This week on The Bizzimumzi Podcast, Ashley is joined in conversation by Jim Sabellico. Jim Sabellico is the CEO of J Louis Technology. He started his first business at the age of 8 and hasn't looked back. Jim has experienced all the highs and lows of owning his own business.Today, he spends most of his time helping entrepreneurs find their true path and grow their businesses so they can finally realise the life they've been working for. Jim reached out to Ashley to speak on the Bizzimumzi podcast about 'Dad Guilt'. In this episode he shares that 'Dad Guilt' very much exists and he had first hand experience with it while raising his two children. He confesses that his wife is an absolute Superwoman and is thankful for her every day. In this Bizzimumzi podcast episode we discuss: * Breaking down 'Dad Guilt' * Balancing work life and home life * Patience in the process of parenting and acknowledging the importance of being present. Jim offers personal stories of how he changed his lifestyle to be more present and involved in his children's upbringing. He could no longer live with Dad Guilt. This show is lovingly supported by the fabulous sustainability app., Nudj. Not only are they supporting the podcast they want to support and teach you how to live a more sustainable lifestyle. Click here to download the Nudj App: https://tinyurl.com/Nudjfreeapp The Bizzimumzi Podcast is brought to you by coffee-infused host Ashley Verma. This show is created to share all the ups, downs and all arounds of being a mom, owning a successful business and truly managing being an un-single single mom, attempting to balance all aspects of family life! Each week Ashley will be joined by a fellow inspiring, thriving and surviving Bizzimumzi - who will share their own journey. This podcast is your weekly opportunity to take a deep breath as we try to navigate the wild world of parenting; think of this podcast as the safe space where we are not too hard on ourselves, we share our humility and relish in overcoming the inevitable failures that simply happen. This is a show for those Mom's that are not trying to be shiny and filtered. This is a podcast for those who are unapologetically, at their best and worst, Bizzimumzi's! We want to hear from you! Any questions or collaborations please reach out to us at: email@example.com Bizzimumzi Resources: Instagram / Facebook
In wenigen Jahren hatte Stevie Wonder einen neuen Sound aus Blues, Soul, Jazz und seiner eigenen Virtuosität geschaffen. Davon zeugen eine Vielzahl von Alben, Hits und Grammys. Nach einer Pause gelang ihm 1980 mit "Hotter than July" wieder ein aufsehenerregendes Album, mit "Happy Birthday" verband er ein oft gespieltes Gute-Laune-Geburtstagslied mit der politischen Botschaft, den Geburtstag von Martin-Luther-King zum nationalen Feiertag in den USA zu machen. Ein weiterer großer Erfolg war das Lied "I just call to say I love you", das er für den Film ‚The Lady in Red‘ komponiert hatte und das mit einem Oscar ausgezeichnet wurde. Als Duettpartner und Mundharmonika-Solist trat er seit den 70er Jahren immer wieder auch in Liedern von Kolleginnen und Kollegen in Erscheinung, von Frank Sinatra über Michael Jackson bis hin zu Elton John und den Eurythmics. Hochverehrt und bewundert, ausgezeichnet mit den höchsten Ehren der Kulturbranche - Stevie Wonder ist längst eine lebende Legende der Popmusik. Im Gespräch mit Ocke Bandixen würdigt Peter Urban die langanhaltende Bedeutung seiner Musik, die sich nicht zuletzt durch die zahlreichen Samples aus dem HipHop-Bereich ab den 90er und 2000er Jahren zeigt. Peter Urban erzählt von persönlichen Begegnungen und Konzerten, die allerdings inzwischen Seltenheitswert haben: In den letzten Jahren machen Stevie Wonder gesundheitliche Probleme zu schaffen. Im ersten Teil von ‚Stevie Wonder: Black Music Genius‘ ging es um seine Kindheit als Kinderstar "Little Stevie Wonder", um seine ersten eigenen Kompositionen Anfang der 70er bis hin zu seinen zahlreichen Hits und dem 76-Album "Songs in the key of life", das bis heute als eines der wichtigsten Alben der Popmusik-Geschichte gilt. Peters Playlist für Stevie Wonder: The 12-Year-Old Genius – Recorded Live (1963): Fingertips Uptight (1965): Uptight Down To Earth (1966): A place in the sun, Hey love I Was Made To Love Her (1967): I was made to love her, Send me some lovin‘ Greatest Hits (1968): I‘m wondering For once in my life (1968): For once in my life, Shoo-Be-Doo-Be-Doo-Da-Day, You met your match, I don't know why My Cherie Amour (1969): My cherie amour Signed, Sealed, Delivered (1970): We can work it out, Signed, sealed, delivered, I'm yours, Heaven help us all, Sugar Where I'm Coming From (1971): Look around, Do yourself a favour, Something out oft the blue, If you really love me Music Of My Mind (1972): Love having you around, Superwoman, I love every little thing about you, Happier than the morning sun, Keep on running, Evil Taliking Book (1972): das gesamte Album Innervisions (1973): das gesamte Album Fullfillingness First Finale (1974): das gesamte Album Songs In The Key Of Life (1976): das gesamte Doppelalbum plus extra EP Stevie Wonder's Journey Through The Secret Life Of Plants (1979): Send one your love Hotter Than July (1980): Did I hear you say you love me, All I do, Master Blaster (Jammin‘), Lately, Happy Birthday Stevie Wonder's Original Musiquarium I (1982): Frontline, Ribbon in the sky, Do I do In Square Circle (1985): Go home, Overjoyed, It's wrong (Apartheid) Characters (1987): Skeletons, Get it (mit Michael Jackson), Free Conversation Peace (1995): For your love A Time To Love (2005): Moon blue, From the bottom of my heart, Shelter in the rain, So what the fuss (mit Prince, En Vogue), A time to love (mit India Arie) Singles: Where is our love song (2020), Can't put it in the hands of fate (2020)
Melissa Busta is a professional bodybuilder and one of the strongest women in the country. She's also 100% vegan! This modern day Superwoman is shattering stereotypes across the board as an athletic powerhouse who is building muscles without eating an ounce of meat! She is proving ample amounts of clean protein can come in plant sources! What makes this wickedly smart and ultra-powerful bodybuilder a true Wonder Woman is her day job helping others regain their health as a registered nurse. She shares her incredible story that and a roadmap for bulking up muscles without clogging up arteries as she joins “The Weight Loss Champion” Chuck Carroll on The Exam Room Podcast. Chuck at GreenFare Food Addiction: Breaking a 10,000-Calorie-A-Day Habit Tickets: https://wghtloss.cc/GreenFareChuck Date: Wednesday 9/21 Time: Dinner at 5:30pm, Talk at 6:30pm — — — Albany VegFest & Comedy Show VegFest Tickets: https://bit.ly/AlbanyVegFest2022 Date: Sunday 10/2 Comedy Show Tickets: https://bit.ly/VeganComedyAlbany Date: Friday 9/30 — — — Melissa Busta Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/body_by_busta — — — Chuck Carroll Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ChuckCarrollWLC Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/ChuckCarrollWLC Facebook: http://wghtloss.cc/ChuckFacebook — — — Physicians Committee Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/physicianscommittee Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PCRM.org Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/pcrm — — — 21-Day Vegan Kickstart App iOS: https://bit.ly/VegKStrt-iOS Android: https://bit.ly/VegKStrtAndrd Web: https://www.pcrm.org/kickstart — — — Barnard Medical Center Appointments https://bit.ly/BMCtelemed 202-527-7500 — — — Share the Show Please subscribe and give the show a 5-star rating on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or many other podcast providers. Don't forget to share it with a friend for inspiration!
Available on Spotify, Apple, and anywhere else you listen to podcasts!Timestamps:Intro‘Fin-techionary' of the Week: Venture Capital (1.14)News (1.56)Interview with Sasha Pilch about their experience and current work at Fin Capital (4.30)Quick Fire Questions with Sasha (31.28)Signals: Who gets to regulate crypto? by Sophie Vo (39.10)Upcoming Events (40:52)Transcript:Hey FinTech friends!My name is Helen Femi Williams, and I'm your host of the Hey Fintech friends podcast, brought to you by This Week In Fintech. So let's talk about the structure of this podcast. First, we're gonna go through the news. And if you subscribe to The This Week in Fintech newsletter, you're in luck because this is the audio version. Secondly, we'll go through the fintechtionary, then we're going to have a chat with this week's friend Sasha Pilch. And lastly, I'll tell you a bit about the signals article who gets to regulate crypto by Sophie Oh, and before we move on, how can I not mention events!I'm going to go through some of the global fintech events, conferences, and places that you need to know about that happening in the next two weeks. So listen up for that, too. Fin-techionaryThis weeks, ‘fintechtionary', which is our dictionary definition of a fintechy word is:Venture Capital According to Investopedia Venture capital (VC) is a form of private equity and a type of financing that investors provide to startup companies and small businesses that are believed to have long-term growth potential. Venture capital generally comes from well-off investors, investment banks, and any other financial institutions.However, it does not always take a monetary form; it can also be provided in the form of technical or managerial expertise. Venture capital is typically allocated to small companies with exceptional growth potential or to companies that have grown quickly and appear poised to continue to expand.But first this week in Fintech
This is the latest episode in the body image series. I'm taking a deep dive into Superwoman syndrome - if you struggle with trying to do it all and be it all, then you won't want to miss this. I talk about what it is, 6 ways to identify whether you have it, how this impacts your body image, and 10 ways to break free. Show notes: summerinnanen.com/241 In this episode, I talk about: - That attempting to do too much is putting others' needs ahead of our own, - Why this is not an individual defect, it's rooted in our culture and is a social justice issue, - That most often our purpose and values are not aligned with the expectations we are putting on ourselves, - How having the perfect body and/or loving your body is a big part of Superwoman syndrome, - That when we're burnt out, we're going to be much more critical on our bodies, - Your free worksheet – 10 ways to reject Superwoman syndrome, - Plus so much more! Get the shownotes: summerinnanen.com/241
Sandy Austin is a legend among school counselors. In this episode she talks about all of the programs she is involved in and how they directly benefit school counselors and our students. Her B.I.O.N.I.C. program has been an answer to the bullying crisis that has impacted so many of our students. She describes how the program has brought schools and communities closer together. She is also involved in a program with ASCA that she describes, and she has written a course for parents to help them know what to do with situations that seem beyond their control.
Le 24 septembre 2022, à Paris se tiendra un événement qui a lieu depuis 10 ans à Abidjan, le Superwoman by Ayana. Avec des invités expertes dans leur domaine, ce sera l'occasion pour de nombreuses femmes de participer à des talks, workshops et sessions de networking. Pour nous présenter cette édition, Antonya DAVID-Prince est passée à notre micro. Experte en stratégie de marques, elle nous parle avec beaucoup de pédagogie des moyens de créer une marque forte et d'étude de marché. Avec elle on va parler également de matriarcat, de féminisme et de l'empowerment de la femme africaine. Bonne écoute ! Prenez votre place pour l'évent en cliquant au lien suivant : https://superwoman.ayanawebzine.com/
You know you've met a Superwoman when even in her toughest moments, she rises. Boca Raton professional ballerina turned land-development engineer, Andrea Virgin, joins Today's Paige to discuss some of life's most challenging obstacles and in her case, tragedies... including the loss of her first husband to a plane crash. Virgin details what she has learned through her personal, professional and parenting ups and downs and what got her through it all. Plus, we learn the reason Boca Raton's "Arts Warrior" is so passionate about community projects and hear her words of inspiration and empowerment for women and men alike. Learn more in the Boca Beat section of Today's Paige the Blog at www.PaigeKornblue.com
Dr. Tarryn McCarthy is encouraging us to drop that the superwoman moniker and choose happiness FIRST. We talk about the societal rewards and pressure for women to “do it all” and what the outcome of that looks like in reality. She also tells us why her transgender daughter is her biggest hero and why she chooses happiness FIRST. Connect with: Tarryn! Websites: www.thebizofhappiness.com IG: https://www.instagram.com/thebizofhappiness/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/tarryn.maccarthy Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/dr-tarryn-maccarthy-2b401b123/https://www.tiktok.com/@thebizofhappiness Guest Bio: Dr. Tarryn is a Happiness and Prosperity Mindset Coach and host of The Business of Happiness Podcast. She is on a mission to help driven entrepreneurs in medicine and dentistry to redefine success and to realize inner fulfillment. By guiding high achieving and ambitious men and women in health care to rediscover happiness in the pursuit of their dreams, she empowers them with the tools to better support their patients, their teams, and THEMSELVES. As an orthodontist and business owner herself she landed in the depths of depression and anxiety when, after decades of pushing herself to find success in the hopes of "one day" finding happiness, she learned that happiness precedes success and not the other way around. As a motivational speaker and Happiness and Prosperity Coach she guides others to become the happiest healers they know".
It has been a MASSIVE week for the Aussie Fintech Industry. Intersekt 22 was bigger and better than ever. Two days of conversations, insights, friendships being formed and connections being made. Along with lots of reunions, laughs, hugs and parties!Out of the hundreds of conversations, I managed to record a few to share with you.I speak to a few Fintech legends as well as founders from the next wave of fintech startups.And I also chat with some of the unsung heroes behind the scenes.Here's a chat with the Superwoman of Fintech Simone Joyce, CEO of Paypa Plane, self-proclaimed payments nerd and Chair of Fintech AustraliaFind out more https://www.paypaplane.com/How you can support the show."follow" on your podcast player and leave a five-star review onApple: Scroll to the bottom of the page (iphone or ipad only), hit 5 stars and write a review - https://apple.co/3D7NsPtSpotify: in the app click 5 stars - https://spoti.fi/3IzSViQSubscribe and like on Youtube - https://bit.ly/3tBlRmEThanks for your support.About Tier One PeopleFounded by Dexter Cousins in 2016, Tier One People is on a mission to help Australia become the world leader in Fintech innovation.Connect on Linkedin - https://bit.ly/3DsCJBpTier One People helps companies like Revolut, TrueLayer and 10x build founding teams for launch in Australia. And series A+ / ASX Listed Aussie Fintech like Lendi, Afterpay and 86 400 hire executive talent capable of delivering growth and scale. If you are building a world-class Fintech venture and need help in hiring tier-one people contact us - https://bit.ly/3Dc1p0BTier One People Leaders in Fintech Executive Search and RecruitmentFintech Chatter TV Watch us on Youtube
Stevie Wonders Musikalität scheint kaum Grenzen zu kennen: als Sänger, Multiinstrumentalist, als Komponist, als Innovator von Sounds, als Weiterentwickler von Soul und Popmusik. Ein Hitlieferant über Jahrzehnte, bewundert, verehrt und hochdekoriert mit allen wichtigen Auszeichnungen der Branche. Im ersten Teil der Urban Pop-Folge zu Stevie Wonder sprechen Peter Urban und Ocke Bandixen über seine Kindheit als Kinderstar „Little Stevie Wonder“. Im Motown-Kosmos emanzipierte er sich Anfang der 70er Jahre mit eigenen Kompositionen. Wie Marvin Gaye oder Curtis Mayfield entwickelte er das Musikalbum als Gefäß für Gesellschaftskritik und schwarzes Selbstbewusstsein und prangerte Missstände wie Rassismus und fehlende Chancengleichzeit an. In wenigen Jahren schuf Stevie Wonder, neben zahllosen Hits, mit seinen Alben bis 1976 einen neuen Sound, eine neue Popmusik, grundiert aus Blues, Soul und Jazz, aber weiterentwickelt mit Synthesizern und seiner eigenen Virtuosität, Klänge zu erfinden und zu Liedern zusammenzufassen. „Sir Duke“, „You are the sunshine of my life”, “Isn´t she lovely”, “Superstition” – bis zum 76-Album “Songs in the key of life” türmten sich die weltweit erfolgreichen Lieder auf. Stevie Wonder bekam Grammys in diesen Jahren wie kein anderer und definierte die Grenzen der Popmusik neu. Gerade „Songs in the key of life” gilt bis heute als eines der wichtigsten Alben der Popmusik-Geschichte. Im zweiten Teil geht es unter anderem um Stevie Wonders Erfolgsalbum ‚Hotter than July‘ und sein politisches Engagement gegen Armut und Rassismus. Ihr findet diese Folge hier ab dem 22. September. Peters Playlist für Stevie Wonder: The 12-Year-Old Genius - Recorded Live (1963): Fingertips Uptight (1965): Uptight Down To Earth (1966): A place in the sun, Hey love I Was Made To Love Her (1967): I was made to love her, Send me some lovin‘ Greatest Hits (1968): I‘m wondering For once in my life (1968): For once in my life, Shoo-Be-Doo-Be-Doo-Da-Day, You met your match, I don't know why My Cherie Amour (1969): My cherie amour Signed, Sealed, Delivered (1970): We can work it out, Signed, sealed, delivered, I'm yours, Heaven help us all, Sugar Where I'm Coming From (1971): Look around, Do yourself a favour, Something out oft he blue, If you really love me Music Of My Mind (1972): Love having you around, Superwoman, I love every little thing about you, Happier than the morning sun, Keep on running, Evil Taliking Book (1972): das gesamte Album Innervisions (1973): das gesamte Album Fullfillingness First Finale (1974): das gesamte Album Songs In The Key Of Life (1976): das gesamte Doppelalbum plus extra EP Stevie Wonder's Journey Through The Secret Life Of Plants (1979): Send one your love Hotter Than July (1980): Did I hear you say you love me, All I do, Master Blaster (Jammin‘), Lately, Happy Birthday Stevie Wonder's Original Musiquarium I (1982): Frontline, Ribbon in the sky, Do I do In Square Circle (1985): Go home, Overjoyed, It's worng (Apartheid) Characters (1987): Skeletons, Get it (mit Michael Jackson), Free Conversation Peace (1995): For your love A Time To Love (2005): Moon blue, From the bottom of my heart, Shelter in the rain, So what the fuss (mit Prince, En Vogue), A time to love (mit India Arie) Singles: Where is our love song (2020), Can't put it in the hands of fate (2020)
They may go by different names, "Strong Black Woman" or "Caribbean Superwoman", titles that elicit images of women who possess the capacity to withstand hardship. But the women that hold these titles face cultural expectations to display unshakeable resilience in the face of adversity, mastering a balancing act that has been historically held in high regard. But, at what cost? In this episode, we explore the Caribbean Superwoman schema, the influence of culture, we peel back some of the layers and, take a look behind the mask.
Womenlines takes pleasure to welcome Shivani Gupta- Managing Partner, Culture and Brand Reputation, Health Asia- SPAG – A FINN Partners Company, in the 'Stellar Entrepreneur Show' at Womenlines! Shivani Gupta holds a dynamic and multidimensional work profile across different avenues of the communications industry and her role as co-founder and managing director at SPAG encapsulates that experience to form the founding pillars of strength behind the success of the firm. Her inspiration lies in the belief that teamwork and a positive work community play a pivotal role in achieving targets and successful results. Building a healthy culture within lies at the core of SPAG's philosophy and while instilling and sustaining a people-centric and people-friendly approach at the workplace, Shivani drives this culture and the workforce. That's one of the positive forces behind a creatively charged, multidisciplinary, yet integrated communications entity. Focusing on people management and brand management at SPAG and DYE helps leverage her expertise in unique ways. She also leads the overall brand management at Asia Pacific level. Ensuring that brand SPAG gets it's top of the mind positioning has been an important aspect of her role. She has worked with some of the leading PR firms and corporates and her journey across different roles in media relations, training, marketing, community relations, crisis management and internal communications has contributed immensely towards providing strategic and business direction to SPAG. An artist at heart, Shivani believes creativity is the ability to bring into existence something new when you have the willingness to play with ideas and possibilities. This approach of hers has been the catalyst for growth in terms of SPAG's brand management. This has reflected largely during these challenging times amid the COVID-19 pandemic. Shivani's outlook in terms of building a community of professionals tightly knit by core values of teamwork, equality and respect has driven the transition of work culture amidst crises. It is this approach that has continuously led SPAG now a to new heights with it becoming the preferred communications partner for clients. Shivani Gupta most recently was recognised as the Women Entrepreneur 2022 by Adgully Women Disruptors Awards, Innovative Leader 2021 by e4m, Social Samosa – Class of 2021 Superwoman while also receiving the e4m PR & Corp Comm Top 100 Influential Game Changer in 2020 and 2021 and Reputation Today 100 Most Important Professionals - 2021. She also won the Innovative Leader of the Year Award in 2021 and Entrepreneur of the Year Award in 2020 at e4m's Women Achievers Awards. Shivani also represents as a country Chair of -Public Relations wing at G-100.
It's hard to admit when you need help - without feeling that it somehow means you aren't enough. But, accepting the fact that we aren't SuperWoman is a start. I'm going to share with you the 4 obstacles I have uncovered that seem to impede professional women from asking for and acccepting help. In fact, I found myself almost falling prey to one of these obstacles during my recovery from my hysterectomy this past week! I'm also telling you the 4 things you can do to overcome these obstacles to start living a more balanced and full life. aloha, Dr. Rupa . . . Free Workbook! Focus On What Makes You Effective - Learn how to prioritize your tasks here: https://courses.drrupawong.com/matrix Learn To Say No! My Guide for How I Decide When To Say Yes or To Say No: https://courses.drrupawong.com/say-no
Before she became a bestselling fiction writer whose work was deemed “catchy as ragtime,” Miriam Michelson made a name for herself as a “girl reporter” covering crime and politics for a major San Francisco paper. Professor Lori Harrison-Kahan, who edited 2019's The Superwoman and Other Writings by Miriam Michelson, joins us to discuss Michelson and her 1912 feminist utopian novella The Superwoman. For episodes and show notes, visit: LostLadiesofLit.comFollow us on instagram @lostladiesoflit. Follow Kim on twitter @kaskew. Sign up for our newsletter: LostLadiesofLit.comEmail us: Contact — Lost Ladies of Lit Podcast
Lexman interviews Vladimir Vapnik, a Russian computer scientist who has made significant contributions to the field of artificial intelligence. They discuss the concept of “superwoman” and how it can be applied to AI systems. Vladimir also discusses the theory of “exodes” and how they can be used in AI systems. Finally, they delve into the heart of Karroo cuisine – bourguignon – and taste it for themselves.
Today let's talk about the Super Woman Complex. Black Women want to do so many things and we deserve the world but how much is too much? Listen to the crew as we walk through figuring our how to balance home, career and wellness. We have some and advice and could use some advice! Put your feet up and let's chat!Garden Basics with Farmer FredThe healthiest food you can eat is the food you grow yourself. We have the tips!Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Terrible Happy Talks with ShanConversations with Skateboarders, Surfers, free-thinkers, creatives and beyond....Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show
Have you ever been told that you are too independent or that you are too needy or clingy? Have you experienced hurt in a relationship? When we are hurt in relationships, we tend to lean to either end of a relational spectrum: independence or codependence. I'm the first to ask, is there another option, cuz this ain't working! There is another really great, balanced option in between. We call it interdependence. Join me to find out what black girls can do to mitigate some of the impacts of socialization and relational hurt we've incurred over the years that forces us to these extreme ways in which we relate to others.
In Part Two of I'm Not Your Superwoman we delve deeper with Candice Denise into creating Bad Ass Boundaries, Protecting Our Peace & Energy and understanding that your Yes is a Commodity. The Strong Black Woman idea does not just happen with societal expectations and within the workplace but also amongst friends and even family. We talk about healthy ways to stop doing the most. Asking friends if we have the capacity or bandwidth to listen prior to dumping! Understanding that some friendships are seasonal. Accepting that not all Relatives are Family! Recognizing that everyone has previous traumas but setting clear boundaries on how much you can deal with. We discuss the difference between "the cary-on" and "the bottomless trunk" Our very special guest on this episode is Candice Denise, a Self Help Coach, Consultant & Creative Director. For high achieving female entrepreneurs, leaders, founders & women in business! She is helping individuals like us reclaim control of our lives, by empowering us to prioritize our well-being, rediscovering our joy, creating multiple streams of happiness, and starting to show up for ourselves as much as we have for everyone else. #blackgirlmagic #pushingthrough #stress #stressedout #doingthemost #limits #healthiswealth #healthylifestyle #passionatewomen #busywoman #ambitiouswomen #blackwomen #womensupportingwomen #mdfeme #mdfemeinc #mdsforequityinmedicine #femetalk Disclaimer: We understand that there are many dealing with stress related & mental health illness. MDFEME is committed to having an inclusive and considerate conversation with transparency about our own issues in order to help our community. We ask for your patience and consideration as we navigate the nuances. If you or someone you know is struggling with stress related illnesses or mental health issues please seek professional medical assistance. This is not formal medical advice please do not disregard the word of your primary provider based on any advice given in this podcast. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/mdfeme-inc/support
Karyn White, an award-winning musician, discusses her feelings about returning to the country for her Sunday performance at Sun BET Aren in Times Square. What she thinks about the fact that songs like "Superwoman" are still popular years later, and who inspired her musical journey.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this episode, Superman and Lex face the consequences of Lex's possible future in Action Comics #967, and Lana continues to struggle with her anxiety and the ramification of her powers in Superwoman #4 --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/truthjusticeandhope/support
Coffee and hospitality is truly a people business and on the podcast this week we're highlighting the importance of investing time and resources in staff training and their career development.In conversations with Tim Sturk, Founder, Cherry Coffee Training, Ben Helt, Director, Training Director, Specialty Coffee Association, and Diana Getchius, Director of Human Resources, Union Square Hospitality Group, we find out what a winning training programme looks like, how to tailor new starter and company-wide trainings, and discuss the business benefits of investing in people development.Learn more about SCA's programmes here: Coffee Skills Program, Coffee Sustainability Program, and Coffee Technicians Program. Credits music: Superwoman, Be Like You, by Myla in collaboration with The Coffee Music ProjectSign up for our newsletter to receive the latest coffee news at worldcoffeeportal.comSubscribe to 5THWAVE on Instagram @5thWaveCoffee and tell us what topics you'd like to hear
Show Notes Shriya Sekhsaria Disruptive CEO Nation Podcast with Allison K. Summers Episode 158 Shriya Sekhsaria Shriya Sekhsaria runs Lumhaa: The Memory Jar Company, which helps people create and save memories together in "memory jars" (online folders/albums). Lumhaa was founded based on her award-winning research from Princeton which showed that even 10 minutes with memory jars made people happy -- it's one of the first social media platforms (if not the only social media platform) that shows statistically significant improvements in psychological well-being. Aside from powering users across 190 countries (and ranking in Apple's Top 50 Social Apps in 90 countries), her company has helped a few dozen artists in Indian villages find dignified income through their physical memory jar product orders. Shriya is 25, currently lives in India, and has won awards like 2021 Superwoman of the Year award (in association with the Indian Govt) and 2020 STEM Woman Entrepreneur of the Year (AWIS In our conversation, Shriya explains: Why Shriya decided to create her company Lumhaa, and how she built her company up to where it is today! Why Shriya wanted to create a product that makes people happy and brings them joy. The idea of design thinking, understanding from people and their needs. Be sure to check out Shriya listed below. Enjoy the show! Connect with Shriya Sekhsaria: LinkedIn- https://www.linkedin.com/in/shriya-sekhsaria-22964ba7/?originalSubdomain=in Connect with Allison: Website: allisonksummers.com #tech #SAAS # business #designthinking #AI #creativesociety #teambuilding #CEO #startup #startupstory #founder #futureofwork Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Have you ever considered what it takes to be a power lifter in the gym/professionally. What would it take for you to want to change your life, and focus on your health? Ayecia White @bald_beauty86 answers these, and several other questions in Episode 42 of the @jazzieconversationswithjazz podcast☆ She's a Certified Personal Trainer and the Founder/Coach of the all female power lifting team @queenzofpower
Say it with me... "You don't have to do EVERYTHING!" How many times do we tell ourself we have to get EVERYTHING done? How many times do we beat our self up because we don't get to everything? How many times do we expect our bodies to work when we push them beyond what they should be doing? Let me share my perspective... WAY TOO OFTEN! Mixing homeschooling, homesteading, oh and being pregnant with #6 I am just as guilty as the next. I have a hard time asking for help or admitting that I can't do it all! It is time to normalize, functional living! Make sure to check out www.mypillow.com and use the code ROOTEDIN for up to 66% off your next purchase! They have all your mattress, sheets, slipper and robe needs covered! We love our MyPillow Mattress and you will too! If you enjoyed today's episode, make sure to follow and subscribe for more new each week! Also make sure to check out www.rootedinfaithfamilyfarmlife.com for my blog!
Für die Philosophin Dr. Rebekka Reinhard ist die moderne Frau eine „Superwoman“, die weich und hart zugleich - aber nicht zu viel von allem – sein soll. Die „Superwoman“ befindet sich im permanenten Spagat zwischen richtigem und falschem Verhalten. In der neuen Folge des herMoney Talks spricht die Philosophin darüber, warum sich Frauen für alles zuständig fühlen, über wahre Solidarität unter Frauen und über „toxische Weiblichkeit“. Annes Gästin ist eine der wenigen weiblichen Philosophinnen, Spiegel Bestseller-Autorin und stellvertretende Chefredakteurin des Philosophie Magazins HOHE LUFT. Ihr neuestes Buch „[Die Zentrale der Zuständigkeiten*](https://amzn.to/3vAZK0a)“ ist vor kurzem erschienen. Ganz viel Spaß beim Hören! *Hinweis zu externen Links: Die Links führen zu einem Online-Shop. Wenn du daraufklickst, erhält herMoney eine kleine Provision. Diese Provision verändert den Preis der Bücher nicht und hat deren Auswahl nicht beeinflusst. In der neuen Folge des herMoney Talks spricht die Philosophin darüber, warum sich Frauen für alles zuständig fühlen, über wahre Solidarität unter Frauen und über „toxische Weiblichkeit“. Annes Gästin ist eine der wenigen weiblichen Philosophinnen, Spiegel Bestseller-Autorin und stellvertretende Chefredakteurin des Philosophie Magazins HOHE LUFT. Ihr neuestes Buch „Die Zentrale der Zuständigkeiten“ ist vor kurzem erschienen. Ganz viel Spaß beim Hören!
Particularly for women, we often feel so much pressure to do it all and be amazing at everything at all times, and so many of us are guilty of trying to please everyone around us, even when it's detrimental to our own mental health. But it turns out it's also detrimental to our physical health in ways you may not be aware of. In this episode of KICPOD, we find out the impacts of stress and why being Superwoman isn't always the best thing for us, and get some great tips on ways to manage our busy lives and set healthy boundaries. Also as an added bonus in today's ep, Steph reveals the saucy 30 day challenge she & her husband Josh are in the middle of! Would you take part in this challenge with your partner? Laura says she wouldn't! SPECIAL GUEST: Dr Libby Weaver KIC UPDATES: KIC minis are here! Lack of time and motivation are the biggest barriers preventing us from moving our bodies (especially in winter), so we've developed a series of 5-minute mini workouts that you can easily fit into your day. You can start your 14-day free trial here. SPECIAL SHARES: Steph – ‘Where the Crawdads Sing' novel by Delia Owens Laura – ‘Fittest on Earth: Next Gen' film on Amazon Prime Video & Apple TVSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Running back a timeless conversation about burnout, Black superwoman complex , and our responsibility to self-care Featuring Purpose and Peak Performance Coach Adama Hamadi. As the summer winds down and we prepare for the final quarter of 2022, prioritizing self-care is the quintessence of essential work. Learn more about Adama's Work www.dreamleaplive.com IG: @dreamleaplive Support the Show: Arthur Miller's “Death of a Salesman” comes to Broadway this fall for 17 weeks only. Previews for this electrifying production begin September 17. Tickets available at www.SalesmanOnBroadway.com Starbucks.com Protect your skin this summer and beyond with KINLÒ. To get you started, we've arranged an awesome deal for GG listeners. Save 15 percent on your entire purchase by visiting www.kinlo.com/grown Be sure to use the promo code: GROWN to secure your savings. Shop Tabitha Brown for Target, her second limited time collection of decor, home office supplies, gifts, and favorites for your furry friends, designed to bring more joy and wellbeing into your life and the lives of those you love. https://www.target.com/c/tabitha-brown-x-target/-/N-3k8lx?lnk=snav_rd_tabitha_brown Download Best Fiends for FREE from the App Store or Google play. Plus, earn even more with five dollars worth of in-game rewards when you reach level 5. That's Friends, without the r—Best Fiends. It's your time to SHINE with Black-owned products from Target. Adulting is all about self-care. Make sure to protect that melanin glow with some Black Girl Sunscreen. Humidity-proof your hair with Mielle Organics Sculpting Custard. Stay hydrated in the summer heat with Defy Water. When you invest in yourself, you're investing in what's next for the Black Community. You and the community together, are Black Beyond Measure. https://www.target.com/c/black-beyond-measure/-/N-4utaz https://gettingrown.co/ https://www.patreon.com/gettingrown Email: GettinGrownPodcast@gmail.com Twitter: @GettinGrownPod IG: @GettinGrownPod
Dear superwoman, we know you wanna save others, but who saves you? This episode we talk about what it's like to wear many hats, how we multitask through traumas, and how trying to constantly be strong ultimately weakens us if we don't do the inner work. Tune in!
Yes, you read the title correctly! This week we are having a conversation with Betsy, who does not want to be referred to as a breast cancer survivor. Did you know that 1 in 8 women has a chance to develop breast cancer? This also means there is a 7 in 8 chance she will never have the disease. Overall, the average risk of a woman in the United States developing breast cancer sometime in her life is about 13%. Come on in and follow me inside the bubble. "There's purpose in your story". "There's purpose in your story". Farmers Insurance: https://agents.farmers.com/ga/kennesaw/9501413-austin-brumit Subscribe to your favorite podcast: https://glow.fm/insidethebubblewithharlig/ As a partner of this episode, listeners can access the BetterHelp link located in below to receive 10% off your first month of therapy with BetterHelp AND get matched with a therapist who will listen and help. https://betterhelp.com/insidethebubble Follow "Inside The Bubble With Harli G" on: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/insidethebubblehg/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Insidethebubblehg Visit our website: www.insidethebubblewithharlig.com Other links: https://linktr.ee/insidethebubblehg Resources: www.bettherhelp.com https://www.nationalbreastcancer.org/ https://www.komen.org/ Don't forget to leave a review!
Nicole Kay has a little Superwoman DNA in her! She founded JustCatsStore.com to focus on providing feline essentials that are the best of the best. A store that includes other animals and sells less than the best would make more money, but that's not Nicole! She is focused on "providing cats and their people with high quality products" and have "selectively chosen the best, high quality products for you and your feline." Additionally, she has partnered with a rescue to help get cats adopted and you can even donate to support a rescue! Nicole donates time, money, and resources to help local as well as national, pet rescue groups. Did we mention that Nicole has over 20 rescues living on her urban farm? Yup, she is indeed Superwoman for the cat world! Listen in and get all the details. We think you will fall in love with Nicole, just as we did! EPISODE NOTES: Catwoman To The Rescue!
A Leader is only as strong as their mindset. Oftentimes, many people struggle with self confidence and giving recognition to themselves, even if the victory is small. In this episode of “She Rules” Jessica Stroud talks about the importance of reminding yourself how awesome you really are. As a natural human instinct, we tend to deprive ourselves of recognition. However, with ease, we push out compliments and words of support to family, friends, strangers, etc. ,but we never stop to tell ourselves “Great job!,” or “This is a huge step forward”. Jessica discusses the significance of sharing your compliments and how it may seem self-centered, but in reality, it is a form of motivation to get others to take a chance and fulfill their dreams. How to Get Involved: Listen in as SHE RULES movement leader Jessica Stroud interviews incredible Entrepreneurs. Jessica's goal is to pull out how they make their own RULES so you can too. Jessica is on a mission to shed light on the path of other Entrepreneurs so their climb to the TOP is easier and faster. Jessica Stroud is on a mission to help self-driven women write their own rules. Join the She Rules Movement at SheRules Connect with Jessica easily on Facebook, Instagram, and She Rules. Listen to this and other great episodes on Apple Podcasts.
How can I stop feeling guilty and resist the temptation to be "Superwoman"? I'm a working mother with a preschooler and a couple of school-age kids who are also involved in lots of extra-curricular activities. I have to admit that I feel bad whenever I'm not doing something "productive." My family's schedule is so tight, and there's so much to be done, that I feel compelled to "work" – and sometimes that involves multi-tasking – all the time. If I don't, I quickly become gripped by the fear that things won't get done.
Hear how to be bolder and braver at balancing your life Suppose you are a working woman with children. I bet you have experienced the "Balance Dilemma." How can you find the right balance between home life, family, a business or professional career, and even your own self-care? You, your partner or spouse, your friends and your family will enjoy this podcast. My guests, Maura Carlin and Christie Derrico, have an awesome podcast called The Balance Dilemma. Yes, the title is exactly what we want to share with our audience today. Need some help balancing all the different parts of your life? Listen in! Watch and listen to our conversation here How to help women and men have families, careers, and a life to live A little background: Maura and Christie are both attorneys. Maura describes herself as: “Litigation attorney turned journalist, writer, podcaster, still asking questions.” Christie is an entrepreneur, lawyer, podcaster and author who combines her multi-disciplinary talents with her passion for giving back. Making work life and home life successfully coexist together shouldn't be so hard, but as most of us know, it is. Even after decades of women trying to balance their lives and their careers, very little has changed. Sadly, we're still trying to figure it out. Questions the three of us delved into which affect all of us When we consider the declining birth rate, the later ages at which women are getting married and the limitations of childcare, as well as its cost, we as a society must step back and rethink, What we are doing? What do we value? How do we provide a more balanced life, and why is it even more essential to do it now? Listen in and enjoy. And please share with us your ideas at firstname.lastname@example.org. To contact Maura and Christie You can connect with Maura on LinkedIn or email her at email@example.com. You can find Christie on LinkedIn. Want a deeper dive into how you can achieve work-life balance? Start with these: Podcast: "Work PAUSE Thrive" with Lisen Stromberg Podcast: Melissa Greenwell—Gender-Balanced Leadership Doesn't Just Happen Blog: Rising To The Occasion, Women Are Proving To Be The Heroines In This Crisis Additional resources for you My two award-winning books: Rethink: Smashing The Myths of Women in Businessand On the Brink: A Fresh Lens to Take Your Business to New Heights Our website: Simon Associates Management Consultants Read the transcript of our podcast here Andi Simon: Welcome to On the Brink With Andi Simon. Hi, I'm Andi Simon. I'm your host and your guide. And as you know, my job is to get you off the brink. We've moved into our 300+ podcast and it truly is an honor to celebrate with you. Every time we have a new one, we get lots of people across the globe coming to us asking for more. How do I get you off the brink? How do I help you soar? Well, I do that by letting you listen to people who are doing just that. They help you see, feel and think in new ways so you can add some tools into your portfolio. The world is going through a great transformation. So today, I bring you two amazing women. I have Maura Carlin and Christie Dericco. I met them through a mutual friend who then introduced me and I was absolutely honored to be on their podcast, The Balance Dilemma. This was a terrific in-person WVOX recording of a podcast. And today we're going to talk a little bit about podcasting. Actually a lot about podcasting, because I do them with great pleasure. I haven't monetized it. I don't want to, I don't want have advertisers. I just want great people to help you see, feel and think in new ways. So today, let me tell you a little bit about these two wonderful women. And then they'll tell you about their own journey. But listen carefully to their own experiences. There's something there for you, each of you, to begin to understand how in our life's journey, we continue to soar only if we get off the brink. So here we go. I have Maura Carlin here, who spent over 15 years as a litigator at law firms. Now remember, I could have been an attorney or an anthropologist. But it was my husband who said to me, "Be an anthropologist and I'll be here for you," and he doesn't mind my telling you that because it was 55 years ago and I am still an anthropologist. But she started as a litigator while raising her family and left law and focused on journalism, working as a producer and host on LMC media's news programming. So this is an interesting blend here. Her natural talent and live on-air interviews was on display weekly during roundtable discussions with elected officials, newsmakers and more. She received a BA from Cornell and a JD with honors from George Washington. But she is really on another part of her own journey. Now Christie Derrico grew up in a world encouraged by female entrepreneurs and she and I love to share stories about those female entrepreneurs. I often thought I should write a book called What I Learned On My Grandmother's Knee because it was my grandmother who taught me all about how to count money at the end of the day. It was so interesting, beginning with Christie's grandmother and continuing to her mother, a tech entrepreneur. She established her law practice in 1998 and tailored her firm to meet her community and family needs. She lives in Westchester. Maura has three sons, and Christie has four children. They are truly the epitome of "the balance dilemma." Thank you for joining me today. I'll start with Christie. What's your journey? And then I'll get to Maura and then we'll go deep into what has podcasting taught us and what we're trying to do with it. Christie, how about yourself? Christie Derrico: Well, Andi, like many people, I was inspired by reading To Kill a Mockingbird. I knew that I wanted to be a lawyer from freshman year of high school when that is usually assigned. And I went right from college to law school, and I was a college athlete. And then I went to compete in law school. As you know, more than I can attest, law school is not an easy feat. Each level you go up in your education, it's harder and harder. But I have loved being an attorney. And I've handled litigation, handling many cases, criminal and civil. And I also established a local practice where I got to connect with people in the community. And that's one of my favorite things. I'm not very good at tracking my pro bono hours because there are just so many of them. If someone walks in with a problem, I'm there to help even if sometimes they can't pay what would be the customary rate. So I met Maura on a show a few years ago. And we just struck up a friendship and started a conversation that became The Balance Dilemma and it had a launch in this pandemic where many people had an opportunity to pivot and try new things. And that's our story. Andi Simon: What I love about it, you must know Adam Grant's book, Give and Take. Givers just really are essential to the beauty and joy of our society. And as you said about your pro bono, givers, you know, it's sort of like, How can I help? As opposed to, How can you pay me? And that is a real mark of a woman I want to have on my podcast. Maura, what about you? Maura Carlin: You know, it's funny, I hadn't even realized how similar Christie and I were in those beginning years because I too wanted to be a lawyer after reading To Kill a Mockingbird in eighth or ninth grade. And I did not come from a family of lawyers or business people, for that matter. My father was an artist. And my mother was a teacher, and both grew up poor. And I didn't want to do what they did. And I wanted to be a lawyer. So I went to college. I too, was a college athlete for a couple of years, and went straight to law school also. And during law school, I really didn't know much about the practice of law as it turned out, and ended up going to a big firm in New York City, and started my law career that way. And then along the way, like two intense career couples with children, couldn't really make it work very well. And there were things going on at home. And I went home thinking it was temporary. And we then actually had a third kid, and I got involved in local journalism, which is something I had always been interested in. I did radio in college, and I really pursued that while I was home. I needed flexibility, I needed to be around. So there we have it. And Christie and I met on the set of this new show, which was a combination of news and a discussion roundtable. And we hit it off right away talking about the struggle. Andi Simon: The struggle has accelerated during the pandemic. It was there before, people talked about work-life balance, and I used to say, Why is work not life? I couldn't quite figure out what this balance was that we were trying to get. But it was always about women in that work-life balance. And it is an interesting time for us to take a look at how women have creatively solved an unexpected challenge. And now we're trying to figure out how the next challenge is going to put more strain or opportunities for creative ideas to come forth, as people are being asked to come back to the workplace. And I'm hearing this constant recurring theme: Well, you knew before the pandemic, to work at home was a gift you gave me. It was part of my benefits. During the pandemic, you gave me a day to figure out how to do it. And now you want me to come back to the office. And some folks are going back in the office and sitting on zoom in the office because their colleagues are still removed. We haven't figured this out. So go ahead. Christie Derrico: So Maura and I, the three of us, have used the same word: flexibility. So adding to my bio, I had a formula for flexibility from having a mother and a grandmother who were working mothers. And I learned things, and things have been tweaked through the generations. I have my mother's sisters who still run the family business and they have children. And so I had a benefit of things that many women don't: I have rules. I try to keep things hyperlocal like Maura. I'm very involved in the community. So if something falls apart, you're a known entity and somebody can swoop in and drive your kid home or something like that. But what really brought Maura and I together was an article that was at that time, 30 years old: Confessions of a Superwoman. Maura why don't you tell Andi about how this spawned our project? Maura Carlin: This is actually a funny story. Your parents dump everything in your attic when you have a house to get you out of theirs. So at that time I was finally hitting the boxes and I found this article from December 1980. I don't know where or how I got it, but I clearly didn't read it. And this woman was trying to do it. And this was what really hit me. She was trying to have this high flying career and she was a prominent scientist. And she had a child and she couldn't make it work. And what really struck me and what Christie and I talked about 30 years later, was very little had changed, and even more so, we were speaking about it in the same terms and that was just unbelievable and kind of horrifying at the same time. Christie Derrico: And I will just add to that, that in the pandemic, even leading up to it, progress has been with fits and starts. And we've seen in our community, I think there are less day cares here than when I moved here in the late 90s. Why is that? And how can we move forward unless we address the elephant in the room—childcare—and other issues that help women stay in the workforce. And our project, The Balance Dilemma, has been a super interesting social science, so to speak, analysis of all the machinations of this work-life balance. What has been most interesting to me is that our guests have been entrepreneurs, re-inventors, creators, executives, parents, partners. We have had fine artists, other types of artists, writers, all people telling the story, not just women. There are men too of how they have made a life for their families and themselves and keeping their identity and making livings and things like that. It's been absolutely fascinating. Andi Simon: I'm curious, maybe you can provide perspective on this. How do we make changes, because to your point, there's less childcare, there are fewer childcare workers. I didn't have childcare, I had to hire a nanny. I remember my husband and I navigating the complex waters of who was going to work on which days, and I worked Wednesdays and Saturdays at the university, so he could take care of the kids on Saturdays. There was always navigating. But on the other hand, we never really thought back and said, What did we do here? This was sort of just how we got it done. But how do we make the changes that are going to be necessary to create something we're calling a work-life balance or something? I'm not quite sure that vision of what we're going toward, and I'm not sure how to help us get there. Maura Carlin: I think we need to figure out the childcare piece of it, as Christie was saying. Someone has to be there at some time, whether it's a parent, or another family member, or someone you hire. I don't see another solution. But it's something that keeps getting ignored. And one of the things on the balance limb is, interestingly, we don't talk politics, but this is the one policy area where we kind of have to go into it and see how different people have handled it. And it always seems, and this is where my husband and I actually had a problem because it comes back to this: someone seems to have some flexibility. You know, even our last guest, who was the lead parent, she from the very beginning was able to work from home long before work from home was a thing. And that allowed her to be around for the children. She also hired someone that you could delegate to, but she had the flexibility. And I don't know how you do it otherwise. Why are children the afterthought instead of the thought in our society? Christie, do you have perspective? Christie Derrico: Absolutely, I mean, we've had some common links with Frank Schaeffer. I found his book, Fall in Love, Have Children, Stay Put, Save the Planet, Be Happy. It's a big, big, long title. But I found some of the things, I'm not saying Frank and I agreed on everything, but it was refreshing that he was discussing it and putting it out there. And we were discussing just this weekend with my mother when she was finishing her college degree and she was at community college, there was a childcare facility. And I remember being there. That didn't mean I was there 7-to-7, but in the time that she had to take some classes, I could go there. I wonder how many colleges have childcare facilities these days? I don't think many. And it has made it an afterthought. But childcare is just one component of it. The thing that Maura and I have touched upon is planning. Young people, young women, young men, don't often think about, How do I want my life to look 20 years from now? They kind of spontaneously go into things that they like without really thinking, Oh, wait, is this going to be the career that gives me the best work-life balance? And Maura and I were not fond of the book...what was the name of it, Maura? It had a Wall Street exec in London and it was so depressing that she would come home at night and couldn't stand to see her husband. She would buy store-bought pies and distress them to bring them into school for the school play. Like it was such a Debbie Downer of a working woman. I couldn't stand to read the book, not that it wasn't well written or entertaining, it just hit a nerve with me. So how can we make this, as you say, something that there is some forethought, or there is some flexibility. I think the change in the marketplace in the economy is allowing people in general to change careers easier. You're not staying in one place. So we have to be open to, Maybe I'm going to shift to this, maybe I won't earn as much money, but I'm in it. And maybe I need to be there for four years, and then it could shift again. So hopefully these changes that were coming out of this pandemic can facilitate that flexibility that did not used to exist. I also think that the flexibility is coming from employers. If you ask for it, because of the pandemic, allowing people to work from home or understanding that people do have other people to watch over. And it's not just children, it's their elderly, elderly families as well, which is also huge. Andi Simon: Let's think big. Frank Schaeffer was on the podcast and I loved his ideas. And I said, So why is it so hard for employers to realize that if they opened up a child-friendly culture, they could attract people who would not only come and want to come and stay, but see them aligned with their own values? Is that such a foreign idea? As we're talking about it, and he and I talked about it, I said, Frank, this isn't so hard, just open up the gap. My daughter worked for The Gap. The Gap had a daycare where you can bring them in at three months. And they did it. So why is this such a mystery? And why do they fight it? Well, you don't have to go into politics and figure out why society and government doesn't. But how many businesses could do it tomorrow? Christie Derrico: Well, I think we have to look at successful examples. So we're lawyers, and Maura and I love to research. So I am a fact-, evidence-based person. So we can have a theory and it sounds great, but if I can't find the data to support that, even if it's a good formula, I'm not going to be behind it. And I won't bore you, Maura knows, I've gone down the rabbit hole of some of these issues. And we have a running Google document with our research that I find absolutely fascinating on the issues of family and work. But we have to do things here that have been proven to be successful. The evidence just shows that if you have flexibility, women do stay in the jobs longer. But we have to be in agreement that there's some professions that you just can't bring your kid to work. So maybe this is why I think it needs to be a broader societal solution. And another thing that we found is, it's a lot easier to achieve flexibility when you're at the top of your game. If you're having to do this at the beginning of your career, before you've had the chance to do internships and put in long hours and prove yourself, it is a lot harder. So these are the discussions that we have to have and stop kicking the can down the road. Andi Simon: Well, is that why the birth rate in this country is declining and declining at a very high rate and marriage rate is declining. And people aren't getting married till they're older. They are having kids at high risk levels and 40% of the kids are born to single parents and not to the guys. And so now you have an interesting demographic. Now, it's telling us something to your point, How can we not plan ahead? Well, we are planning ahead, sort of, which is, I'm not going to get married, we live together, I've done my savings. I think that the generation that's coming is so different from the Boomers and even different from Gen X and Gen Y somewhat. But they see this and they're beginning to talk about the changes they can bring. And I'm hoping that they can visualize something that addresses the balance dilemma. Christie Derrico: We have discussed this quite a bit. Our oldest children are the same age and they're in a similar line of work. But we can't answer whether these are for social scientists to study but I was curious. I did read the book. It's a dialogue with the Boomer and the Millennial. And it did open my eyes to see some of the reasons why some of the things you are talking about exist. We can't sit there and say, Well, back in my day we did it this way. There's a reason they feel insecurity. They went through some national crises, the 2008 meltdown, 911. These are part of the reasons that they feel they need huge security before they go on to that next step, aside from the socio expectations and living together and things like that. So I think that we have to look at them, address them, and try to give support, otherwise this is going to keep trending and we're not alone. All developed countries have low birth rates, but some have been more successful than others. And I think when we say fact- or evidence-based, that's what we need to look at: How do they do it in the countries where it's worked? And how can we have takeaways from those examples? Maura Carlin: Well, I actually don't 100% agree with Christie in terms of the age groups just because looking at them, I don't think that our older children fall into that. And it may be because I think they're considered young millennials, as opposed to the older millennials. So at least for my son, I don't think he was affected by those things the way some of the older ones were. I also think what they've seen is, how hard it is. I don't think it's just because of external things like crashes and, you know, real big crises, like 911. I think that they've seen their parents trying to figure out how to do this. And my eldest was keenly aware of the decision that I made, that someone needed to be there. And there, they haven't seen a solution. Andi Simon: Let me shift the focus aspect. Men. I'm married to a fantastic guy who went into his own business. When I was an executive at a bank, and I'm traveling up to Buffalo, and he's taking care of the kids, not that he's not employed, working and building his own business. But without Mr. Mom, it would have been more challenging. And we always had nannies, but they weren't the same. My kids' relationship to Mr. Mom is fantastic. And I think that's because he did become like a mom. And he was the guy who made sure they had a driver to pick them up and take them. And he was the one who picked them up and took them out for dinner. And we made it work. And they are both professional women doing the same. How are the men handling the roles they play? Are they shifting? Are they reinventing what masculine means? Are they good at staying at home? Moms: I had some executive coaching clients where the guys were sitting on the couch, and the kids were crying, and they were on the phone with me, on Zoom. And they said, How do I deal with this certain child who's a husband and two children who are children? Christie Derrico: We've had two guests, and we've had a number of men, but we've had two guests, for sure, men who did that. One in particular. And he really was. He liked to be called Mr. Dad, as he told us. His wife is a very prominent orthopedic surgeon, and he took over the homefront. And that was in fact the title of our episode. It was a choice he made, he was a lawyer also. And he was happy with having done that. And the kids grew up, they're happy. And they probably do, according to him, give a hard time to mom sometimes for that. Another one was a teacher, a journalist, who flew all over the world, and was never around. And ultimately decided that he would step back from that and take things that kept him around more. So I mean, they are starting to make those kinds of decisions. But what it's showing us is not that two people can have these high-flying careers at the same time, but rather that somebody has to step back, and it almost doesn't matter who it is. Someone has to step back. Go ahead, step back at home. So the other guest we had was a teacher. And he gave us an insight on paternity leave. And what he told us, one question we had had was when men take paternity leave, what are the stats? Are they home while the wives are home just giving a hand or they really, you know, coming in and staying home with the child alone, because obviously that's a big difference. And Steph explained, as did another guest of ours, a female guest, that they staggered the paternity leave so that someone who was a family member could be home with a newborn, and they could stretch out the time before they needed to hire a caregiver or bring them to a daycare. This is where analysis is important to understand how these families are cobbling it together. But as I'm hearing it, Andi, your perspective, you know, your voice here is men and how they're handling the situation. Women, we have found, also do something called gatekeeping. They're used to running the house, they say how the laundry is folded, dinner, what's prepared. We have to let go of some of those, our anal habits, and I'm speaking for myself, and just allow someone else. My husband did the shopping yesterday. I have to stop thinking in my head, all the things he forgot, or all the things that he bought that I don't like or don't usually buy. It's okay. And if he decides to make a meal during the week, I've got to eat it. I'm sure it's gonna be healthy. And I can't be the gatekeeper, which will be which penalizes me at the end of the day, if I can't delegate, if I can't accept that my children put their laundry away 60% perfect and some clean stuff goes back in the laundry bin or whatever they do, or dirty into the drawers. It's okay. And that's part of this discussion that we have to take up, maybe a little less perfect because we will be liberated if we can do that. Now we're gonna start sharing. Andi Simon: Your evidence is also grounded in a history where when the men came back from the war, the women who were doing just fine working were put back into their home. And welcome to the suburbs where they had their home. And I've met men who have wanted to sell the home, only to find out that it was a castle that the woman had controlled and built, and she was not going to sell that home. He thought it was a house. And she said, I'm not selling this, I built it. It was her career in a complementary fashion. Their identity is connected to their job, which was to care for the home. And I met another woman whose husband was an accountant, and she had dinner for him every night, the same time, when he came home. I'm going to think of it as theater, they knew those roles really well. They could play them in a heartbeat. Could they change roles and play a new one? Oh, it was terrifying. The thought of, How will I do this? So there's so much complexity into something that on the tip of our tongue says, But of course you can. And I'm not sure it's that easy. Maura Carlin: Something I don't think we talk about enough is the work demands and how they've changed over the generations. No jobs or few jobs are nine to five anymore, or even less than that. And I'll just tell you that my mother was a teacher, she was still home in the afternoon. My father, while he wasn't a businessman, actually negotiated for shorter hours and did freelance on the side. And he was home on Fridays. But even when he worked full time in the city, it wasn't the same kind of hours that we are expected to work now. And you know, that makes it harder. For one, to deal with the children, but it's harder to get childcare for those who want to work 9-7 or 7-9. So that's another piece that I don't think we talk about enough. Christie Derrico: I'm sorry, the entrepreneurial solution. That's, I don't advocate any 9-9. No. And believe me, I work hard. But a lot of my work and my husband's work, we do bring it home. What I was going to say, before we did mention Confessions of a Superwoman. But another great article is, Why I Want a Wife, which I had to write an essay on in high school. One of my teachers had me write an essay and it has nothing to do with, you know, partners, sexual partners. It's a support system. And this hidden workload. Running a house is laborious if you are cleaning in COVID. So many people couldn't have their cleaning help come in and they realized, this is really tough work. And there's a lot more I think that can go into parenting than just, you know, the ministerial making the sausage, as they call it. I mean, there are issues that come up with children, or at least in some families, that can't be addressed by other people. Andi Simon: Yep, they need their parents. Now that leads to the role of parents. Because, you know, we started the conversation: Has our society put on the side burner the child? And it worries me because rather than the child being the foremost most important thing that we should be working for, that we should be developing society around, it's almost a sidebar, and as Frank was discovering by taking care of his grandchild, this is exciting. It's wonderful. It's exhilarating. Why are we all built around our children? So as you're doing your research, why aren't we all built around the children? What is it in our American society where children are hard, both wonderful, but also challenging. How do we get our values on that stuff? Christie Derrico: The word helicoptering has come up. And in the course of our research, the UN study on birth rates has found that over-parenting has contributed to the lower birth rates, the expectations, and truthfully, I think children are less independent. The days of "just be home at six" are gone. They're very orchestrated with lots of activities. And a lot of parents' involvement is required driving. Even if you hire someone to drive, you have to be careful that it has to be somebody who's very skilled with your precious cargo. But that is a part of this discussion. And now we found again, with the pandemic, with the schools closed, a huge bulk of the support system that parents had disappeared overnight. And not only did you have them home, you are expected to do their schooling in front of a computer. But I will say that from the guests we've spoken to and our personal experiences, I actually don't think people have put the parenting on the backburner. I think that they're expecting to do it all. And they're expecting to do parenting at a much higher level than at least my parents did. Some of it's from society, and some of it is internal. Yeah, and some of it is the kids. Andi Simon: You're raising some interesting questions about society because I remember that I was pretty free and I had a bike, and I could ride my bike after school over to Lord and Taylor's and I had my own allowance. I could spend it however, I didn't have to explain much of anything. We went outside onto the street and played kickball, whoever was around. I still know my next-door neighbor. And Bobby and I laugh sometimes how free we were to be, and to learn through that becoming. But today, everything is different. And if you don't have them in lacrosse, and then soccer and then rugby, then they hang around with nothing to do because nobody's outside hanging out playing kickball. So you're caught between the two. So let's assume that's just going to be our society for a while. As you look forward to coming out of the pandemic, any thoughts for the women who are willing to look for that balance dilemma and somehow address it in some fashion because the businesses are full of a balance dilemma. Maura Carlin: I think it's going to have to be flexible. And it's going to have to be flexibility coming from the employers. The problem that I see, and I think about this all the time is, it's one thing to be flexible. But if the workload doesn't change, it's very hard. And I'm not talking about those who allow the workload to fill as many hours as you have. But there are things that just can't be flexible. I tried it at one point. After having kids, if the judge needed me to be in court, I had to be in court. And it really didn't matter whether it wasn't my day, or I had a parent-teacher conference. So, you know, there's a society piece in control. And those are two good insights. Christie Derrico: Well, I have managed to make my career flexible. And I have been before judges and I can remember a couple of tough experiences. I did have one story. My husband cut his finger one morning, and all I had was a Mickey Mouse or princess Band-Aid. And I said, "This is it. You're gonna have to go to court with this." So he puts it on and he goes, "This is great. The jury is gonna love this. They'll know I'm a dad." And I walked out and I said, "Ah, if I had walked in with the Mickey Mouse Band-Aid, I think that they would have thought, She's a terrible mom. She can't even get a Band-Aid. See the symbolism? Isn't it the same Band-Aid? In any event, this comes back to the issue of change. You know, when deciding careers and which position, the thing that we have addressed on our show are pivots, divots, pitfalls, curveballs...they happen, and how do you handle it. Or if you did decide to stay home for 10 years for great reasons, we have to stop thinking of parenting as pure drudgery. It's the most wonderful time and you only get that one chance. So if you decide to stay home, what happens? It takes a lot of courage. And we have featured many guests who have done return-ships. One woman was like a 40-year-old intern. And we didn't get to address this in one of our recent shows, but it was on my mind. She said that she felt that her managers could turn to her and talk about business problems because she was the only adult in the room, or, you know, a senior adult, not somebody who was 22 years old and didn't even know where to put the stamp on an envelope. So there are aspects, and now we can look at different careers, see where we might fit in best and aim for that. It probably takes us a couple years to reenter. But looking at these pivots, I think you have to just build yourself up and do it. Andi Simon: It's interesting listening to you because I hope those who are listening to us begin to think to themselves, How do we begin to change our attitudes or values, our minds? I did a workshop for the Petroleum Association in Pennsylvania in June last year, and they're all struggling without drivers. I said, Have you thought of hiring women? And they looked at me. I said, Well, listen, what is wrong with having drivers from 10-3? And let them do it when they drop the kids off at the schoolbus and pick them up after? And they looked at me. I said, You're short, you know, you have a challenge. And how can you then compliment them differently? How do you start to think about it from the eyes of what's possible? Because they're all sitting there waiting for jobs. And you simply say, Well, that's not our job. Why? Christie Derrico: These are the discussions we need to have because benefits are tied to employment. So if you have an employee, and they have a benefits package, it's harder to rationalize what is part time. Does a person want to take that on and have no benefits? So those are the solutions and the discussions we need to have. So we can have people that just can't commit to 40 hours a week, or 38-42 hours a week. And there are places for them. The biggest thing though when you return to the workforce is your family and getting them to adapt to loading the dishwasher, doing their own laundry, picking up a night to cook something. This is part of the cooperation. Andi Simon: You know, as a conductor of the family orchestra, everyone had an instrument to play. And if you conducted it well, they enjoyed it, it was an opportunity to shine as opposed to a penalty box because they were trialed. We can talk about how I trained my family, because part of it was to give them the confidence that they could have the opportunity to learn the training, and not to do and to be them. I was the enabler, the facilitator, the lover, the hugger, but not the "I'll take charge, you really messed it up" person. And that requires maturity on our part, to see this as a conductor might, where they aren't all playing their instruments yet, but nobody's trained them to play them. And so the metaphor that works for me might be something to share as you're thinking about them. I do have two thoughts to talk about. What is self-care? We have a 30-day challenge, actually a 60-day challenge, for a group of women presidents down in Nashville, it's going on now. And it's called Time to Take Care of You. And they're all stressed out. But the research is extraordinary that self-care can reduce stress. And what's happened is that for many successful women, they think it's guilty to take care of themselves. What does that mean, anything from having a cup of coffee on their porch, to working out, to setting aside time on their calendar for quiet time, a quiet walk, to go and have a hobby that they can do and how to program it so that it's part of their day. What are you seeing in terms of self-care, because this is our third and I'm going to be doing these as often as I can because everyone who gets into them doesn't want it to stop. Taking care of themselves is something to overcome, called guilt. And then when they do it, they go, "Oh, this makes me feel like I'm valued. I'm worth something." What do you see? Maura, do you want to start? Maura Carlin: Well, I mean, personally, I'm one of those people who needs to exercise. I need to move. Not everyone feels that way. I think the problem is finding the time. It's very hard to set aside that time. And Christie and I do talk about that you need to have friends. If that's important to you, you need to get exercise for health reasons. But for some people, it's sort of like what energizes them. I think you need time to yourself. And I will tell you that I have started doing a gratitude compassion class that I'm failing at miserably. But that's okay. And the big part of it is being kind to yourself. Yes. And I think that's what we all need more of. Andi Simon: Well, I find that the challenge is just fascinating. Because once they get into it, it takes a day or two or three, and then all of a sudden, they don't want to stop it. And it has a gratitude part at the end and the wall of wins with a high-fiving each other. Christie, do you find people with self-care as the afterthought also, because without it, you can't be happy? Christie Derrico: Well, in the evolution of my family, my grandmother unfortunately passed away before she was 60. And I feel that she nearly worked herself to death. She did have an illness, but she was not good at the self-care aspect of it. And she had the biggest heart. And I think of her all the time in terms of the lessons as a business owner, and a mother. And my mother brought that to the table to say, You got to have sports, you have to have friends. So it's something that's been part of my life. I get up very early to do my exercise, which sometimes can be, you know, exhausting, but it's maybe you do it three days a week, and not five, you know, you find a way to accommodate it. But in talking about pivots and trying new things, I went back to school, and I am almost halfway through a Masters in English. And I see our podcast as something that Maura and I did. That was a personal hobby that turned into something. We learned new things. And we had to make room for this. I mean, Maura edits the audio for our shows, I do the newsletter and the graphics. I can't even believe I've learned how to do that. I think it's really important to keep learning new things, especially with all the new technology. And it can be very frustrating. But I think actually keeping up with it is really important. From a mental standpoint, and to not feel like the world has passed. Andi Simon: So we are about ready to wrap up. So if that is your first: the world doesn't pass you by, you must stay up on top. Do you have one or two other things more and then I'll let Christie do hers. Maura Carlin: The thing that I keep telling myself that I wished I told myself earlier was to be bolder and be braver. And things that scare me, I have to go do them. Andi Simon: I love that be bolder, be braver. I never thought of it that way. But you're right. To be brave I think is what we need to be because the times have always been tough. And somehow we all had families that mustered through them. And I think these are going to be exciting times to come out and be brave, be courageous. Christie, your last thoughts. Christie Derrico: With the gratitude theme, sometimes we have to stop and reflect and really applaud ourselves about what we've achieved. Stop focusing on what we didn't do, the things that didn't turn out great. Never. You must love to have experienced love loss, like it's all part of it. And I think that Maura and I do a post mortem at the end of our season, and even sitting here today, I was thinking this weekend, how much we achieved on the goals we set for ourselves. And if some don't happen, that doesn't really matter. That's okay too. But it's important to take stock and be appreciative and compliment yourself that you've done a good job. Andi Simon: You know, the brain research I love because it's, you know, being an anthropologist and looking at culture, that the brain, the human being, needs gratitude, appreciation. It needs to have those three things every day that you did well. And all of a sudden, the car is actually toasted and the rain goes flying around and that love hormone makes you feel warm and fuzzy. If you don't, the cortisol has a great time making you feel angry. Somebody said to me at a meeting, "I have a friend who's angry all the time. How do they change?" He said, "Just take control of your mind. There's nothing in your mind. That's anger. It's just the way you think. So now what's happening is you're happy." How do you turn lemons into lemonade because nobody can do it but us. And we can each do it so that we can then smile every morning. So the first thing that my little 30-day challenge tells you to do is to wake in the morning and smile. And all of a sudden, the day looks very cool. Why not? It's perfect. This has been such fun. If they want to listen to The Balance Dilemma, or get a hold of you, where and how do they do that? Christie Derrico: We are on the internet at thebalancedilemma.com where you can find old episodes. We have show notes and things recommended by our guests. We're also on social media at The Balance Dilemma podcast on Facebook and LinkedIn. And any place you listen to your podcasts, which could be Apple, iTunes, Google Spotify. The Balance Dilemma, you can find all the episodes and listen in. We appreciate it. Andi Simon: You were bold and brave and courageous and true. And I loved having both of you here. So for my listeners, all of you have done a great job making us in the top 5% of global podcasts. I don't know how many podcasts there are, so I don't know what that actually means, other than it's fun to share. And we're in the top world 20's futures podcast. So I'm a real fan of Futurism because the signals are coming to us every day. And today's podcast makes me remember that there are signals coming to us that the times are changing fast. We know that. But how can we do this in a way that will be stronger for our kids and their kids and create a real strong culture and society where children are in the forefront of what we're doing and how we're doing it? And that doesn't mean just popping them in the car and helicoptering them over to the next lacrosse game. I mean, there's something broader here and even getting them to love to read and understand the joy of exploring ideas and staying on top of what's happening because they're going to lead us. These are great, great stories. You can reach me at firstname.lastname@example.org. My books are on Amazon, Barnes & Noble: Rethink: Smashing The Myths of Women in Business and On the Brink: A Fresh Lens to Take Your Business to New Heights from which this whole podcast developed. And as we move into our post-300th podcast, I'm really happy to be sharing lots and lots of great stories. Thanks for coming. Have a great day. Stay well and enjoy the joy of living.
It is ok to accept help. Although it can be hard to accept, everyone can use an extra hand every once in a while. No one will judge you for not doing it all. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Are you afraid of dying? "Dying" is just a word. Did you forgive your mother? What the demons look like: Thoughts, emotions, gossip, judgment. Church with Jesse Lee Peterson, Sunday, July 31, 2022: A man brings his Dutch wife for the first time. Another newcomer has not forgiven his "Superwoman" mother or late father. // Why are you afraid of dying, or not afraid? The world's "experts" use words like death to control you through emotional reaction. // Biblical Question: Do you believe that there are demons? They are every thought about your life that you get. // New Biblical Question: Which is easier to deal with: the accuser outside of you or the accuser inside of you? // ANNOUNCEMENT (we forgot to mention!) — Men's Forum first Thursday, August 4th, 2022, 7 PM at BOND in L.A. https://rebuildingtheman.com/events 0:00:00 Sun, Jul 31, 2022 0:02:45 Welcome: Young married couple 0:07:36 Online dating / "Catfishing" 0:10:40 Man has not forgiven his mother or late father 0:20:57 Why are you afraid of dying? 0:27:50 Not afraid? (Be aware when you speak) 0:38:31 If you're good, go to heaven; if bad, you go to hell 0:45:04 JLP: Dying is just a word 0:55:16 Biblical Q: Do you believe there are demons? 1:04:19 Did you forgive your mother? 1:11:32 Anyone/anything unforgivable? 1:20:56 JLP on BQ: What the demon looks like 1:28:35 Why did God make women emotional? 1:35:45 JLP on BQ: Everybody has demons 1:42:02 New BQ: Accuser outside or inside: Which is easier? 1:46:53 Closing (Forgot to mention: Men's Forum first Thur!) BLOG POST and PODCAST: https://rebuildingtheman.com/do-you-believe-that-there-are-demons-church-7-31-22/ ALSO ON SUBSTACK: https://rebuildingtheman.substack.com/p/do-you-believe-that-there-are-demons?sd=pf Church with Jesse Lee Peterson, Sunday 11 AM PT at BOND in Los Angeles http://rebuildingtheman.com/church SILENT PRAYER: http://silentprayer.video | AUDIO https://soundcloud.com/rebuildingtheman/silent-prayer
She's a real live Super Woman! Jeannie Zappe, 55 years old, is an Open Water Swimmer with an incredible story to share! Chick2Chick chirps with this "mermaid" to learn about her experience in this podcast, "She Swam the English Channel." You can also watch Chick2Chick on the DB TV Network on Roku, Amazon Fire, and On Demand! Clothes courtesy Three Little Birds. #podcast #letschirp #realtalk #womensvoices #swimming #theEnglishChannel #super #mermaid
In this episode we explore the Superwoman Syndrome! Previous generations have perpetuated this narrative of the "strong black woman" in an effort to disprove stereotypes. However what started as a positive movement has now taught us unhealthy coping mechanisms like "pushing through." But what if pushing through is pushing us over the edge? What if there is Toxicity in “Black Girl Magic ?'” Yes, Doing the Most can be quite Dangerous. STRONG WOMEN ARE DYING FROM STRESS RELATED ILLNESSES! Our very special guest on this episode is Candice Denise, a Self Help Coach, Consultant & Creative Director. For high achieving female entrepreneurs, leaders, founders & women in business! Candice Denise is helping individuals like us reclaim control of our lives, by empowering us to prioritize our well-being, rediscovering our joy, creating multiple streams of happiness, and starting to show up for ourselves as much as we have for everyone else. Disclaimer: We understand that there are many dealing with stress related & mental health illness. MDFEME is committed to having an inclusive and considerate conversation with transparency about our own issues in order to help our community. We ask for your patience and consideration as we navigate the nuances. If you or someone you know is struggling with stress related illnesses or mental health issues please seek professional medical assistance. This is not formal medical advice please do not disregard the word of your primary provider based on any advice given in this podcast. #blackgirlmagic #pushingthrough #stress #stressedout #doingthemost #limits #healthiswealth #healthylifestyle #passionatewomen #busywoman #ambitiouswomen #blackwomen #womensupportingwomen --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/mdfeme-inc/support
Nikita of Pretty Rolls (@prettyrolls420) comes to the sister smoke session and we talk about some of my fave topics: Black women & mental health stepping out on faith instead of living in hope reframing negative thoughts taking off the “Superwoman” cap & getting some well deserved rest Come smoke with us! Grab your Intentional Highness Boxset ASAP! Visit www.bluntlyblackgirls.com TODAY! Contact Nikita IG @prettyrolls420 OR @anxietyisamutha (her podcast) OR @zzs_icecream_puffs (ice cream/food truck) Contact us IG: @bluntlyblackgirls TW: @BluntlyBlkGirls Email: BluntlyBlackGirls@gmail.com Web: www.bluntlyblackgirls.com
The most important conversation of my life. My gorgeous and all-round phenomenal woman that is my mom and I sit down and answer some audience questions as well as have a frank conversation about our relationship from childhood until now. Thank you for doing this with me, mama ❤️
In this episode, Dr. Loneke Blackman Carr discusses the multiple caregiver role experienced by many Black women. She describes this as "The Black Superwoman Phenomenon,” which essentially means they keep their families and communities afloat, but to the detriment of their own health. Her research is the first study to examne this role specifically in the context of a weight loss intervention. We also talk about the culture around weight loss more broadly, and how it fits into our evolving understanding of holistic health and body positivity. Then, in the latest installment of the History Shelf, Tom and Julie discuss the origin of a singles club strictly for UConn employees.
Like any other field of vision, business financial aspects still have blind spots, and these are the things that Barry Rutten aims to solve. Barry is a partner and co-founder of Wealth Defense Financial Advisors, which provides financial planning, investment advisory, and wealth management services to individuals, families, business owners, executives, and entrepreneurs.Tune in and learn more about Barry and how he uncovers financial blind spots and how he solves them, only here in the latest episode of The Disruptive Successor show.HIGHLIGHTSIntroducing Barry RuttenGenerational business turnoversCoaching with the doctor modelAvoid financial loss, achieve financial successBlindspots of entrepreneursQUOTESBarry's thoughts on successors:“It's a difference between working IN the business and ON the business.”Barry on business owners' difficulty to let go:“Business owners put their blood, sweat, tears, and life energy into this entity, and depending on the person, they may have internal struggles with just letting go.”Barry's choice of clients:“I want to be close to the decision maker, and because I see the connection between the business owner and then the business owner's personal side.”Barry on being open to learning:“I don't think it's necessary to be Superman or Superwoman. When it comes to owning your business, I think the smart thing is to stay coachable, stay receptive, and stay open to new ideas.”Connect with Barry and learn more about his work:About BarryWealth Defense Financial AdvisorsIf you enjoyed today's episode, please subscribe, review and share with a friend who would benefit from the message. If you're interested in picking up a copy of Jonathan Goldhill's book, Disruptive Successor, go to the website at www.DisruptiveSuccessor.com
Dr. Angela Harden-Mack, MDWomen's Empowerment Coach Dr. Angela experienced work-life conflict at the start of her career. She felt she had to be Superwoman to get everything done. Her busy, overextended schedule led to sacrifices in time and wellness. At the recommendation of her best friend, Dr. Angela gave up The Superwoman Syndrome Lifestyle and replaced that lifestyle with The Well Woman Lifestyle. “I took the ‘S' off my chest and put on a ‘W' for Well Woman. That was one of the bestdecisions ever.” -Dr. Angela www.livegreatlives.com www.livegreatlivesgift.comSource: https://businessinnovatorsradio.com/dr-angela-harden-mack-womens-empowerment-coach-mark-stephen-pooler
This episode, I'm reviewing DC Comics Presents Annual 4 (1:37) and a Superman cameo in The New Teen Titans 13 (29:44) before responding to your feedback (33:40)! Also, check out Gene Hendrick's blog post about the Superman Triangle Numbering era and its possible effect on more modern comics here: http://www.thehammerstrikes.com/2016/05/is-superman-responsible-for-state-of.html
This episode, I’m reviewing DC Comics Presents Annual 4 (1:37) and a Superman cameo in The New Teen Titans 13 (29:44) before responding to your feedback (33:40)! Also, check out Gene Hendrick’s blog post about the Superman Triangle Numbering era and its possible effect on more modern comics here: http://www.thehammerstrikes.com/2016/05/is-superman-responsible-for-state-of.html
In this week's episode of Supergirl Radio, Morgan Glennon and Rebecca Johnson discuss and review Future State #2: Kara Zor-El, Superwoman! Watch the Video Version of this Episode The moon colony built around Superwoman's Fortress of Solitude is under siege! Shape-shifting aliens have come to this place of peace in search of Lynari, a refugee from their homeworld. It's a bad move on the part of these intergalactic bad guys: if Kara Zor-El offers you sanctuary, there's no way she's going to let anyone get their monstrous hands on you. Let's just hope this gamble is worth it, because Lynari's secret - the one that got her in trouble in the first place - could mean bad news for everybody! You can find Supergirl Radio on: Social Media: Facebook – Twitter – Instagram Subscribe: Apple Podcasts – Stitcher Radio – DC TV Podcasts - Google Play - Spotify Playlist - iHeartRadio Support: DC TV Podcasts TeePublic Store – Patreon Contact: email@example.com
Hey, Hey! How easy has it been for you to tap into self-care? How does it feel to be vulnerable by being in community with other Black woman? What would your life look like six months from now if you were in a space where the people in the environment lead with compassion, grace and support? How would you tap into wholeness when you're able to put your cape down? Let's cultivate a safe space together. 2x a month we are going to have virtual, healing meetups right online. Join me on Patreon at any level for access: Patreon.com/browngirlselfcare
The Strong Black Woman Schema or Super Woman narrative is essentially a societal view that Black Women are resilient, strong, and therefore can take on anything in life. However, while some may view this narrative as something positive or even empowering, there are levels to this ideology. This episode explains how the idea of resilience can cause others to view Black Women as superhuman and therefore lacking the need for support on an individual and even systemic level.