Podcasts about resiliency

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  • 2,610PODCASTS
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Best podcasts about resiliency

Show all podcasts related to resiliency

Latest podcast episodes about resiliency

The Running for Real Podcast
Reshma Saujani: The Importance of Teaching Girls How to Successfully Fail - R4R 300

The Running for Real Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 20, 2022 62:48


Reshma Saujani says that her best thinking is done when she goes for a run. Those thoughts have led to her founding Girls Who Code and the Marshall Plan for Moms; writing the best-selling Brave, Not Perfect and her new book, Pay Up: The Future of Women and Work; becoming the first Indian-American woman to run for the U.S. Congress; and being included on the Fortune 40 Under 40 list. When Reshma ran a marathon, it was because she'd just had a “really bad breakup.“ It was very much about healing and it was amazing,” she recalls. It also made an impact on her far greater than recovering from a broken romance. It was “the beginning of my journey,” she says. “In many ways it was the first time I really stuck with it, and I started really building that resiliency.” Resiliency is something that girls need but aren't typically taught, just one of the issues that Reshma confronts in her fight for women, girls, and the most vulnerable in society, as she and Tina discuss in this episode. For complete show notes and links, visit our website at runningforreal.com/episode300. Thank you to Tracksmith, InsideTracker, and Athletic Greens for sponsoring this episode. Tracksmith is a Boston-based company that truly cares about the quality of their running clothes. Running can be demanding on our clothes; they definitely go through wear and tear to where we may be purchasing new clothes constantly. Tracksmith designers work with the finest materials and keep you in mind as a runner, with spots for your keys, phone, and fuel. You can go here to check out my favorites! Go here and use the code TINA15. You'll get free shipping and Tracksmith will donate 5%    of your purchase to Runners for Public Lands! Have you not been feeling yourself lately? Gone down a lot of avenues but haven't really found clear solutions? That is where InsideTracker can come in for you.  I have trusted this company for years to show me where I may be lacking and if I need a few tweaks here and there. I count on InsideTracker to help me decipher the science behind it all. Go here to get 25% off site wide. AG1 is a simple and easy way to get 75 vitamins, minerals, and whole food source ingredients to help strengthen your immune system. It's simple to make and it tastes good! Go here to get a FREE year's supply of Vitamin D and five FREE travel packs with your subscription. Thanks for listening! We know there are so many podcasts you could listen to, and we are honored you have chosen Running For Real.  If you appreciate the work that we do, here are a few things you can do to support us: Take a screenshot of the episode, and share it with your friends, family, and community on social media, especially if you feel that the topic will resonate with them.  Be sure to tag us on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram If you are struggling through something a guest mentions, chances are others are too, and you will help them feel less alone.  Leave an honest review on iTunes or your favorite podcast player. Your ratings and reviews will really help us grow and reach new people. Not sure how to leave a review or subscribe?  You can find out here. "Thank you" to Reshma.  We look forward to hearing your thoughts on the show.

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs
Ep 138: The Spiritual Discipline of Randomization Rituals

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 9:50


The past two episodes we've explored the importance of habits. But on this episode J.R. looks at the flip side of the coin and talks about randomization rituals. Leonard Sweet lives his life by putting himself in a position where he can experience things in a new – and sometimes strange – ways in order to have fresh eyes. The Russian term for this is ‘ostranenie' – seeing the familiar in unfamiliar ways in order to understand it better or more deeply. When we experience ‘ostranenie' we can become more resilient leaders.. . .If you haven't signed up for my every other week FREE newsletter 5 Things in 5 Minutes (5 valuable nuggets that can be read in 5 minutes or less), check outwww.kairospartnerships.org/5t5mI'd love to hear from you. Drop me a line at jrbriggs@kairospartnerships.orgKairos Partnerships: www.kairospartnerships.orgContact: www.kairospartnerships.org/contactConnect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kairospartnerships**Resilient Leaders is produced by the incredibly gifted Joel Limbauan. Check out his great video and podcast work at On a Limb Productions: www.onalimbproductions.com

MSL Talk
104. Career Resiliency: How to Survive and Thrive After a Lay Off

MSL Talk

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 29:51


My guest today is Carol Lawlor, National Director, Field Medical – Northeast at Alkermes, discusses her career resiliency story and how she overcame an unexpected lay off Carol shares…

The Mind4Survival Podcast
Complex Disasters

The Mind4Survival Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2022 51:13


In this episode, I’m going to discuss complex disasters and how many of us, including myself, need to consider complex disasters as perhaps, the greatest threat to ourselves, our families, and our way of life.  Check back soon for updated show notes.   The post Complex Disasters appeared first on Mind4Survival.

The Smart City Podcast
Planning Public-Private Partnerships for Sustainability, Resiliency & Success! - with Herb Sih of Pioneer Partners

The Smart City Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 59:10


Join Herb Sih of Pioneer Partners  & Jim Frazer of ARC Advisory Group for an in-depth examination of;1.       The history of public private partnerships2.       How have P3's changed over the past 10 years3.       Why this change became necessary4.       The driving forces behind this evolution5.       How public private partnerships will change in the future6.       The pitfalls & key challenges of public private partnerships7.       How P3's have changed the technology landscape8.       The most important key elements for successful public private partnerships9.       How to create a successful public private partnership

Let's Grab A Cup!
E13: Community Engagement and the Challenge of Perception. An interview with Retired Sgt Jason Lehaman.

Let's Grab A Cup!

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 113:59


This is Episode 13 of @lets_grab_a_cup podcast. Community Engagement and the Challenge of Perception. An interview with Retired Sgt Jason Lehman.Knowing someone for who they were and accepting them as they change is a challenge. With Law Enforcement in general, change is inevitable yet communities across the country continue to struggle with accepting police officers as humans who want to develop positive relationships with the community. This episode, I sit down with Retired Sgt Jason Lehman. Jason has been recognized as the National Expert on Community Policing by LEXIPOL (a nation-wide training institute) and Jason's goal is to provide training to law enforcement officers across the country on the ability to affect change within communities by "getting 2% better every day." Jason has dealt with his own challenges and his own story and this episode explores that journey. Each of us should want to get better every day, and yet can we accept those around us who are trying to change for the better. I appreciate Jason for taking time to sit down and tell his story. If you want to find Jason, you can find him on Instagram @jasonlehman64 or @teamwysm and also at www.wysm.org. This podcast is brought to you by Sturgeon Wellness (Intentionality, Authenticity, Resiliency). I am fully invested in the idea of a transparent, authentic, and intentional type of leader. I believe that we can do better for those we serve and those who serve along-side us. Let's step up by being vulnerable. Vulnerability is the true super-power. My goal is to find the leadership values within each one of us and really dive deep to bring it to the forefront. Find more on my website - Sturgeonwellness.com or letsgrabacup.com. You can find me @ap_sturgeon and @lets_grab_a_cup on Instagram. I am happy to hear any suggestions, comments, concerns, and if you would like to be a guest on the show, email me at sturgeonwellness@gmail.com. Come find me and Let's Grab a Cup together!

WTMJ Conversations & WTMJ Features
05-12-22 Greg Matzek Live from Boston on Wisconsin's Morning News

WTMJ Conversations & WTMJ Features

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 4:47


Resiliency, toughness, and a little bit of blood. That's what it takes for these Bucks to have a series clinching Game 6 in Milwaukee on Friday. See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Shot@Love
New Dating Superpower! How To Use Resiliency On Dates With Author Of The Grid System, Psychotherapist & Professor Theresa Agostinelli

Shot@Love

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 49:54


This week's topic is resilience. Professor Theresa Agostinelli shares her groundbreaking techniques for strengthening resilience by tapping into challenges as a source of powerful transformation. Theresa is a superpower activator, author, speaker and psychotherapist. With a masters in psychotherapy and a life of surmounting the odds, she became a change agent to help others. After a series of tragic loss, Theresa dug deep, put on her cape and found her superpower. You can't control what happens in life but you can manage your reaction and get back on track. She believes life is not happening to you but for you, and if you change your mindset you can change your life. Theresa shares her paradigm-shifting practices that will skyrocket you to personal success.Professor Theresa Agostinelli, lovingly known as Prof T., from Philly, is president and CEO of Glen Mills Coaching and Consulting, a licensed psychotherapist, professor, and certified John C. Maxwell leadership coach, international speaker, and business mentor. Her highly anticipated book The Grid System is launching this month. Prof. T has been teaching resiliency for decades, and her road to resilience is beyond inspiring. Kerry Brett and Professor Theresa Agostinelli cover a lot of ground and topics include:*How positive affirmations help you think, feel and behave.*How the vibration of gratitude can change your life.*Theresa's advice if you're finding dating challenging.*It's now o'clock! You've got to live in the now, because now is all we have!*There will always be adversities and challenges before you achieve success - the key is to solider on and not quit. If you've lived through tough times – you can do it again - just keep going.*Focus on the wins. When you're focused on the wins, you make better decisions and attract winners into your life.*Prof. T's three P's. Use the pain to propel you into your purpose.*Four reasons people self sabotage or remain stuck and how to change the blueprint.*How to overcome adversities and create a new narrative.*When you tap into resiliency you are so much more powerful than those who quit.Resiliency is a superpower!To find out more about Professor Theresa Agostinelli go to www.professortheresamarie.com or pre-order her book at www.grid.professortheresamarie.com. Follow on Instagram @theresamarie.coach or on Clubhouse under Prof.T Agostinelli. 

Embark
Lisa Hurt, The Resilience Maverick on How We Move Forward

Embark

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 30:58


Resiliency.  It gives people the strength needed to process and overcome hardship.  When we lack resilience we get easily overwhelmed, and may turn to unhealthy coping mechanisms. Resilient people tap into their strengths and support systems to overcome challenges and work through problems. Today, Lisa Hurt, the 'Resilience Maverick' tells her own story of moving forward in the face of adversity, and shares several ways we can move forward to a more peaceful, purposeful and content life.Aleasia “Lisa” Hurt  has served over 30 years in the Corporate world, exhilarating the resiliency of others while openhandedly discounting the magnitude of her own. In this vein, she has pursued her personal destiny to implement an Elevation Resiliency Coaching Program™️. Recently selected to the Marquis Who's Who in America and to participate in the Shawn Fair's Leadership Experience Tour, February 2022 Edition, she is branded as the ‘Resiliency Maverick'. Elevation Resiliency Coaching Program™ focuses on Emotional Literacy and Intelligence to achieve Resiliency in the workplace. Her notable program is designated to foster Emotional Intelligent Executives and Stakeholders, using premier- holistic and empathetic focused solutions. Aleasia's divine purpose is to cultivate resilient leaders and employees while simultaneously securing a sustainable culture.In 2005, the empathetic wordsmith launched HURTNPOET LLC professional writing services. Flex Your Voice Content Marketing™️ is a Promotional-Branding paradigm and with her distinct literary craftsmanship, she crafts compelling, seller-poet content for Empowerment Industry Thought-Leaders; Coaches, Podcasters, Consultants, Speakers, Niche Powerhouses.                                                                                                                            Lisa completed her undergrad at Ferrum College, earning a Bachelor degree in Social Work, with a Minor in Sociology. She has also earned Certification in a disciplined Business initiative, The CEO Mindset -Who Owns the Ice House Entrepreneurial Learning Initiative at the local ACC Small Business Center. Her journey includes variant disciplines and levels of Psychotherapy, and she began her passion for Writing at a very young age. Throughout her years of Clinical practice, she continued to pursue her love for poetry and Business Writing.    

NCJA 10-14
NCJA 10-14: Isolation and Mental Health

NCJA 10-14

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 22:39


May is recognized as Mental Health Awareness Month. Join host Kirk Puckett and guest Paul Phelan as they discuss mental health in law enforcement and what Isolationism is. Design of medical care. Mental Health Awareness Month in May. Annual campaign in the United States.  For additional information: Paul Phelan: pphelan@ncdoj.gov Police Stress, Mental Health, and Resiliency during the COVID-19 Pandemic Understanding the Effects of Social Isolation on Mental Health The risks of social isolation

TEN7 Podcast
Tolu Adeleye: Spreading Passion for Tennis and Life

TEN7 Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 30:44


SummaryFor Tolu Adeleye, opportunity is a gift to be nurtured and shared, and sports are a way to even the playing field for kids around the world. That's why he co-founded AJ Tennis Academy International, using tennis to help kids in emerging economies achieve their potential. GuestTolu AdeleyeHighlights While he was born in the U.S., Tolu Adeleye grew up in Nigeria. At the age of 15 he was given the choice to stay with his family or to move back to the U.S. and support himself. He chose to set out on his own. He co-founded the AJ Tennis Academy International with a goal to build a world class tennis academy in an emerging country, providing new opportunities for kids. A car accident a few years ago left Tolu with a significant brain injury from which he is still recovering, but he is still traveling and working toward his dream for the Academy. He is driven everyday by the idea that opportunity is all about inspiration and opening people's eyes to their own potential.

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs
Ep 137: Why You Must Cultivate Healthy Habits As a Leader (Part 2)

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 10:40


On this episode we explore Part 2 of why cultivating good habits is so crucial for you as a leader. We'll explore the six crucial steps needed to see good habits integrated into your life to help you increase your leadership capacity. . .Additional resources on habits:Books:1.      The Power of Habit (Charles Duhigg)2.     Tiny Habits (BJ Fogg)3.     Atomic Habits (James Clear)Podcasts:1.      Craig Groeschel Leadership Podcast2.     Resilient Leaders podcastEmail newsletters:1.      James Clear's 3-2-1 Thursday2.     5 Things in 5 Minutes: www.kairospartnerships.org/5t5m. . .If you haven't signed up for my every other week FREE newsletter 5 Things in 5 Minutes (5 valuable nuggets that can be read in 5 minutes or less), check outwww.kairospartnerships.org/5t5mI'd love to hear from you. Drop me a line at jrbriggs@kairospartnerships.orgKairos Partnerships: www.kairospartnerships.orgContact: www.kairospartnerships.org/contactConnect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kairospartnerships**Resilient Leaders is produced by the incredibly gifted Joel Limbauan. Check out his great video and podcast work at On a Limb Productions: www.onalimbproductions.com

City Cast Denver
Should Denverites Be Paying For Trash Pickup?

City Cast Denver

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 16:36


Denver is sooooo bad at recycling and composting. In fact, our diversion rate — the amount of waste we divert from landfills to recycling and composting — is a paltry 26%. So how did Denver get so far behind when it comes to trash? And what are we doing to catch up? Councilman Jolon Clark has been pushing for one surprising, seemingly counter-intuitive measure since he was elected to City Council in 2015, and it looks like he might finally have the support to make it happen this year. So Bree sat down with Councilman Clark to hear why he wants Denverites to start paying for our trash.  Councilman Clark mentioned an initiative that's going to be on Denver's ballot this fall to require all businesses, including apartment buildings, offer recycling and composting bins. Here's a link to learn more about the Waste No More initiative. The City of Denver's Office of Climate Action, Sustainability, and Resiliency recently adopted Clark's new pay-for-trash proposal and incorporated it into their broader plan to increase our diversion rate to 50% by 2027.  After complaints from the neighbors, Number 38 is no longer allowed to host super loud concerts in RiNo. Peyton's got the whole story and all the news you need to know to start your week right here in our daily newsletter: https://denver.citycast.fm/newsletter/ Hang out with us on Twitter @citycastdenver] Looking to advertise on City Cast Denver? Check out our options for podcast and newsletter ads at citycast.fm/advertise Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Whole Health Cure
"Intensive Therapeutic Intervention for Disease Reversal" with Padmaja Patel, MD

The Whole Health Cure

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 33:49


For nearly two decades, Padmaja Patel, MD, DipABLM, has been a practicing internist in Midland, TX. She currently serves as the Medical Director of the Lifestyle Medicine Center at Midland Health and has advocated for offering a variety of comprehensive lifestyle intervention programs under physician supervision. Dr. Patel serves on the Board of American College of Lifestyle Medicine and as Vice President of the Midland Quality Alliance, a clinically integrated network of physicians. She is a member of the National Quality Forum's 2021 Leadership Consortium and a founding member of the advisory board of the American College of Lifestyle Medicine's Health Systems Council. She also serves as the Chair of the Patient Care Subcommittee of ACLM's Health Systems Council and ACLM's Clinical Practice and Quality Advisory Panel. Dr. Patel has been awarded the prestigious status of Fellow of ACLM for her outstanding achievement in the field of Lifestyle Medicine. She co-founded Healthy City, a non-profit organization, to raise awareness of the benefits of plant-based nutrition within her community.To learn more, visit the following links:Dr. Patel's WebsiteHealthy City Non-Profit21 Day Kickstart from PCRMThis podcast is brought to you by Emory Lifestyle Medicine & Wellness. To learn more about our work, please visithttps://bit.ly/EmoryLM

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.
Motivational Interviewing for School Professionals

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 12:23


Motivational Interviewing for School ProfessionalsThis month Stacy and Nicole are talking about the professional development courses they have planned for this summer. Today we talk about Motivational Interviewing for School Professionals. This is a 6 hour, in-person, course offered at OUR on July 22nd, and Arch Ford on August 3rd. Motivational Interviewing is a powerful set of tools that assists helping adults with having productive and meaningful conversations with students about their motivation, and their motivation to change. It is normal to have ambivalence about change… to feel 2 ways about it. Motivational interviewing creates space for this and allows people to tap into their own goals, values and desires. We're excited about this one. Listen in to find out more.Welcome to season 3 of Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.!Join Betsy Kindall, Nicole Fairchild, and Stacy Moore as they discuss issues related to mental health in education. Their conversations are witty and relate-able, simultaneously shedding light on issues that can sometimes be hard to confront or understand. These episodes are chunked into small bites and packed with information that would be helpful to educators, parents, children.....anyone! We want to help make everyone more A.W.A.R.E.!Project A.W.A.R.E. is a grant program funded by S.A.M.H.S.A. (the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration). The Sandy Hook school shooting happened in December of 2012. In 2013 the White House initiative "NOW IS THE TIME" came out with 2 key goals:1. Make schools safer and more nurturing.2. Increase access to mental health services.The "NOW IS THE TIME" initiative laid the foundation for federal grants like A.W.A.R.E. Arkansas applied for and received the second round of funding for A.W.A.R.E. in October of 2018. Our project is dedicated to Advancing Wellness and Resiliency in Education.Arkansas A.W.A.R.E. website: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/learning-services/school-health-services/arkansas-awareTranscript:https://docs.google.com/document/d/1hgqFDsNvHGtlkte0HNolwBhadIp6DwEL/edit?usp=sharing&ouid=104750952408493783016&rtpof=true&sd=trueResources:A.W.A.R.E. website:https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/learning-services/school-health-services/arkansas-awareProduced by Donnie LeeMusic: https://www.purple-planet.comMore information: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/communications/dese-podcasts

Beyond Style Matters
Agota Gabor on The Power of Positivity and Resiliency

Beyond Style Matters

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 35:18


Resilience, reinvention and relevance: For octogenarian Agota Gabor, that's what survival is all about. Her astounding life journey—from ballet dancing in her native Hungary and her battle with polio; to fleeing a revolution and becoming a glamorous showgirl; to studying  journalism and launching a career as a TV producer; to starting a PR company, which she runs to this day— Agota's unconventional path is a testament to the power of positivity. Her new memoir, Forever On Pointe, is an adventure story with a vital message about guts and tenacity. Jeanne talks with the indefatigable author about navigating life's stormy waters with grace and aplomb and what it takes to just keep on going, no matter what.   To check out more from Style Matters, visit TSC.ca/stylemattersINSTAGRAM @ Thejeannebeker FACEBOOK @ Jeannebeker www. TSC.ca  

SAP Experts Podcast
Episode 110: Drive supply chain resiliency with SAP Business Network – Tony Harris

SAP Experts Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 39:16


In a constantly changing world – which is simultaneously afflicted by a global pandemic and geopolitical uncertainties – supply chain resiliency becomes indispensable. The urgency for a diversified supplier base and increased automation is further underscored by exponentially shifting consumer demands. How can a one-stop-shop, integrated business network help alleviate these challenges, while also digitizing procurement workflows and connecting all your trading partners and suppliers, in a flexible and scalable manner? Which is why, today, I am joined by Tony Harris, the Senior Vice President and & Head of Marketing & Solutions at SAP Business Network. With over 25 years of experience across both Finance and IT, Tony has spent the last 15 years focused on the Procurement solutions sector and is currently Head of Market Strategy for SAP Business Network. In this role, he leads solution management and marketing teams that form a bridge between SAP solutions and its customers. The team captures market trends, customer challenges, and insights from the field teams to create an outside-in view of the market that helps to drive innovation within SAP Business Network. As always, my name Akshi Mohla, and you're listening to SAP Experts Podcast.

The Mind4Survival Podcast
Everyday Carry Essentials: Beginner's EDC Guide (2022)

The Mind4Survival Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 53:28


You never know when emergencies will happen that requires you to be prepared with your everyday carry essentials. Daily life can turn from happy and fun to disastrous and deadly in the blink of an eye. When that happens, all you will have to face a possibly fatal situation are your wits and the gear… The post Everyday Carry Essentials: Beginner’s EDC Guide (2022) appeared first on Mind4Survival.

Sarah Fader The Podcast
ADHDing With Dr. Amy Marschall

Sarah Fader The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 8, 2022 34:44


Today Dr. Amy Marschall and I had a non-linear conversation which included ADHD myths and being Gifted AND Talented. Also the Nazis used technology that led to the invention of the Smartphone, which is terrifying. We talked about cancel culture and learning instead of giving up in ignorance. Dr. Marschall has been in practice since 2016 and works in the Child and Adolescent Therapy Clinic with Sioux Falls Psychological Services, providing assessment and therapy treatment to clients age two through college. She also provides ADHD assessments through ADHD Online and therapy services through Spring Health. Dr. Marschall is certified in telemental health and is the author of Telemental Health with Kids Toolbox. She is also the author of I Don't Want To Be Bad: A CBT Workbook for Kids, Parents, and the Professionals who Help Them, A Year of Resiliency: 465 Journal Prompts to Become Your Strongest Self, and Armani Doesn't Feel Well: A Book to Help Sick Kids. Follow Amy at @DrAmyPsyD

CultureKlatsch
Ep 10 - Marketing Mountains: Denver's Urban & Nature Balance

CultureKlatsch

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 59:03


This episode of CultureKlatsch dives into the complex relationship between Denverites and their environment. Specifically, this work explores the dynamic between Colorado's cultural values towards the outdoors versus the actions done to preserve the environment. It looks at the language used to promote "green" culture and the steps being taken (or that have been taken) to show an appreciation for the Rocky Mountains and plains. We talk to several CU Denver professors--Dr. Rachel Gross from the History Department, Professor Kirsten Christensen and Dr. Benjamin Crawford from the Environmental Science Department, and Dr. Michelle Comstock from the English Department--for their expert opinion on the concepts of green marketing, environmental rhetoric, and urban sustainability or resilience. We explore the history of environmental consciousness and pursue an understanding in our present-day relationship with our environment. References Anderson, Corinne. “A Glimpse into Denver's Sustainable Future.” 303Magazine, 16 March 2021. Cammack, Becca., Bekins, Lynn K., & Krug, Allison., “From Concept to Action: Do Environmental Regulations Promote Sustainability?” Environmental Rhetoric and Ecologies of Place edited by Peter N. Goggin, 2013, 174-186. Christensen, Kirsten. Personal Interview. 2 March 2022. City and County of Denver. “Climate Action, Sustainability, & Resiliency.” 2022. Comstock, Michelle. Personal Interview. 11 April 2022. Crawford, Benjamin. Personal Interview. 16 March 2022. Finley, Bruce. “As development eats away at Denver's green space, the ‘city within a park' is becoming a concrete metropolis.” The Denver Post, 13 Jan 2019. Gross, Rachel. Personal Interview. 16 March 2022. Kirsch, Gesa E. “A Land Ethic for Urban Dwellers.” Environmental Rhetoric and Ecologies of Place edited by Peter N. Goggin, 2013, 69-83. Kohler, Judith. “How green is Colorado? News report says middling at best.” The Denver Post, 16 April 2021. Senda-Cook, Samantha., & Endres, Danielle., “A Place of One's Own.” Environmental Rhetoric and Ecologies of Place edited by Peter N. Goggin, 2013, 143-154. Williams, Deborah. L., & Brandt, Elizabeth. A., “Sense of Place, Identity, and Cultural Continuity in an Arizona Community.” Environmental Rhetoric and Ecologies of Place edited by Peter N. Goggin, 2013, 42-53.

Hope in the Trenches
Hope in the Trenches - Sn2Ep8 - Cpt. Erik Nowak of F3 Nation

Hope in the Trenches

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022


In this episode, Chaplain (Col.) Jacob Scott talks with Cpt. Erik Nowak, U.S Army Reserve (USAR), a national leader in the F3 Nation. F3 is a national network including 3,178 free, peer-led physical fitness workouts for men in 241 regions. Its mission is to plant, grow and serve small workout groups for men to invigorate male community leadership. Learn more about F3 Nation at https://f3nation.com/ (U.S. Army National Guard audio engineering by Maj. W. Chris Clyne, Oregon National Guard Public Affairs)

Intentional Living with Dr. Randy Carlson

When you've been hit with a struggle, loss, or hardship, have you been able to bounce back, or are you stuck? Coming up, Dr. Randy shares why we need to have resiliency in our lives, and how our relationship with God keeps us whole. Sign up for Dr. Randy’s INTENTIONAL ONE THING CHALLENGE. What is […]

Developing Resiliency & Coping Skills | Dr. Suzy McNulty

"The Dirt" NFCA Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 83:09


The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs
Ep 136: Why You Must Cultivate Healthy Habits As a Leader (Part 1)

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs

Play Episode Listen Later May 4, 2022 7:47


On this episode, we'll explore the importance of habits and how, when seen appropriately and implemented into your own leadership, can change your life. And that's not an overstatement.. . .If you haven't signed up for my every other week FREE newsletter 5 Things in 5 Minutes (5 valuable nuggets that can be read in 5 minutes or less), check outwww.kairospartnerships.org/5t5mI'd love to hear from you. Drop me a line at jrbriggs@kairospartnerships.orgKairos Partnerships: www.kairospartnerships.orgContact: www.kairospartnerships.org/contactConnect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kairospartnerships**Resilient Leaders is produced by the incredibly gifted Joel Limbauan. Check out his great video and podcast work at On a Limb Productions: www.onalimbproductions.com

Dr. Gary Bell's Absurd Psychology
The Resiliency of Wisdom

Dr. Gary Bell's Absurd Psychology

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 60:00


Keeping the brain engaged is key to building resilience. By seeking out new challenges and activities, people can take their resilience to the next level by developing wisdom. Wisdom is more strongly associated with life satisfaction than physical health, finances, socioeconomic status, social involvement, physical environment, and age. Among older hospice patients and nursing home residents, wisdom is more connected to their sense of wellbeing. One way to understand wisdom is to observe it as a 3-dimensional model that incorporates cognition, reflection, and compassion. The cognitive dimension refers to a person's need to understand the deeper truths of life, including its positive and negative aspects. The reflective dimension paves the way to this understanding by pondering events from many perspectives rather than blaming others or circumstances. The compassionate dimension brings a broad awareness of human nature and suffering that motivates people to help others with sympathy and compassion. Tune in and learn how wisdom can improve your life!

The Leadership Hacker Podcast
It's Go Time with Jill McAbe

The Leadership Hacker Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 55:49


Jill McAbe is a bestselling author of “It's Go Time: Build the Business and Life You Really Want.” Jill's recently been ranked #1 in Entrepreneur Magazine's inspiring education Entrepreneurs to watch in 2022. We dove into a bunch of topics in this awesome conversation, including: Jill's involuntary life reset and how that shaped her future. What is a “hot goal” and how you don't need willpower to achieve them. Learn about the MOMA method. What “all-in” really means. Join our Tribe at https://leadership-hacker.com Music: " Upbeat Party " by Scott Holmes courtesy of the Free Music Archive FMA Transcript: Thanks to Jermaine Pinto at JRP Transcribing for being our Partner. Contact Jermaine via LinkedIn or via his site JRP Transcribing Services   Find out more about Jill below: Jill on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/garydfrey/ Jill on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jillmcabe Jill on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jillmcabe Jill's Website: https://www.jillmcabe.com/   Full Transcript Below ----more---- Steve Rush: Some call me Steve, dad, husband, or friend. Others might call me boss, coach, or mentor. Today you can call me The Leadership Hacker. Thanks for listening in. I really appreciate it. My job as The Leadership Hacker is to hack into the minds, experiences, habits and learning of great leaders, C-Suite executives, authors, and development experts so that I can assist you developing your understanding and awareness of leadership. I am Steve Rush, and I am your host today. I am the author of Leadership Cake. I am a transformation consultant and leadership coach. I cannot wait to start sharing all things leadership with you Steve Rush: Jill McAbe is a special guest on today's show. Jill is the bestselling author of Its Go Time. She's also a teacher, coach, and a business guru, but before we get a chance to speak with Jill, it's The Leadership Hacker News. The Leadership Hacker News Steve Rush: We all know leadership can be tough, right? Despite the success. And sometimes a glory leadership can bring, the lows can be incredibly low. The job can feel quite lonely at times, especially when you have to make unpopular decisions. As leaders, we must all deal with stress, but the very best leaders handle the ups and downs with ease. They let things slide off their backs with resiliency, grace and grit, and it's not easy to do. Leaders can't afford to break down, lose their cool and be oversensitive. Instead, they must be steadfast, tough, no matter the up and downs. In an article from Entrepreneur Magazine, Kerry Siggins talks about five things that can make a big difference. Be determined. Determination is often overlooked as a leadership attribute but is needed to get through the difficult situations. You must be resolute in your vision, decision making and resiliency. During the early days of the pandemic, the uncertainty was unbearable. Like so many of the leaders many had to make difficult decisions about expenses and staffing. Kerry Siggins planned and kept one thing in the front of her mind, her determination to succeed. And that grew stronger than as she arrived in into the pandemic in the first place, determination helped drive her decision making and kept her focused and resolute. Know when to let things go. The flip side of determination is knowing when to say enough is enough. And when things aren't really working, and resiliency is not about consistently pushing through. Resiliency is also about letting know when to let things go to move on. There are times when you must be tough enough to back down, let go, change your mind, pivot, whatever words you want to use. Just because you think you are right doesn't make it so. So, when people around you and the evidence suggest that you are moving in the wrong direction, make the toughest decision of all and let go. It's quite natural to get defensive when you receive tough or unpleasant news through feedback, but it doesn't mean you should allow yourself to go there just because it's a natural response. If you want a toughen up as a leader, you must handle yourself with grace and hearing hard things as being part of the way we do things. Kelly's trick for doing this is to look for the truth in the information. She recently hired a consultant to perform a leadership competency assessment for her executive team. When going through the results, she was told. The reasons you haven't got grown the company faster is it takes you too long to assess and tell the people on your team that they haven't got what it takes. You let things is slide for too long. You must give this type of feedback faster and more directly. It's a problem for you. She was hurt by the words. She was inclined to defend herself and going to say that she did give people feedback all of the time and she wasn't afraid of those conversation. But instead of vocalizing those thoughts, she analyzed what was shared by compartmentalizing, the feedback. She could see that the individual consultant was right and gave her an opportunity to reflect and adapt her approach. She looked for the truth in his words, and face to feedback with action, Find gratitude. When most people think of gratitude, they envision what they're grateful for in life, such as family, health, and possessions. A more profound gratitude practice considers being thankful for the hard things in life as well. So, if you want to be stronger leader, you must look for the good that comes out of difficult situations. What are the hardships you're grateful for? What are the challenges that you've been faced with that you've now are faced and overcome? In her article Kerry talks about the overcoming addiction has been something she's really grateful for. And even though it causes pain is suffering for her life. She wouldn't change anything. And she's grateful for the lessons it taught her. Stop feeling sorry for yourself. It's harsh but true. Exceptionally leaders require us to stop feeling self-centered and sorry for ourselves. Being a leader is difficult at times and can be really thankless, but that's what you've signed up for. We can't allow ourselves to take things personally. We need to let things slide off our backs. We need to make sure that we face into every opportunity. That situation with passion and energy, our job is to make good decisions for our team and our company. Not necessarily to manage people's opinions. Our job is to lead, so lead with confidence. With leadership comes great responsibility, responsibility to make good decisions, be transparent, give good feedback, with standard our setbacks and to be a great leader we must toughen up. So, the leadership hack here is finding the sweet spot between awareness, compassion, and self-care. Getting that right means you can focus on the things that matter. Thanks Kerry, for sharing the article. Thanks all for listening to our Leadership Hacker News. Let's dive into the show. Start of Podcast Steve Rush: My special guest on today's show is Jill McAbe. She's a bestselling author, teacher and coaching the business success and finding one's purpose, particularly around the science of high performance and change. Her bestselling book. It's Go Time. Build the Business and Life You Really Want. Teaches the order of operations for building expertise-based businesses. Jill's also been recently ranked in entrepreneur as magazine as top 10 inspiring education entrepreneurs to watch in 2022. Jill, welcome to The Leadership Hacker Podcast. Jill McAbe: Thank you very much, Steve. I'm really happy to be here. Steve Rush: Jill. What's really great about your backstory is it's not followed traditional path to get you to where you got to. In fact, there's lots of bumps and twists and turns along the way. And we'd love for you to maybe just share a little bit about the backstory that led you here? Jill McAbe: Oh, wow. Alright. The super quick backstory that led me here, I would have to say as most stories do started when I was young, probably trying to figure out what I was going to be or do when I grew up, but that was a really difficult decision for me because I was very unsuccessful in school. I struggle with fairly significant dyslexia and what was called ADD now often termed a ADHD growing up. And so, I really struggled in school and my grades were poor, which made me realize that a lot of my options were limited at that time. It just felt like I wasn't going along a traditional track. And I very exceptional siblings. I like ridiculously exceptional siblings, you know, one scouted for professional sports, I'm Canadian. My older brother was invited to be a U.S. citizen upon the submission of his masters because it was so brilliant. And I had a sister who excelled in the arts and sports and academics and looked a little bit like Marilyn Monroe. So, it was really tough growing up. And my goal was simply to learn how to be successful because my mother used to, you know, worry about me and she'd say to me, Jill, some people are good at school. Others are good at life, and you'll be good at life. You're wise. Steve Rush: That's a great lesson. Isn't it? Wise words though seriously. At such a young age, because it would be really difficult to disassociate that, you know, some people just aren't academically gifted and others are, right? Jill McAbe: Yeah. It's interesting because when I ended up going back and doing my masters, I got (A) plus pluses across the board. So, the academics, it was really about not fitting into the way of learning that the schools liked to taught and my brain needing to comprehend information differently. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And I think that led me. So, what got me here was frankly, a very bumpy road of trial and error. Sometimes I'd hit and I'd, you know, and I'd get a home run and I'd do really well. And other times there was a lot of hit and misses and I have spent a lifetime really studying and understanding and creating tools that help me be smarter than I am [laugh]. So, I love creating like tools to make decisions or tools to make things happen. And I love taking all this research and turning them into practical tools. Had a scientist tell me once, he's like, you're like a translator, you take our work, you make it very easy to apply. Steve Rush: Nice. And the tools that you created along the way, is that also a bit of a coping mechanism to help you with your dyslexia? Jill McAbe: Yeah, I'm sure it is. You know, what I understand. So, I was very fortunate, much more than many people who might have been in that situation because my mother actually is at the forefront of research at that time for how to rehabilitate people such as myself. So, I had a great deal of support and rehabilitation that a lot of people might not have access to that kind of help, but what I come to understand about people like me, and I'm sure there's some listeners who are going to relate is that I like to dive deep into things and the tools are actually a result of that. So, you know, I'm the person in class who sometimes annoying asks a hundred questions. So, if the teacher says something I say, but I read this other thing and no that's not consistent with. And if you look at this person's information, so I've always been someone who will find the question in something and dive deeper and explore it rather than accepting. Instantly what's been said, if it goes up against something I've heard that that doesn't fit with, but it's also allowed me to find consistencies from very diverse places. So, I found consistencies from leadership research you know, Neuroscience, Daoism, Christianity, you know, any of the religions really with, you know, business teachings. Like I will actually spot the through line and go how fascinating. And that's when I create the tool, when I see it come from all sorts of different directions. Steve Rush: Nice. What a gift too. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Yeah. You see, there you go. It's one of the things, it didn't feel like a gift growing up. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: But it can be used as a gift. Steve Rush: Definitely so, yeah. Now you had a moment in your life, which in your book, you actually called it, your involuntary life reset. Tell us a little bit about what happened? That was so significant and how would that then set you on a different path? Jill McAbe: Yeah, I was 40 and I thought my life was humming along really. In my early thirties, I found my first sort of calling, which was a restaurateur, and I opened a restaurant with my brother in Toronto and we actually became internationally successful, which was, you know, really, we just had a lot of passion. He was the chef. I was very good at operations, management, and leadership. And those two things together really brought together an incredible business and ended up selling that. Because this is a leadership podcast, I'm actually going to veer off a little Steve and just going to share something really fun. Steve Rush: Go for you. Jill McAbe: So, restaurants are known for having a lot of turnovers because they're known for having very transient workforce, but we had sort of high-end food and, you know, the sommelier where our servers. So, we had sort of a more educated staff and we were known for being, you know, a group where people didn't leave. When we sold it after seven years, the average person was with us for six years. Steve Rush: Wow. That's quite unusual in catering and hospitality, isn't it? Yeah. Jill McAbe: Yeah. And at the four-year mark I got, you know, I had these new ideas and so I started saying to the team, hey, you know, hey, let's try this, let's try this. And I thought I was this great leader, you know, because we were so successful, and my team was so happy, and they really resisted. And that Steve, I understood that there is a different kind of leadership to forged straight ahead than one who wants to turn a corner. In fact, that became, I didn't talk about this in my book. Because it wasn't, you know, necessarily just a leadership book, but that became my lifelong quest to really understand what does it take to turn a corner? How do we make a change? And my team would say to me, we're so successful. Why do we need to change? And I'd say, because we're successful because we forged ahead four years ago. Now everyone's copying us. It's time to be fresh again. And I started going to all sorts of courses and studying leadership. And I went to act my team who didn't want to, you know, try anything. And I said, listen, guys, I'm bored, I'm bored. And I need to be able to try this. So please will you please try these things for 30 days? And if you nix them, they're next. But if we like them and we enjoy how things are running, then we move forward. And I basically made this bargain with my team. We had about 30 staff just to give you a sense of the size of the business. It was small and that became my leadership lab. And then I'll fast forward. So, we sell the business and I really want to move off in this like leadership growth direction. And I got pretty good at understanding what motivated individuals and people and off I was going to go into this consulting direction, and I'd sold the business and clients were coming to me from all sorts of industries. And I'd say, what do I know about your industry? I'm a restaurant person. And they said, Jill, you know, we watched your operations for years as clients, they were tight. We'd like you to work for us, for sure you can help. And that's how my career started. But the involuntary life reset, I was hit by a car. The driver was talking on his cell. It was a very serious accident, both on his side and mine because he critically injured a couple of his children because they were not in seat belts and me. When the ambulance drivers came to my car, you know, one of them remarked they didn't think they were going to find a live body inside. So, it was 18 months of recovery. The life reset was that prior to that accident, I was pretty excited about being good at leadership and good at operations and good at cleaning up businesses. But after that accident, and it probably was relevant that the client that I had at the time was really horrible to his people. And so, he was sort of truly one of those people who was making money on the backs of others, there was thousands of people in his organization and the way he treated people was terrible. And so those two things at the same time really, really got me thinking about, am I just going to help people like that make money? Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: I have to do something more meaningful. Steve Rush: And from the first time that you and I met, one thing that really struck me is you have a laser focus to serve others and it's unwavering. And I wonder how that moment shaped how you think about things now? Jill McAbe: Wow. yeah, I think, that's a great question. I think I was ashamed to be helping this man make money. There were people in his employee for 10 years making minimum wage. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And he was so happy with the operational you know, one thing I have with this, I'm really good at mathematical. Like figuring things out. I have a real creativity to see solutions. I'm exceptional at it. And I was with his company for months and he offered me a lot of money to stay. And when I saw people who had worked in his employee for 10 years, it was a food manufacturing facility, and they were making minimum wage, which you can't live on in Toronto. And at the end of every day, if there was any, you know, food or any waste or whatever, all went in the garbage, he wouldn't let them take it. I was so sickened. So, I think growing up sort of sitting on the outside, not fitting in, made me someone who just watched people and cared about people. And I just realized I couldn't do that. Steve Rush: Yeah, yeah. And then fast forward to all of the experiences you've had, you managed to kind of collect them together and you created a real system now that helps people achieve high levels of motivation productivity within their work and their lives. At what point did you recognize that, you know, what you had was a thing? Steve Rush: Yeah. I created a tool called mind code, and I think that's the thing, you know, when I think about what the thing was that really changed the game because there was a lot of, I did all this research. I mean, for over a decade on, you know, goal setting or planning. And then I ended up getting certified in changed leadership. And then I did my master's in leadership. And I looked at all these different things. The behavioral science aspects really became powerful. A lot of us are looking at goal setting, planning, and implementation as different skill sets. And I realized, well, any project needs all of that. I'd studied project management but that was often overly complex for the needs of a small department or team. And I think I realized when it was a thing. First of all, when I would apply change leadership in organizations, and despite the fact that the organizations would look at me and say, this is not going to work, like point blank. I've had that said to me so many times. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And we have succeeded anyway. And it's like, you're powerful to stop this? Or you're beyond saving. But the truth is, you're powerless to stop us when we understand change leadership. And Steve, I know you get that. Steve Rush: Mm-Hmm. Jill McAbe: It's like, no, you don't understand. I can rearrange your environment. I can add people and subtract people and you'll change and not even know you did. Steve, you know what I'm talking about, right? With change leadership. Steve Rush: I totally do, yeah. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Change is a equation. And once its supplied, change happens. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: So, I became sort of amazed at the power of this tool. When people would say, Jill, this will not work, and I will not do it. And I'm like, it will work anyway. One of my clients was like, oh my goodness, you can move mountains. And I'm like, it's not me. It's this tool. It's amazing [Laugh], you know, what's good about me is I'm willing to follow it. I'm willing to go through the steps. So really the system is not mine, you know, it's what I've learned. And my willingness to apply it, one of my clients and their organization did about 40 million and we're having a chat one day and I'm feeling pretty chuffed, you know, look at the great job I've helped you guys do this year. And he was not happy. Like he was visibly not happy. And I'm thinking what is going on? And he just said, yeah, yeah, no, no, no, it's good. I'm really happy with the organization, but I'm personally not happy. And I said, well, look, you know, we just use this tool that got an entire, and this was about 300 people that just got a, you know, a massive shift occur in your organization. What do you say we rework this and make it a personal transformation tool? And I later found out Steve, that the reason a lot of people don't create these tools for personal transformation is because there's no money in it. Steve Rush: Of course, yeah. Jill McAbe: Organizations simply pay more for that. And I've learned that the hard way because I tried to sell it. And I went from doing very well to not doing very well. So, I did learn the hard way. There's some truth in that, but yeah, I reworked it for a tool that individuals or teams can use. And that's a tool I called mind code and I share aspects of it in my book. And I think that's the moment when I realized when I reworked it, we used it on him first, it worked, then I used it on me. And now I've worked with dozens of people. I sell it as a standalone tool. I work closely with clients and use it and time and again, I mean, people have breakthroughs in their performance, and they have it fast. Steve Rush: Yeah. And a lot of breaking through performance is about decoding, almost our neurological pathways and our thinking that causes to get where we need to get to. And you have spent an enormous amount of time, energy, studying and focusing around behavioral science and neuroscience. And how has that really shifted your perspectives on the art of the possible? Jill McAbe: Wow. You know, what comes to mind? So, I'll say it is, my research started with behavioral science, which is, you know, really for the listeners, it's really thinking about what are the aspects in our environment that lead us to behave the way we do. And behavioral science would look at, you know, our social influences, our influence, our beliefs from growing up, our abilities, our personal abilities and our environment. And that was the first really profound. That was very profound research for me. I guess it goes back to this nurture versus nature question. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: And really understanding just how much in our environments, socially and physically were really causing us to be the person that we are. Like I used to think I was this autonomous thinking in control person of my life. And when I studied behavioral science, I understood, I was like a pinball in a pinball machine. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: I went wherever the people who had control of certain social and physical aspects of my reality wanted me to go. And we've seen that, you know, we've seen that in social media, like, come on, we've seen it over and over how fake news and environments and people can pull some levers and absolutely change. Steve Rush: Totally Jill McAbe: Yeah, absolutely change belief systems. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: So, I think that was when I realized, that's what got me interested there, but then there was this problem and this problem was, I couldn't seem to do it for me [Laugh]. Steve Rush: Right. Expert for everybody else, yeah. Jill McAbe: [Laughing] Like why isn't my life going the way I want to? You know, and when I got really honest with myself, there were some big things that I didn't seem to be able to do for myself. And honestly it was a fluke. My dyslexic brain wanted to, why, why, why, why, why does everybody talk about goals? Why does everybody talk about vision? And I decided to study the neuroscience underpinnings, and I'm fortunate to have a good friend who's a leading international academic, which means I have access to leading international academics, which means that somebody who had not normally give the time of day to someone like me, actually, you know, would sit down and have several conversations and guide me to cutting edge research that was, you know, just being published. And hadn't gotten down to the levels of press yet and consultants. I wanted to understand what was it about a goal that would make it work? Because if a goal worked, then all goals should work. So why were only some goals working? And that's when you know, I used to have the popular neuroscience of, you know, reticular activating system that almost infuriating neuroscientist, who's one of, you know, William Cunningham. Who's a leading neuroscientist in the area of goal cognition and the brain. And he just, please, don't talk about that. And, you know, because they really care about specifics and accuracy. And for some reason, it just really helped me to understand what created the kind of goal that was likely to be achieved? And then I was able to modify. And as I talk about in the book, I describe there's a popular system of goal setting called smart goals, which is you know, specific, measurable, attainable. I think realistic and timebound, and or something like that. Sometimes people change the acronym. Steve Rush: You're absolutely spot on. But it's commonly taught, isn't it? When you hear goals, they have to be smart. Jill McAbe: They have to be smart and smart goals have a critical flaw in that. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: They're not often meaningful and gives to the willpower of peace, but they're actually good for strategy. They're actually good for developing strategy, interestingly, strategy, fancy word for plan, right. But they're not a good tool for developing goal or outcome statements. And what do we want to be true at a later date? And that was really a flaw. And I ended up getting to speak to, I actually ended up getting to speak to, you know, one of the foremost goal researchers in the world as well and look at his, you know, 2000-page book on goals, like no joke. I've really got into studying this. I was so fascinated and really started to understand how we need to change the way we think about the outcome slash goal development piece to make our brains naturally want to work. And so, one of the things that's made mind code such a powerful tool. Mind code is an acronym that stands for eight steps of goal setting, planning, and execution. And one of the main things that makes it powerful is the act of doing it helps whoever uses it to automatically program their brain to want to work on it, which of course is very important for any goal is the application of your energy behind it. Steve Rush: Yeah. And you call these hot goals in your book, right? Jill McAbe: I use a term that I learned from a neuroscientist. So that's a term from a group of neuroscientists actually, oh, gee. I want to say his name was O'Reilly, but it's not, it might not be fresh at the moment, but it is a group of neuroscientists who studied the kind of goals that are the ones that determine how you behave. And so, it's a term from neuroscience that describes the trigger of action. And so, if you're hungry, for instance. The hot goal might be, you know, life, right? Like I want to keep living, so I need to eat. So, it's sort of the top goal. And if you're making a decision between two things, it's, you know, whatever it is that you're spending your time on or moving yourself toward, that's currently the hottest goal. So, it's a neuroscience-based term for what it is that's actually leading your behavior or triggering your behavior. Steve Rush: And what I particularly like about this focus, and certainly the focus you put on this is, it's actually directly correlated to mindset as well. So, you talk about having prevention and promotion goals. Well, I have often referred to mindset as being a prevention and promotion mindset, which I direct behaviors away from risk averse to protection. That's a prevention to promotion, which is, you know, what can I do next? What can I explore? What can I find new? what's alluring? How does that correlate to helping people get that depth of clarity in their goals? Jill McAbe: Absolutely. I think mindset is, this is sort of the prevention and promotion is really what I was looking at there, which fits beautifully with what you were saying is the biological push/pull Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: Of why we do what we do. So biologically we are really moving ourselves. There's a part of our brain that we don't have cognitive access to. That's making decisions about our behavior. And that part of the brain is making decisions about, what we see, say, and do. Millisecond, up to ten seconds in advance of us even becoming aware of what we're going to see, say, or do, which is incredible. And it's basing those decisions about action on prevention goals, which is preventing us from harm. So, and that could be emotional or physical threat. And so that tends to be automatic. Our responses tend to be very automatic that prevent us from harm. And I actually share one with your listeners in a second, that I think will really help them understand an aspect of their lives of something that they might feel held back in at the moment, whatever it is. And then there's promotion goals that the brain is using, are to move us towards more life. And the promotion goals, the big one is to have babies, right? And so, it's like more life. Preserve humanity. And so, the problem with promotion goals is that more money, more happiness, a lot of the things that we strive for just aren't biologically understood as necessary to live. And so that's why we have to put a little more effort into forming our goals and outcomes and objectives so that they are understood biologically sort of by this part of the brain, the amygdala. So that the action center of our brain is actually going to automatically take action. And so, I really used it from this level of, so if I was going to link it to the mindset of the promotion things and what we want, what would be important is taking those things that we want and really deepening our clarity about what they are, so that this part of the brain that you can't. I talk about these two parts of the brain, having two different languages, one's using ideas and thoughts and concepts, and the part that we need to program, if you will, hot goals with promotion things, what we want, it doesn't understand words. So, we need to give it images. We need to give it emotions. We need to give it feelings, which is why we really need to create clarity around our future desire state in terms of visuals and emotions. Steve Rush: And of course, the bigger and deeper that emotional connection is the more likely of achievement of those goals, right? Jill McAbe: Yeah. Because the part of the brain that's determining our actions, milliseconds up to ten seconds in advance of the action being taken is the part of our brain that's connected to our emotional center. So, it's like a way of translating because if it can't understand ideas and concepts like success, what's that, right? Oh, you want a blue, two-story house, three blocks from the ocean. I can get that. So there needs to be a concreteness to what we want in a way that we can see it in another little hack is to see how it's good for others. Steve Rush: Hmm. Yeah. Jill McAbe: So, a lot of times we look at, you know, in my case where I'm helping individuals build businesses. But even when I was working with leaders and their team is to really take the time to explore the benefits to the group is actually very motivating for this part of the brain, because social, you know, being a safe part of a social circle is critical. And so when we understand something we want to achieve is going to be good for the collective that makes it more motivating. And what I see happening, or, you know, what I know when happens with groups and leaders is that we think that that's just a given, we have an objective and we're like, well, it's just a given that that will be really good. But unfortunately, that would be like saying, you know, going to a country where you don't speak a language and saying, it's just a given that they understand everything that you want. No, it's not just a given. We have to really make an effort to translate our concepts into the kind of images and emotions that the parts of our brain who will decide if we do this or not [Laugh]. Steve Rush: It's great perspective. Jill McAbe: So, we have to take a minute and onboard that part of the brain Steve Rush: Love it. It's a really interesting perspective. So, if we get our goals, we're really methodical about this. I'll say that again. Does willpower play into this? Jill McAbe: Yeah. So, I have a cheeky chapter in my book, you know, who needs willpower? So, no, right. It's just an easy home test. Everybody can do this. If you have a stated goal and you're working toward it, then you know, it's a hot goal. It's something that you're automatically working on and you're good. You're just going to keep moving in that direction. However, if you have a stated goal for yourself or your organization, and there is not regular progress being made on that goal, then you know, it's not hot and you know, you're not going to, which is a problem. So, willpower is not needed once you've properly established a goal. Steve Rush: That's fascinating. I think it's a common misconception that people think you must have to have willpower, but to your point, if you've articulated it so well, and it's got all of the right drivers that are neurologically linked to you, then it's just going to happen. Jill McAbe: You can't stop yourself, Steve. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: You actually cannot stop yourself once you have properly established a goal. I work with some organizations, one of my passions is helping companies develop vision and strategy. That's my strength, who I use sort of a bigger version of mind code for that. And we'll do their strategy for the next three years or five years. And when we're revisioning, that's why it's so important to be careful about the goals so that because when they're set properly, you actually can't stop yourself from working. You physiologically impossible to stop yourself from working on them because you've literally coded yourself. Because again, I think it's more than 90% of our action is triggered milliseconds up to ten seconds in advance. So, like that was the moment Steve, when I realized we have to stop focusing on the actions we're taking and start focusing on programming, the part of our brain that's taking action. It's like, we were looking at the wrong thing all this time. No wonder there are so many frustrated initiatives in the world. And so that's like one of my, you know, I get really excited. And then that's when I say, hey, be very careful what you decide to program in your subconscious, because not only do you not need willpower, you'll have to use willpower to stop working on it. Just so I'm accurate, because like my brain needs to be sort of accurate. Sometimes you need willpower to program the goal. So, you don't need willpower [laugh]. Steve Rush: Yeah, I get it. Jill McAbe: That's where you can use some willpower. Steve Rush: So, willpower becomes part of the goal setting process. Jill McAbe: Yes. It's part of the goal setting process. Steve Rush: Once it's set up. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Steve Rush: You're off. Jill McAbe: Yeah, exactly. Steve Rush: Got it. Jill McAbe: You're off. You're done. Steve Rush: Excellent. I love that. And I've never really, until I've read it in your book, I've never really had that aha moment that actually if you program your behaviors and you're thinking right at the outset and they're strongly aligned and they're hot goals, it just takes care of itself. Jill McAbe: Yeah. And it's not so instant to do that, but it is so worthwhile. Steve Rush: Yeah. So, you often hear people saying, you know, unless you're all in, it's not going to happen. So, when you hear somebody articulate the words, you have to be all in, what does that really mean for you? Jill McAbe: I personally use the term all in for my book. Probably what it means to me is faith. I mean, that's what it means to me. There was a point at which I was wondering, you know, am I going to be successful in developing my own education company? Or am I going to have to work as a consultant, some nice clients, some less nice clients, you know, what's my future look like? And there was a moment at which I really needed to make a decision if I was going to follow my heart and really try to make a go of my company, or go back to a world that I knew I could succeed in. And I guess having the life reset of the car accident, the stakes were a little higher because my life felt very empty after that car accident, I really felt like I lost it all. And I wondered what I had lost. I'd really gone into this 18-month rehabilitation but also significant depression and real questioning of what was the point of life. And all in for me was, like, well, I had to give it all.   I had to try my very best. I couldn't go back to just tolerating things and it meant going all in on my dreams and that's what it meant to me. And then it was also having the faith because I noticed that I was very good at helping organizations make striking advancements and teams make striking advancements when we'd work together. I'm very good at bringing forth the power of the individuals in the room. And then I thought, what is going on with me? Why have I been so successful at their businesses? And then in my own been, you know, lackluster result. Because after that crummy client, after my car accident, I only accepted clients who I really, really, really believed in. And I realized, yeah, I get results for people because I'm all in for them. And I have a hundred percent belief in them, and I was not taking action as though I knew I would succeed, but yet when working for my clients, I would take action with a singular focus that we would succeed. Steve Rush: Yeah, that's great. And now you're all in for you. How's that changed? Jill McAbe: [Laugh] most days. It's still harder. It's still harder when it's me! Steve Rush: Uh huh. Jill McAbe: But how has that changed? No, it's changed a lot. I've had, you know, is really, every day could be a slightly different answer. Some days I'm definitely feel like, you know, I can achieve anything and other days it's still running your own business is so challenging and there's lots of ups and downs. I think what's changed for me overall. Oh, well, I mean, the big picture is, when I really went after my dream. I mean, now I haven't established business. Back then I was not paying my way, you know, I'd gone from a fancy consultant to, you know, not being able to buy cereal and having my partner supporting me and you know, it was very humiliating for me. And now, I do, I mean, I have a business that, Entrepreneur Magazine is recognized as number one. Steve Rush: Exactly. Jill McAbe: You know, to watch in 2022. Like pretty important, actually. I'm pretty excited about that, but it's the people I also get to call, you know, it's the relationships that I've built along the way. There are so many extraordinary people who I call up and say, hey, you know, would you teach, you know, my people in BOOMU, would you teach them the stuff that know and they're like, sure. And that gets me every time, how many people I've reached out to and wanted to speak to or asked for them to do something for my community. An they say, yeah, and honestly, that's been one of the most exciting things is that I've been building something somewhat secretly. And even just now were sort of forming the outer view of the world. A lot of people who are only in our, like clients and students only see this because we are in a building phase, but it's truly a collection of incredible people sharing their gifts. And it's a dream. It's a dream come true. And I guess, because I almost got taken out of life with that car accident and I think COVID has helped us all see the need to maybe seize the moment. I'm really working towards building something that outlives me. Steve Rush: Awesome. I love it. So, this is a part of the show where we are going to turn the tables a little bit. We all know that you can't hack leadership, but I can hack your mind. And the objective of the next part of the show is, I want you to share with us your top tips, tools, ideas around leadership. So, what would be your top three leadership hacks, Jill? Jill McAbe: My top three leadership hacks. I'd say, this is just so small, but I think one of my favorite things. I teach, but I have a teach a collaborations course, and I think leaders listen first. And I think we know that leaders listen first, and you know, listening is power. Because understanding someone else's point of view before inserting your own is how to truly guide someone as opposed to speaking first. So that can be as simple as I have a very rigorous rule to always socialize for a moment before jumping into work. And in fact, it got me a quarter million-dollar contract once because I was representing a client and a possible investor came along and he was jumping in, you know, and he was like, all right, let's go. Let's talk business. And I looked at him and I held up my finger. This is the person with all the money. And I held up my finger and I said, just a moment. It's Monday morning, we socialize before we jump into work, how was your weekend? And he just looked at me like, who are you? We went to lunch, and I did a big project for his organization. And I do think that just taking a moment to be with people is critical. I'm going to say a leadership hack is definitely vision and having a clear vision. When I did my master's in leadership, I was amazed, you know, I thought I was going to go find the unequivocal way forward in leadership and discovered there are as many leadership theories as there are theorists. So, I realized, oh, there isn't one rule. And of course, my dyslexic brain wanted it to be easy, but it wasn't. But then there was the power of vision, which for over a century, nobody had been able to disprove could actually help you know, leaders outperform their competition by two to twelve times, which is staggering. And it got so boring to researchers. They couldn't disprove it. And vision, by the way, fancy word for big goal, right? Steve Rush: Big goal, yeah. Yeah. Jill McAbe: And so, these visions are really critical that they be underscored by purpose and long term and not all visions have that. I do have an article on LinkedIn about the kind of vision that has that. So, I'd say that's a hack because once you do that and get your organization on board, they're automatically working to worry about willpower. I mean, you don't have to worry about procrastination and willpower and people not working. Steve Rush: Totally. Jill McAbe: It's such false economy not to take that week and bring in a facilitator and get that vision done because it's such false economy just going to work. So that's a hack. And then the third one I'm going to say is, I have a tool for decision making. ABC decision. I'm pretty sure there's an article about that somewhere. I teach these courses as well through my website, but that one really helps us go back and it helps remind us where we are. (A) is aligned to your long- and short-term goals. (B) is broaden your options, always choose from at least three. (C) is compare contenders and do not use pro and cons, those are really bad. And then (D), detach before you decide so that you don't make emotionally biased decisions. And I think that once you have that vision, you have the ability to use something like A, B, C, D decisions to navigate and stay on course, those are my three hacks. Steve Rush: Brilliant. I love that last one, particularly because it's one of the things that we often are knee jerk about making decisions and just being ordered and considered gives you the space to think. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Steve Rush: Love it. Next part of the show we call it Hack to Attack. So, this is typically where something has not gone well in your life or work. Now you've already shared a couple of hacks to attacks already, but was there maybe something else in your work or your life that was maybe an aha moment that you've learned from that's now serving you well? Jill McAbe: A mistake that I seem to make regularly [laugh], which is embarrassing. In light of the show is, that I think I can outsmart my tools because I created them. Steve Rush: [Laugh]. Jill McAbe: [Laugh], you know what I'm talking about? Steve Rush: I totally understand that, yeah. Jill McAbe: So, I don't sometimes use them and then my projects don't go well, it's totally embarrassing. But I would say going back to really setting, I mean, for me, the tools, mind code and ABC decisions, I use the two of them in conjunction, but for me, it's going back and creating that second half. For me, it's that I stop using particularly my goal setting and planning tools, my execution, I'm pre-programmed on execution. I'm excellent execution because I program myself to be, so it's going back. Yeah, I have big fails or projects that are super lackluster, and then I realized I didn't start them the way I teach other people to start. Steve Rush: It's ironic. I, however Jill McAbe: [laugh] Steve Rush: It's reality. The reason that those tools were created in the first place, because it gave you results, it gave you processes, it gave you a methodology and you know what, we're human, aren't we? At the end of the day. And it's easy sometimes just to leave out some of those foundations, but the fact that, you know, that is a really powerful thing. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Like they bring out my smarts, right. I think I'm so smart. But the point is, they actually draw forth my smarts. Steve Rush: Yes. got it. So last part of the show, you get to do some time travel, bump into Jill at 21 and give us some advice. What would your words of wisdom be? Jill McAbe: So, this one is not leadership related at all. Steve Rush: Cool. Jill McAbe: Or business related. When I think about this question, I think about what would 21-year-old me actually listen to? And that's key, right. Because I might say a lot of things to 21-year-old me, but I have to go back and ask myself, what would 21-year-old me actually take action on? And so, with that in mind, I would tell 21-year-old me to go find the course in miracles. Steve Rush: Mm-Hmm. Jill McAbe: And I think 21-year-old me who was, you know, not into anything around faith and prayer or meditation or anything like that, I think almost really anti all those things because of how I had grown up. Would've been fascinated by a concept that there would be such a thing as a course in miracles. And I think that that would have helped 21-year-old me accelerate my career dramatically faster. Steve Rush: If only I could have bumped into a course of miracles at 21, in fact, I probably wouldn't have even listened to anything. I'd have said to me at 21, if I'm being brutally honest, but hey, that's another show. Jill McAbe: [laugh]. Steve Rush: So, I've absolutely loved talking with you. You are an incredible example of learning by doing and turning it into something powerful that's a force of good. And just delighted that we have the opportunity to share your story and some of your models and tools with our audience. If our listeners wanted to get hold of a bit more of your insights, how to access a copy of the book, It's Go Time, find out a little bit about BoomU, you where's the best place for us to send them? Jill McAbe: Come on over to my website would be a great start, jillmcabe.com with just one C a atypical spelling and or boom-u.com. And that's where free copy of my book can be found or link to my brand-new podcast, Thinking Vitamins, where I am sharing actionable ideas and practices that boost abundance and anyone interested in learning about MindCode would be able to learn all about that there and my other sweet of performance skills for leaders and entrepreneurs. So, I think that would be the place to send them. Steve Rush: And the good news is, is that if they're listening to this right now, they'll also find them in our show notes so they can head straight over as soon as they're done listening. Jill, I just want to say thank you for being part of our community. I've loved to chatting with you. And it's no surprised that, you know, Entrepreneur Magazine have recognized you as someone to watch this year. So, thanks for being part of our community. Jill McAbe: I'm grateful for the opportunity to be on the show. I've really enjoyed speaking with you. Steve Rush: Thank you, Jill.   Closing Steve Rush: I want to sign off by saying thank you to you for joining us on the show too. We recognize without you, there is no show. So please continue to share, subscribe, and like, and continue to get in touch with us with the great new stories that we share every week. And so that we can continue to bring you great stories. Please make sure you give us a five-star review where you can and share this podcast with your friends, your teams, and communities. You want to find us on social media. You can find us on Facebook and Twitter @leadershiphacker, Leadership Hacker on YouTube and on Instagram, the_leadership_hacker and if that wasn't enough, you can also find us on our website leadership-hacker.com. Tune into next episode to find out what great hacks and stories are coming your way. That's me signing off. I'm Steve Rush, and I've been your Leadership Hacker.  

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.
Blending Social and Emotional Learning into the Classroom

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 10:39


Blending Social and Emotional Learning into the ClassroomThis month Stacy and Nicole are talking about the professional development courses they have planned for this summer. Today we talk about Blending Social and Emotional Learning into the Classroom. There is a virtual 3 hour offering of this course on June 1st. Stacy and Nicole will be doing in-person 6 hour courses at Arch Ford on June 9th and July 29th, and at OUR on June 13th. We have dedicated a lot of time this summer to this course content because everyone is asking for it. How do you fold it in? J How do you make it a part of the normal classroom experience? We're going to spend time figuring that out and practicing some of the strategies. It's going to a be a very fun and productive PD.Welcome to season 3 of Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.!Join Betsy Kindall, Nicole Fairchild, and Stacy Moore as they discuss issues related to mental health in education. Their conversations are witty and relate-able, simultaneously shedding light on issues that can sometimes be hard to confront or understand. These episodes are chunked into small bites and packed with information that would be helpful to educators, parents, children.....anyone! We want to help make everyone more A.W.A.R.E.!Project A.W.A.R.E. is a grant program funded by S.A.M.H.S.A. (the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration). The Sandy Hook school shooting happened in December of 2012. In 2013 the White House initiative "NOW IS THE TIME" came out with 2 key goals:1. Make schools safer and more nurturing.2. Increase access to mental health services.The "NOW IS THE TIME" initiative laid the foundation for federal grants like A.W.A.R.E. Arkansas applied for and received the second round of funding for A.W.A.R.E. in October of 2018. Our project is dedicated to Advancing Wellness and Resiliency in Education.Arkansas A.W.A.R.E. website: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/learning-services/school-health-services/arkansas-awareTranscript:https://docs.google.com/document/d/1AHrCm30J4g6sQ-3zDtywwBZnEoZ9t3H5/edit?usp=sharing&ouid=104750952408493783016&rtpof=true&sd=trueResources:A.W.A.R.E. website:https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/learning-services/school-health-services/arkansas-awareProduced by Donnie LeeMusic: https://www.purple-planet.comMore information: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/communications/dese-podcasts

Future of Tech
The Future of Transcriptions, Tom Livne, CEO, Verbit

Future of Tech

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 46:09


It's easy to typecast what a successful entrepreneur should be like: someone growing up awash in technology, attending a prestigious university to study in that area, and then building a unicorn. But that's not how it always works. In fact, it may not be how it often works. There's a different sort of entrepreneurial narrative. In this story, it's about a person who has had a winding path to business success. But along that journey, this character saw a problem, came up with a solution, and then had the ideal balance of perseverance and business sense to create a successful company over a period of time. Tom Livne, the CEO and Founder of Verbit, started his career in the Special Forces, which he credits for teaching him resiliency. He then became an attorney and came to the conclusion that the transcription industry needed disruption. At the time, the technologies necessary to disrupt the industry, A.I. and the cloud, were not quite ready. He continued on his journey earning an MBA and even founding a security company. Then when the business-stars aligned, alongside the right technology, he created Verbit to focus on the transcription issue he was passionate about. His spirit of resilience helped him to develop Verbit from a bootstrap company to one with major investment and lots of room to grow. On this episode of Future of Tech, Tom shares his unique entrepreneurial story and the values that have led to his success. Enjoy this episode!   Main Takeaways: The Importance of Resiliency and Passion: According to Livne, resilience is an essential quality for an entrepreneur. Though he first learned this value in the military, it has served him well throughout his entrepreneurial career. Additionally, he points to passion as another key ingredient for an entrepreneur and believes having it helps to see a person through when difficulties arise. A.I. and the Human Touch: In part due to regulations that require 100% accuracy, Livne believes that the human touch will always be required to supplement A.I. Verbit utilizes A.I. along with freelancers to transcribe efficiently and accurately. Livne shares how hiring freelancers, and learning how their experience working with Verbit has empowered their lives, is very satisfying.  Customization is Key: Though there are large tech companies with speech recognition tools, Livne contends that Verbit has a particular corner of the market. He makes the point that these companies use A.I. but do not have the human component to help them achieve the high level of accuracy required by regulations. Furthermore, he explains how Verbit is able to customize transcriptions as required by each of its customers given the unique needs in their different industries. Customer Consolidation: Verbit has undertaken a strategy to take over other more traditional transcription companies to bring in their customers. He describes the communication between Verbit and these companies in an effort to bring them on board. He also shares that this strategy has enabled investors to have a clear sense of Verbit's path for growth.   Key Quotes:   [00:31] “So, I've been in the Special Forces of the paratrooper. [and am] still doing the reserve. And I think as an entrepreneur, one of the most important thing is resilience. So I really think that the army service help with that.”    [14:54] “Instead of doing everything manually, we said, ‘Okay, let's do most of it by technology.' And then the last mile editing the technology, we know that it's not able to get it, we will put the human [in] and kind of give them the tools to make their job more efficient.”    [25:02] “So as long as our customer base is growing, it means we'll need to have more freelancer. It means we're creating more jobs from people to work from home. And we have a lot of our freelancers from third world countries, and we are getting emails, ‘because of Verbit we have the ability to feed our family [and] take care [of] our kids.' Once you see that you say, ‘Wow, because of my hard work, I'm creating a lot of jobs for more people around the globe.' So, it's another great mission to be part of.”    [35:03] Today, in the venture world, there's what they call magic numbers. So, how much you invest in sales and marketing, [and] how much new revenue it's bringing. They want to see [a] ratio of one-to-one. And then we really saw that those manual transcription companies they're flat. They're not growing. And they have much lower gross margin because they do it all manually. So we come [up] with this thesis that we can acquire their book of business and then migrate their customers to our platform and to make the whole process much more efficient and literally to grow this way.”    [37:50] “So first of all, and foremost, you need to do something you're passionate about, right? So, for me, the founder-market fit was as a frustrated customer. This is how I actually thought about this problem…When I'm trying to be more generic, I would say, look for problem that have high friction and low efficiency where you think that the technology come and shift it around.” 

Let's Grab A Cup!
E12: The Metal Man - An interview with Retired Customs and Border Patrol Agent Carlos Lozoya

Let's Grab A Cup!

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 126:27


This is Episode 12 of @lets_grab_a_cup podcast. The Metal-Man. An interview with retired Customs and Border Patrol Agent Carlos Lozoya.Carlos spent a full career in the US Border Patrol, starting his career in Southern California and ultimately ending up in Arizona. Growing up in a small town in Northern California, Carlos learned from a young age what it would take to be successful in life. Carlos has a rich history and his family story is really what guided him to this path of service and ultimately into law enforcement.Carlos prides himself on hard work, and today Carlos has started a business creating custom metal signs. You can find Carlos on Instagram @milagrometalworks and check out the great work he is doing there.I appreciate Carlos for his time and I hope each one of you gets something out of this.This podcast is brought to you by Sturgeon Wellness (Intentionality, Authenticity, Resiliency).I am fully invested in the idea of a transparent, authentic, and intentional type of leader. I believe that we can do better for those we serve and those who serve along-side us. Let's step up by being vulnerable. Vulnerability is the true super-power.My goal is to find the leadership values within each one of us and really dive deep to bring it to the forefront. Find more on my website - Sturgeonwellness.com or letsgrabacup.com.You can find me @ap_sturgeon and @lets_grab_a_cup on Instagram. I am happy to hear any suggestions, comments, concerns, and if you would like to be a guest on the show, email me at sturgeonwellness@gmail.com.Come find me and Let's Grab a Cup together!

FLIP THIS RISK™️ Podcast
COMMENTARY: Resiliency in the U.S. Public Sector (Lessons and the Path Forward)

FLIP THIS RISK™️ Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 30, 2022 6:01


Organizational resiliency is just as much a priority in the U.S. public sector as in other industries. In this Commentary, Dr. Hardy shares a perspective about how U.S. federal agencies are becoming more resilient.

Fraternity Foodie Podcast by Greek University
Ellie Shefi: What are some hacks to get more done at college in less time?

Fraternity Foodie Podcast by Greek University

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 35:06


Ellie Shefi is the very definition of tenacious. Having overcome a lifetime of adversity, including abuse, domestic violence, homelessness, cancer, and a myriad of other health issues that have seen her defy the doctors' death deadlines for over two decades, Ellie has mastered mindset, resiliency, and resourcefulness, and she has dedicated her life to the empowerment of others. Host of the Free by Design™ television show and You Are Not Your Scars™ podcast, she is regularly interviewed in publications and on others' podcasts and television shows, including NBC, ABC, CBS, the New York Times, Forbes, Entrepreneur, Yahoo News, and the LA Tribune to name a few. She is also the founder of the Made 2 Change The World™ Foundation, a nonprofit organization that equips and empowers the next generation with the tools, resources, and strategies they need to create the lives, communities, and world they envision. In episode 243 of the Fraternity Foodie Podcast, we find out why Ellie chose the University of Texas, how she was able to walk through hell and come out happy, how she aligns her message with HER and not what everyone expects of her, how she can ensure that her courses are relevant for students entering the workforce now and all of the academic objectives are met, the 4 keys to creating and maintaining an impervious mind, hacks to get more done in less time, and some things students can do to create change instead of waiting for change. Enjoy! Link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lf6w4e8-GEo https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lf6w4e8-GEo

You Decide with Errol Louis
Eddie Bautista: What New York should do to fight the climate emergency

You Decide with Errol Louis

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 50:26


New York has pledged to reach net-zero emissions by the year 2050. It's an ambitious goal that will require a total transformation of the state's economy, which is why environmental activists like Eddie Bautista are calling on the state to drastically boost its investment on green infrastructure and green jobs. Bautista, executive director of the New York City Environmental Justice Alliance, joined Errol to talk about the push for lowering emissions as the climate emergency grows. They also got into some trash talk, and he explained how some corporations are taking part in what's known as greenwashing. And he shared some of his experiences as a longtime community organizer who has made it his life mission to fight on behalf of low-income and minority communities that have suffered the brunt of climate change.   JOIN THE CONVERSATION Join the conversation, weigh in on Twitter using the hashtag #NY1YouDecide or give us a call at 212-379-3440 and leave a message. Or send an email to YourStoryNY1@charter.com

The Mind4Survival Podcast
What Is Solar Maximum, and Why Should I Care?

The Mind4Survival Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 51:27


Are you prepared for the solar maximum? The solar maximum is a time during the solar cycle when we see a spike in solar flares. These flares can cause blackouts, communication disruptions, and other forms of chaos. It’s essential to be prepared for this event so that you can stay safe and protect your family.… The post What Is Solar Maximum, and Why Should I Care? appeared first on Mind4Survival.

ClimateBiz
Sustainability Trends: Top Picks for April

ClimateBiz

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 21:39


On this episode, Denise and Shari discuss some of the hottest news in climate finance and sustainability including: 01:12 - Earth Day's Sour Tone 05:10 - An Old Solution Counters Methane Emissions  09:44 - Record Number of Climate Resolutions Find Mixed Response 16:58 - The Audience Question of the Month!

Mrs. Green's World Podcast
Honoring the Past and Building a Resilient Future: House of Neighborly Service

Mrs. Green's World Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 35:38


Down to Earth: Tucson, Episode 61,  For over 75 years, the House of Neighborly Service (HNS; located in Barrio Libre, South Tucson Arizona) has proudly been a place where people gather, laugh, celebrate, learn, and play. As the YWCA of Southern Arizona proudly stewards this near city block of buildings and pocket park into the […]

The Darren Woodson Show
Roundtable – Encouraging Resiliency in Our Children

The Darren Woodson Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 36:37


Encouraging resiliency in our children is a core value many parents hope to instill. Being able to bounce back, handle tough situations, and cope with the stresses and challenges of life are all attributes of resiliency. Thankfully, 70+ years of research has given us an indication of the most vital personal characteristics that translate to resiliency and in this episode, we discuss how we can help our children forge these characteristics. 

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs
Ep 135: Developing Your Philosophy of Leader Development

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 11:20


What is your philosophy of leadership development? Every leader has one… but do you know it, is it clear, and can you articulate - and live into it faithfully? On this episode, J.R. will share the Kairos Partnerships philosophy of leadership development and why it's so important.. . .If you haven't signed up for my every other week FREE newsletter 5 Things in 5 Minutes (5 valuable nuggets that can be read in 5 minutes or less), check outwww.kairospartnerships.org/5t5mI'd love to hear from you. Drop me a line at jrbriggs@kairospartnerships.orgKairos Partnerships: www.kairospartnerships.orgContact: www.kairospartnerships.org/contactConnect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kairospartnerships**Resilient Leaders is produced by the incredibly gifted Joel Limbauan. Check out his great video and podcast work at On a Limb Productions: www.onalimbproductions.com

Stratfor Podcast
RANE Insights on Security With Brian Lynch: Crisis Communication and Corporate Resiliency

Stratfor Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 30:29


In this episode of the RANE podcast series, On Security with Brian Lynch, Brian Lynch discusses business resiliency using communications, emergency preparedness, and response. His guest is Terri Mock, Chief Strategy Officer at RAVE Mobile Safety, a critical communication and collaboration platform. RANE is a risk intelligence company that provides access to critical insights, analysis, and support to ensure business continuity and resiliency for our members. Become a member of the largest community of risk professionals today! Visit ranenetwork.com and check out our many risk mitigation offerings.

The Law Firm Leadership Podcast | We Interview Corp Defense Law Firm Leaders, Partners, General Counsel and Legal Consultants
Ep: 63 Stephanie Stuckey | CEO of Stuckey's Corporation | Buying Back the Family Business | Grits & Politics | The First Roadside Retailer | Sustainability and Resiliency | Preparing for CEO Role | Take A Chance

The Law Firm Leadership Podcast | We Interview Corp Defense Law Firm Leaders, Partners, General Counsel and Legal Consultants

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 26, 2022 42:17


I interviewed Stephanie Stuckey | Chief Executive Officer of Stuckey's Corporation on Tuesday, October 26th, 2021. We discussed several topics such as: Becoming a Public Defender Family Legacy in Politics and Business  Justice System and Making Change through Legislature Sustainability and Resiliency for the City of Atlanta Family & Business is Complicated Love of Road Trips  Attorney and Politician Background Prepped her for CEO Role Advice for Attorneys Considering Entrepreneurship _______________________________________________ Give Feedback Please share your feedback for the show, who I should interview, and the topics that interest you right now.  _______________________________________________ Links referred to in this episode: Stephanie Stuckey | LinkedIn Profile Letter from the CEO | Stuckey's Website Stuckey's Corporation | Website 100 Most Influential Georgians by Georgia Trend Sierra Club | Website EarthShare Georgia | Website Kasim Reed | Previous Mayor of Atlanta | LinkedIn The Rockefeller Foundation | 100 Resilient Cities Forbes Feature | Warren Buffet Owns Dairy Queen

The Positive Professional
Season 3 Episode 15 "Resiliency and Positivity Go Hand-in-Hand"

The Positive Professional

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 9:35


Breakfast With Champions
Episode 1,070 with Brad Caldwell - Resiliency

Breakfast With Champions

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 63:15


Thank you for joining us on Breakfast with Champions! Today we hear from Brad Caldwell, a brand strategist, marketing consultant, & multiple time CEO, living in Wilmington, NC. With years of experience in multiple industries, Brad brings clarity & solutions to the pain points of businesses, business leaders, & consumers through brand-honoring analysis, market research, & integrated brand strategy.

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.
School Climate – The Three Foot Fork

Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 16:57


School Climate – The Three Foot ForkToday the AWARE team reflect more on the topic of School Climate, and Nicole remembers another story. Have you ever wondered how to eat with a fork that is 3 feet long? Well, you'll find out today! And we'll even tell you what that has to do with school climate. For those of you able to get to the OUR Educational Cooperative, we will have a training on School Climate on August 1st. This is an in-person offering for teams of 3-5.Welcome to season 3 of Arkansas A.W.A.R.E.!Join Betsy Kindall, Nicole Fairchild, and Stacy Moore as they discuss issues related to mental health in education. Their conversations are witty and relate-able, simultaneously shedding light on issues that can sometimes be hard to confront or understand. These episodes are chunked into small bites and packed with information that would be helpful to educators, parents, children.....anyone! We want to help make everyone more A.W.A.R.E.!Project A.W.A.R.E. is a grant program funded by S.A.M.H.S.A. (the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration). The Sandy Hook school shooting happened in December of 2012. In 2013 the White House initiative "NOW IS THE TIME" came out with 2 key goals:1. Make schools safer and more nurturing.2. Increase access to mental health services.The "NOW IS THE TIME" initiative laid the foundation for federal grants like A.W.A.R.E. Arkansas applied for and received the second round of funding for A.W.A.R.E. in October of 2018. Our project is dedicated to Advancing Wellness and Resiliency in Education.Arkansas A.W.A.R.E. website: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/learning-services/school-health-services/arkansas-awareTranscript:https://docs.google.com/document/d/1CpUtkiorXZXMHK8cEDqk4pi5wCdulEpp/edit?usp=sharing&ouid=104750952408493783016&rtpof=true&sd=trueResources:Jasper High School:https://www.jasper.k12.ar.us/jasper-highProduced by Donnie LeeMusic: https://www.purple-planet.comMore information: https://dese.ade.arkansas.gov/Offices/communications/dese-podcasts

Azure DevOps Podcast
Heather Downing: Retooling for the Future - Episode 190

Azure DevOps Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 25, 2022 36:34


Heather is a passionate coder and entrepreneur. She has experience working with Fortune 500 companies building enterprise-level voice, mobile, and C#/.Net applications. She focuses on external thought leadership, encouraging fellow programmers to present on topics outside of the office and in the community. She is also an international technical speaker, recently speaking at NDC, an early adopter of technology, and a conference organizer at KCDC, the Kansas City Developers Conference.   Topics of Discussion: [3:00] Heather talks about her deep dive into her local community to figure out how we learn and how different generations are discovering content. [3:12] We now have a multigenerational community and it's important to consider that there are now four different groups of people that learn completely differently. [5:40] With so many people from different cultures and backgrounds, Heather thinks that if we're not accommodating, we're not going to be able to replace ourselves. [8:23] Heather explains the importance of every developer finding their favorite documentation. [12:29] The great equalizer is that we all want to solve problems. Heather talks about the importance of letting beginners ask the right questions, and giving them the space to problem solve. [14:36] Heather describes the reality she sees from university programs and boot camps, along with the importance of having basic people skills. [18:27] Heather describes how time boxing and The Pomodoro Technique can provide a structure for productivity and can help you accomplish more without overwhelm. [21:36] The book Atomic Habits was a powerful read for Heather and she wishes she had read it before! One of the takeaways is that anything that is broken down seems more digestible. When you focus on just getting one percent better at something every day, your goals start to get more manageable. [24:24] Resiliency is key in software. [24:49] Sometimes what you're trying to get better at is not software coding at all, but communication and really listening. [24:50] Heather gives her take on if you need to have a University degree to go into software, and where she thinks the engineering field will end up. [34:42] Heather's advice for young developers looking at older work — keep in mind that it's possible that they did the best they could have at the time. Plus, one day that will be you, so try to have some grace and understanding.   Mentioned in this Episode: Architect Tips — New video podcast! Azure DevOps Clear Measure (Sponsor) .NET DevOps for Azure: A Developer's Guide to DevOps Architecture the Right Way, by Jeffrey Palermo — Available on Amazon! Jeffrey Palermo's YouTube Jeffrey Palermo's Twitter — Follow to stay informed about future events! Charisma University Atomic Habits: An Easy & Proven Way to Build Good Habits & Break Bad Ones Kevlin Henney, Medium Kevlin Henney, NDC London   Want to Learn More? Visit AzureDevOps.Show for show notes and additional episodes.   Quotes: “You have to be able to think about how you want to solve this problem, but also communicate it and if you can't do that, it will limit you. You can be amazing, but if nobody knows what you're talking about, because you never mention it or you never speak up, that's going to limit you.” “With so many people from different cultures and backgrounds, I think if we are not accommodating, we're not going to be able to replace ourselves.” — Heather [5:15] “I feel like every developer needs to just sit down and find their favorite documentation that they've learned from and see if they can at least mimic that.” — Heather [8:23] “If you're not enjoying something, maybe you can suggest a different way instead of just quitting.” — Heather [12:04] “You aren't guaranteed to succeed. But you are guaranteed to struggle, struggle well.” — Heather [23:24] “Maybe it really just takes a slight adjustment or retooling instead of blowing it away and building something completely from scratch again.” — Heather [34:00]   Heather: Website | Twitter  

Weaving Harmony
Healing through Mushrooms, Resiliency, and Food w/ Sena Maria

Weaving Harmony

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 100:18


-opening prayer -senas ancestry -transition to partying and corporate life to soul searching through travel and plant medicine which led to micro dose love -waves of macrodosing and not microdosing -the capacity to tap in on the energy and support of plants without actually ingesting the substance -importance of integration periods (90 days max and 2-8 week break) -embodying mushroom consciousness -teachers in connection, communication, birth, death, navigating the unknown -senas journey with her Histamine response and addressing it with a pro metabolic diet -PUFAs contributing to estrogen dominance and imbalances in womens bodies -dates and goat yogurt -dairy has all three macronutrients (fat, protein, carb) -womb as a messenger to proper nourishment - Sensual desire for foo as a sign of a nourished woman - Micro glow: macrodosing education community and membership and medicinal mushroom blend products - A place to build relationship with the mushroom realm - Lions mane: neuro regenerative mushroom - Importance of intention and a two way relationship with the mushrooms to recieve benefits - -growth and healing doesn't have to happen through pain and suffering - Our mineral levels directly impact our emotions https://www.micro-glow.com/ use code Weavingharmony for 10% off My personal offerings~ https://calendly.com/yoniverse Mention Weaving Harmony for 10% off

FASD Family Life
Hope: Passion For What Is Possible with Paul Thompson and Glenda Jansen

FASD Family Life

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 48:34


Welcome to FASD Family Life, the podcast for families by families where we get real about raising children and youth with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder. I'm your host, Robbie Seale, FASD Educator, advocate and mom of four children with FASD.  I know the struggle is real, but so is success.Whether this is your first episode, or your 65th, I am grateful to be spending this time with you.  Please join me with a hot cup of coffee as we listen to the remarkable story of Paul Thompson and Glenda Jansen and the power of relationship to transform lives.  Paul Thompson and Glenda Jansen candidly share their lived experience; that of an individual who navigated homelessness from the age of 16 for thirty years with an undiagnosed disability (FASD), and that of the person who came into his life with unexpected advocacy and support. Resiliency, the power of relationship, and connection are woven throughout Paul and Glenda's back-and-forth style presentation as they combine facts with story, humour, and love through tumultuous times. Listeners will leave with a sense of hope, and the understanding that it is never too late for a diagnosis or a new beginning! This promises to be an evening of laughter and learning for all. Paul Thompson lived for more than 40 years with the undiagnosed effects of Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder, of which 30 were spent on the streets or incarcerated. He also experienced severe childhood trauma which affected many areas of his life. In 2009 Paul's life turned around with unexpected advocacy and support; he willingly walked through the open doors and hasn't looked back. Paul exemplifies why it's never too late for a life to change.Glenda Jansen worked with individuals who have special needs before she retired; as a care aide for three years, and then as a special education assistant at an independent school for fifteen. Glenda is passionate about FASD and believes relationship is key to success. In 2009 Glenda and her husband, Pete, met Paul at a Sunday dinner outreach to the homeless, and a couple of months later he moved into their home and they were instrumental to Paul's life turning around. People often ask Glenda “Why Paul?” As they share their life experiences you'll understand why!Glenda Jansen's message is clear about what works: RelationshipGraceAdvocacyDiagnosisSelf CareHope"Hope is passion for what it possible." Søren KierkegaardSupport the show (https://ko-fi.com/fasdfamilylifepodcast)

Women Your Mother Warned You About
Equity and Resiliency with Cynthia Barnes

Women Your Mother Warned You About

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 49:57


Are women treated equally in business? This is the question that Susanna posed in an online poll, and poses today on the show. It just so happens that she and Gina have the perfect guest to discuss this topic, Cynthia Barnes, award-winning sales influencer, keynote speaker, LinkedIn Top Voice, and the National Association of Women Sales Professionals and Barnes Sales Institute founder. Along with discussing Susanna's question, they get into the different ways that women approach advancement opportunities as opposed to men, why there's a tendency for some people to emulate top performers instead of selling as themselves, perception vs. data, equity vs. equality, the essential trait of resiliency, and being celebrated - not tolerated. Continue listening to hear about companies who want to attract more women in sales, but don't have a plan beyond the hiring process, Gina's process of analyzing weaknesses and threats among sales teams, and how true change always comes from the bottom pushing up. Cynthia also talks about her association that is helping women reach the top 1% in sales, while allowing them to sell as they are, in their authentic voice, and in turn creating a network of professionals that is supportive of a truly diverse workplace. Find out more about Cynthia Find out more about NAWSP   Come and grow with Sales Gravy & Sales Gravy University More about Gina Engagement Expert – Speaker – Sales Trainer – Entrepreneur – Improv Comic Gina is a Master Sales Trainer for Jeb Blount's Sales Gravy who combines street smarts and improv comedy skills with her experience in the corporate and entrepreneurial worlds, which sets her apart from her competition. “Sass without too much crass” is how Gina Trimarco describes herself. A high energy entrepreneur, engager, speaker, trainer, improv comedienne and podcast producer, Gina credits most of her success on her upbringing by her Italian mobster dad and German immigrant mother.

The Power of Love Show
‘Merin And Her Very Bright Star' With Children's Author, Lori Mier

The Power of Love Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 53:41


On this episode of The Power of Love Show with TJ and Taj Jackson we welcome special guest, Lori Mier. On this episode of The Power of Love Show we welcome special guest, Lori Mier. Lori Mier is the creator and owner of her story. She loves chai tea and sunrise hikes. She owns Blue Mountain Path Coaching LLC where she offers healing experiences as an author, Ecotherapist guide and photographer. Her first children's book, ‘Merin and Her Very Bright Star: A Story of Resiliency', was deeply inspired by her own story of loss and healing. Lori is on a mission to help normalize grief, healing & having difficult conversations. Lori has a degree in Social Work and created a not-for-profit hiking program called ‘Through Hiking' along with her husband to offer guided hikes to agencies and youth in foster care. She serves on the Equity Committee for Rockingham County Public Schools and also sits on the Board of Directors for RISE Foundation in Waynesboro, VA where she is committed to education, political action, and racial justice work. Although she is not originally from Virginia, Lori feels the most at home where she lives in the Shenandoah Valley with her husband and son. Learn more: * Instagram: @Grief_Project_Merin * Facebook: Grief Project Merin * Website: https://linktr.ee/Lori_mier_author * Book: https://www.bluemountainpathcoaching.com/product-page/children-s-book-preorder Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2-Nd1HTnbaI Like Our Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/884355188308946/ Have you subscribed to our Podcast? Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/fr/podcast/the-power-of-love-show/id1282931846 Spotify Podcasts : https://open.spotify.com/show/6X6zGAPmdReRrlLO0NW4n6?si=bhNl9GjJRxKXUvTdwZme6Q Google Podcasts: https://podcasts.google.com/feed/aHR0cHM6Ly9wb3dlcm9mbG92ZS5saWJzeW4uY29tL3Jzcw Other podcasts: https://anchor.fm/thepowerofloveshow Did you know you can support DDJF through any of your Amazon purchases? Simply click link below and select Dee Dee Jackson Foundation as your charity of choice: https://smile.amazon.com/gp/chpf/dashboard/ref=smi_nav_surl_mi_x_mkt Once done… bookmark and use your smile link to support DDJF! The Power of Love Show is a weekly show sponsored by The Dee Dee Jackson Foundation where we shine a light on loss and grief and how it impacts our lives. Our aim is to build a community where we share inspiring stories, interview experts, learn, grow and empower one another to find proper and healthy healing. Visit the DDJF official website: http://www.ddjf.org/ Donate to DDJF (501c3): https://app.mobilecause.com/form/xDJ0Cg?vid=74qmm Check Out DDJF Merch: https://teespring.com/.../collection/All%20Products... Join the Dee Dee Jackson Facebook Group https://www.facebook.com/groups/1500933326745571 Follow us on Instagram: @DeeDeeJacksonFoundation • https://instagram.com/deedeejacksonfoundation?utm_medium=copy_link --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thepowerofloveshow/support

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs
Ep 134: The Tomb is Empty, the Pressure is Off

The Resilient Leaders Podcast with J.R. Briggs

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 9:06


In this episode we look at how we can live as relaxed leaders, especially in light of the fact that we've just celebrated Easter.. . .If you haven't signed up for my every other week FREE newsletter 5 Things in 5 Minutes (5 valuable nuggets that can be read in 5 minutes or less), check outwww.kairospartnerships.org/5t5mI'd love to hear from you. Drop me a line at jrbriggs@kairospartnerships.orgKairos Partnerships: www.kairospartnerships.orgContact: www.kairospartnerships.org/contactConnect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kairospartnerships**Resilient Leaders is produced by the incredibly gifted Joel Limbauan. Check out his great video and podcast work at On a Limb Productions: www.onalimbproductions.com

The Lab Report
Dr. Taylor Sittler: Levels of Metabolic Resiliency

The Lab Report

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2022 45:26


The metabolic health crisis continues to grow. In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, this became even more obvious as it relates to patients' poor outcomes and lack of resiliency. Dr. Taylor Sittler is the Head of Research at Levels Health, an industry leader in continuous glucose monitoring. His work at Levels aims to help people take control of their diet and lifestyle to improve metabolic resiliency and optimize their health. Today, we talk to Taylor about the origins of this mounting crisis of metabolic dysfunction, his thoughts on the best ways to measure it, and what we can do to improve our resiliency.  Today on The Lab Report: 3:15 Taylor Sittler and his path to Levels 7:30 Origins and scope of the metabolic health crisis 15:45 Cortisol and COVID 17:30 What is metabolic resiliency? 21:45 Measuring metabolism 25:15 Fat vs. Muscle-centric theories of metabolic dysfunction 28:15 What can we do to improve our resiliency? 33:30 CGM and how Levels is optimizing health 41:45 The Fireball Additional Resources: Levels Subscribe, Rate, & Review The Lab Report Thanks for tuning in to this week's episode of The Lab Report, presented by Genova Diagnostics, with your hosts Michael Chapman and Patti Devers. If you enjoyed this episode, please hit the subscribe button and give us a rating or leave a review. Don't forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. Email Patti and Michael with your most interesting and pressing questions on functional medicine: podcast@gdx.net. And, be sure to share your favorite Lab Report episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to help others learn more about Genova and all things related to functional medicine and specialty lab testing. Disclaimer: The content and information shared in The Lab Report is for educational purposes only and should not be taken as medical advice. The views and opinions expressed in The Lab Report represent the opinions and views of Michael Chapman and Patti Devers and their guests. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Ones Ready
Resiliency Expert & Motivational Speaker - Kate Gladdin

Ones Ready

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 14, 2022 62:28


On this episode of the Ones Ready podcast, the team sits down with Kate Gladdin and really, where do we start the list with everything she does.  Kate is a motivational speaker focused on the resiliency of teenagers and young adults, but all of the lessons she teaches fundamentally transfers to adults too.  She is a successful author, podcaster, entrepreneur, and speaker.  She has also made Australia's Top 100 Influential Women.  She has an amazing story of and one worth hearing about.The podcast is a way for us to give back, serve each one of you, and build our community up with the most educated and well-train members.  Please enjoy the episode and give us your feedback. If you liked it and feel so inclined, please leave us a review.  If we didn't answer your questions, please let us know, and thank you for your support!Want to watch this episode on Youtube? https://www.youtube.com/OnesReadyHave a question?  Email us at info@onesready.comFollow us on Instagram @onesreadyFollow us on YoutubeFollow us on FacebookCollabs:Alpha Brew Coffee Company - Promo Code:  ONESREADYTrench Coffee Company - Promo Code:  ONESREADYEberlestock - Promo Code:  OR10Hoist - Promo Code:  ONESREADYStrike Force Energy - Promo Code:  ONESREADYCardoMax - Promo Code:  ONESREADYOut of Regs Pomade - Promo Code:  ONESREADY18A Fitness - Promo Code:  1Ready