns became frightening. For everyone who believes in justice, this podcast will be a shocking eye-opener about a case destined to be Australia's worst wrongful conviction. Launches on Spotify subscription from November 22nd, 2021   Help us to continue to make these podcast by supporting us here.: https://www.patreon.com/missingpersonaustralia See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

How Cum
36 How ADHD Affects Sex + Relationships (Dr. Ari Tuckman)

How Cum

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2021 82:32


Psychologist, Certified Sex Therapist, and author of 'ADHD After Dark: Better Sex Life, Better Relationship' Dr Ari Tuckman joins us as we explore the connection between ADHD and relationships. We talk about how late in life diagnosis' can affect your relationships, finally realizing you aren't "crazy, stupid, or lazy", and the importance of understanding your or your partners ADHD. We're discussing the ways that ADHD can impact relationships where only one partner is diagnosed, and Dr Tuckman tells us about how ADHD can impact both your solo and partnered s*x life. Get yourself a copy of Dr Tuckman's books and keep up with his work at adultadhdbook.com Follow us at @HowCumPodcast and @RemyKassimir  C*m see Remy headline her first show at Stand Up NY on Dec 2 @ 8:00pm! Get your tickets here! Sign up for access to extras and FULL unedited episodes with VIDEO for only $5 at patreon.com/howcum Check out our website for live forums & merch! RATE, REVIEW & SUBSCRIBE Thanks to JuneShine. Get 20% off sitewide, plus free shipping at juneshine.com/howcum Get up to $200 off all mattress orders plus 2 free pillows at HelixSleep.com/howcum.

Autism Weekly
What Does It Mean To Receive an Autism Diagnosis? | With Psychologist, Dr. Jennifer Rogers #61

Autism Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 32:24


 Each person with autism is unique. They have unique skills, strengths, and levels of support needed. So, how is it that all of these unique children have the same diagnosis? This week we are excited to talk about what it means to be diagnosed with an autism spectrum disorder with clinical psychologist, Dr. Jennifer Rogers. She has years of experience in the field and will share valuable insight into how broad the autism spectrum really is as well as what it's like to go through the diagnostic assessment process. Download today's podcast to learn more!   . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Autism weekly is now found on all of the major listening apps including apple podcasts, google podcasts, stitcher, Spotify, amazon music, and more. Subscribe to be notified when we post a new podcast. Autism weekly is produced by ABS Kids. ABS Kids is proud to provide diagnostic assessments and ABA therapy to children with developmental delays like Autism Spectrum Disorder. You can learn more about ABS and the Autism Weekly podcast by visiting abskids.com.

SPOTLIGHT Radio Network
Heather Zak, Psychologist

SPOTLIGHT Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 11:01


Life Coach Zach
S3E23: GUY WINCH - EMOTIONAL HEALTH IS JUST AS IMPORTANT AS PHYSICAL HEALTH

Life Coach Zach

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 18:10


My guest on today's podcast is Author and Psychologist, Guy Winch a leading advocate for integrating the science of emotional health into our daily lives. As he talks about in the episode, we've all been taught how to look after our physical health and know what to do immediately if we were to injure ourselves physically, but what do we do when we are injured emotionally? Basically nothing. Emotional experiences like rejection, failure, heartbreak, and loneliness can deeply wound us leaving a lifetime of lasting effects. We were never really taught from a young age how to care for our emotional health like we do our physical health and that's what Guy feels we need to be doing more of. Caring for our emotional health is just as important as caring for our physical health. It was a real privilege to speak to Guy, I hope this episode gives you something to think about regarding looking after yourself emotionally... For more information on Guy see below. Guy has authored of a number of books that you can find on his website: guywinch.com "Emotional First Aid" "How To Fix A Broken Heart" and "The Squeaky Wheel" Guy's given a number of Ted Talks on the subject, his first: "Why We All Need to Practice Emotional First Aide" as of today has amassed over 12 million views and is really amazing and speaks to this topic. He also co-hosts the "Dear Therapist" podcast which you can find wherever you listen to podcasts. Look for Guy on Instagram: @guywinch To connect with me: Zach Rance, Certified Life Coach | Certified Nutritionist Questions, Comments, or Business Inquiries Visit: LifeCoachZach.com or Instagram: @ZachRancey To leave a review on this episode or any of my episodes, visit: LifeCoachZach.com/review --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/zachrance/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/zachrance/support

Therapy for Black Girls
BONUS: Issa & Nathan Try Again?

Therapy for Black Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 38:39


The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is a weekly conversation with Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta, Georgia, about all things mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves. In this week's episode of Insecure we catch up with Issa & Nathan reconvening after that very awkward night at her apartment and of course we have some thoughts! In this bonus episode, Dr. Oriowo and I chatted about the difficulties with communication that persist with Issa & Nathan, the tension between who Nathan is now and who he might have been in the past, and what the future might hold for them. This episode does contain spoilers so if you haven't watched the latest episode save this conversation until you've had a chance to watch.  Where to Find Dr. Oriowo www.annodright.com Grab a copy of Cocoa Butter & Hair Grease Instagram: @annodright Twitter: @drdonnaoriowo Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 231 of the podcast discussing the Season 5 premiere of Insecure. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 201 of the podcast discussing how to vet relationship advice. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 60 of the podcast discussing colorism and texturism.  Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 159 of the podcast discussing Molly's return to therapy. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 158 of the podcast discussing Issa & Lawrence's relationship. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 155 of the podcast discussing Molly & Issa's friendship. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 151 of the podcast discussing the Season 4 premiere of Insecure. Stay Connected Is there a topic you'd like covered on the podcast? Submit it at therapyforblackgirls.com/mailbox. If you're looking for a therapist in your area, check out the directory at https://www.therapyforblackgirls.com/directory. Take the info from the podcast to the next level by joining us in the Therapy for Black Girls Sister Circle community.therapyforblackgirls.com Grab your copy of our guided affirmation and other TBG Merch at therapyforblackgirls.com/shop. The hashtag for the podcast is #TBGinSession. Make sure to follow us on social media: Twitter: @therapy4bgirls Instagram: @therapyforblackgirls Facebook: @therapyforblackgirls Our Production Team Executive Producers: Dennison Bradford & Maya Cole Producers: Fredia Lucas & Cindy Okereke Assistant Producer: Ellice Ellis Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

Midnight, On Earth
Episode 068 - Archangel Training & Conscious Evolution w/ Zak Schwartz

Midnight, On Earth

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 74:51


In this episode I visit the office of Psychologist and Author, Zak Schwartz, Ph. D. as we discuss one of his books, 'An Archangel Training Manual: A Metaphoric Look at Transpersonal Psychology', Zak and I talk about learning how to align with the light aspect of ourselves, while we balance with the ego aspect. We also discuss how we are all archangels in training, and strategies to develop deeper collective awareness.. Drop In!www.dynskills.comZak Schwartz Bio:Zak Schwartz, Ph.D. works as a Psychologist in private practice in Lane County, specializing in intervention skills, relationship skills, chemical dependency, non-violent intervention, and facilitates Dynamics Interaction Skills workshops.Zak has served as Clinical Supervisor to Lane County substance abuse treatment programs and has worked clinically in this specialty since 1974.Zak helped design and implement several level I and II CD treatment programs both in Lane County government and in the Oregon state Correctional System.His Dynamic Interaction Skills programs have been used nationwide and adapted to effectively train staff for business, industry, and special events, and security teams.Zak authored 3 books including CHANGING ANGER, AN ARCHANGEL TRAINING MANUAL, and his latest release EFFECTIVE HUMANISTIC INTERVENTION. Since 1973, Zak has lived and worked in Eugene, OR. Get bonus content on Patreon See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Quantum Conversations: With Karen Curry Parker
Science Takes Time: Shifting Paradigms Within Systems with Dr. Peta Stapleton

Quantum Conversations: With Karen Curry Parker

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 38:49


The frustrating part of science is that it takes time.  It takes time to validate an experimental process, duplicate the process enough times to verify that the results are relatively predictable, and to calculate and demonstrate the statistical probabilities. When it comes to doing research about health and wellness, it's hard to wait out the time for scientific validation for compassionate reasons.  The Hippocratic oath starts with the promise to “first do no harm." But the science behind healthcare can sometimes create a dilemma.  In today's Quantum Revolution episode, we're going to be talking with Dr. Peta Stapleton who has been building a body of scientific evidence behind the Emotional Freedom Techniques, EFT.  Some of you may know it as “tapping."  What if the “doing no harm” means taking a risk and implementing something that seems anecdotally “harmless” and truly beneficial before science has time to validate a healthcare innovation?  Sometimes we have to stand in both places at once.  We can take a calculated, intentional risk to implement a process that is seemingly beneficial and - with caution - inform our clients that the science behind the choice is still emerging, while we wait for the patterns to be scientifically verified and validated over time. This process takes pioneers who are willing to take a leap of faith.  Both the practitioner and the patient have to be willing to trust that the experiment is worth trying and understand that the results are not guaranteed.  But then again, with healthcare, to a certain degree, the results are never quite guaranteed.  There is no one size fits all approach for treating people. Only statistical probabilities that treatments will work… The decision to take a calculated risk for the sake of healing is a personal choice, provided the outcome doesn't impact the well-being of others.  But, collectively, we have to understand that these calculated risks, while they may be end up being a “Hail Mary pass" on the personal level, are not scientifically valid.  While the practice of EFT tapping has not been around as long as acupuncture, one of the main components of EFT is the gentle tapping on those same energy lines, or meridians, used in acupuncture and acupressure. When combined with some current psychotherapies, such as Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Exposure Therapy, tapping yields amazing results. EFT was developed by Gary Craig in the 1990s based on his study of work done by Roger Callahan in Thought Field Therapy (TFT). TFT was one of the first methods in what is now called Energy Psychology. As Craig realized the potential of this approach, he worked to refine and simplify the techniques while maintaining positive, measurable results: an evidence-based methodology. He ultimately developed a simple yet very profound set of techniques which he made available to everyone on his website emofree.com. Dr. Peta Stapleton is a registered clinical and health Psychologist and Associate Professor at Bond University (Australia) who embraces evidence-based and innovative techniques.  Dr. Stapleton is a world-leading researcher in Emotional Freedom Techniques (‘Tapping') and led a world first study investigating brain changes after EFT.  She was awarded the Harvey Baker Research Award for meticulous research (Association of Comprehensive Energy Psychology), and was named 2019 Psychologist of the Year (Australian Allied Health Awards). Dr. Staplteon has also authored The Science Behind Tapping: A Proven Stress Management Technique for the Mind and Body (Hay House), which won Best Self-Help Book (2019 Best Book Awards, American Book Fest). Find Dr. Stapleton on social media, she would love to connect! Website: petastapleton.com Training: evidencebasedeft.com Email: admin@evidencebasedeft.com Facebook: facebook.com/drpetastapleton Twitter: @petastapleton , Instagram: @petastapleton LinkedIn:      linkedin.com/in/petastapleton YouTube:  youtube.com/DrPetaStapleton Research publications: research.bond.edu.au/en/persons/peta-stapleton Dr. Stapleton's clinical food craving program based on research trials: weightmanagementpsychology.com.au/onlinecourses/tappingforweightmanagement Thank you for joining us for the Quantum Revolution Podcast with Karen Curry Parker. Please be sure to subscribe to this podcast on your favorite platform or at quantumrevolutionpodcast.com so you don't miss any of the amazing shows we have in store for you. In the education system, that are more than two generations of students moving through the school system who do not benefit from the most current educational research, something you'll learn about in our next Quantum Revolution episode. We hope you will join Karen Curry Parker and her guest Dr. Naomi Fisher on our next episode, we'll see you there!

The Saad Truth with Dr. Saad
My Chat with Dr. Nicolai Sennels, Danish Criminal Psychologist (The Saad Truth with Dr. Saad_324)

The Saad Truth with Dr. Saad

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 66:37


We explore the unique mindsets of Muslim criminals in Denmark, an exploration of the violence prescribed in Islamic texts, immigration policies, and Islamic reform, among other topics. Correction: At the 46 minute, 44 seconds mark, I misspoke. Mushriqun refers to idolaters and polytheists whereas Munafiqun refers to hypocrites. Note: Apologies for some technical difficulties that arose during the taping and for some echo (in terms of the audio quality). I have edited a few seconds out that were dead air time; otherwise the clip is whole. Relevant articles from which I quoted: http://bit.ly/1W4oPJz http://bit.ly/1TiHaMJ _______________________________________ This chat was posted originally on Ora.tv back in 2016 and on my YouTube channel on May 3, 2016 as THE SAAD TRUTH_166: https://youtu.be/mFIfEHeHqwc _______________________________________ If you appreciate my work and would like to support it: https://subscribestar.com/the-saad-truth https://patreon.com/GadSaad https://paypal.me/GadSaad _______________________________________ The Parasitic Mind: How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense (paperback edition) was released on October 5, 2021. Order your copy now. https://www.amazon.com/Parasitic-Mind-Infectious-Killing-Common/dp/162157959X/ref=tmm_hrd_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=&sr= https://www.amazon.ca/Parasitic-Mind-Infectious-Killing-Common/dp/162157959X https://www.amazon.co.uk/Parasitic-Mind-Infectious-Killing-Common/dp/162157959X _______________________________________ Please visit my website gadsaad.com, and sign up for alerts. If you appreciate my content, click on the "Support My Work" button. I count on my fans to support my efforts. You can donate via Patreon, PayPal, and/or SubscribeStar. _______________________________________ Dr. Gad Saad is a professor, evolutionary behavioral scientist, and author who pioneered the use of evolutionary psychology in marketing and consumer behavior. In addition to his scientific work, Dr. Saad is a leading public intellectual who often writes and speaks about idea pathogens that are destroying logic, science, reason, and common sense. _______________________________________  

TRUST & THRIVE with Tara Mont
147: Emotional Intimacy in Relationships - with Dr. Daryl Johnson, Psychologist & Couples Therapist

TRUST & THRIVE with Tara Mont

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 46:17


Dr. Daryl Johnson, affectionately known as your favorite couples therapist, is a psychologist in the Washington, DC area. Dr. Daryl helps her clients break through the obstacles that seem to be holding them back in their relationships. She specializes in guiding singles and couples toward healthy fulfilling relationships.  She has been cited by Cosmopolitan as one of the 21 relationship experts to follow. Dr. Daryl is a  published researcher and has been a contributor for Marriage.com and Digital Romance. She has been featured in major publications such as RedBook Magazine, Brides magazine, Popsugar, Bustle, and Hello Giggle.  In this episode, we explore common relationship struggles, repeating relationship patterns, boundaries in relationships, relationship comparison, benefits of couples therapy, and the importance of self-awareness and accountability in relationships. We also debunk some relationship myths, including the one about "not going to bed angry."FOLLOW DR. DARYL: INSTA: @dr.daryljohnson WEBSITE: www.drdaryljohnson.com STAY CONNECTED: INSTA: @trustandthrive TIKOK:@trustandthrive TWITTER: @trustandthrive FACEBOOK: bit.ly/FBtaramont WEBSITE: www.tara-mont.com EMAIL: tara@tara-mont.com  

Women Who Stutter Podcast – Make Room For The Stuttering

Episode 242 features Angélica Bernabé who hails from Lima, Peru. Angélica is a Psychologist who is also studying to be a Speech Language Pathologist. She has her own Stuttering Center which is focused on an interdisciplinary, holistic approach to stuttering therapy. The Center will celebrate its third anniversary in December. She is also a member […]

Autism Live
Ask Dr. Doreen - Meltdown, Depression, Neurotypical Siblings

Autism Live

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 62:07


Check out this episode of Ask Dr. Doreen! Psychologist and BCBA Dr. Doreen Granpeesheh discusses Meltdowns, Depression and Neurotypical siblings! Tune in to hear what Shannon and Dr. Doreen have to say!   5:20 My autistic 11 year old will shut down often when he has a sensory meltdown or is stressed. Sometimes he will not talk at all for hours. Is this something normal autistic kids do? How can I help him? He will roll up into a ball. 23:53 My 3.5 years old son talking to himself in gibberish has reduced and now he has started using words I can understand even if it is directed to me. Does it mean there is hope for him to talk again? 27:35 I cry every night

Autism Live
Ask Dr. Doreen - Meltdown, Depression, Neurotypical Siblings

Autism Live

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 62:24


Check out this episode of Ask Dr. Doreen! Psychologist and BCBA Dr. Doreen Granpeesheh discusses Meltdowns, Depression and Neurotypical siblings! Tune in to hear what Shannon and Dr. Doreen have to say!   5:20 My autistic 11 year old will shut down often when he has a sensory meltdown or is stressed. Sometimes he will not talk at all for hours. Is this something normal autistic kids do? How can I help him? He will roll up into a ball. 23:53 My 3.5 years old son talking to himself in gibberish has reduced and now he has started using words I can understand even if it is directed to me. Does it mean there is hope for him to talk again? 27:35 I cry every night

CHECK YOUR HEAD: Mental Help for Musicians
Katelyn Tarver: Living w/Anxiety & Self-Doubt w/Dr. Adi Jaffe (Psychologist, The Abstinence Myth)

CHECK YOUR HEAD: Mental Help for Musicians

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 60:52


Mari Fong interviews Katelyn Tarver, singer-songwriter and actress, and Dr. Adi Jaffe, psychologist, addiction specialist, and author of The Abstinence Myth.  Katelyn Tarver shares her story and solutions for living with anxiety and self-doubt. Katelyn released 6 EPs of her own music before winning NBC's "Songland" in 2019.  Her song, "You Don't Know" captures the feeling when you're not okay, and songs off her new album "Subject To Change" have the same emotional honesty and vulnerability.Next, we have Part 2 of the interview with expert Dr. Adi Jaffe, Ph.D, psychologist and author of the book,The Abstinence Myth.  Dr. Jaffe shares the importance of finding the root causes of addiction and how therapy can be essential to longtime recovery and sobriety. He explains his unique approach with the IGNTD program.“Be brave, ask for help, and be persistent in finding the mental help that you need.” For free and affordable solutions for mental health and addiction recovery, visit: http://checkyourheadpodcast.com/* Donate to our mission at checkyourheadpodcast.com or on our patreon.com page. Every dollar is appreciated, every listener is appreciated.THANK YOU for following us on social media @checkyourheadpodcastWatch and subscribe to our YouTube Channel:  checkyourheadpodcast.youtubeSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/checkyourheadpodcast)

Finding Genius Podcast
The Four “Rs” of Mental Wellness with Psychologist Maria Schmid

Finding Genius Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 41:58


We are shaped by the social and physical environments in which we live. And by examining how this idea has played out in her own life, licensed psychologist Maria Schmid has come to a place where she is capable of helping others through the difficulties of life. Press play to discover: What it means to say that people see themselves in relation to other people Four things to recognize and focus on in order to gain a greater perspective in life The universal importance of feeling heard, seen, and recognized, especially as we change over time “I never liked the statement ‘everything happens for a reason,' but I do believe that things happen with meaning,” says Schmid, explaining how and why living in the present moment is so key. Reflection, resilience, relational health, and ritual are the four “Rs” Schmid helps her clients focus on. She explains each in detail, and shares insight from her work with clients. Tune in to hear the full conversation, and learn more about Schmid's work at https://mariaschmid.ca/. Episode also available on Apple Podcast: http://apple.co/30PvU9C

Renewing the Mind Podcast
A statement that will change your marriage!

Renewing the Mind Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 60:06


In this video we discuss a statement that will change your marriage! If you have any questions or comments join us in the chat below! Follow Us on Instagram at@tylersanchez24https://www.instagram.com/pastor_tylersanchez/@raulsanchezphdhttps://www.instagram.com/raulsanchezphd/@RenewingTheMindPodcasthttps://www.instagram.com/renewingthemindpodcast/Follow us on Facebook!@RenewingTheMindPodcasthttps://fb.watch/8C5MnG_u8k/Intro & Outro songhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VjZlWIRryRU

Therapy for Black Girls
Session 234: Friends, Family, & Finances

Therapy for Black Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 51:42


The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is a weekly conversation with Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta, Georgia, about all things mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves. What have you been taught about money? Have you ever stopped to think about what kind of relationship you have to it? To help us think through our relationship to money and how it can impact our relationships with others is La'Quesha Boston, MA, LPC. She and I chatted about the factors that influence our money mindset, conversations to have with your partner about money, and some of the issues that come up as it relates to friends and finances. Resources Visit our Amazon Store for all the books mentioned on the podcast! Where to Find La'Quesha https://www.loveandmoneytherapy.me/ Stay Connected Is there a topic you'd like covered on the podcast? Submit it at therapyforblackgirls.com/mailbox. If you're looking for a therapist in your area, check out the directory at https://www.therapyforblackgirls.com/directory. Take the info from the podcast to the next level by joining us in the Therapy for Black Girls Sister Circle community.therapyforblackgirls.com Grab your copy of our guided affirmation and other TBG Merch at therapyforblackgirls.com/shop. The hashtag for the podcast is #TBGinSession. Make sure to follow us on social media: Twitter: @therapy4bgirls Instagram: @therapyforblackgirls Facebook: @therapyforblackgirls Our Production Team Executive Producers: Dennison Bradford & Maya Cole Producers: Fredia Lucas & Cindy Okereke Assistant Producer: Ellice Ellis Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

SuperPsyched with Dr. Adam Dorsay
#86 The Psychologist Who Was a 9-11 First Responder | Francine Toder, Ph.D.

SuperPsyched with Dr. Adam Dorsay

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 46:13


This year marks the 20th anniversary of September 11, 2001. It is a date of heartbreak and tragedy and, if you're of an age allowing you to remember it, it is a date that likely holds a specific spot in your memory. We remember it because of deeds that are some of the worst of what humans can do. In the days following, however, there were heroic deeds representing some of the best of what humans can do. It was an honor to speak with a psychologist who decided to use her skills to bring healing to people at the epicenter of the destruction in New York City. Dr. Francine Toder is a psychologist, author, and a professor of psychology who lives in the San Francisco Bay area and who originally hails from New York. As you will hear, she felt compelled to volunteer to provide her therapy skills wherever they could be used in the aftermath of 9/11 in her hometown. Her days were surreal, long, and deeply meaningful. Also, like many 9/11 first responders, Francine's health took a huge hit years after her service when she was diagnosed with lung cancer. Fortunately, her health has been restored allowing her to share her gripping and important story. So, join Francine and me as we talk about the experiences of a psychologist who was a first responder after 9/11.

Good Inside with Dr. Becky
Yes, One-Year-Olds Have Tantrums

Good Inside with Dr. Becky

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 25:35


Everyone talks about the “terrible twos,” but we rarely acknowledge the tricky twelve- to twenty-four-month stage. At one year, kids are rapidly developing: They're exploring the world, figuring out how to express their needs, and testing limits. It's messy, but here's the thing: The more prepared you are for this stage, the more grounded you can be in those messy moments. In this week's episode, Dr. Becky talks with three parents about the challenges of raising a one-year-old—from throwing food to throwing a tantrum. She emphasizes that our kids are not trying to irritate us, they're trying to learn, and shares practical strategies for helping them learn in a safe environment. A preview of the good inside this episode: (3:15-3:59): Why one-year-olds push boundaries (10:26-11:24): Tantrums aren't just normal, they're healthy (17:29:18:24): Meeting vs. seeing your child's needs (23:29-25:22): Three takeaways Follow Dr. Becky on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drbeckyatgoodinside/ Subscribe for weekly strategies and scripts:https://goodinside.com/newsletter/ Learn more with Dr. Becky's workshops: https://learning.goodinside.com/ This episode is brought to you by Vivvi. A company that's reinventing childcare and early learning for today's families. Visit www.vivvi.com and mention "Dr. Becky" to receive a free month at one of their campuses or a free week of at home childcare with any full-time enrollment. Today's episode is brought to you by the team at Primary. Check out the wide range of options at www.primary.com and get 20% off your first order with code GOODINSIDE.

The Lighthouse Podcast
Episode 54 | The Role of a Psychologist in Pediatric Cancer Treatment

The Lighthouse Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 27:06


This week on The Lighthouse Podcast, Chris and Christy are joined by Dr. Naadira Upshaw, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Emory University School of Medicine and Pediatric Psychologist at Children's Healthcare of Atlanta in the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center. Dr. Upshaw works with a team whose role is helping kids cope with the day-to-day stress of pediatric cancer. Dr. Upshaw is brought in when someone on the child's support team notices that a child is having a hard time dealing with a diagnosis, a stressful procedure, or any part of the cancer journey. She shares the unique struggles that the youngest children might have as they're going through major developmental milestones during treatment, as well as the challenges that older teenagers have in transitioning to adult health care—and how her team can help these groups better navigate these phases. Dr. Upshaw also shares several of her quick strategies for improving sleep and dealing with anxiety, and the importance of establishing boundaries while kids are on treatment. They close the conversation by talking about breaking down the stigma around mental health care, and Dr. Upshaw expresses what an honor it is to be invited into someone's journey during such a challenging time.

Bubble Bath Stories
The Blame Game

Bubble Bath Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 25:00


Boy has it been a week! Travis Scott's infamous Astroworld Fest has been the focal point this week in the news. Tragically, 10 victims have passed since this recording. The Rubber Ducky Gang decided it was time talk. The narrative of blaming the performer has had Nicky Trendz thinking how much accountability should be placed on the concert goers. Unpopular opinion, but do the concert goers need to learn etiquette and respect? And Manny Oso has been fascinated with the expert opinions coming in. From Crowd Control Experts to Psychologist, this has been dissected in all ways that seem to point the fingers the promoters and venue operators. The updates on this story don't stop. Every day we're getting news on the case or the victims. But you tell us! Where do you think the accountability lies? Do you have a concert horror story? Read the Stories: Astroworld Festival concert promoter has previous safety violations https://amp.usatoday.com/amp/6323854001 Concert safety expert: Deaths at Travis Scott's Astroworld Festival were ‘preventable' https://www.latimes.com/entertainment-arts/music/story/2021-11-06/travis-scott-astroworld-festival-seating TODAY Explained, VOX Featuring UK Professor G Keith Still https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/astroworld/id1346207297?i=1000541277247 To keep you with the Ducks in charge follow: Bubblebathstories.co FB & IG: @Bubblebathstories Nicky Trendz IG: @nickyTRENDZ Manny Oso IG: @gotnotime4diss

Money Savage
You Can Do Anything with Dr. Doug Brackmann

Money Savage

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 23:47


LifeBlood ENGAGE:  We talked about how you can do anything, how things considered problematic can actually be superpowers, how there is no resistance in the present, the power of meditation, and how to know if you're genetically predisposed to do incredible things! with Dr. Doug Brackmann, Psychologist and author of Driven, helping highly driven individuals take back control of their lives.    Listen to learn why you can do anything, but once you realize that, you're obligated to do something about it!   For the Difference Making Tip, scan ahead to 20:24! You can learn more about Doug at IAmDriven.com and LinkedIn. Thanks, as always for listening!  If you got some value and enjoyed the show, please leave us a review wherever you listen and subscribe as well.  You can learn more about us at MoneyAlignmentAcademy.com, Twitter, LinkedIn, Instagram, Pinterest, YouTube and Facebook or you'd like to be a guest on the show, contact George at Contact@GeorgeGrombacher.com.

Jessup Think
The Wisdom of Your Body

Jessup Think

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 31:30


Psychologist and award winning researcher Hillary McBride explores the broken and unhealthy ideas we have inherited about our bodies in her new book The Wisdom of Your Body: Finding Healing, Wholeness, and Connection through Embodied Living. TRANSCRIPT 0:01 Everyone welcome to Jessup think I'm your host Mark Moore, and your co host Rex. Rex on the show today, we have Hilary McBride. She's a psychologist and an award winning researcher. And she's going to explore the broken and unhealthy ideas we've inherited about our bodies in her new book, The wisdom of your body, finding healing, wholeness, and connection through embodied living. And even though in our podcast, I guess we are disembodied voices, I think we're going to learn that embodiment is a very, very important part of our spirituality, so important in so important to our life in the world, and our life with God, I really hope you enjoy the show, I 0:49 want to start by saying thank you so much for joining us on the show, and really excited to talk about your book. And a main thread that that kind of connects your book is this idea of embodiment. And so I'd love to just start there, and have you kind of tell our listeners what, what is embodiment? And how does that kind of connect the themes of your book. Yeah, that's a great place to start, because the word embodiment is thrown out so much these days. And yet having it clearly defined as something that I find doesn't happen as often as it's used. So I think a great as it again, as an academic, I love starting with defining the terms. 1:29 We most of us hear the word embodiment when we think about someone living up their values. So somehow the things that matter up here are kind of up in their head or in flashed and the way that they move through space and time how they are with people how they occupy space. But the the way that I'm using embodiment, and the principle that moves through, like you said, that weaves together, the book is just a little different than that. It's, it's about the felt experience of being a body. So not just being a mind that is carried around by a body, which is how most of us think about ourselves in a western context, particularly those of us who have advanced education and whatnot, there is this kind of over identification, over identification with the mind or our cerebra reality. So embodiment is our way of, of acknowledging that we are also a body, in fact, maybe we're even more a body, but that way of being in space is not something that we think of as ourself. So embodiment, is both the felt and lived experience of being a body engaging with the world, right? We our bodies, in social contexts, but also the the redistribution of identity to be able to say my body is, is not something just that I have a thing. But there is something in my body that actually is me that makes up who I am. And we can start to get into the weeds a little bit with that if, if you'd like naturally there, is there some pushback that people give, when we say like, well, I am my body, because we've spent most of our lives in a western context, trying to subdue the body, to conquer the body to have mind over matter. So people don't like that so much. 3:16 Right, right. Yeah, this is this is where we're all about getting in the weeds. 3:22 Because that's when that is important. I mean, I think is an interesting place to understand the the idea of getting away from a kind of mind body dualism, to an understanding of I am my body. And I work with students. And sometimes when I say that to students, I can see them kind of squirming like, wait, I'm not. What does it mean to identify with my body or to to say the phrase, I am my body. And there's this, this push back. And I think, maybe a pushback of, of connecting identity with embodiment. We could say we identify, maybe when the church do we identify with our soul, you know, we get preached, this is who you are. And so it's hard for us to connect those two. But it but it seems so vitally important, because we are our bodies more than have a body and I like how you make that distinction in the book. Yeah, one of the first things I actually thought when I was just skimming, the first couple of chapters of the book was, 4:34 you know, the fact that at least the theological tradition that I come from the church denominational tradition that I come from, has never really sort of chucked off the specter of Gnosticism and there's this, this mind body thing and so you know, mind or spirit or flesh or it's all super platonic, is somehow more real and and there's just something about our bodies that is, is less than 5:00 And so we get uncomfortable when we start talking about things like embodiment or or actually that being, you know, a constituent part of our identity, foreign part of our identity. Yeah. I think we've been told explicitly, you're not your body and you shouldn't be your body because your body is bad. I mean, how many different ways can we have it said, I have an infinite number. Apparently, because I have so many different seasons of my life, I've been told your body is sinful, your flesh is bad, you need to conquer the flesh in order to achieve said directly like this or not, like achieve some sort of superior spirituality, or you're not tied down by the limits of the constraints of being a body. So there's that side of it, where we're actually explicitly told specifically in faith contexts, this is this is a barrier to your holiness. This is a barrier to your evolution as a spiritual being. And then there's the other branch of it, which is for people whose bodies have been 6:03 the place of profound suffering for people whose bodies have 6:10 been marginalized, oppressed, objectified, made to be unsafe, saying I am not my body has been a survival strategy, it has been the most powerful way to say I can escape into the furthest reaches of my mind where nobody can have. 6:29 Exactly yeah, so we see both sides of it right to say I am my body makes us squirm, because it in some ways, it goes against so much of what our faith tradition has taught us, but also, it might actually feel threatening to some people because it causes them to then again, identify with the place where their pain has been. So I see the complexity of saying this, and I want to nod to all of the bodies that have been feeling the lived realities of the traumas of what we do to bodies, and have tried to escape that as a way to survive. 7:07 Yeah, it's important, it seems like many theologians, particularly black theologians, have been recognizing that in several decades leading up of understanding the role of the body and faith in the role of the body in our experience. And And interestingly, in maybe Oh, kind of white Eurocentric theology, there's this there's this underlying thing of, hey, our maybe our bodies are supreme, and so we we have to then disregard disregard the flesh, disregard the body, but it's, it's completely approached in a different way, culturally. And, and we learn that in the church. And I think that's yeah, it makes us struggle with recognizing our body and identifying with our body, right? 8:03 And maybe help us walk through that, to in what ways are maybe how are we our body? How can we how can we understand identity and body better? Well, I like to go back to when we think about nature and nurture, and how, of course, we now know that it is always both, that we show up in this world as a body that is the first place that we experience the world through, we think about I've got a three month old daughter, and I'm watching her, put everything in her mouth starting to do that, right so that the body being the locus of the self experience, it is the place in the playground of existence. And we know that from the beginning, everything that we encounter through the world we encounter through our body. And it is over time that we slowly start to lose that or for some people, if there's a really significant trauma, maybe leaving the body happens sooner. But we know we're all born knowing from from the if that's really it. This is our birthright, our mother tongue to speak language of our body. That is how we interact with the world. And we get feedback from social contexts about what that's like the color of our body, the way we move our body, the size of our body, the level of ability of our body. And that shapes the narratives that we have about ourself. We call this Interpersonal Neurobiology in the field that I'm in but the idea that our interactions with other people shape our felt experience of ourselves inside. And so the construct of individualism starts to really, really dissolve when we look at what's going on in our brain body systems in social contexts. But we have this narrative that we carry around inside of ourselves that is really the the conglomerate of all of the stories that have been projected back to us about how we show up in space. And as much as I might at this point, be able to identify myself by my name or by 10:00 My written work or by the sound of my voice, there is no question that people who know me will see me walking in the door, my friends, my family, my colleagues, whatnot, will see my face will see the way that I walk as they walk in the door and know that it's me. So we in our kind of modern world can have these forays into this embodiment in a way that seems to be well supported on social media. And like I was saying in the written word, but the truth is, you are known by how your body moves through space. And assumptions are made about you based on how you move again, your size, your shape, your level of ability, the color of your skin, and your gender identity and how you share and express your affection with other bodies. assumptions are made about you, and and those shape, what it feels like to be you in the world. So we have kind of the projection on our body that shapes identity, and how much we identify or not with those projections. And then we also have the felt and lived experience from the inside out of being being in flashed. So I know it sounds simple, but all of our senses are the way that we interact with the world and our senses are bodily, they're not intellectual, they're felt from the ground up the bottom up, and they move up to shape our cognition. So and this will be kind of the last point I say, On this note, we in psychology have a long tradition of over identifying with cognition as the seat of the self. But we know based on how the structure of the brain is created, that actually, emotion and interoceptive cues, these things that come again, from the ground up, are what shapes so much of our cognition. So although we think of ourselves as thinkers, the thinking is really the dumping ground of the felt and lived experience on a sensory and affective level. 11:57 And there's this sort of symbiotic relationship, I've always felt between, you know, the mind and the body anyway, when whenever I'm feeling anxious, and this has happened almost all my life, in fact, I was going to try to get some free therapy here on the podcast, but yeah, it literally has happened all my life, and I get anxious, even if even if I can't identify the source of the anxiety. It could be just global, it could be whatever, right? I'll, I'll feel it in part of my body. And in, I almost can't help that. And it's, 12:31 and it's interesting. So when I go through a day where I'm not anxious, or I'm distracted in another way, so I'm not, you know, thinking about whatever the source of my anxiety is, and suddenly the pain, the aches, the whatever, that's localized in a part of my body, I call it picking on myself, I've done that sort of forever, just sort of goes away. And then I'm kind of shocked. It's like, well, that's not hurting, right? 12:54 Because there's actually not anything, I don't know physically wrong there. But there's this connection. Yeah. And I, it's, it's wild, isn't it like this is the one that will blow my mind, probably till the day that I die. We experience proprioceptive memory. So based on the position of our spine, and our the movements of our limbs and how we are relative to the ground into gravity, we can store and remember memories without ever moving up into our cognitive awareness. So we can encounter things posture, really, that remind us of traumatic, scary enjoy, or enjoyable events. And then we can have the emotional response that correlates to those experiences without us ever actually knowing what's going on up here. So our bodies can be sensitized to not just posture, but environments, sensory cues, like smell smell, goes, instead of it being processed through a few different loops before it goes to the motion center of the brain and actually goes directly there. There's a direct connection between olfactory bulb and the amygdala response response. So what that means is, without us ever thinking about it, we can be noticing and remembering things and our body can be reacting to protect us to keep us safe. And we have no idea what the cue is. So this is the this is something that happens often for people when they come into therapy. 14:18 I'm having a reaction I don't know why, without us ever realizing their body on some levels connecting to what's going on around us is picking things up and is telling the truth about probably something that was dangerous for us in the past. But because we over identify as cognitive beings, if we don't have a narrative that we like to understand about it, we feel disoriented by our body's reactions and blame our body instead of going oh, my body is so wise and so smart. She he they are picking up something in the past that was dangerous for me and trying to protect me. 14:53 Do you think it works the other way too? Like like like, you know, like peak experiences are important things that are 15:00 You know, beneficial, I mean, I know sometimes I'll just, you know, get a whiff of something and I'm just slammed back 30 years, could it? I can't help it. It just happens. And you're just right there again, maybe thinking about something that I haven't thought about consciously or deliberately for ever. But it's just, it's almost, it's almost immediate, and is through my sense, yes, his bodily senses. It's just this immediate thing. You're so right. And that I'm so glad you mentioned that. Because I think it's really easy when we start talking about embodiment, and being in the body in the way that the body reacts. To talk about the things that are hard, the trauma, the anxiety, the panic, the pain, the illness, I mean, all of the things that go on, that make it hard to be in our bodies. But I think what you're saying is really important here, which is that our bodies are not just places that store trauma, our bodies are also places, or vibrancy and passion and sensuality, and connection and empathy and deep joy and vibrancy. And I mean, think about a laugh, like what is a laugh except your body having so much joy inside of it, that it has to expel waves of sound outwards, reverberate around to signal to your community, something awesome is going on over here. Like, it's incredible that our bodies can do this. And I mean, as you're saying that I met, I'm at my parents house right now, as I was telling you, when we started the interview, and the smell of walking into my parents house and the smell of the baking around Thanksgiving, and like all of the memories that come back with that, or you can hear a song and all of a sudden feel like you're on that first date that you were on again 20 years ago or whatever it is like our we're storing joy and pleasure just as much as we're storing pain and trauma. Yeah, yeah, definitely. For me, it is downy fabrics. Okay, when I smell there, at my grandparents house in Indiana, the door, you would go in walked right by the washing machine, the washer and dryer. So when you walk into the house, it always smelled like fabric softener. So that smell just literally takes me right back to my grandma's house, which was a place of warmth, love and safety. There's definitely a commercial for Downey sponsored this this season. Yeah, you're gonna get loads of Danny in the mail. No, I think what, what can be really cool about that, too, is when we start to think about embodiment, in in a very intentional way. When we are paying attention to the cues that our body is giving us that are associated with comfort and warmth and pleasure and ease. We can intentionally access those, by stimulating ourselves are stimulating our senses in ways that bring us back. They're so Rexy we're saying, right, okay, we've got these sensations in the body that feel overwhelming. And if we're distracted, maybe we don't notice the sensations. But we can intentionally go smell something or go listen to a song or go do something that's associated with ease as a way of telling your body Hey, actually, you're safe right now. Right? It's okay, so in my keepsake boxes, I actually have some old old bottles of cologne that I actually wore, like 40 years ago, and every once in a while, if I want to take myself back, and you got to be careful with this stuff. Right? I can just unscrew that thing. And just it's like, oh my gosh, you know, and, you know, obviously, if it's a good memory, it's a deliberate thing to try. Yes. You know, access that memory and and then of course, you know, though, the song stuff actually will tell the students sometimes it's like, you know, I understand that it's this music you would think it's just ridiculous. And actually right now, it probably is right. But you know, I will roll up my windows and put on you know, these things from from 3040 years ago, because it's a time of my life that and this of course is a you know, a sensory thing to this. Oh, yeah. And, and the hearing like the smelling just, it provides immediate access to some to some good memories and you feel yourself groove in the windows are down. Yeah. Well, my music the windows are down too much, right. 19:14 So that's what's going on when I pull up next to you leaving. 19:18 Like feeling it? Yeah. 19:21 In regards this is kind of making connection for me in regards to body image, you you made the point that oftentimes we approach negative body image with I need to change my thoughts about my body. But you, you go beyond that saying it's more it's more than just changing our thoughts and love to hear more about that. Well, if if we follow the line of thinking that I'm already presenting here, which is that thoughts are just kind of the end result of some, some interoceptive some sensory some affective experiences, then maybe what we need to do is create 20:00 ate more enjoyable, pleasurable experiences of being a body to drown out some of the thoughts. And they actually got some overwhelming evidence that my body is not just a thing that has a look. But is my being. And my being is good. And here's all the proof that I have for it. So there's two things that are happening there, structurally, one is that we are creating a whole new category of evidence for our goodness, and our goodness being not just about image, but about this felt and experiential sense of self. And two, we're kind of redirecting our attention away from those thoughts. And the interesting thing about thoughts is, the more we rehearse them, the better our brain gets it, finding evidence for them. And so instead of actually staying in thinking and staying in that kind of thinking, we're giving ourselves just something else as a way of like pinching, pinching off the life support for some of those cognitive maps that we have. And it is, it's a different way of thinking about our bodies to say that our bodies are more than just an image because actually, when I start talking about bodies, and I say you are your body, people who have struggled with their looks, really do not want to hear that. Because culturally, the way that we identify with our bodies the most is through appearance, we actually think, right, our bodies are how they appear, instead of our bodies being the field of sensation, this kind of Fiesta of their tapestry of exquisite experiential data on the inside. So, yesterday. 21:37 So I think it, it is a little disruptive for our disembodied, highly objectified and self objectifying paradigm to say we are our body, but that have actually nothing to do with image. And it just, 21:52 it is extraordinarily liberating to someone who's lived with and recovered from an eating disorder. very liberating to change the perception of 22:05 image from the outside to being a body on the inside. It means when I'm eating, for example, here's a direct application. I'm not thinking about what my eat food is doing to the outside of me. I'm thinking about how enjoyable it is. I'm thinking about the pleasure of eating and feeling the experience of noticing fullness and hunger inside. So there is indirectly in there to agency, 22:32 self compassion, attunement to self all of the things that get impaired when we are so focused on our image being the most important thing about her body. We'll be right back. 22:45 Rex, did you know that there are somewhere between 303,000 different versions of Cinderella I can honestly say I did not know that. And our theater department this fall is going to be doing Rodgers and Hammerstein classic version of Cinderella starting on Thursday, November 12, running through November 24. And tickets can be found at just.edu/shows. And the price ranges from 10 to $22. And doors are gonna open an hour before so you can get in reserve your seats and enjoy the living Christmas Village is the best show in Placer County. Welcome back to the show. What's your book you highlight and I love the title I'm I'm a sucker for good. Okay, and the wisdom of your body? I just love the the phrasing of that, that the body has wisdom to teach us 23:39 and, and love to explore what what is the wisdom that our body has to teach us? Oh, yeah. Well, I'm not gonna hide my agenda here or my kind of my assumptions are play neutral. I believe our bodies are good. And I believe our bodies are for us. And our bodies are holy and sacred. And are a, an invitation to be deeply connected to all life around us. So when we if I step back a little bit here, when we in our disembodied culture, a core of our culture that is so 24:19 you'd have wound into this narrative of the bifurcate itself, the mind body dualism, it is our bodies become the source of the problem if something is not working for us. So we scapegoat our bodies we say I can't do the thing I wanted to do. Therefore my body couldn't perform or my body got in the way or my body is attacking me or why does my body hate me or whatever the languages that we use to imply that the body is is not only separate from the staff, but it's against us. And the irony is that when we go in, and I think about this from like, a pseudo spiritual perspective, but I would say 25:00 largely a neuroscientific perspective, when we go into what's going on in the messages that our body is sending, that we often blame our bodies for. That is a result of our body, having tried to keep us safe in dangerous situations, trying to tell the truth about who we are in a context that is trying to silence us. Trying to ask to be fed, ask for movement, ask for rest, in social systems that don't want us to feed ourselves don't want us to stop buying don't want us to enjoy being at ease don't want us to connect in a slow thoughtful way with the earth and with people around us. So we're blaming our bodies, and yet our bodies are actually telling the truth, and they're calling us home, if only we knew how to interpret that and knew how to listen to it. And when we can flip our narrative and say, My body's not against me, my body is asking for a disruption in a system that doesn't work, then we can start to see the way that our body is actually directing us towards individual and collective healing. For example, emotion is part of empathy. If I cannot feel my feelings, I cannot feel with your feelings. And I do not care about your suffering, and then sustainable, interconnectedness way, if I'm not connected to my body, then I'm not going to notice that going at a pace that's unsustainable is hurting me. And I'm not going to 26:25 I'm not going to be able to disrupt kind of the wheel of capitalism, so to speak, or the wheel of hyper productivity that is threatening our well being. So our bodies are not only good, but they are actually or maybe this is an expression of the goodness directing us into more wholeness, If only we knew how to understand and listen to that. 26:48 So are there some I know, this is like the practical question, which, you know, you might already be tired of hearing, but I'm sure that I'm not the first person that's asking, Are there you know, a couple of I guess, practices that can help me, just place myself in a position that I'm more open to the wisdom that my body is? Hmm. So a simple switch is when we notice sensations that are otherwise irritating, threatening, or confusing. Instead of saying, that's a problem, or I need to ignore that, or I'm going to brush past that. Simply asking our bodies, what are you trying to tell me? What is it that you want me to know? Or maybe we have a feeling? Or that could be an emotion feeling or another kind of sensation, a tightening? Okay, tight shoulders? What are you trying to say? So adjusting our direction from avoidance or even shame, or frustration to curiosity, in a way that opens us up to hearing more. So I think that that's a really simple cognitive one. But I think another another more practical sensory one would be slowing down just to check in with what our body is feeling. So I can get very, 28:03 very focused on whatever's going on in front of me, including if I am stimulated intellectually, it can go into these, like we call it a hyper focus like rabbit holes of focus that are take hours for me to come out of and it has been a discipline, I would say, spiritual discipline for me to learn how to slow down. Oh, and pause, go, Whoa, I haven't checked my posture. I'm like a, you know, a gremlin over the laptop here. Like, 28:32 like, I'm thirsty. And I didn't know I was thirsty. Like, what is with the hunched over? Like, is really no funny postures we take when we're going in hard on something on the laptop. Yeah. So the the ability to stop and slow down and go, Whoa, my shoulders? Are they so tight? Like, oh, I am thirsty. Just checking in on a few things, is a way to interrupt how long we can go with being disconnected. So the point this is kind of like with mindfulness meditation, the point is not that you are perfectly attuned all the time, that that doesn't really exist. But the point is that you come back to yourself sooner, and you don't wait. So you come home. 29:14 I'm glad you mentioned the mindfulness meditation because I was I was thinking as I was, perusing your book, that there actually are some resources from our spiritual tradition, that that are more linked in between with the body and our spirituality than we even think, like, for example, why would one want when one wants to, you know, in turn to contemplation or meditation or whatever, why is it important to like, you know, 29:41 I don't know restaurant wise posture important. I mean, why why does that even matter? Right? But of course it does. And this is wisdom from you know, as 1000s of years old, even in the Christian tradition that you, you do that. So there's this link, even if one wanted to, like, somehow have an out of body experience. 30:00 Got it, it's probably impossible. But there's you can't even do that until you have a bodily experience. It's just ingrained in the process. Absolutely. Yeah. And we can, we can shift our mental states by shifting our physical states by adjusting our posture by adjusting how we are 30:21 existing in space together. It's amazing how that is such an under you underutilized resource for our spirituality in, at least in the faith tradition that I grew up in, where there was so much kind of sedentary, isolating, restore body restriction that was seen as being like a really good performing good church attendance, like sit quietly in the pew keep your feet on the ground. Although 30:48 there is something actually about changing what's happening with our body changing posture, changing movement, assuming different positions, with our body that actually I think is can signal so much about what's happening in a spiritually or be a way to access things spiritually, more ease, or more experience, perhaps, right. One thing I often do before my classes is all, you know, just read a prayer from I teach history. And so I always have a little didactic reason for doing this. But the general read a prayer from Christian history, I'll read it from different prayer books from different parts of the world. And sometimes I will read something from this African prayer book that's edited by Desmond Tutu. And right away, when you're just reading those prayers, they are almost like embodied prayers is almost a complete, it's just that the body is important, and how the how the connection between your body and your spirituality is just there in a way that in my culture, my tradition just was almost never right. It's it's startling, it's just startling the difference? Well, we maybe when we start to get into it, we can see the paradoxes or the the discrepancies and what we were told and what we were shown because most of us, I would say, if we grew up in, in the Christian tradition, particularly if some 32:08 sphere of evangelicalism or right that maybe the white evangelical movement, or kind of white Christianity, which is its own subset subset of 32:19 the faith tradition, that there was this narrative that the body was bad, the body was sinful, at least with what I grew up with. But then also really, 32:32 really heavy emphasis on hospitality and caring for other people in in a bodily way, take them food, 32:41 nourish them ready think about being told about Parker Palmer said having someone sit with Parker Palmer, while he was depressed, and someone just rubbing his feet for hours, right? Touching, touching the body caring for the poor, caring for the sick, caring for the elderly. And so we're told your body is sinful. But we're showing the body is actually such a loving way to express the love of Christ into the world. So there's often these tensions or discrepancies that we see if we look hard enough, where I think on some level, we know the body is important, even if we get tied up in 33:13 what to do about the parts of the body that are complicated and painful, and maybe hurt us and hurt other people too. 33:22 And many of the students we have here, chemists come from evangelical backgrounds, and, and so a lot of times they come in with, with that view that the body is bad, and I need to subdue the body. And in introducing kind of the ancient spiritual tradition, or spiritual practices, I think many of them are shocked at how embodied those practices are that they deal with your body to deal with posture we deal with. And then students have often associated their spiritual life as a fight against their body. 34:02 Instead of seeing the body as an indispensable ally, actually, yeah, and the place. I mean, maybe even the place where God exists, if we were to say that, like, 34:16 perhaps I don't know how that resonates with you, or how that would feel for some of your students, but instead of our body being the obstacle X actually being the doorway. 34:25 The entry point Yeah. 34:28 Well, we often you know, we haven't talked about Jesus, we're living in our heart, but we we don't really identify with God living with us like being with us, and and us experiencing God in an embodied way. 34:44 It's, it's more of just an image we have. 34:49 Yeah, I think you're right about that. I remember the first time I made that shift from feeling like I knew, I would say that the Spirit was working through me if I was using my body to care for somebody else. 35:00 But I realized the schism inside myself where I didn't also believe the same thing, if I was carrying bodily for myself if I was brushing my teeth, if I was beating myself, like, why is it that the spirit is only working when we are moving outwards, and not in this circle to also care for our own bodily selves. So that has been a huge shift for me in terms of my understanding of spirituality, that, that feeds really well into self care. And then I would say, like a kind of sustainability for all of the other kinds of loving acts that we distribute outwards. We need both 35:36 and letting other bodies care for you. I'm thinking about that with you know, Parker, Palmer sphere, you know, this, it's, it's an embodied 35:45 way to care for someone actually. Yeah, you know, that, well, I don't have to convince the two of you here. 35:52 Right, preaching to the choir. 35:57 But it's, it's an important message for, for, for our culture, and, and for our students, because I feel like they hear they hear negative voices from culture and from the church, about their body. Yeah. And so for them to, to understand the vital role that their body plays in their identity and who they are. And, 36:26 and in their spirituality, I think is really important. Because there's there's two extremes of listening to the maybe cultures lie that we are our appearance. And, and you have Kim Kardashian, West's hosts Saturday Night Live, and basically say, you know, I'm a reference sheet for the plastic surgeon. I mean, that was one of her jokes and her monologue, and it was just like, wow, this has a lot about what our culture thinks about body. And then maybe you go to church and hear someone talk negatively about that, and you can get a feeling of I need to subdue my body. 37:06 And the body loses in both of those scenarios. Yeah, I think that's something that really gets into the way that women are socialized, in particular around bodies, which is, your body is a liability. It's a problem. In the church, we hear, you know, messages around that with purity culture, women are responsible for men sexual transgressions. So right, your body is a problem in all of these ways. It could be the thing that makes you makes you I'm using air quotes here, makes you experience sexualized violence, right, it's because of your body, that that's the reality that you encounter. Or the other side of it, which is and your bodies. And also the only good thing about you, it is your social currency, it is the way you accrue social value. And you have two options, right, your body is dangerous, or this thing that you can refine to hopefully be valuable in a society that devalues you for so many other reasons and skills. So there are lots of these tensions that we can get into when we start looking at gender role socialization, and the sexual sexual objectification of women's bodies and how, how we are given these limited options, and none of them really allow for the full person to exist as a body, who is not just an appearance, who was not just an object. So we're trying to slice some of these things really thinly here and differently than maybe the the broad strokes around bodies that were given culturally. 38:39 Well, thank you so much for joining us on the show. I mean, I think our conversation has highlighted the the need for your book and the need to, to understand how we relate as a body. And, and, and how that that influenced by culture and also influence in the church and, and how we can become I loved your phrasing of using these practices to come back to ourselves. And I think I think the book is really going to help people understand their body and understand themselves better. Thank you so much for joining us. Pleasure. 39:19 Thank you so much for having me. Congratulations on making it to the end of the podcast. Be sure to follow us on Instagram at Jessup think where we'll be posting updates and some behind the scenes content. We would love to hear your thoughts on the episode and engage with any questions you might have to leave us a comment or email us at think@jessup.edu. Our aim is to provide a framework for further reflection and deeper exploration of these important topics. If you want to support the show, leave us a review on iTunes we can reach more people. Until then, I'm Matthew Todd outro reader extraordinare and this has been Jessup thing. If you're interested in learning more about Jessup, please visit us at jessup.edu. William Jessup is the premier fully accredited 40:00 a four year Christian University in the Sacramento area offering over 60 academic programs in undergraduate and graduate studies designed to see each student whipped and transformed into the leader. They're called to be as go don't forget to hit subscribe and shares never miss an episode. Thanks for joining us for Jessup think.

For Leaders
Alison Hill on standing out through purpose, passion, productivity and well placed empathy

For Leaders

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 63:53


FLG_S2_E22: For Leaders Global www.forleadersglobal.com    Alison Hill has years of knowledge and experience through her work within clinical psychology, as well as starting and maintaining a business. However, what makes Alison's expertise so powerful, is that she is also a prolific teacher and writer. Alison has an incredible aptitude when it comes to diffusing the complexities of business and life, and making the solutions tangible and pragmatic for all types of learners. On this episode, Alison speaks with a captivating tone where you just need to hear “what's next”. From purpose, to passion, to people and culture, hybrid work and well placed authentic empathy, Alison has the topics covered. This show will help you stand out by encouraging you to find your rhythm - where performance is at the maximum and your personhood is fueled by passion and cause. This show will also challenge some notions of the way you might approach your work day, coaxing you to think and function differently when it comes to the hybrid model.   ABOUT ALISON HILL: pragmaticthinking.com    Ali is a registered Psychologist, author and CEO of three-time AFR Fast 100 company, Pragmatic Thinking—a behaviour and motivation strategy company that helps organisations build better leaders by building better people. Co-awarded Educator of the Year in 2018, as business woman and international keynote speaker, Ali's work has made its way into businesses you may have heard of... Amazon, Virgin Australia, Suncorp, PepsiCo, Siemens, McDonalds, and Commonwealth Bank, to name a few. On top of all this, Ali's the author of three best-selling books, as well as host and producer of one of Australia's top podcasts, Stand Out Life where she digs into the stories behind some of the world's greatest thought leaders and talents who lead truly inspiring lives.   FOR LEADERS GLOBAL:   To discover your leadership voice order and explore resources and opportunities for you or your organisation, head to www.ForLeadersGlobal.com or email: hello@forleadersglobal.com   

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson
Creating a Secure Relationship with Elizabeth Earnshaw

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 69:03


We all want a relationship that's more than just functional, we want one that's truly fulfilling. On today's episode Forrest is joined by a wonderful therapist and author who focuses on giving people the tools they need to communicate, navigate hard times, and create deeper connections with other people: Elizabeth Earnshaw. They explore: How the pandemic impacted our relationshipsThe Gottman approachThe stages of a relationshipBalancing differing needs for intimacyHow to request, and give, repair. They then close the episode with a fun game focused on debunking common relationship myths.About our Guest: Elizabeth is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, the founder of A Better Life Therapy, and the author of I Want This to Work. You might also know her as @lizlistens on Instagram, where she's helped countless people transform their relationships.Watch the Episode: Prefer watching video? You  can watch this episode on YouTube.Key Topics:0:00: Introduction.1:45: Elizabeth's background.5:30: How did the pandemic impact relationships?7:30: Responding to stress in relationships.9:00: Co-regulation.11:15: Punishing others for our unpleasant emotions. 13:45: The four stages of relationships.17:50: What to look for in a partner. 20:10: The “Four Horsemen” of bad relationship communication. 24:25: Key skills for navigating conflict together. 27:00: How to request repair from your partner.34:10: Deciding if you should leave.37:45: Interdependence.41:30: Balancing differing needs for intimacy.46:30: The Instagram Meme Game: Common misconceptions about relationships.47:30: “Partners should share everything with each other.”50:30: “Your partner should be your ride or die.”52:15: “Never go to bed angry.”54:50: “My partner is my missing piece.”56:35: “If you can't handle me on my worst day, you don't deserve me on my best day.”1:02:05: Recap.Support the Podcast: We're now on Patreon! If you'd like to support the podcast, follow this link.Sponsors:From Boston Globe Media comes a new podcast, TURNING POINTS, a show about navigating mental health. Listen on Apple, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts.Find the new CBD+ performance gummies and the whole dosist health line-up today at dosisthealth.com. Use promo code BEINGWELL20 for 20% off your purchase. Join over a million people using BetterHelp, the world's largest online counseling platform. Visit betterhelp.com/beingwell for 10% off your first month! Want to sleep better? Try the legendary Calm app! Visit calm.com/beingwell for 40% off a premium subscription.Connect with the show:Subscribe on iTunesFollow Forrest on YouTubeFollow us on InstagramFollow Forrest on InstagramFollow Rick on FacebookFollow Forrest on FacebookVisit Forrest's website

Grooving Goddess
Marie Spiroff - Mystic Psychologist Part 2

Grooving Goddess

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 55:46


More with my friend and wise intuitive Marie! We talk about the mass awakening coming of the divine masculine. It's a real feel good episode and Part 2 of an amazing conversation. Also name-dropped prior guests and some people I wish would be my guest. www.MarieSpiroff.com @groovinggoddess on IG FB TT and www.patreon.com/groovinggoddess --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/groovinggoddess/message

One Funnel Away: Stories
126 - Cath Reohorn - Academic Psychologist Turned Fitness Copywriter

One Funnel Away: Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 28:41


Cath Reohorn never would have known she had such an amazing skillset for copywriting, specifically in the fitness niche, if she hadn't taken the leap into her entrepreneurial journey!This former Academic Psychologist turned Fitness Copywriter has quite the story to share with all of you today on how she turned from a 12 year career, into the fitness space where she didn't have rules to answer to.Have you ever wondered what skillsets you could have acquired during your full-time 9-5 job? What skillsets you could implement into a new business? Find out today how Cath was able to implement previously acquired skillsets into a new venture!And if you or anyone else knows someone who could benefit from the business of Copywriting (specifically in the Fitness Space), please contact her and go to: @kindcopyUKIf you want to join the One Funnel Away Challenge, just head to OneFunnelAway.com and sign up! We'll be starting one soon!

Safety FM with Dr. Jay Allen
Mini - Pros and Cons of Being a Psychologist

Safety FM with Dr. Jay Allen

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 8:49


Do you want to study psychology and help others deal with their emotional struggles? Does the idea of wearing an invisible cape and having the superpowers of helping others deal with their emotional stress fascinate you? Guess what? You're not the only one dreaming of having those magical healing powers! Let's talk about it and see how it can apply to the world of safety.

Sinica Podcast
Psychologist George Hu of the United Family Mental Health Network on mental health in China

Sinica Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 64:08


This week on Sinica, Kaiser and Jeremy discuss mental health in China with George Hu, a Shanghai-based clinical psychologist who serves as president of the Shanghai International Mental Health Association and leads the United Family Mental Health Network. George describes how American ideas of psychiatry and psychology have shaped the way Chinese mental health professionals understand mental wellness and mental distress, resulting in the importation of approaches to diagnosis and treatment of mental disorders that may not always be the best fit with China's cultural, sociological, and historical realities.5:14: – Trying to assess the scale of mental illness in China9:45 – How mental health is diagnosed and classified in China19:00 – Mental health and the extraordinary competitiveness of life in China28:09 – The growing focus on the intersection between culture and mental health in China37:21 – Issues faced by American students in China 46:17 – Mental health and the COVID-19 pandemic50:42 – Bicultural therapyA transcript of this interview is available on SupChina.com.Recommendations:Jeremy: Entangled Life: How Fungi Make Our Worlds, Change Our Minds & Shape Our Futures by Merlin Sheldrake George: Crazy Like Us: The Globalization of the American Psyche by Ethan WattersKaiser: Awakening from Dukkha from the Inner Mongolian band Nine TreasuresSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

16:1
Educational Psychology

16:1

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 46:16


This week's episode delves deep into the field of educational psychology. Behaviorism, neuroscience, information processing-- we're serving as your guides as we walk through the textbook highlights. Katie learns about the family trees of President George Washington and Queen Elizabeth II, and Chelsea shares about having fun with Unity.Psychology Discussion Net - Gestalt Theory of Learning (With Objections)Wikipedia - Psychology of LearningWikipedia - Jean PiagetWikipedia - B. F. SkinnerFrontiers in Psychology - Why Educational Neuroscience Needs Educational and School Psychology to Effectively Translate Neuroscience to Educational Practice by Gabrielle WilcoxMarian University Indianapolis - The Three Disciplines of Educational NeuroscienceThe Social Cognitive Theory - Boston University School of Public Health - Wayne W. LaMorte, MD, PhD, MPH

Causing The Effect
148 Behind the Bite with Dr. Cristina Castagnini

Causing The Effect

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 39:08


Dr. Cristina Castagnini, PhD is a licensed Psychologist and Certified Eating Disorder Specialist You can check out her podcast "Behind the Bite " available on all streaming platforms. 

Therapy for Black Girls
Session 233: What Not to Do When Co-Parenting

Therapy for Black Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 64:01


The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is a weekly conversation with Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta, Georgia, about all things mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves. Dr. Donna Oriowo is back this week to chat all about the most recent episode of Insecure and boy do we have a lot to chat about! She and I chatted about Lawrence's new life in San Francisco, all the conversations he & Condola should be having but aren't, how they might move forward with their relationship, and our predictions for what we might see from them as the season progresses. This episode does contain spoilers, so if you haven't watched the most recent episode you definitely want to save it for later. Resources Visit our Amazon Store for all the books mentioned on the podcast! Where to Find Dr. Oriowo www.annodright.com Grab a copy of Cocoa Butter & Hair Grease Instagram: @annodright Twitter: @drdonnaoriowo Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 231 of the podcast discussing the Season 5 premiere of Insecure. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 201 of the podcast discussing how to vet relationship advice. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 60 of the podcast discussing colorism and texturism.  Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 159 of the podcast discussing Molly's return to therapy. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 158 of the podcast discussing Issa & Lawrence's relationship. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 155 of the podcast discussing Molly & Issa's friendship. Listen to Dr. Oriowo here on Session 151 of the podcast discussing the Season 4 premiere of Insecure. Stay Connected Is there a topic you'd like covered on the podcast? Submit it at therapyforblackgirls.com/mailbox. If you're looking for a therapist in your area, check out the directory at https://www.therapyforblackgirls.com/directory. Take the info from the podcast to the next level by joining us in the Therapy for Black Girls Sister Circle community.therapyforblackgirls.com Grab your copy of our guided affirmation and other TBG Merch at therapyforblackgirls.com/shop. The hashtag for the podcast is #TBGinSession. Make sure to follow us on social media: Twitter: @therapy4bgirls Instagram: @therapyforblackgirls Facebook: @therapyforblackgirls Our Production Team Executive Producers: Dennison Bradford & Maya Cole Producer: Fredia Lucas & Cindy Okereke Assistant Producer: Ellice Ellis Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

I Know I'm Crazy with NAJA HALL
079: Naja chats with Family Court Psychologist Dr. Kelly Baker

I Know I'm Crazy with NAJA HALL

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 53:00


Have you ever wanted to talk to an actual psychologist that testifies for families in court? Today Naja chats with an actual psychologist that's gone to Family Court over 300 times! Dr. Baker. Kelley Baker earned her Ph.D. in Developmental, Social, and Personality Psychology and she has counseled individuals and families since 1994. Dr. Baker specializes in providing mental health services to families during divorce and post divorce.  She has completed of 190 hours of specialized training for mental health professionals working with families of divorce and alienation. She has worked with over 300 cases since beginning her private practice and provided testimony throughout central Texas. In Dr. Baker's own words, " I will not make light of the realistic loss and pain that accompanies this transition, but I will not allow the client to remain entrenched in fears that are irrational and will destroy their children. I am interested in helping adults who believe in the unity of all human beings and the ultimate goodness from which we come. The primary objectives aim at teaching the client how to end their marriage in a way that uplifts them personally and spiritually, models appropriate and healthy relationship skills to their children and increases their ability to make psychologically healthy choices for themselves as they move on with their lives." To learn more about, visit her at kellybakerphd.co

Good Inside with Dr. Becky
Deep Dive: @SharonSaysSo on Preparing Kids for Social Media and the Internet

Good Inside with Dr. Becky

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 43:16


There's no one right way to approach technology with teens. But there is a framework: Instead of *protecting* your kid from the internet, focus on *preparing* them for it. In this week's episode, Dr. Becky talks with Sharon McMahon, the woman known as “America's government teacher” behind the popular podcast and IG @SharonSaysSo, about teaching her teens to mindfully engage with social media. The two walk through scripts for talking to our kids about technology and strategies for building media literacy skills. Remember: While we can't control everything our kids see online, we can establish ourselves as a safe person to talk to about what they might find. A preview of the good inside this episode: (3:20-8:10): Managing screen time with teenagers (8:24-15:11): Preparing our kids instead of protecting them (15:12-23:44): Having conversations about tricky things (23:45-33:13): Teaching kids how to mindfully engage online Follow Dr. Becky on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drbeckyatgoodinside/ Subscribe for weekly strategies and scripts:https://goodinside.com/newsletter/ Learn more with Dr. Becky's workshops: https://learning.goodinside.com/ This episode is brought to you by Frida (https://frida.com/). Get 20% off your first order with code “drbecky”

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson
Life's Essential Psychological Skills, Part 2

Being Well with Dr. Rick Hanson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2021 45:29


Today we're continuing our exploration of the key inner strengths and psychological skills we truly feel like we couldn't live without. In the second of two episodes dedicated to this topic, Dr. Rick and Forrest Hanson talk about joy, seeing the mind's deceits, keeping your good humor, the wild spirit, and finding meaning.Watch the Episode: Prefer watching video? You  can watch this episode on YouTube.Key Topics:0:00: Introduction1:30: Cognitive restructuring: fighting your negative brain.7:10: Not taking things so seriously. 9:40: The “stage play” of life.12:40: Joy.17:40: The wild spirit. 23:20: Breaking our patterns. 25:15: The “routinization of charisma.” 29:00: Finding meaning. 38:40: RecapSupport the Podcast: We're now on Patreon! If you'd like to support the podcast, follow this link.Sponsors:From Boston Globe Media comes a new podcast, TURNING POINTS, a show about navigating mental health. Listen on Apple, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts.Find the new CBD+ performance gummies and the whole dosist health line-up today at dosisthealth.com. Use promo code BEINGWELL20 for 20% off your purchase. Join over a million people using BetterHelp, the world's largest online counseling platform. Visit betterhelp.com/beingwell for 10% off your first month! Want to sleep better? Try the legendary Calm app! Visit calm.com/beingwell for 40% off a premium subscription.Connect with the show:Subscribe on iTunesFollow Forrest on YouTubeFollow us on InstagramFollow Forrest on InstagramFollow Rick on FacebookFollow Forrest on FacebookVisit Forrest's website

The mindbodygreen Podcast
348: How to dispel anxious energy | psychologist Chloe Carmichael, Ph.D.

The mindbodygreen Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2021 49:14


Chloe Carmichael, Ph.D.: “There's a healthy level of [anxiety] that can be protective. We just need to learn how to use it properly.”  Carmichael, a licensed clinical psychologist, joins mbg co-CEO, Jason Wachob, to discuss how to better direct your anxious energy, plus: - How to let go of perfectionism - What to ask when shopping for a therapist - How to practice mindfulness in the moment - The best yoga pose when you're feeling anxious - How to mindfully drink alcohol Referenced in the episode: - Carmichael's book, Nervous Energy: Harness the Power of Your Anxiety. - Carmichael's blog post on how to find your alcohol sweet spot. - Access Carmichael's free worksheets. - A study showing too aspirational affirmations can cause more insecurity in people. - Carmichael's Insider's Club. - Read Carmichael's articles on mbg. Enjoy this episode! Whether it's an article or podcast, we want to know what we can do to help here at mindbodygreen. Let us know at: podcast@mindbodygreen.com.

Therapy for Black Girls
Session 232: A Conversation on Gynecologic Health

Therapy for Black Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 44:11


The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is a weekly conversation with Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta, Georgia, about all things mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves. Concerns like PCOS, fibroids and endometriosis are often very painful and complicated but are also often misdiagnosed. Joining us today to chat about these gynecologic concerns that impact our health and sometimes fertility is Dr. Ashley Davis of the Fibroid and Pelvic Wellness Center. During our conversation, Dr. Davis shared about the symptoms of PCOS, endometriosis, and fibroids, what some common treatment plans might include, and things you may want to consider related to fertility. Resources Visit our Amazon Store for all the books mentioned on the podcast! Where to Find Dr. Davis https://fibroidandpelvicwellness.com/ Stay Connected Is there a topic you'd like covered on the podcast? Submit it at therapyforblackgirls.com/mailbox. If you're looking for a therapist in your area, check out the directory at https://www.therapyforblackgirls.com/directory. Take the info from the podcast to the next level by joining us in the Therapy for Black Girls Sister Circle community.therapyforblackgirls.com Grab your copy of our guided affirmation and other TBG Merch at therapyforblackgirls.com/shop. The hashtag for the podcast is #TBGinSession. Make sure to follow us on social media: Twitter: @therapy4bgirls Instagram: @therapyforblackgirls Facebook: @therapyforblackgirls Our Production Team Executive Producers: Dennison Bradford & Maya Cole Producer: Cindy Okereke Assistant Producer: Ellice Ellis Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

Good Inside with Dr. Becky
Let's Stop Calling Kids “Shy”

Good Inside with Dr. Becky

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2021 28:38


When our kids are older, we usually define confidence as trusting yourself and not following the crowd. And yet, when our kids are younger, we often have the exact opposite definition: Why isn't my kid confident enough to make friends at the playground? Why won't my child leave my lap at a party? Why do they stay on the sidelines at soccer? In this episode, Dr. Becky talks to three callers about reframing shyness as a form of confidence. With practical scripts and strategies, she encourages parents to reflect on what shyness brings up for us, resist the “shy” label, and tell our kids that they'll know when they're ready. A preview of the good inside this episode: (4:10-4:54): Why shyness is a form of confidence (10:13-11:26): Let's stop labeling our kids as "shy" (16:49-17:58): Social hesitation makes sense (24:30-26:47): Three takeaways Follow Dr. Becky on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drbeckyatgoodinside/ Subscribe for weekly strategies and scripts:https://goodinside.com/newsletter/ Learn more with Dr. Becky's workshops: https://learning.goodinside.com/ This episode is brought to you by Frida (https://frida.com/). Get 20% off your first order with code “drbecky”