Stefanie opens this week's second episode by talking about having to do online traffic school. Then the ladies talk about Tim Allen exposing himself to Pam Anderson, as well as Britney Spears' recent concerning behavior. This leads Lynette and Stef to discuss mental health and caring for the mentally ill. Before they wrap, the gang goes over what they've been watching and listening to.
Ólafur Stefánsson er löngu orðinn þjóðargersemi. Einn besti handboltamaður allra tíma, sem kom heim með silfurverðlaun frá Olympíuleikunum í Peking. Hèr ræða hann og Sölvi um ad viðhalda barninu í sér, mikilvægi þess að elta draumana og þora að vera ,,skrýtni kallinn". Þátturinn er í boði; Narfeyrarstofa - https://narfeyrarstofa.is/ Bakarameistarinn - https://bakarameistarinn.is/ Nýja vínbúðin - https://nyjavinbudin.is/ Ofnasmiðja Reykjavíkur - https://ofnasmidja.is/
Hörður Ægisson og Stefán Einar Stefánsson fjalla um nýjustu vendingar í kjaramálum eftir að ríkissáttasemjari lagði fram miðlunartillögu sem knýr félagsmenn í Eflingu til að kjósa um þann kjarasamning sem lagður hefur verið fram og samþykktur af öðrum félögum. Rætt er um hvort það sé ábyrg ákvörðun eða ótímabær. Þá er rætt um stöðu ÍL sjóðs, hvort að fyrrverandi umboðsmaður Alþingis hafi eitthvað raunverulegt fram að færa um sölu ríkisins í Íslandsbanka, um uppkaup á gjaldeyrismarkaði og hversu spenntir íslenskir fjárfestar eru fyrir Alvotech.
Í þættinum verður fjallað um meinvaldandi breytingar í BRCA 1 og 2 geni. Rannsóknum á tengslum erfða og krabbameins fer sífellt fram og úrræðin sem eru í boði verða fjölbreyttari. Rætt verður um sögu Brakkagensins hér á landi, kerfið sem búið hefur verið til í kringum það og líf þeirra sem bera stökkbreytinguna. Viðmælendur eru Anna Margrét Bjarnadóttir, rithöfundur og fyrrum formaður Brakkasamtakanna, Kári Stefánsson, forstjóri Íslenskrar erfðagreiningar, Stefán Geirsson bóndi og Vigdís Stefánsdóttir erfðaráðgjafi. Umsjón: Harpa Dís Hákonardóttir. Aðstoð við dagskrárgerð: Þorgerður E. Sigurðardóttir.
This episode is special to Stef since it's her brother in the interview. As an artist, we wanted to get a better understanding of how to maintain confidence in your craft when there are rejections coming in regularly. We also dive into how to follow your dreams for you and what it means choose YOU. Check the links below to follow him for more insight and new music! Like, share, subscribe, rate and review!! We love you all so much! Subscribe Here https://anchor.fm/rewritingherstory/subscribe Follow us on Instagram @rewritingherstorypodcast @theespookytherapist @bea_xo11 @cjparrone Email Us firstname.lastname@example.org Check out the services we offer! https://m.facebook.com/Beathechangenow/ www.iamredefiningme.com www.cparronejr.com
It's officially day three (and the last day) of the Productivity and Business Series! I know there are so many of you in different seasons of having a business, wanting a business, starting a business, or maybe you've never even thought of having a business. We're coming at you on day three on how you're managing your time, no matter what you're currently juggling or how busy you are. Today Polly, Stef, and I are talking about something I am super passionate about: how we're able to manage our kids, our houses, the desire to work out, eat a little bit better, spend time with our spouses, and of course, run full-blown businesses. We're sharing the things we know work for us, some of the things that haven't worked for us in the past, what we've done about it, and how we're continuing to move forward. Plus, you're getting some really juicy details and systems on things that will give you the opportunity to catapult yourself from where you've been to where you want to be this year in 2023. Ready to dive into today's incredible episode on time management with Polly Payne, Stefanie Gass, and me?! Then let's get started! P.S. Don't forget that if you've been thinking of joining me inside of the Systemize Your Life Academy, this series on the podcast is the kickoff to an incredible sale I know you don't want to miss out on. More details on that inside of today's episode, but you can also find out everything about all five courses that you get for the normal price of the Systemize Your Life Academy at chelsijo.co/powerbundle. Yep. All three of these other courses from Stef and Polly are included for free for the price you would pay just to be a student inside of the Systemize Your Life Academy. It's an incredible deal full of everything you could ever need to share these exact experiences we've been sharing here with you inside of the series. xoxo, Chelsi Jo . . . Join Our Free Systemize Your Life Community www.facebook.com/groups/systemizeyourlife Successfully Manage Your Home + Business Without Feeling Pulled In All Directions Watch The Free Workshop Here www.chelsijo.co/workshop Get Your FREE Time Blocking Workbook Here www.chelsijo.co/timeblockingworkbook Get Your FREE Fundamental Needs Workbook Here www.chelsijo.co/myprioritiesworkbook . . . Ready To Jump In And Get Results ASAP? JOIN THE SYSTEMIZE YOUR LIFE ACADEMY HERE www.chelsijo.co/academy
Restricting and bingeing (and the spectrum of these behaviors) can be attempts to numb our emotional experience. This episode looks at different ways of numbing and how Sarah & Stef experienced using food as an escape. We cover: Numbing via eating and numbing via restriction Do binges make us “not feel” or feel more? Stef's recollection of numbing in London circa 2000 The feeling that tomorrow it will be different. Connection to break the numbing cycle Somatic practices, embodiment, checking in with the body Difficulty with empty time, in the gaps of life Numbing doesn't exist in a vacuum; food can numb AND do other things like provide comfort, soothe boredom, etc Low level existential blah How did Sarah and Stef stop needing to numb so much? Join the LAD Membership Connect with the show! Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/lifeafterdietspodcast/ Email – email@example.com Website – www.lifeafterdietspodcast.com Connect with Sarah Dosanjh Website – www.thebingeeatingtherapist.com YouTube – https://www.youtube.com/c/TheBingeEatingTherapist Sarah's book I Can't Stop Eating is available on Amazon Connect with Stefanie Michele Website – www.iamstefaniemichele.com Binge Eating Course - www.iamstefaniemichele.com/iamstefaniemichelecourse
Steph Gaudreau is a coach who specializes in performance nutrition, specifically for women over 40. In this episode, we talk about how there are MANY parallels with the work we each do when it comes to talking about seasons that influence a female athlete's life, training, body, and experiences. Steph shared a lot of common mistakes in how we approach training and nutrition and provided practical ways to improve how we fuel, which benefits performance, hormones, and body composition. You will learn so much from Stef. Join the team! Learn about becoming a Pregnancy & Postpartum Athleticism Coach here: briannabattles.com/ppacoach Pregnant? My training program for pregnancy is here: briannabattles.com/pregnant-athlete Postpartum? My 8-week postpartum athlete training program is here: https://www.briannabattles.com/8weeks Need flexible yet effective workouts? Join the Practice Brave Fitness Program here: https://briannabattles.com/practicebrave. You can now register for my on-demand online workshop, Introduction to Coaching Pregnant and Postpartum Athletes. I cover the basics of core + pelvic health, athlete mindset, adjustments for pregnant clients, and helping your mom clients return to their performance goals postpartum. It's 100% free, register here: briannabattles.com/intro-to-coaching Want to learn more about safe exercise through pregnancy and postpartum? My free workshop for athletes teaches the strategies you need to prioritize your safety + performance while being mindful of your core + pelvic floor system. briannabattles.com/athlete Enjoyed this episode? I'd love it if you would share in IG stories and tag me @brianna.battles. You can also view my free resources for athletes and coaches at briannabattles.com/resources MORE ABOUT THE SHOW: The Practice Brave podcast brings you the relatable, trustworthy and transparent health & fitness information you're looking for when it comes to coaching, being coached and transitioning through the variables of motherhood and womanhood. You will learn from athletes and experts in the women's health and coaching/performance realm as they share their knowledge and experience on all things Pregnancy & Postpartum Athleticism. Whether you're a newly pregnant athlete or postpartum athlete, knowing how to adjust your workouts, mental approach and coaching can be confusing. Each week we'll be tackling questions around adjusting your workouts and mindset, diastasis recti, pelvic health, mental health, identity, and beyond. Through compelling interviews and solo shows, Brianna speaks directly to where you're at because she's been there too! Tune in every other week and share the show with your athlete friends! This post may contain affiliate links, which means we receive a small commission from the seller if you decide to purchase (at no additional cost to you!) We only share products and services we have used, tested, and love ourselves!
20 years later, and it seems like the kisses between Madonna, Britney Spears, and Christina Aguilera at the 2003 MTV Video Music Awards have never been more relevant than they are right now. This week, we're examining the legendary kisses, their aftermath, and how they impacted and continue to impact queer culture and the broader culture at large. We get into some reporting from the period, and we discuss the discourse around "queerbaiting." You can find Fat Guy, Jacked Guy on Twitter, Instagram, and TikTok. You can find Stef on the web here and Brendan here. Support us on Patreon!!! There's extra content for Patreon supporters, as well as opportunities to interact with us in other ways besides listening to the podcast. We appreciate any and all help you can provide, and we hope to keep this going for a long, long time. Thank you in advance for your support and love! You are our brothers!
Welcome to day two of the Productivity and Business Series! Today we're diving into a super simple strategy, literally the exact strategy that Polly Payne, Stefanie Gass, and I have all used to grow our businesses in very little time every single week. Our growth strategy is all down to under two hours a week, and we want you to know how we've done it! Everything that we're talking about inside of this episode is what allowed me to grow a business in the mom cracks of my day, when it was just a glimmer of a dream. Are you ready to get all of the details? Then let's dive into today's episode! xoxo, Chelsi Jo Also, if you don't want to wait to get in on the Productivity and Business Power Bundle that we talked about in today's episode, then you can learn all about it and get started right away when you go to chelsijo.co/powerbundle! . . . Join Our Free Systemize Your Life Community www.facebook.com/groups/systemizeyourlife Successfully Manage Your Home + Business Without Feeling Pulled In All Directions Watch The Free Workshop Here www.chelsijo.co/workshop Get Your FREE Time Blocking Workbook Here www.chelsijo.co/timeblockingworkbook Get Your FREE Fundamental Needs Workbook Here www.chelsijo.co/myprioritiesworkbook . . . Ready To Jump In And Get Results ASAP? JOIN THE SYSTEMIZE YOUR LIFE ACADEMY HERE www.chelsijo.co/academy
Here are the notes for episode #412 of Well-Fed Women. Be sure to check back every Tuesday for a new episode, and head over to Apple Podcasts or Stitcher to subscribe!In this episode, Noelle and Stef discuss finding the perfect diet, adult friendships, and health benefits of pets.Got a question you'd like us to answer? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org% of the funds we receive from our sponsors is donated directly to our partner charity, Thistle Farms, a place where women survivors of abuse, addiction, trafficking and prostitution receive help and support through residential programs, therapy, education, and employment opportunities. Because we get paid per download, you are actively supporting Thistle Farms by downloading our podcast each week.Timestamps[14:25] Finding the Perfect Diet[31:11] Adult Friendships[49:12] Health Benefits of PetsLinkshttps://www.facebook.com/waituntil8thhttps://mops.orgPets and the Microbiome: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5382463/ManukoraManukora's super honey is available in a range of easy to use formats including squeeze bottles and compostable honey stick packs so you can eat it straight or add to your favorite food or beverage.Head to manukora.com/wellfed to get a free pack of honey sticks with your order - a $15 value.OrganifiSupport your body, energy, immunity, and stress with Organifi. Organifi takes pride in offering the best tasting superfood products on the market at a price that works out to less than $3 a day. You can experience Organifi's high-quality superfoods without breaking the bank.Go to www.organifi.com/wellfed and use code WELLFED for 20% off your order.BiOptimziersI personally take a compound magnesium supplement ever night before bed, specifically Magnesium Breakthrough by BiOptimizers. It has 7 unique forms of magnesium, and getting a variety will help you experience its calming, sleep-enhancing effects.For our exclusive offer go to www.magbreakthrough.com/wellfed10In addition to the 10% discount, you can use promo code WELLFED10 to get a special gift with purchase for a limited time only.
"You are either lying to me or lying for me." In this episode of Dark Side Divas, we discuss Star Wars: Obi-Wan Kenobi Part 4. Obi-Wan is hurt after his first encounter with Darth Vader, and Princess Leia has been kidnapped. The tension in this episode is thick, the action is impressive, and the emotional trauma is intense. Listen to this episode to hear how Stef & Chris feel about this episode.
In this episode Clint is with podcast favoritie Stef and they are discussing the year 2001 in Hiop Hop & R&B and giving it a letter grade based on hits, classic albums and iconic moments.Download Playlist Herehttps://music.apple.com/us/playlist/the-year-2001-in-hip-hop-r-b/pl.u-2aoqXx6tGlz4DdgDC Tickets https://www.dcimprov.com/shows/main-showroom/clint-coley-friends Wristbands Only www.wristbandsonlydc.eventbrite.com
Stef Reid is a track and field Paralympian, who competes for Team GB. She is a World Champion, four-time Paralympian, triple Paralympic medallist, and five-time world record holder. Stef has a degree in biochemistry, and recently starred in the British reality TV show Dancing On Ice 2022.In this episode she shares the story of the boating accident that caused the loss of her foot as a teenager and the struggle that followed. After her accident Stef struggled with a change in identity, feeling like her only identity was being an athlete she worried there was nothing more she could offer. Opening up about what helped her through this difficult time, Stef discusses the importance of allowing others to help you and welcoming team-work. Having had a series of coaches, with varying methods, Stef shares what she looks for in a coach and how she learns from them. Rather than asking questions, for Stef, the learning comes from watching. The things that set people apart are the way they handle the mundane aspects of life…They delve into imposter syndrome, self-doubt and embracing failure. - - - - - - - - -Our live tour is coming to Norwich, London, Nottingham, Oxford, Northampton, Glasgow, Cardiff, Guildford, Leeds, Manchester. Link: https://www.thehighperformancepodcast.com/live2023. Books Out Now:The High Performance Daily Journal - 365 Ways To Become Your Best! smarturl.it/HPJournalHigh Performance: Lessons From the Best on Becoming Your Best https://amzn.to/3WcJnBsSubscribe to our YouTube to watch episodes : https://bit.ly/3UKkrRDFollow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/highperformanceJoin our book club: https://www.facebook.com/groups/highperformancebookclub Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
What did Stef Tsitsipas say about his game and his brother Petros? - Ο Στέφανος Τσιτσιπάς άντεξε στην πίεση του αντιπάλου του και με νίκη στα πέντε σετ προκρίθηκε στα προημιτελικά του Αυστραλιανού Όπεν. Αύριο το βράδυ διεκδικεί μια θέση στην τετράδα παίζοντας με τον Τσέχο Jiri Lehecka, νούμερο 71 στον κόσμο. Τι είπε για το Ολυμπιακό του όνειρο και τον αδερφό, Πέτρο;
Thanks for listening to the Twin Flame Guides podcast. We're Stef and Julia, a twin flame couple in full, harmonious union and we help others to do the same. We focus on helping you step into your mission, practice self love and understand more about the journey. ❤️ For free PDF notes, video training, bonuses and articles, go to https://TwinFlameGuides.com/Podcast/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription now. ❤️Watch Our Free Video Training: How To Reunite Faster In 3 Steps - https://twinflameguides.com/join/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription To try KEEN (psychic we recommend), and get our special offer, go to https://trykeen.com/twinflameguides now. (Keen is a sponsor of Twin Flame Guides, we may receive a small compensation from any purchases made through our link).
Its a week of returns for Kamen Ride With Me! The OG pod of Kihp and Copacetic Senpai are continuing with two more episodes of Kamen Rider Geats (episodes 16-17) but returning to where we left off one episode each for Kamen Rider Build and Choujin Sentai Jetman (episode 43 of both) In two weeks that continues with 18-19 of Geats and 44 of both Build and Jetman. Next week the book club of Kihp, Stef, and David look at Chnagerion episodes 25-29! Send in questions to Podcast@kamenridewithme.com and review us on Apple podcasts so we can keep growing the show. Follow us on cohost @Kamenride, twitter @Kamenridewithme or our website Kamenridewithme.com. Find Merch at KamenRideWithMe.com/merch. Song used Kamen Rider Love Song by Berserk used with permission Support Kamen Ride With Me: A Kamen Rider Podcast by contributing to their tip jar: https://tips.pinecast.com/jar/kamen-ride-with-me-a-kamen-rid Find out more at https://kamen-ride-with-me-a-kamen-rid.pinecast.co Check out our podcast host, Pinecast. Start your own podcast for free with no credit card required. If you decide to upgrade, use coupon code r-198289 for 40% off for 4 months, and support Kamen Ride With Me: A Kamen Rider Podcast.
Are you curious what energies 2023 holds for twin flames? Find out what to expect in 2023 in this quick twin flame energy update. Thanks for listening to the Twin Flame Guides podcast. We're Stef and Julia, a twin flame couple in full, harmonious union and we help others to do the same. We focus on helping you step into your mission, practice self love and understand more about the journey. ❤️ For free PDF notes, video training, bonuses and articles, go to https://TwinFlameGuides.com/Podcast/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription now. ❤️Watch Our Free Video Training: How To Reunite Faster In 3 Steps - https://twinflameguides.com/join/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription
Control is an unavoidable theme in the subject of eating disorder recovery. What is your relationship to control and how do you define it? The hosts explore their own experience of the concept and also highlight its important (and at times, healthy) role in navigating recovery. Sarah & Stef discuss: Light podcast banter. What podcasts do we listen to? The thrill of control/restriction Stef feels like control is safety; Sarah feels like control is dominance. The role of control in bulimia and/or restriction The illusion of control; if we see that it's an illusion, does it break the spell? Is control always at the root of EDs? Not true for Sarah! Control as related to sense of self or emotional magnitude Control and rebellion. We need to know we have agency & choice. Surrender: higher power and the inner compass We can't control what's hard How much control is healthy? How else can we make it productive? Join the LAD Membership Connect with the show! Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/lifeafterdietspodcast/ Email – email@example.com Website – www.lifeafterdietspodcast.com Connect with Stefanie Michele Website – www.iamstefaniemichele.com Binge Eating Recovery Course - www.iamstefaniemichele.com/iamstefaniemichelecourse Connect with Sarah Dosanjh Website – www.thebingeeatingtherapist.com YouTube – https://www.youtube.com/c/TheBingeEatingTherapist Sarah's book I Can't Stop Eating is available on Amazon
Lynette opens this week's first episode of For Crying Out Loud by talking about some of her family coming into town and staying with her. Stefanie then talks about finishing her new book and turning it in. After that, the ladies discuss the Idaho murders case. Before they wrap, Lynette and Stef share what they've been watching and listening to lately.
Episode SummaryIn this livecast episode, we welcome back Dr. Zain Chagla, Dr. Stefan Baral, and Dr. Sumon Chakrabarti to address some of the issues we've seen throughout the pandemic, new variants and what to expect with future variants, discussing what we've done well over the past few years, misinformation, the effect of social media and the messaging on Twitter, the role media plays and the influence of experts on policy, public health agencies, booster shots to combat new variants and who actually needs them, where we are at with public trust, and much more!SHOW SPONSORBETTERHELPBetterHelp is the largest online counselling platform worldwide. They change the way people get help with facing life's challenges by providing convenient, discreet and affordable access to a licensed therapist. BetterHelp makes professional counselling available anytime, anywhere, through a computer, tablet or smartphone.Sign up today: http://betterhelp.com/solvinghealthcare and use Discount code “solvinghealthcare"Thanks for reading Solving Healthcare with Dr. Kwadwo Kyeremanteng! Subscribe for free to receive new posts and support my work.Thank you for reading Solving Healthcare with Dr. Kwadwo Kyeremanteng. This post is public so feel free to share it.Transcript:KK: Welcome to ‘Solving Healthcare' I'm Kwadwo Kyeremanteng. I'm an ICU and palliative care physicianhere in Ottawa and the founder of ‘Resource Optimization Network' we are on a mission to transformhealthcare in Canada. I'm going to talk with physicians, nurses, administrators, patients and theirfamilies because inefficiencies, overwork and overcrowding affects us all. I believe it's time for a betterhealth care system that's more cost effective, dignified, and just for everyone involved.KK: All right, folks, listen. This is the first live cast that we have done in a very long time, probably a year.Regarding COVID, we're gonna call it a swan song, folks, because I think this is it. I'm gonna be bold andsay, this is it, my friends. I think what motivated us to get together today was, we want to learn, wewant to make sure we learned from what's gone on in the last almost three years, we want to learn that,in a sense that moving forward the next pandemic, we don't repeat mistakes. We once again, kind ofelevate the voices of reason and balance, and so on. So, before we get started, I do want to give acouple of instructions for those that are online. If you press NL into the chat box, you will be able to getthis. This recording video and audio sent to you via email. It'll be part of our newsletter. It's ballin, you'll,you'll get the last one the last hurrah or the last dance, you know I'm saying second, secondly, I want togive a quick plug to our new initiative. Our new newsletters now on Substack. Everything is on therenow our podcasts our newsletter. So, all the updates you'll be able to get through there. I'm just goingto put a link in the chat box. Once I find it. Bam, bam, bam. Okay, there we go. There we go. That's itright there, folks. So, I feel like the crew here needs no introduction. We're gonna do it. Anyway, we gotDr. Zain Chagla, we got Dr. Stef Baral, we got Dr. Sumon Chakrabarti back in full effect. Once again, like Isaid, we were we chat a lot. We were on a on a chat group together. We were saying how like, we justneed to close this out, we need to address some of the issues that we've seen during the pandemic. Talkabout how we need to learn and deal with some of the more topical issues du jour. So, I think what we'llstart with, well get Sumon to enter the building. If you're on Twitter, you're gonna get a lot of mixedmessages on why you should be fearful of it or why not you should be fearful of it. So, from an IDperspective, Sumon what's your what's your viewpoint on? B 115?SC: Yeah, so, first of all, great to be with you guys. I agree, I love doing this as a as a swan song to kind ofmove to the next stage that doesn't involve us talking about COVID all the time. But so yeah, I think thatwe've had a bit of an alphabet soup in the last year with all these variants. And you know, the most oneof the newest ones that we're hearing about recently are BQ 1, xBB. I think that what I talked aboutwhen I was messaging on the news was taking a step back and looking at what's happened in the last 14months. What that is showing us is that we've had Omicron For this entire time, which suggests a levelof genomic stability in the virus, if you remember, variants at the very beginning, you know, that wassynonymous with oh, man, we're going to have an explosion of cases. Especially with alpha for the GTAdelta for the rest of, of Ontario, and I'm just talking about my local area. We saw massive increases inhospitalizations, health care resources, of patients having been sent all over the province. So, it was itwas awful, right. But you know, I think that was a bit of PTSD because now after anybody heard theword variant, that's what you remember. As time has gone on, you can see that the number ofhospitalizations has reduced, the number of deaths has reduced. Now when omicron came yeah, therewas an explosion of cases. But you know, when you look at the actual rate of people getting extremely illfrom it, it's much, much, much less. That was something that, you know, many of us were secretlythinking, Man, this is great when this happened. So now where we are is we're in January 2023, we'vehad nothing but Omicron, since what was in late November 2020, or 21? Maybe a bit later than that.And x BB, if you remember, be a 2x BB is an offshoot of BH two. Okay. Yeah, if you're noticing all thesenew variants are their immune evasive, they tend to be not as they're not as visually as, I see this in myown practice, like all of us do here. You know, they are, well, I'm kind of piecemeal evolution of thevirus. Now, there's not one variant that's gonna blow all the other ones out of the water, like Oh, microndid or delta. Right. I think this is a good thing. This is showing that we're reaching a different stage of thepandemic, which we've been in for almost a year now. I think that every time we hear a new one, itdoesn't mean that we're back to square one. I think that this is what viruses naturally do. And I thinkputting that into perspective, was very important.KK: Absolutely. Zain just to pick your brain to like, I got this question the other day about, like, what toexpect what future variants like, obviously, is there's no crystal ball, but someone alluded to the ideathat this is what we're to expect. You feel the same?ZC: Yeah, absolutely. It's interesting, because we have not studied a Coronavirus this much, you know, inhistory, right. Even though we've lived with coronaviruses, there probably was a plague ofcoronaviruses. What was the Russian flu is probably the emergence of one of our coronaviruses areseasonal coronaviruses. You know, I think we had some assumptions that Coronavirus is when mutate,but then as we look to SARS, cov two and then we look back to see some of the other Coronavirus has,they've also mutated quite a bit too, we just haven't, you know, put names or other expressions tothem. This is part of RNA replication of the virus is going to incorporate some mutations and survival ofthe fittest, the difference between 2020, 2021, 2022, and now 2023 is the only pathway for this virus tokeep circulating is to become more immune evasive. This is what we're seeing is more immune evasion,we're seeing a variant with a couple more mutations where antibodies may bind a little bit less. But Ithink that the big difference here is that that protection, that severe disease, right, like the COVID, thatwe saw in 2020/2021, you know, that terrible ICU itis, from the COVID, you know, for the level ofantibody T cell function, non-neutralizing antibody functioning mate cell function, all of that that's builtinto, you know, humanity now through infection, vaccine are both really, you know, the virus can evolveto evade some of the immunity to cause repeat infections and, you know, get into your mucosa andreplicate a bit, the ability for the virus to kind of, you know, cause deep tissue infection lead to ARDSlead to all of these complications is getting harder and harder and harder. That's us evolving with thevirus and that's, you know, how many of these viruses as they emerge in the population really have kindof led to stability more than anything else? So, yes, we're going to see more variants. Yes, you know, thisis probably what what the future is, there will be some more cases and there may be a slight tick inhospitalizations associated with them. But again, you know, the difference between 2020/2021/2022/2023 is a syrup prevalence of nearly 100%. One way or another, and that really does define how thisdisease goes moving forward.KK: Yeah, absolutely. Maybe Stef we could pipe it a bit on, the idea that, first of all, I just want toreinforce like as an ICU doc in Ottawa with a population of over a million we really have seen very littleCOVID pneumonia since February 2022. Very minimal and it just goes to show know exactly whatSumon and Zain were alluding to less virulent with the immunity that we've established in thecommunity, all reassuring science. One question I want to throw towards Stef, before getting into it. Youdid an interview with Mike Hart. As you were doing this interview, I was going beast mode. I was hearingStef throw down. I don't know if you were, a bit testy that day, or whatever. There was the raw motionof reflecting on the pandemic, and how we responded and far we've gone away from public healthprinciples, was just like this motivator to say, we cannot have this happen again. I gotta tell you, boys,like after hearing that episode, I was like ‘Yeah, let's do this'. Let's get on. Let's go on another, doanother show. I'm gonna leave this fairly open Stef. What has been some of the keyways we'veapproached this pandemic that has really triggered you?SB: Yeah, I mean, so I guess what I'd say is, in some ways, I wish there was nobody listening to this rightnow. I wish there was like, I don't know what the audience is. I don't know if it's 10 people or underpeople, but I think it's like, I wish nobody cared anymore. I want Public Health to care. I want doctors tocare, we're going to keep talking because you know, Kwadwo, you've had folks in the ICU we we'vewe've seen cases in the shelters, we have outbreaks, like public health is always going to care aboutCOVID, as it cares about influenza cares about RSV, and other viruses, because it needs to respond tooutbreaks among vulnerable folks. That will never stop COVID, it was just clear very early, that COVID isgoing to be with us forever. So that means tragically, people will die of COVID people. I think that, youknow, there's that that's a reality, it's sometimes it's very close to home for those of us who areproviders, as it has for me in the last week. So COVID never ends. I think the issue is that like when doesCOVID And as a matter of worthy of discussion for like the average person? The answer is a long timeago. I mean, I think for the folks that I've spoken to, and the way that we've lived our lives as a family isto focus on the things that like bring folks joy, and to kind of continue moving along, while also ensuringthat the right services are in place for folks who are experiencing who are at risk for COVID and seriousconsequences of COVID. Also just thinking about sort of broader systems issues that I think continue toput folks at risk. So, one: I think it's amazing, like how little of the systematic issues we've changed,we've not improved healthcare capacity at all. Amazingly, we've not really changed any of the structuresthat put our leg limitations on the on the pressures on the health system, none of that has changed. Allof it has been sort of offset and downloaded and just like talking about masks and endless boosterswhen we've never really gotten to any of the meaty stuff. As you said three years into it, andeverybody's like, well, it's an emergency. I'm like, it was an emergency and fine. We did whatever wasneeded, even if I didn't agree with it at the time. But irrespective of that, whatever that was done wasdone. But now it's amazing that like the federal money expires for COVID In next few months, and allwell have shown for this switch health guys got became millionaires like a bunch of people, I don't mindnaming and I don't care anymore. These folks, these Grifters went out and grabbed endless amounts ofmoney. These cash grabs that arrival, the ArriveCan app with, like these mystery contractors that theycan't track down millions of dollars. So it's like all these folks like grabbed, you know, huge amounts ofmoney. And I think there's a real question at the end of it of like, what are we as a country? Or youknow, across countries? What do you have to show for it? How are you going to better respond? Andthe answer right now is like very little, like we have very little to show for all this all these resources thathave been invested, all this work that has been done. That I think should be the conversation. That tome needs to be this next phase of it is like billions and billions and billions of dollars trillion or whatever,like 10s of billions of dollars were spent on what? and what was achieved? And what do we want to donext time? And what do we have to show for it? that, to me feels like the meat of the conversationrather than like silly names for these new variants that do nothing but scare people in a way that isn'thelpful. It does not advance health. It doesn't you know, make the response any more helpful. It justscares people in a way that I think only detracts them from seeking the care that we want them to beseeking.KK: Yeah, I think you brought up a point to about or alluded to how some of this was the distraction.That was one of the points that really stuck home is that we, we didn't really dive into the core s**t, thecore issues. This is why at the end of it all, are we that much more ready for the next pandemic that wellsee, you know, and so like maybe Sumon, what do you think in terms of another tough one, are weready for the next pandemic? Do you think we've done enough? do we think are in terms of what we'veinvested in, how we've communicated to the public. The messaging to the public. Are we learning? Is myquestion, I guess.SC: I'm a clinician and I don't work with the public health and the policy aspect as closely as Stefan does.But I will say that, obviously, I've been in this realm for quite a long time, since in ID, I think that, youknow, what that's important to remember is that for SARS 1 we actually had this document thatoutlined all of this, you know, masking, social distancing, what to do with funding and all that kind ofstuff. Basically, I was actually interviewed about this, I remember back way back in 2020, and half of itwas basically just thrown out the window. I think that a lot of what happened is that fear came indecisions were made from emotion, which is, by the way, understandable, especially in April 2020. I'veshared with you guys before that, in February 2020, I was waking up at night, like nervous, that I wasgonna die. I that that's where I was thinking I it was, it was terrible. I completely understand makingthose decisions. I think as time went on, I wish that, you know, there's a bit more of public healthprinciples. You know, making sure that we're dealing with things without, you know, stepping onpeople's bodily autonomy, for example, you know, doing things in an equitable way, where you, youknow, we all know that every intervention that you do is squeezing a balloon, you must remember theunintended consequences, I think that we did. So, kind of putting that all together. I think, right now, aswe stand in Canada if we do have another pandemic. I fear that a lot of these same mistakes are goingto be made again, I should say, a disruptive pandemic of this because it's not forgotten H1N1, thepandemic it that was a pandemic, right. It wasn't nearly as disruptive as COVID was, but I do think thatinquiry and like you mentioned at the beginning, Kwadwo was talking about what we did, well, we didn'tdo well, and making sure the good stuff happens, and the bad stuff doesn't happen again, because this islikely not the last pandemic, in the information age in our lifetimes.KK: Zain, was there anything that stuck out for you? In terms of what you'd really want to see usimprove? Or whether it is messaging, whether it is public health principles, does any of those stick out inyour mind?ZC: Yeah, I mean, I think the one unique thing about this pandemic that is a lesson moving forward andfor us to kind of deal with I think we talked about messaging. This was the first major pandemic thatoccurred with social media and the social media era, right, and where, information, misinformation,disinformation, all the things that were all over the place, you know, we're flying, right, and there doesneed to be some reconciliation of what's been we have to have some reconciliation of some of thebenefits of the social media era in pandemic management, but also the significant harms the people,you know, we're scared that people got messaging that may not have been completely accurate, thatpeople had their biases as they were out there. I will say even that social media component penetratedinto the media. This is also the first time that I think we saw experts you know, including myself andSuman and all of us you know, that you know, could be at home and do a news interview on NationalNews in five minutes and be able to deliver their opinion to a large audience very quickly. So, you know,I think all of that does need a bit of a reconciliation in terms of what worked, what doesn't how youvalidate you know, good medical knowledge versus knowledge that comes from biases how we evaluatepsi comm and people you know, using it as a platform for good but may in fact be using it you know,when or incorporating their own biases to use it for more, more disinformation and misinformationeven if they feel like they have good intentions with it. I you know, I think this is a, you know, for thesociologists and the communications professionals out there, you know, really interesting case exampleand unfortunately, I don't think we came out the other side. Social media being a positive tool, it mayhave been a positive tool, I think in the beginnings, but, you know, I think I'm finding, it's nice tocommunicate with folks, but I'm finding more harm and more dichotomy and division from social mediathese days is compared to the beginnings of the pandemics where, you know, I think, again, there's justbeen so much bias, so much misinformation so much people's clouds and careers that have been, youknow, staked on social media that it's really become much, much harder to figure out what's real andwhat's not real in that sense.KK: Absolutely, I fully agree Zain. At the beginning, in some ways, I'll tell you, ICU management, thatwhole movement for us to delay intubation, as opposed to intubation early, I really think it was pushedby in social media. So, I think it saved lives, right. But then, as we got through more and more thepandemic, wow, like it, like the amount of just straight up medieval gangster s**t that was going on thatin that circle, in that avenue was crazy. Then just like, I mean, this might be controversial to say, I don'tknow, but news agencies got lazy, they would use Twitter quotes in their articles as, evidence, or asproof of an argument. It's like, what is happening? It? Honestly, when you think about it, it was it wascrazy. It still is crazy.ZC: Yeah. And I think expertise was another issue. Right. And, you know, unfortunately, we know of, youknow, certain experts that were not experts that weren't certified that weren't frontlines and a varietyof opinions and various standpoints and epidemiology, public health, intensive care, infectious diseases,whatever is important. But, you know, there were individuals out there that had zero experience thatwere reading papers and interpreting them from a lens of someone that really didn't have medicalexperience or epidemiologic experience, that chased their clout that made money and, we know someexamples that people that eventually had the downfall from it, but you know, at the end of the day,those people were on social media, and it penetrated into real media, and then that is a real lesson forus is that validation of expertise is going to be important. You know, as much as we allow for anyone tohave an opinion, you know, as they get into kind of real media, they really have to be validated that thatopinion comes from a place that's evidence based and scientific and based on a significant amount oftraining rather than just regurgitating or applying one small skill set and being an expert in many otherthings.KK: SumonSC: So we're just gonna add really quickly is that, in addition to what Zain saying. When this stuff bledover from social media to media, the thing that I mean, at least what it seemed like is he was actuallyinfluencing policy. That's, I think that's the important thing is, so you can have 10 people 20 peopleyelling, it doesn't matter if they're extreme minority, if it's influencing policy that affects all of us, right.So, I think that's important.KK: I'll be honest with you, like, I got to the point where I really hated Twitter, I still kind of hate Twitter.Okay. It was conversation. I remember Sumon that you and I had I don't remember it was we weretexting. I think we talked about this. But the fact that policy could be impacted by what we're throwingdown the facts or the messages that we were doing on media that this can impact policy, you had tolike, especially when there was some badness happening, we had to step up. We had to be a voice oflogic, whether it was mandates, whether it was you know, lockdown school closures, whatever it mighthave been like, the politicians, we heard about this politicians looking at this, the mainstream medialooking at this, and for us not to say anything at this point, like we had, we had to do something Sorry,Stef, you're gonna jump in?SB: Yeah, I think I think what was interesting to me to see and I think a clear difference between H1N1was that in a lot of places, and including in Ontario, across the US, where this sort of emergence of theselike the science tables, these task forces, these whatever you want to call them, it was like a new bodyof people often whom had never spent a day in a public health agency. Often academics that you know,are probably good with numbers, but really don't have a lot of experience delivering services, you know,all of a sudden making decisions. So I think there's a real interesting dynamic that when you compare,for example, Ontario and British Columbia, one has this science table one does not, and just howdifferent things played out, I mean, given it's a, you know, an end of have to, or no one in each camp,but I think what you see is like, there's a place there where like public health or you know, let's say,Sweden, you know, as a public health agency that didn't strike up its own taskforce that used itstraditional public health agency. I think was in a place to make more like reasoned and measureddecisions, and just was better connected, like the relationships exist between the local healthauthorities and the provincial health authorities and the national ones. I think when you set up these,the one thing that I hope we never do, again, is that something like the science table never happensagain. That's not to sort of disparage most of the people. Actually, most of the folks on the science tableI like, and I respect, say many of them, maybe not most, but many of them, I like and respect, but it isthe case that there was it was they weren't the right group of people. They weren't representativeOntarians he was like, ten guys and two women, I think, I don't know many of them white, they weren'trepresentative socio economically, racially diverse, anything. They didn't have the right expertise onthere. I would have liked to see some like frontline nurses on there to say ‘listen, this stuff is silly' orsome frontline, whoever just some frontline folks to be say ‘listen, none of the stuff that you're sayingmakes any sense whatsoever'. And luckily, there was some reason, voices on there, but they were theminority. But luckily, they prevailed, or we would have had outdoor masking and even tougherlockdowns. I don't know how folks really; it was really close. I think we fortunately had thatrepresentation, but that should have never even happened, we should have had public health Ontario,being its agency and making recommendations to the ministry and to the government. There shouldhave never been a science table. Then second thing, I just want to say I've we've talked about thisforever and I do think we should talk about this more, not in the context of like this, this podcast, but isalso just absolutely the role of the media. I do want to say that, like historically, media had to do a lot ofwork, they had to go to universities or hospitals and ask for the right expert, and then the media orcomms team, ‘you should really talk to Zain Chagla' Because he has good example, you know, it givesgood expertise on this or you start to like, I don't know, like Dr. so and so for this or that, and they puttogether the right person, they organize the time and then they talk. Now you know that it was reallylike the story I think was more organically developed on based on what the experts had to say. Nowyou've got reporters, for people who are not from Ontario, there's a sports reporter in the city ofToronto that I looked historically, I can't see that they've ever done anything in public health suddenlybecame like the COVID reporter in the city of Toronto, for a major newspaper. It's like this person hasnot a clue of what they're talking about, just like has no clue they've never trained in. I don't disparagetheir sports reporter like why should they? but they became the voice of like public health for like theaverage person. It just it set us up where that person just had a story and then just found whateverpeople on Twitter that they could to like back up their story irrespective to drive controversy, to driveanger towards the government based on sort of political leanings. Even if maybe my political leaningsare aligned with that person, it's a relevant because it's not about politics, it's about public health. So Ithink the media, we have to think about, like, how do we manage the media's need for clicks and profit,you know, during this time, in with, like, their role as like, the responsible are an important part of like,you know, social functioning, in terms of the free press. So, I, there's no easy answers to that. But I'll justsay, I think there was a fundamentally important role that the media played here. And I have to say, itdidn't play out positively, in most places.KK: I gotta say, like, this is gonna be naive talk. But we're in a pandemic, there had to be so many of ushad a sense of duty, like, I was surprised at the lack of sense of duty, to be honest with you. Even if youare about your cliques, ask yourself, is this is this about the greater good here? Is this really gonna get usfurther ahead? I've said this a few times on my platform, I would have a balance of a mess. The balancedmessage on was usually one specific network that would bail on the interview. They would literally bailon the interview because my message might not be as fearful. What the actual f you know what I mean?Like it's crazy.(?) I will say there were some good reporters. I don't want to say that that you know, there were someincredible folks. I was talking to someone the other day, I won't mention who but I think the mark of thegood reporter was, you know, they have a story, they want to talk about it. They contacted us. And theysaid, what time can we talk this week, right? They didn't say I need to get this filed in three hours. If yousay you need to get this filed in three hours, the expert you're gonna go to is the one that's available inthe next three hours, right? They wanted to hear an opinion, they wanted to get multiple opinions onthe table, but they would carve out the time so that everyone could give their story or, what theiropinion was or what evidence they presented. They made sure it rotated around the experts rather thanthe story rotating around being filed. I think it's important and, you know, you can get a sense of certainthings that are on the need to be filed this day, or even on the 24/7 news cycle, where they may not beas well researched, they're they're a single opinion. They're quoting a Twitter tweet. Now, I think insome of these media platforms, you can just embed that Twitter tweet, you don't even have to, youknow, quote it in that sense, you just basically take a screenshot of it basically. Versus again, thosearticles where I think there was there more thought, and I think there were some great reporters inCanada, that really did go above and beyond. Health reporters, particularly that really did try to presenta picture that was well researched, and evidence based, you know, with what's available, but therecertainly are these issues and it's not a COVID specific issue, but with media ad reporting, in that sense.Yeah, it's and it's important to say like, it's not actually just the reporter, it's the editors, its editorialteams, like I had said, OTR discussions with reporters very early on, I've tried to stay away from themedia, because I think the folks who have done it, I've done it well. But it was interesting, because BobSargent, who sadly passed away, an internal medicine physician, and an amazing mentor to manyclinicians in Toronto. Put me in touch with a couple of reporters. He's like, you know, you're a publichealth person, you should really talk to these reports. We had this; can we talk to you privately? It wasso weird. This was summer of 2020. So, we had a very private discussion where I said ‘Listen, I haveconcerns about lockdowns for like, these reasons' I think it's reasoned, because it's not it, I've got noconspiracy to drive, like, I've got no, there's no angle in any of it. So, but it was just fascinating. So, theywere like we might be able to come back to you, and maybe we'll try to do a story around it. Then theycame back and said, we're not going to be able to pursue it. I said that's fine. It's no problem. It just sortof showed that I think, similar as academics, and clinicians, and all of us have been under pressure basedon everything from like CPSO complaints, the complaints to our employers, to whatever to just saw, youknow, the standard attacks on Twitter. I think there was also a lot of pressure on reporters based on thiswhole structure, and of it. So I think, I don't mean to disparage anybody, but I do think the point thatyou made is really important one is. I'll just say, in our own house, you know, my wife and I both werelike talking at the beginning of this and being like, what do we want to know that we did during thistime? So, my wife worked in person, as a clinician alter her practice all throughout her pregnancy? Shenever didn't go, you know, she did call she did all of that, obviously, I have done the work I've done interms of both clinically and vaccine related testing. But this just idea of like, what do you want toremember about the time that you would like what you did when s**t hit the fan? And, you know,because first, it'll happen again, but just also, I think it's important to sort of, to be able to reflect andthink positively about what you did. Anyways,KK: I hear you both, part of it, too, for me, I'll just straight up honesty. In some ways, I'm just pissed, I'mpissed that a lot of the efforts that were that a lot of people put into to try and get a good message outthere. The backlash. Now people reflecting saying, ‘Oh, I guess you did, you know, many of you do tohad a good point about lockdowns not working out'. I know it may be childish in some way, but it's just,you know, a lot of us have gone through a lot to just try and create a balanced approach. I think therewas a little bit of edge in this voice, but I think it comes with a bit of a bit of reason to have a bit of edge.I think in terms of the next couple questions here are areas to focus on. A lot of people in terms of like,decisions regarding mandates, boosters, and so forth, like we talk a lot about it on public health, it's thedata that helps drive decisions, right. That's really what you would think it should be all about. So, one ofthe many questions that were thrown to us, when we announced that this was happening was, the needfor like, almost like universal boosters, and Sumon, I'll put you on the spot there, at this stage in thepandemic, where I'm gonna timestamp this for people on audio, we're on January 10th, 2023. There aresome questions that we get, who really needs to push through to we all need boosters? What's yourthoughts on that?SC: So, I think that one of the things that I said this, as Zain makes fun of me throughout the pandemic, Icame up with catchphrases, and my one for immunity is the way that we've conceptualized immunity inNorth America. I think a lot of this has to do with an actual graphic from the CDC, which likens immunityto an iPhone or a battery, iPhone battery. So, iPhone immunity, where you have to constantly berecharging and updating. I think that has kind of bled into the messaging. That's what we think of it. Iremember back in I think it was October of 2021, where they were also starting to talk about the thirddose. The third dose, I think that at that time, we knew that for the higher risk people, it was probablythe people who would benefit the most from it. We had Ontario data from it was I think, was ISIS.There's vaccine efficacy against hospitalization, over 96% in Ontario in health care workers 99%, if you'reless than seventy-seven years of age, yet this went out, and everybody felt like they had to get thebooster. So, I think that the first thing that bothered me about that is that there wasn't a kind ofstratified look at the risk level and who needs it? So now we're in 2023. I think that one of the big thingsapart from what I said, you know, who's at higher risk, there's still this problem where people think thatevery six months, I need to recharge my immunity, which certainly isn't true. There wasn't a recognitionthat being exposed to COVID itself is providing you a very robust immunity against severe disease, whichis kind of it's coming out now. We've been we've all been talking about it for a long time. And you know,the other thing is that the disease itself has changed. I think that I heard this awesome expression, thefirst pass effect. So, when the COVID first came through a completely immune naive population, ofcourse, we saw death and morbidity, we saw all the other bad stuff, the rare stuff that COVIDencephalitis COVID GB GBS tons of ECMO, like 40-year old's dying. With each subsequent wave asimmunity started to accrue in the population, that didn't happen. Now we're at a different variant. Andthe thing is, do we even need to be doing widespread vaccination when you're with current variant, andyou can't be thinking about what we saw in 2021. So, putting that now, all together, we have as Zanementioned, seroprevalence, about almost 100%, you have people that are well protected against severedisease, most of the population, you have a variant that absolutely can make people sick. And yes, it cankill people. But for those of us who work on the front line, that looks very different on the on the frontlines. So, I really think that we should take a step back and say, number one: I don't think that thebooster is needed for everybody. I think number two: there are under a certain age, probably 55 andhealthy, who probably don't need any further vaccination, or at least until we have more data. Numberthree: before we make a widespread recommendation for the population. We have time now we're notin the emergency phase anymore. I really hope that we get more RCT data over the long term to seewho is it that needs the vaccine, if at all. And you know, who benefits from it. And let's continue toaccrue this data with time.KK: Thanks Sumon. Zain, are you on the along the same lines assume on in terms of who needs boostersand who doesn't?ZC: Yeah, I mean, I think number one: is the recognition that prior infection and hybrid immunityprobably are incredibly adequate. Again, people like Paul Offit, and we're not just talking about youknow, experts like us. These are people that are sitting on the FDA Advisory Committee, a man thatactually made vaccines in the United States, you know, that talks about the limitations of boosters andprobably three doses being you know, The peak of the series for most people, and even then, you know,two plus infection probably is enough is three or even one plus infection, the data may suggest maybe isas high as three. Yeah, I think, again, this is one of these things that gets diluted as it starts going downthe chain, if you actually look at the Nazi guidance for, you know, bi-Vaillant vaccines, it's actuallyincorporates a ‘should' and a ‘can consider' in all of this, so they talked about vulnerable individuals,elderly individuals should get a booster where there may be some benefits in that population, the restof the population can consider a booster in that sense, right. And I think as the boosters came out, andagain, you know, people started jumping on them, it came to everyone needs their booster. Andunfortunately, the messaging in the United States is perpetuated that quite a bit with this iPhonecharging thing, Biden tweeting that everyone over the age of six months needs a booster. Again, wereally do have to reflect on the population that we're going at. Ultimately, again, if you start pressing theissue too much in the wrong populations, you know, the uptake is, is showing itself, right, the peoplewho wanted their bi-Vaillant vaccine got it. Thankfully the right populations are being incentivized,especially in the elderly, and the very elderly, and the high risk. Uptake in most other populations hasbeen relatively low. So, people are making their decisions based on based on what they know. Again,they feel that that hesitation and what is this going to benefit me? and I think as Sumon said, theconfidence is going to be restored when we have better data. We're in a phase now where we can docluster randomized RCTs in low-risk populations and show it If you want the vaccine, you enter into acluster randomized RCT, if you're in a low-risk population, match you one to one with placebo. You wecan tell you if you got, you know, what your prognosis was at the end of the day, and that information isgoing to be important for us. I don't think that policy of boosting twice a year, or once a year is gonnaget people on the bus, every booster seems like people are getting off the bus more and more. So, wereally do have to have compelling information. Now, as we're bringing these out to start saying, youknow, is this a necessity? especially in low-risk populations? How much of a necessity is that? How muchdo you quantify it in that sense? And again, recognizing that, that people are being infected? Now, thatadds another twist in that sense.KK: Yeah, and we'll talk a little bit about public trust in a bit here. But Stef, you were among someauthors that did an essay on the booster mandates for university students. As we've both alluded toZain, and Sumon there's this need to be stratified. From an RCT booster point of view that we're not wellestablished here. When Stef's group looked at university mandates and potential harm, when we'redoing an actual cost benefit ratio there, their conclusion was that there's more room for harm thanbenefits. So, Stef I want you to speak to that paper a bit.SB: Sure. So, I will say this, I don't actually have much to add other than what Zain and Sumon said. Runa vaccine program we are offering, you know, doses as it makes sense for folks who are particularlyimmunocompromised, multiple comorbidities and remain at risk for serious consequences related toCOVID-19. We'll continue doing that. And that will, you know, get integrated, by the way into like, sortof a vaccine preventable disease program, so offering, shingles, Pneumovax, influenza COVID. And alsowe want to do a broader in terms of other hepatitis vaccines, etc. That aside, so this, this isn't about, youknow, that it was really interesting being called antivax by folks who have never gotten close to avaccine, other than being pricked by one. Having delivered literally 1000s of doses of vaccine, so it'salmost it's a joke, right? but it's an effective thing of like shutting down conversation. That aside, I thinkthere's a few things at play one as it related to that paper. I find it really interesting, particularly foryoung people, when people are like, listen, yes, they had a little bit of like, inflammation of their heart,but it's self-resolving and self-limiting, and they're gonna be fine. You don't know that. Maybe sure we'llsee what happens with these folks twenty years later. The reality is for younger men, particularly, thishappens to be a very gender dynamic. For younger men, particularly, there seems to be a dynamicwhere they are at risk of myocarditis. I don't know whether that's a controversy in any other era for anyother disease, this would not be a controversy would just be more of a factual statement, the data wereclearer in I'd say, probably April, May 2021. I think there's lots of things we could have done, we couldhave done one dose series for people who had been previously infected, we could have stopped at two.There are a million different versions of what we could have done, none of which we actually did. In thecontext of mandating boosters now for young people, including at my institution, you were mandated toget a booster, or you would no longer be working. So obviously, I got one. There's a real dynamic ofwhat is it your goal at that point? because probably about 1011 months into the vaccine programbecame increasingly clear. You can still get COVID. Nobody's surprised by that. That was clear even fromthe data. By the way, wasn't even studied. I mean, Pfizer, the way if you just look at the Pfizer, Moderna,trials, none and look to see whether you got COVID or not, they were just looking at symptomaticdisease. That aside, I think that it just became this clear thing where for younger men, one or two doseswas plenty and it seems to be that as you accumulate doses for those folks, particularly, it's alsoimportant, if somebody had a bad myocarditis, they're not even getting a third dose. So, you're alreadyselecting out, you know, some of these folks, but you are starting to see increased levels of harm, as itrelated to hospitalization. That what we basically did, there was a very simple analysis of looking ataverted hospitalization, either way, many people say that's the wrong metric. You can pick whatevermetric you want. That's the metric we picked when terms of hospitalization related to side effects of thevaccine versus benefits. What it just showed was that for people under the age of 30, you just don't seea benefit at that point, as compared to harm that's totally in fundamentally different. We weren't talkingabout the primary series, and we weren't talking about older folks. So indeed, I think, you know, thatwas that was I don't know why it was it was particularly controversial. We it was a follow up piece tomandates in general. I'll just say like, I've been running this vaccine program, I don't think mandateshave made my life easier at all. I know, there's like this common narrative of like mandates, you know,mandates work mandates work. I think at some point, and I'll just say our own study of this is like we'rereally going to have to ask two questions. One: what it mandates really get us in terms of a burdenCOVID-19, morbidity, mortality? and two: this is an important one for me. What if we caught ourselvesin terms of how much pressure we put on people, as it relates to vaccines right now, in general? Thevery common narrative that I'm getting is they're like, oh, the anti Vax is the anti Vax folks are winning.And people don't want their standard vaccines, and we're getting less uptake of like, MMR andstandard, you know, kind of childhood vaccines, I have a different opinion. I really do at least I believesome proportion of this, I don't know what proportion, it's some proportion, it's just like people beingpushed so hard, about COVID-19 vaccines that they literally don't want to be approached about anyvaccine in general. So, I just think that with in public health, there's always a cost. Part of the decisionmaking in public health as it relates to clinical medicine too. It's like you give a medication, theadvantage and then you know, the disadvantages, side effects of that medication. In public health, thereare side effects of our decisions that are sometimes anticipated and sometimes avoidable, sometimescan't be anticipated and sometimes can't be avoided. You have to kind of really give thought to each ofthem before you enact this policy or you might cost more health outcomes, then then you're actuallygaining by implementing it.KK: Yeah, number one: What was spooky to me is like even mentioning, I was afraid even to use a termmyocarditis at times. The worst part is, as you said, stuff, it's young folk that were alluding to, and for usto not be able to say, let's look at the harm and benefit in a group that's low risk was baffling. It reallywas baffling that and I'm glad we're at least more open to that now. Certainly, that's why I thought thatthe paper that you guys put together was so important because it's in the medical literature that we'reshowing, objectively what the cost benefit of some of these approaches are. Sumon: when you think ofmandates and public trust, that Stef was kind of alluding to like, every decision that we madethroughout this thing. Also has a downside, also has a cost, as Stef was mentioning. Where do you thinkwe are? In terms of the public trust? Talking about how the childhood vaccines are lower. I don't knowwhat influenza vaccine rates are like now, I wouldn't be surprised if they're the same standard, but whoknows them where they're at, currently. Based on your perspective, what do you think the public trust isright now?SC: Yeah, as physicians, we obviously still do have a lot of trust in the people we take care of. People arestill coming to see us. I wish they didn't have to because everyone was healthy but that's not the case. Ido think that over the last two and a half, we're coming up on three years, I guess right now, that peoplethat we have burned a lot of trust, I think that mandates were part of it. I do think that some of it wasunavoidable. It's just that there's a lot of uncertainty. There was back and forth. I think that one thingthat were that concern me on social media was that a lot of professionals are airing their dirty laundry tothe public. You could see these in fights, that doesn't, that's not really a good thing. We saw peoplebeing very derisive towards people who were not listening to the public health rules. You know what Imean? There's a lot of that kind of talk of othering. Yeah, I think that that certainly overtime, erodedpublic trust, that will take a long time to get back, if we do get it back. I think that the bottom line is that,I get that there are times that we have to do certain things, when you have a unknown pathogen comingat you, when you don't really know much about it. I do think that you want to do the greatest good forthe, for the population or again, you always must remember as Stefan alludes to the cost of what you'redoing. I do think that we could have done that much early on. For example, Ontario, we were lockeddown in some areas, Ontario, GTA, we were locked down in some regard for almost a year and a half. Ifyou guys remember, there was that debate on opening bars and restaurants before schools. It's just like,I remember shaking my head is, look, I get it, I know you guys are talking about people are going to beeating a burger before kids can go to school, that might ruin everything. But the problem is, is that youmust remember that restaurant is owned by someone that small gym is someone's livelihood, you'remoralizing over what this is, but in the end, it's the way somebody puts food on the table. For a yearand a half, we didn't let especially small businesses do that. I'm no economist, but I had many familymembers and friends who are impacted by this. Two of my friends unfortunately, committed suicideover this. So, you know, we had a lot of impact outside of the of the things that we did that hurt people,and certainly the trust will have to be regained over the long term.KK: It's gonna take work. I think, for me, honestly, it's, it's just about being transparent. I honestly, I putmyself in some in the shoes of the public and I just want to hear the truth. If we're not sure aboutsomething, that's okay. We're gonna weigh the evidence and this is our suggestion. This is why we'resaying this, could we be wrong? Yes, we could be wrong but this is what we think is the best pathforward, and people could get behind that. I honestly feel like people could get behind that showing alittle bit of vulnerability and saying ‘you know, we're not know it alls here' but this is what our beststrategy is based on our viewpoint on the best strategy based on the data that we have in front of usand just be open. Allowing for open dialogue and not squash it not have that dichotomous thinking ofyou're on one side, you're on the other. You're anti vax, you're pro vax, stop with the labels. You know,it's just it got crazy, and just was not a safe environment for dialogue. And how are you supposed to he'ssupposed to advance.SB: Yeah, I do want to say something given this this is this idea of our swan song. I think there was thissort of feeling like, you know, people were like ‘you gotta act hard, you gotta move fast' So I thinkeverybody on this, you guys all know I travel a lot. I like to think of myself as a traveler. In the early2020's I did like a COVID tour, I was in Japan in February, then I was in Thailand, and everywhere Ilanded, there were like, COVID here, COVID here, COVID here. Then finally, I like got home at the end ofFebruary, and I was supposed to be home for like four days, and then take off. Obviously things got shutdown. It was like obvious like COVID was the whole world had COVID by, February, there may have beena time to shut down this pandemic in September 2019. Do you know what I mean? by November 2019,we had cases. They've already seen some and Canadian Blood Services done some showing someserological evidence already at that time. There was no shutting it down. This thing's gonna suck. Thereality is promising that you can eliminate this thing by like, enacting these really like arbitrary that canonly be described as arbitrary. Shutting the border to voluntary travel, but not to truckers. Everythingfelt so arbitrary. So, when you talk about trust, if you can't explain it, if you're a good person do it. If youdon't do it, your white supremacist. Kwadwo you were part of a group that was called ‘Urgency ofNormal' you are a white supremacist. It's so ridiculous. You know what I mean? It creates this dynamicwhere you can't have any meaningful conversation. So, I really worry, unless we can start having somereally meaningful conversations, not just with folks that we agree with. Obviously, I deeply respect whateach of you have done throughout this pandemic, not just actually about what you say, but really whatyou've done. Put yourselves out there with your families in front of this thing. That aside, if we can't dothat, we will be no better off. We will go right back. People will be like ‘Oh, next pandemic, well, let'sjust get ready to lock down' but did we accomplish anything in our lock downs? I actually don't think wedid. I really don't think we got anything positive out our lock downs, and I might be alone in that. I mightbe wrong, butut that said it needs to be investigated and in a really meaningful way to answer that,before it becomes assume that acting hard and acting fast and all these b******t slogans are the truthand they'd become the truth and they become fact. All without any really meaningful evidencesupporting them.KK: I gotta say, I'll get you Sumon next here, but I gotta say the idea of abandoning logic, I think that'sthat's a key point there. Think about what we're doing in restaurants, folks. Okay, you would literallywear your mask to sit down, take off that bloody thing. Eat, chat, smooch even, I mean, and then put itback on and go in the bathroom and think this is meaningful. Where's the logic there? You're on a plane,you're gonna drink something, you're on a six hour flight, you know what I'm saying.(?) During the lockdown, by the way, you're sending like 20 Uber drivers to stand point. If you ever wentand picked up food, you would see these folks. It'd be like crowding the busy restaurants all like standingin there, like arguing which orders theirs, you know what I mean? then like people waiting for the foodto show up.KK: I mean, that's the other point. The part that people forget with the lockdowns, tons of people willwork. I'm in Ottawa, where 70% are, could stay home, right? That's a unique city. That's why we werevery sheltered from this bad boy.(?) Aren't they still fighting going back to the office?KK: Oh, my God. Folks, I'm sorry. Yeah, it's like 70% could stay home, but you're in GTA your area. That'sa lot of essential workers. You don't have that option. So, how's this lockdown? Really looking at the bigpicture? Anyway, sorry. Sumon you're gonna hit it up.SC: We just wanted to add one anecdote. I just think it kind of talks about all this is that, you know therewas a time when this thing started going to 2020. Stefan, I think you and I met online around that time.You put a couple of seeds after I was reading stuff, like you know about the idea of, you know, risktransfer risk being downloaded to other people. That's sort of kind of think of a you know, what, like,you know, a people that are working in the manufacturing industry, you're not going to receive them alot unless you live in a place like Brampton or northwest Toronto, where the manufacturing hub of, ofOntario and in many cases, central eastern Canada is right. So, I remember in, I was already starting touse this doing anything. And when I was in, I guess it would have been the second wave when it was itwas pretty bad one, I just kept seeing factory worker after factory worker, but then the thing that stuckout was tons of Amazon workers. So, I asked one of them, tell me something like, why are there so manyAmazon workers? Like are you guys? Is there a lot of sick people working that kind of thing? Inretrospect, it was very naive question. What that one woman told me that her face is burned into mymemory, she told me she goes, ‘Look, you know, every time a lockdown is called, or something happenslike that, what ends up happening is that the orders triple. So, then we end up working double and tripleshifts, and we all get COVID' That was just a light went off. I was like, excuse my language, guys, but holys**t, we're basically taking all this risk for people that can like what was it called a ‘laptop class' that canstay home and order all this stuff. Meanwhile, all that risk was going down to all these people, and I wasseeing it one, after another, after another, after another. I'm not sure if you guys saw that much, but Iwas in Mississauga, that's the hardest, Peele where the manufacturing industry is every single peanutfactory, the sheet metal, I just saw all of them. That I think was the kind of thing that turned me andrealize that we what we'll be doing. I'll shut up.ZC: Yeah, I would say I mean, I think Stefan and Sumon make great points. You know, I think that thatwas very apparent at the beginning. The other thing I would say is 2021 to 2022. Things like vaccinationand public health measures fell along political lines. That was a huge mistake. It was devastating. Iremember back to the first snap election in 2021. Initially great video of all the political partiesencouraging vaccination and putting their differences aside. Then all of a sudden, it became mudslingingabout how much public health measure you're willing to do, how much you're willing to invest in, andit's not a Canadian phenomenon. We saw this in the United States with the Biden and Trump campaignsand the contrast between the two, and then really aligning public health views to political views, andthen, you know, really making it very uncomfortable for certain people to then express counter viewswithout being considered an alternative party. It's something we need to reflect on I think we havepublic health and public health messengers and people that are agnostic to political views but are reallythere to support the health of their populations, from a health from a societal from an emotional fromthe aspects of good health in that sense. You really can't involve politics into that, because all of asudden, then you start getting counter current messaging, and you start getting people being pushed,and you start new aligning values to views and you start saying, right and left based on what peopleconsider, where again, the science doesn't necessarily follow political direction. It was a really bigmistake, and it still is pervasive. We saw every election that happened between 2021 to 2022 is publichealth and public health messaging was embedded in each one of those and it caused more harm thangood. I think it's a big lesson from this, this is that you can be proactive for effective public healthinterventions as an individual in that society that has a role, but you can't stick it on campaigns. It reallymakes it hard to deescalate measures at that point when your campaign and your identity is tied tocertain public health measures in that sense.KK: Amen. I am cognizant of the time and so I'm gonna try to rapid fire a little bit? I think, there's only acouple points that people hit up on that we haven't touched on. There was a push for mass mandates inthe last couple months because of of RSV and influenza that was happening. It still is happening in,especially in our extreme ages, really young and really old. Any viewpoint on that, I'll leave it open toalmost to throw down.(?) I think mass mandates have been useless. I don't expect to ever folks to agree with me, it's like it's aninteresting dynamic, right? When you go and you saw folks who were on the buses, I take the bus to theairport. Our subway in Toronto just for folks only starts at like, 5:50am. So, before that, you gotta jumpon buses. So the construction workers on the bus who were wearing masks during the when the maskmandates were on taking this what's called, it's like the construction line, because it goes down Bloorare basically and takes all the construction workers from Scarborough, before the subway line, get todowntown to do all the construction and build all the stuff that you know, is being built right now.Everyone is wearing this useless cloth mask. It's like probably the one thing that the anti-maskers who Ithink I probably am one at this point. The pro-maskers and all maskers can agree on is that cloth masksare useless. That's what 100% of these folks are wearing. They're wearing these reusable cloth masksthat are like barely on their face often blow their nose. So, to me, it's not so much about like, what couldthis intervention achieve, if done perfectly like saying the study you were involved with the help lead,it's like everybody's like, but all of them got COVID outside of the health care system, they didn't get itwhen they're wearing their N95. That's like, but that's the point, like public health interventions live ordie or succeed or fail in the real world. I was seeing the real world, I would love to take a photo but Idon't think these folks have been friendly to me taking a photo of them, but it was 100%, cloth masks ofall these folks in the morning all crowded, like we're literally like person to person on this bus. It's like aperfect, you know, vehicle for massive transmission. I just I just sort of put that forward of like, that'swhat a mask mandate does to me. I think to the person sitting at home calling for them, they are justimagining, they're like ‘Oh but the government should do this'. But they didn't. The government shouldbe handing out in N95's. How are you going to police them wearing a N95's and how are you gettingthem? It would be so hard to make a massive program work. I would say it's like if you gave me millionsand millions and millions of dollars, for me to design a mass program, I don't know, maybe I could pull itoff you really with an endless budget. But for what? So, I just think that like as these programs went outin the real world, I think they did nothing but burn people's energy. You know because some people itjust turns out don't like wearing a mask. Shocking to other folks. They just don't like wearing a mask.Last thing I'll say is that just as they play it out in the real world, I think we're functionally useless, otherthan burning people's energy. I'm a fervent anti masker at this point because it's just an insult to publichealth. To me everything I've trained in and everything I've worked towards, just saying these two wordsmask mandate, as the fix. That is an insult to the very thing that I want to spend my life doing .ZC: Yeah, I mean, three points, one: you know, masks are still important in clinical settings. I think we allunderstand that. We've been doing them before we've been continuing to do them. So I you know,that's one piece. Second: I mean, to go with the point that was raised here, you know, the best study wehave is Bangladesh, right? 10% relative risk reduction. It's interesting when you read the Bangladeshstudy, because with community kind of people that pump up masking that are really trying to educateand probably are also there to mask compliance. Mask's compliance people, you get to 54% compliance,when those people leave compliance drops significantly. Right. You know, I think you have to just lookaround and see what happened in this last few months, regardless of the messaging. Maybe it's thecommunities I'm in, but I didn't see mass compliance change significantly, maybe about 5%. In thecontext of the last couple of months. You must understand the value of this public health intervention,Bangladesh has actually a nice insight, not only into what we think the community based optimalmasking efficacy is, but also the fact that you really have to continue to enforce, enforce, enforce,enforce, in order to get to that even 10%. Without that enforcement, you're not getting anywhere inthat sense. That probably spells that it's probably a very poor long term public health intervention in thecontext that you really must pump it week by week by week by week in order to actually get compliancethat may actually then give you the effects that you see in a cluster randomized control trial. Again, youknow, the world we live in is showing that people don't want to mask normally. Some people can, i
The title is pretty self-explanatory BUT this week, we're revisiting one of the albums of the decade that dominated the charts even if it ultimately had very little artistic merit: 50 Cent's "The Massacre." We talk about 50 Cent's persona, each track on the album, white listeners' racial imaginations and their impact on commercial hip hop, Brendan's mom's connection to G-Unit, and the album's cultural relevance in 2005 and now. You can find Fat Guy, Jacked Guy on Twitter, Instagram, and TikTok. You can find Stef on the web here and Brendan here. Support us on Patreon!!! There's extra content for Patreon supporters, as well as opportunities to interact with us in other ways besides listening to the podcast. We appreciate any and all help you can provide, and we hope to keep this going for a long, long time. Thank you in advance for your support and love! You are our brothers!
I love it when I get to sit down with my cool AF friends and have life and business chats and then share them with you. This week I sit down with Stef Elsperman (@stefanieelsperman) to chat about messy middles, how to escape the rock bottom moments to have quantum growth, our obsession with trees, and how to tap back to your child-like joy to find yourself again. This episode is one I've been talking about for weeks to my partner because it's THAT good... so. Let me know what lands for you over on Instagram (@itslaurapatriciamartin and @healingtohappy) and make sure to share it with someone you feel it will land with. If you're wanting to take it beyond the podcast, come hang out for Boundless Bonita a 3-day experience to help heal your relationship with your body. Or if you're wanting to take it to high-level for 6 months, Iconic is where you want to land.
HAPPY 100th EPISODE! Can you believe we have made it this far? Neither can Obi-Wan Kenobi! In this episode of Dark Side Divas we celebrate our 100th episode by discussing the horror show that is Star Wars Obi-Wan Kenobi Part 3. Darth Vader demonstrates his cruelty and evil seeking his former master, and Reva is playing games with her fellow Inquisitors. How do Stef and Chris feel about this episode? Listen to find out!
Thanks for listening to the Twin Flame Guides podcast. We're Stef and Julia, a twin flame couple in full, harmonious union and we help others to do the same. We focus on helping you step into your mission, practice self love and understand more about the journey. ❤️ For free PDF notes, video training, bonuses and articles, go to https://TwinFlameGuides.com/Podcast/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription now. ❤️Watch Our Free Video Training: How To Reunite Faster In 3 Steps - https://twinflameguides.com/join/?utm_source=FlamesPodcastDescription&utm_medium=FlamesPodcastDescription
Lynette and Stefanie open this week's second episode by talking about reality TV stars. Then, Lynette recaps Jimmy Kimmel's Christmas Party. After that, the ladies get into a little true crime talk. Before they wrap, Stef attended a poker game with her friends and a celebrity. And thanks for supporting today's sponsor: BetterHelp.com/FCOL
Hey Friend,Are you a homeschooling mother who is feeling called to something greater than just motherhood and homeschooling, but unsure of what that is? Or do you feel like you've lost your sense of purpose and want to rediscover who you are amidst the hectic days?In this special podcast episode, we will have the opportunity to listen in on Part 2 of the inspiring story of Stefanie Gass as she shares her journey of rediscovering her sense of purpose through prayer, self-investment, and other secrets to success. We will explore how to build a successful online business with God's help, and without compromising our values or callings that we already hold so dear.Stefanie's story will provide us with four key steps to finding our own sense of purpose, so grab a pen and a notebook!You won't want to miss this empowering episode as we uncover useful tips and strategies for achieving balance while pursuing entrepreneurship. This discussion is all about calling and being a mother while living a holistic lifestyle – one filled with meaning, passion, joy and fulfilment.Tune in to this motivational podcast now! We look forward to hearing your stories as well.XOXO,KatieTo check out Stef's courses:CLARIFY YOUR CALLING: https://katiekeene20--stefaniegass.thrivecart.com/clarifyyourcalling/PODCAST PRO UNIVERSITY: https://katiekeene20--stefaniegass.thrivecart.com/podcastprouniversity/Want more PEACE at home? Sign up for a mentorship session:Generationally Minded, LLC., CoachingTESTIMONIALS and a Message from Katie here:Her Heart & Home - CoachingNeed more ENERGY? Mama's Best Kept Secrets! - Link-in-biMore Info (plus RESEARCH
Í dag fá Guðmundur Aðalsteinn og Sæbjörn Þór Steinke góðan gest í hlaðvarpsþáttinn Enski boltinn. Stefán Marteinn Ólafsson mætti á skrifstofuna og fór yfir það hvað í ósköpunum væri í gangi hjá Chelsea þessa stundina. Chelsea tapaði fyrir Fulham í gær og það er krísuástand á Brunni um þessar mundir. Graham Potter, stjóri liðsins, virðist sigraður og staða hans er auðvitað rædd ásamt ýmsu öðru. Þá er einnig rætt um deildabikarinn og rosalega umferð sem er framundan í ensku úrvalsdeildinni um helgina.
This week we are joined by the Co-Primary guest from Below Deck Adventure, Stef, to discuss the behind the scenes details of the show! Join us and Let's Talk Bravo.Follow us on Instagram at @letstalkbravoFollow us on Twitter at @letstalkbravoEmail us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hörður Ægisson og Stefán Einar Stefánsson ræða um stöðuna á vinnumarkaði og þann skaða sem Efling kann að valda með fyrirhuguðum aðgerðum, lélegt val RÚV á álitsgjöfum um viðskipti og efnahagsmál, hvaða þýðingu það hefur að gera sátt við yfirvöld, um skrýtinn fréttaflutning af mengun í Reykjavík, uppsagnir forstjóra og loks stöðuna á gjaldeyrismarkaði. Það er því komið víða við í þætti dagsins .
New year, same Changerion! The book club is here with a shorter episode as Kihp and David talk about episodes 20-24 of Changerion In two weeks Stef is back and all three of us talk about Changerion episodes 25-29! Next week the og pod returns to Kamen Rider Build and Choujin Sentai Jetman to finally see how these shows end! The next episode will cover Kamen Rider Geats 16-17, Kamen Rider Build 43, and Choujin Sentai Jetman 43! Send in questions to Podcast@kamenridewithme.com and review us on Apple podcasts so we can keep growing the show. Follow us on cohost @Kamenride, twitter @Kamenridewithme or our website Kamenridewithme.com. Find Merch at KamenRideWithMe.com/merch. Song used Kamen Rider Love Song by Berserk used with permission Support Kamen Ride With Me: A Kamen Rider Podcast by contributing to their tip jar: https://tips.pinecast.com/jar/kamen-ride-with-me-a-kamen-rid Find out more at https://kamen-ride-with-me-a-kamen-rid.pinecast.co Check out our podcast host, Pinecast. Start your own podcast for free with no credit card required. If you decide to upgrade, use coupon code r-198289 for 40% off for 4 months, and support Kamen Ride With Me: A Kamen Rider Podcast.
What role does food play in grief (around death, breakups, or existential itchiness)? In this episode Sarah & Stef share some personal stories, including a little cry! Sarah's loss of her Mum Stef's losses of relationships The idea of a “revenge body” Weight gain as a “sign” of a breakup? Stef's loss of a primary friendship in college, and what happened after Nostalgia (grief) for places and eras of life Searching for food that will take that feeling away Existential grief, even as experienced by 11 year olds The role of acceptance Sarah literally working through a grief moment in real time on the podcast Join the LAD Membership Connect with the show! Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/lifeafterdietspodcast/ Email – email@example.com Website – www.lifeafterdietspodcast.com Connect with Sarah Dosanjh Website – www.thebingeeatingtherapist.com YouTube – https://www.youtube.com/c/TheBingeEatingTherapist Sarah's book I Can't Stop Eating is available on Amazon Connect with Stefanie Michele Website – www.iamstefaniemichele.com Binge Eating Recovery Foundations - www.iamstefaniemichele.com/iamstefaniemichelecourse
Hey Friend,Do you know that you are called to something beyond homeschooling and motherhood, but don't know what that is? You fear that adding in another calling will interfere with your family life when you strive to live with holistic balance?Or, do you feel like you've lost your sense of purpose and want to rediscover who you are in the midst of the hectic homeschool and parenting days?Stefanie Gass, a successful CEO, wife and mother, shares her journey of rediscovering her sense of purpose with prayer, self-investment, and a few other secrets to her success. Join us in this podcast as we explore how to build a successful online business with God's help, and without compromising the values and callings that you already hold so dear.We'll uncover four steps to finding your own sense of purpose in this show that I know you will not want to miss out on.This is an inspiring discussion on discovering your calling, and you will be so glad you tuned in!XOXO,KatieTo check out Stef's courses:CLARIFY YOUR CALLING: https://katiekeene20--stefaniegass.thrivecart.com/clarifyyourcalling/PODCAST PRO UNIVERSITY: https://katiekeene20--stefaniegass.thrivecart.com/podcastprouniversity/Want more PEACE at home? Sign up for a mentorship session:Generationally Minded, LLC., CoachingTESTIMONIALS and a Message from Katie here:Her Heart & Home - Coaching Need more ENERGY? Mama's Best Kept Secrets! - Link-in-biMore Info (plus RESEARCH
Here are the links for episode #410 of Well-Fed Women. Be sure to check back every Tuesday for a new episode, and head over to Apple Podcasts or Stitcher to subscribe!In this episode, Noelle and Stef discuss the biological clock, fiber myth, boosting your immune system, & anxiety in pregnancy.Got a question you'd like us to answer? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org% of the funds we receive from our sponsors is donated directly to our partner charity, Thistle Farms, a place where women survivors of abuse, addiction, trafficking and prostitution receive help and support through residential programs, therapy, education, and employment opportunities. Because we get paid per download, you are actively supporting Thistle Farms by downloading our podcast each week.Timestamps[01:51] The Biological Clock[21:45 ] Fiber Myth[30:03] Boosting Your Immune System[47:12] Anxiety in PregnancyLinksNoelle's website: https://coconutsandkettlebells.comStefani's website: http://healthtoempower.comBuy our book Coconuts and KettlebellsLipo-Spheric Vitamin CPure Synergy Vitamin CGaia Herb Quick DefenseHerb Pharm For Kids Immune AvengerGentle Warriors WindbreakerHerb Pharm Immune FortifierAirDoctor 2000 (small bedrooms)L-TheanineTrace Mineral DropsPostpartum Depression And Anxiety: My Story And Resources For New Moms (And Moms To Be!)OrganifiSupport your body, energy, immunity, and stress with Organifi. Organifi takes pride in offering the best tasting superfood products on the market at a price that works out to less than $3 a day. You can experience Organifi's high-quality superfoods without breaking the bank.Go to www.organifi.com/wellfed and use code wellfed for 20% off your order.LMNTLMNT is by far the best electrolyte supplementation. They make grab and go electrolyte replacement with no sugar, gluten, fillers, artificial ingredients, and it's paleo friendly. LMNT comes in boxes of 30, there is free shipping on all orders, and now, all orders will get a FREE 8-pack which has all the flavors of LMNT! To get your free packet, go to drinklmnt.com/wellfed and make sure to use the code WELLFED for your free sample 8-pack.
Stef and Cec go over the first 10 women who were hand chosen for Zach. There are a lot of nurses. Nuff said. Part 2 will be on Patreon tomorrow and Part 3 will be on the main show next week!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hey Sis! It's a new year, and you may still be wondering, “who am I,” and “what was I created to do?” Today I have a special guest who will give you all the tips to help you figure these things out. Stefanie Gass is actually my mentor/business coach. She helped me to clarify the thing that God has called me to do, and that's why I am able to show up week after week on this podcast to pour into you. Stefanie Gass is a CEO, wife, boy mom, coffee lover, and #pjsallday enthusiast! Stef helps women get clear on their niche, start a podcast, and grow a successful online business, God's way. She is the host of a top .5% globally ranked podcast for Christian Entrepreneurs, The Stefanie Gass Show. Stef believes it's possible to partner with God to create impact and income without sacrificing or buying into social media hustle Stef is going to give tips to help you find your identity in Christ, distinguish between purpose and calling, and she'll even share how to use your heartbreak to propel you into purpose. While I talk a lot about these things on the podcast, I think it's so helpful to hear it from someone else as well. You're going to find so many nuggets and encouragement in today's episode, so get a pen and paper to take notes and turn us up in those earbuds. You're growing today, Sis! Sis, is the pain from this breakup just too much for you to handle on your own? Are you feeling like you'll never make it through this season of your life? You don't have to struggle through your healing journey. Let me help you! Go to www.kandiceabateast.com/contact to request a coaching session with me, so you can start making real progress in your healing journey. You can get started working with me for as little as $47. Remember, you are worth the investment! Not sure Heartbreak Coaching Sessions are right for you? Book a free 5 to 10 minute discovery call. You have nothing to lose and everything to gain. Use this link to schedule your discovery call today. Free Heartbreak Coaching Discovery Call Don't forget to grab your copy of my book, Goodbye Heartbreak, Hello Purpose: A 365 Day Devotional to Journey through Emotional Healing, Spiritual Growth, and Purpose from my website www.kandiceabateast.com, and get your lined journal so you can communicate with God on this journey. Remember to use the promo code: PODCAST10 at any time for a 10% discount off of my book and journal. Sis, are you enjoying the content from the show and want to support? Here's 2 easy things you can do: 1. Make sure you are subscribed to the podcast wherever you listen and 2. Leave a 5-star written review on Apple Podcast (grab your friend's phone for a second if you're not an apple user lol). Know that I really appreciate you! Make sure you come over to the Facebook group so we can continue this conversation! The Healing Heartbreak Community, Single Women, Healing Broken Hearts | Facebook Don't forget to visit my website www.kandiceabateast.com and sign up for my email list to be sure you don't miss a thing! You may also want to do a little shopping while you're there to go deeper in your healing journey. Don't feel comfortable sharing questions in the Facebook group, but you would like the group's feedback? Email your question to email@example.com and I can post them in the group anonymously. And you can follow me on Instagram: @goodbyeheartbreakhellopurpose Want to connect with Stefanie Gass? Check out her links below: PODCAST: www.thestefaniegasshow.com WEBSITE: www.stefaniegass.com COMMUNITY: www.stefgasscommunity.com 4 STEPS TO CLARIFY YOUR CALLING WORKSHOP: www.freeclarityworkshop.com
All right folks, WE'RE BACK. As you (hopefully) heard in our trailer for Season 2, we're using this new season to do a deep dive into the cultural and political phenomenon that dominated the decade between 2003 and 2013. You might be wondering why we chose this particular time period, and we promise that question is answered very thoroughly in this introductory episode to the new season. We're happy to be back, and we hope you'll join us for all we have in store! As usual, you can find Fat Guy, Jacked Guy on Twitter, Instagram, and TikTok. You can find Stef on the web here and Brendan here. Support us on Patreon!!! There's extra content for Patreon supporters, as well as opportunities to interact with us in other ways besides listening to the podcast. We appreciate any and all help you can provide, and we hope to keep this going for a long, long time. Thank you in advance for your support and love! You are our brothers!
Episode Highlights: healthy masculinity, expressing emotions, mother/father wound, healthy relationships Summary: If you're in a relationship and wanting to learn more about empowering each other and navigating the ups and downs, then you definitely want to check out this episode with relationship expert Stef Sifandos. In this episode Kaylor and Stef discuss: Why men suck at emotional intelligence Childhood wounds and how they manifest in relationships The principles of being a good man Somatic work and how it closes the loop on trauma Navigating relationships when there are differences in beliefs Tips on what couples can do with each other so that they can grow together Stef is so passionate about the work that he does and you will definitely walk away from this episode with some practical and tactical things you can incorporate into your own relationships. We can't wait for you to check this one out! If you enjoyed the episode, please be sure to take a screenshot and share it out on Instagram and tag @thekaylorbetts. Also, please make sure to give us a review and a five star rating if you're loving what we are doing! _____________________________ RESOURCES & LINKS MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE: Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/stefanossifandos Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/stefanossifandos YouTube | https://www.youtube.com/c/StefanosSifandos TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@stefanossifandos Website | https://stefanossifandos.com/love-block-quiz/ Website | http://coachwithstef.com/ Website | https://elementumcoachinginstitute.com/1-1/ Website | https://christinehassler.com/innerchildbundle/ Website | https://www.mpoweredbrotherhood.com/man Website | https://www.sacredsons.com Website | https://mankindproject.org Website | https://risingman.org Book | The Murky Waters of Masculinity by Stefanos Sifandos _____________________________ IMPORTANT UPDATES: Apply to work 1:1 with Kaylor | https://buildmentalwealth.co/ Follow Kaylor on Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/thekaylorbetts/ _____________________________
Welcome to The Yellowstone Podcast! Join Stef and Sheila each week as they discuss Paramount Network's hit series, Yellowstone. This week, Stef and Sheila deep dive into the Season 5 mid-season finale, "A Knife and No Coin"! ### Join in the conversation on Twitter at @podclubhouse and at our Facebook Group! Announcement: Love Yellowstone? Love the music? Check out Yellowstone Tunes - Pod Clubhouse Brings You Songs from Yellowstone, Stef and Sheila's curated Yellowstone Playlist of their favorite songs from the show and ones that are similar. We hope you enjoy! Listen, rate, review, and subscribe to The Yellowstone Podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify Podcasts, or wherever you listen! And write in and leave us comments on PodClubhouse.com, we'd love to hear from you! MORE IN THIS SERIES Season 1 Episodes: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 Season 2 Episodes: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 Season 3 Episodes: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 Season 4 Episodes: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 Season 5 Episodes: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 Sheila's Season 2 written recaps at PopCultureReview! FOLLOW THE HOSTS ONLINE Stef: Twitter | Instagram Sheila: PopCultureReview | Twitter ### Credits: Music: “Western Days” by ihsandincer, licensed by Pod Clubhouse. "Tumbleweed Texas" by Chris Haugen, available through YouTube Audio Library License program. The Yellowstone Podcast is a Pod Clubhouse original production, recorded and produced at Pod Clubhouse studios. This episode was edited by Paul Daley and assembled by Michael Caputo.
Hey Stef I met you at the Freedom Fest back in…2018ish? You sat with me and gave me some kind words. I was very drunk…BUT I've recently become sober with the help of AA?Do you know about AA basic ideas? If so what do you think?I have an issue with emotional eating/binging any thoughts on why someone eats that way?Had a drinking problem before that I kickedHey Stef.After hearing you talk about fatal flaws recently, I've realized mine is Perfectionism.My perfectionism is crippling, because it causes me to do absolutely nothing if I can't do it "right"."Perfect is the enemy of the good" is a good description of my issue.Any thoughts?Do you increasingly support Christianity primarily because it's a bulwark against communism, even though you prefer that people reach virtue through philosophy instead of religion?Hi Stef, what are your thoughts on unchosen obligations, specifically the religious obligation to honor thy mother and father. More generally, are unchosen obligations a necessary good for society since that has been suggested in a video I just watched by Jordan PetersonHow do I deal with someone who is very sarcastic, but very humorous and the jokes are about me? I laugh because it's really. So it continues.Why do our parents have such an emotional hold over us as adults?I got drunk at a company event the other day and tried to discuss the non-aggression principle, and it went over like a lead balloon. Trying to figure out how to walk that one back even though I was being honest. They want to talk to me about it next week. I feel like I humiliated myself talking to a bunch of NPCs about libertarian philosophy. I avoid alcohol because it makes me a bit too honest when maybe I should hold back on certain topics or be a bit more careful introducing the ideas.Became a father in December, any advice for taking better care of infants?Stef, under what reasonable circumstances a man who broke up with a women, should take her back? The fact they broke up in the first place is bad enough but is there any reasonable way it can actually happen and work out? Thank you very much.Thank you very much for the clarification between love and honor. It's an important nuance that I didn't see. What about other unchosen obligations, such as our obligations to the state. How do we distinguish between unchosen obligations that are beneficial to society and those that aren't.Did any people in your extended family have a positive influence on your childhood? I'm an Aunt and I want to be a positive influence for my niece.When you fall of the tracks and get lost in chaos, do you have a way of pulling yourself back together? A good method of centering yourself?Do you have personal preferences to help create a universal safety net that encourages hard work that doesn't violate the NAP?My mother used to beat me frequently and my father was distant, 20 years later our relationship is kind of cold, i find it hard to smile around them and show happiness, they treat me good now but that past is still there, its hard for me to open up and tell them about it, why wont parents initiate such conversations? i see it is very common that the child always needs to initiate instead of the parents.How's the book editing going Stef?Some say we should forgive the COVIDIANS who pushed vax mandates and lockdowns. I say no forgiveness unless they seriously apologize, and then maybe.I feel like I have an obligation to help toward my mother, as she seems powerless/stucki in her relationship to my fahter. Def resonate with the current topic.Stef why did your father abandon you with mother? Was he afraid of your mother and just ran away?Do you think the trauma of World War 1 and World War 2 was the primary explanation but not justification for dysfunction in the boomer generation?How do we manage our instincts towards obligations? For example men feel obligated to protect women and women feel obligated to nurture life. Do positive obligations have an evolutionary root? Or are some of them branded into our psyche by our culture and these are the ones we should reject.I was baffled at the response to not go outside and exercise in order to quarantineWhy do you think anti homeschoolers use socialize in public schools as a con for homeschooling?Aren't mega corporations just proxy extensions of government power these days? And consequently we are left with essentially a new branded version of communism?
In this episode 46 of Streets and Scholars with Frank "FG" Thornton and Alex Alonso they discuss: * NFL player and Buffalo Bills safety Damar Hamlin suffered a cardiac arrest and collapsed on the field during a showdown on Monday with the Cincinnati Bengals. The game was postponed in the first quarter after Hamlin suffered collapsed on the field. * (15:20) Ronald "Madd Ronald" Chatman from Los Angeles was indicted in a Georgia RICO case dubbed, "Operation Caged Doves" in 2020, but he has decided to take a deal on that case rather than fighting it in trial. * (18:26) We play back portions of the 2020 Georgia Bureau of Investigation (GBI) press conference announcing the indictment that charged Madd Ronald, who was identified as a the ring of an Atlanta street gang that he was not a part of. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OTEJXyZcROA * (28:09) Madd Ronald decided to take a deal. * (32:20) Mad Ronald calls in from the Upson County jail in Georgia and explains why he decided to take a deal for five years after being threatened with 30 years in prison for crimes he had absolutely no part of. * (1:00:40) How serious is the YSL (Young Slime Life) RICO indictment in Georgia if the just released Gunna, a defendant that the prosecution refused bail and called him a threat to society. * (1:06:20) We recently dropped all the exhibits in the Tory Lanez case, including the jail house call, and other evidence presented. https://www.streetgangs.com/news/010123-torylanez-exhibits/ If you want to advertise on Streets & Scholars contact [STEF (@) streetgangs . com ] to receive our media packet. FIND us on INSTAGRAM * Streets & Scholars: http://www.instagram.com/streets.and.scholars * Alex Alonso: http://www.instagram.com/alexalonso101 * FG: https://www.instagram.com/fgeneral1/ FIND us on Youtube: * Street TV: http://www.youtube.com/streetgangs * Street TV Flix: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwof1NALLNj3owdHJTM4YVw * FG Unleashed: https://www.youtube.com/c/FGUNLEASHED * Alex Alonso: https://www.youtube.com/c/AlexAlonso101 ----- * StreetGangs website: http://www.streetgangs.com
Philosopher Stefan Molyneux takes philosophical questions from listeners on Locals!https://freedomain.locals.comHi Stef, maybe i got it wrong, but in your video "The Story of Your Enslavement" you said in the end "To see the farm is to leave it". What do you mean by it? can you elaborate? Thank youHi Stef, how can teachers best support students from (at best) extremely strict families who present with crippling anxiety? Thank you for all you doHey Stefan, loving the show. I'm going to try tip more often, you deserve it! Especially more than than restaurant staff (their philosophy is tasteless) ;PTomorrow will be my first time as an hiring manager. The role is for a software engineer at my company. Any tips or advice?Stef do you have any tips to have successful sales calls with potential clients?You may have answered this last show, but do you think people can actually consent to arranged marriages? It just feels like a form of human trafficking to me.So my wife is in school to teach and has many teacher friends. When I speak to her or her friends she calls me non supportive and condescending. I bring up charity systems and lower pay because summers and winter off etc... She states I'm incentive and turns off my reasoning. Thoughts?What advice would you give a person who's awakened to the horror of their many years of R-selected and degenerate behavior and is now so filled with shame that they can't figure out how to move past it or ever hope to assert their own needs in the world? How can the sort of person you'd certainly advise others to steer clear of based on their past hope to change their life and be able to form healthy relationships?Stef, why is judging people considered a bad thing, people also say to not judge a book by its cover for example. But aren't judgements useful to quickly filter through people and waste less time, or am I missing something here?Stef how long do you think the U.S economy can survive without a collapse? 5 years? Peter Schiff thinks 2023 will be a bad year for the U.S economy.Stef, I've read that inflating a currency incentivizes people to consume conspicuously and disincentivizes saving - could this (over-consumption due to inflation) be what leftists are critiquing when they squeal about consumerism, in the same way that when they criticize capitalism they are actually criticizing the ill effects of crony capitalism/fascism ?Stef any recent experience with the great slowdown? I went to a restaurant, food was late, was wrong and everyone seemed aloof, I notice this carelessness in other businesses as well.Hi Stef! You have ignited the flame of fatherhood within me and 2 days ago our 2nd child was born in good health. I am 46, do you have any ideas or thoughts about parenthood at a higher age? Many thanksAny thoughts on the death of Pope Benedict XVI? I plan to read his books on philosophy and theology. He seemed to hold on to Thomism like Christopher Dawson but allowed the progressives to continue the infiltration of the churchWhat was the worst country you visited? Australia?Tips for male in late 20's who didn't date much in Adulthood but wants to startIs Kanye Right?What do you mean by the church needing the feminine and masculine? Considering their persecution, early Christians had little room for heresy and were not hippies as the communist infiltrators would like us to thinkSometimes people tell me I'm thinking too much, can you ever think too much ?I want to give my mom a second chance but want to be straightforward with her and refuse to lie or avoid bad habits and behavior. I've had a couple conversations with her and she owns that she wasn't a good mom and seems to want to get therapy and helpHey Stef why do you think there is a lot of misinformation in the fitness industry? Is it because the ones with the most aesthetic physique are deep down very insecure and have to gate keep so that no one else can have a better physique than them?
In this episode, Sarah and Stef talk about their relationship with food from a recovered perspective. Do we ever feel binge urges? Does a disordered tendency ever really disappear? Stef's experience of over-hunger and how it impacts her urge to eat Sarah's experience of brunch last Sunday Cake as a habit and compulsion (minus guilt) – Sarah's story Food neutrality does not mean some foods aren't more appealing What about dopamine? What about emotional urges to eat? And cravings? Do urges to restrict ever go away? Binge eating as something we always have to manage, and the difference of opinion on that Are there any conditions in which Sarah or Stef feel their binges would come back? Are there advantages to having a history of binge eating, once recovered? Do urges to eat just turn into other types of urges? Join the LAD Membership Connect with the show! Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/lifeafterdietspodcast/ Email – firstname.lastname@example.org Website – www.lifeafterdietspodcast.com Connect with Sarah Dosanjh Website – www.thebingeeatingtherapist.com YouTube – https://www.youtube.com/c/TheBingeEatingTherapist Sarah's book I Can't Stop Eating is available on Amazon Connect with Stefanie Michele Binge Recovery 3-month Program -- www.iamstefaniemichele.com/iamstefaniemichelecourse Work With Stef -- www.iamstefaniemichele.com/application
¿Cada inicio de año haces una lista de propósitos que son casi imposibles de alcanzar? ¿Cosas que crees que te van a hacer feliz cuando las logres? Tal vez las razones por las que no logramos esos propósitos y los volvemos a reciclar cada año tiene que ver con algo mucho más profundo de lo que tú crees. En este episodio invitamos a Durga Stef, que nos ayuda a entender como verdaderamente lograr una transformación y cambios en nuestra vida si lo que queremos es vivir un año nuevo. En este episodio encontrarás información sobre:Nuevas oportunidades y perspectivasExpectativas¿Por qué queremos lo que queremos?Creencias limitantesAceptar el cambio¿Qué es lo que realmente nos importa en la vida?Ser feliz¿Cómo vivir una vida plena?HeridasEl miedoCreer que tenemos la razónEl egoAprender a soltarLecciones de la vidaEl rechazoNo sentirte suficienteLa magia de la naturalezaEncontrar tu caminoResilienciaSalir adelanteVivir el presenteEjercicios para conectar contigoEscuchar a tu cuerpoEscuchar tu intuiciónTomar decisionesTener herramientas para enfrentar la vidaManifestar al universoGratitudAmorSi te gustó el episodio compártelo y no olvides seguirnos para estar al tanto de los que vienen. Ve este episodio en Youtube.Conoce más sobre este tema, sobre nuestra invitada y todos los libros que mencionamos gratis aquí.Escucha más sobre el ego y todo lo que te quiere decir en este episodio https://open.spotify.com/episode/3odgg5WElw4Tu5cK46PCdD.Si te sientes que tus pensamientos te sabotean y/o interrumpen tu vida encuentra apoyo profesional en seregalandudas.com/ayudaEncuéntranos en: linktr.ee/seregalandudas Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
In what is probably their best episode so far, (Okay top 10) the ladies discuss the new season of The Vow, bullying, Stef's amazing Nextdoor story and probably the best darn version of the Star Spangled Banner you'll ever hear!
FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE 30 DEC 2022!Great questions, thank you so much!I'm going to see Canadian progressive synth-rock band Saga in February. Saw Tom Cochrane in May and Blue Rodeo August/2021. HUGE fan of Canadian music, especially from the 80s. What are some of your favourites?Hi Stef! Do you think cognitive dissonance is real? Can a person truly not be conscious of their own contradictory beliefs, or is it a shit test by bad actors to see who will be permissive of their hypocrisy?I have been giving tons of thought to the future of AI after watching the movie Bladerunner 2049. If AI advances far enough, less say "self aware" with its own ambitions and emotions, would morality push us to treat it similar to animals at some point? Have you written any books that cover this topic? Thank you in advance!How do I handle a oscillating 2 year old that makes a deal than backs out as soon as you try to change a diaper?Would you be OK with the creation of a giant hippy commune if it doesn't violate the NAP?Is Andrew Tate a force for good?What do you think were some important moments of 2022, Ukraine war? U.S Congress selling out and refusing to close the border. EtcStef when is a good age to talk to a child about sexual predators/ kidnappers and how would you approach the subject with them?Why is it a stereotype for libertarians to be autistic ?I saw Ed Dutton (jolly heretic) say that autistic people are more honest than non-autistic people.Stef if you changed your name to Stefania Molyneuxa, put on a blond wig you would have been a New York best seller like Jennette McCurdy.Thanks for answering my stupid AI question. Now I'm going to ask you the question I should have to start with:My father does not see spanking as child abuse if done as a last resort. I have had conversations with him about peaceful parenting and he believes some children will only respond to punishment.I told him if that is the case, he will never spend time with my future kids alone if he chooses to spank and doesn't change his position. Was I right to do this?I read Anthem in High School, it was the first High School level book I read cover to cover.I've listened to most of The Fountainhead on YouTube, thoroughly enjoying it.The next Rand book on the list is Atlas Shrugged.How would you rank those three books and what other books of hers would you suggest?Stefan, what is your fatal flaw?How do you develop the discipline to avoid the behaviors that are bad for you and do the things that are so unenjoyable but necessary for your progress as a person?If you have a serious health condition why do you think people try and move on from the subject rather than express sympathy?
All that I left behind...Stef, do you think standard (not excessive; not a beating) corporal punishment can be responsible for teen and adult children subconsciously seeking physically abusive relationships? What about self harm, such a cutting oneself? In my American Deep South culture, most parents whip and spank their kids, but not all of us turn out this way. Thank you.what are your thoughts on government funded therapist, people have told me that government funded therapists are phosticated hierarchy gangs that pray on peoples weaknesses to be happy.Are there personality/psychological profiles for certain careers? For instance, women who go into the sex/porn industry were likely to have been sexually abused as children, but are there less obvious career choices that possibly have red flags? And how could I go about researching this?I have found Practical Anarchy and Everyday Anarchy on your site. How do I find Achieving Anarchy?since bomb in the brain what are some of the things you have discovered about child hood amnesia and have you found ways to reverse it.Stef, what's the difference between anger and hate? Can we say any of them is inherently good or bad?What's the best argument (if any) against the thesis that we should limit the spread of something like hate?Stef, how do you know someone loves you? And specifically, how does a child know their parent loves them?do you think it is hypocritical for people to judge people who were coerced to get the covid injections on the basis they were risking their lives when the people judging are paying tax so forfeiting part of their life to the state anyway? Is this a valid equivalence?Hello and Merry Christmas Stefan! I was wondering if you could help me understand something: on a recent call in (with that Finnish girl who moved to Australia) you talked about how once you confront your abuser and start to assert your own needs and preferences, that they begin to see you not just an inanimate object into which they can pour their abuse, but as a real person who they have terribly hurt (you used the kitten in the pillow analogy). This is one reason why being confronted in such a way is so painful for the abuser. (Please correct me if I have misunderstood!) I thought that that was a really insightful and useful thing to explain, but it then made me wonder how that fits together with what you have said about how abusive people (usually) aren't ignorant or misguided of the evil they do, as is often claimed, because they consciously hide their behaviour from public scrutiny; they purposely keep it behind closed doors. I was wondering how these two explanations (which I realize are not explaining the exact same thing) can be applicable to the same person. The first one seems to recognize that the abuser is somewhat unaware of the hurt they have done, but the second one shows how they are fully aware that what they are doing is morally inexcusable and abusive. I look forward to hearing what you have to say! Thanks.is the current Tech field worth getting into or has wokism overtaken everything virtuous about the field?how does one balance the desire to help others while also realizing so many people refuse to be helped? At what point does it become selfish and futile?Isn't trying to choose a woman for marriage who will not be corrupted by the state power of divorce & family court like trying to choose a dictator who will not be corrupted by general state power?
Philosopher Stefan Molyneux takes questions from Locals subscribers 26 12 2022!https://freedomain.locals.comIs “being a spoiled kid” a myth? is it just cope for not getting parental attention?What makes a “normie”? Is it intelligence, personality, personal history..?The history of philsophers series has been great. Could you do a video on William Molyneux?What is the philosophy of play?How does one balance wanting to help others with the realization that most people don't want help or truth/introspection? At what point is it selfish to want to help others?I think you're wrong on letting babies “cry it out”. Maybe we can arrange a debateStef what do you think is the state of the economy. My industry hasn't recovered to pre 2020 lockdowns levelsHey Stef, hope you and your family had a fantastic Christmas. What do you think about people who tell others to "cheer up" or try to make you laugh and get offended when you don't. I personally find it shallow as I wouldn't want anyone to smile at me unless they meant itYou've mentioned about the boomer phenomenon, could you explain more or point me in a direction of where you've talked about this in detailHow do I find the time between work and spending quality time with my children. I feel guilty at times with the amount of screen time that my children observe, but I don't have the energy to find and maintain creative ways to compete with tablets etc. I am a single dadStef do you plan to do new documentaries?Anyone familiar with the term "strong willed child" ? I think my son is one. This is from peaceful parenting websites. Child has leadership traits, very stubborn.Hey Stef, do you have any favourite painters or particular art styles? Is there any modern art you like?Are workers getting a worse deal now than 30 years ago?Stef any tips to survive in a bad economy in the west?