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    Best podcasts about ted talks

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    Latest podcast episodes about ted talks

    The Model Health Show
    TMHS 595: Use These Powerful Tools To Strengthen Your Emotional Agility TODAY - With Dr. Susan David

    The Model Health Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 99:24


    Your emotional health is a critical part of your overall well-being. People who are emotionally healthy are better able to keep a strong mindset, build resiliency, and handle life's challenges.  On today's show, you're going to learn about how navigating your inner world can impact your life.  Our guest today, Dr. Susan David, is one of the world's foremost experts in emotional agility. She is an award-winning psychologist, a bestselling author, and TED Talk speaker. Her book, Emotional Agility, is a science-based guide to healthier emotions and better communication. On this episode of The Model Health Show, Dr. Susan David is back to share powerful ideas about understanding and processing emotions.  You're going to learn about coping with stress, labeling your emotions, and living in alignment with your needs and values. Dr. Susan David is sharing life-changing insights on understanding yourself, your psychology, and your emotions so that you can have better health, relationships, and experiences. In an ever-changing world, emotional agility is a necessary skill – and I hope this episode gives you the tools you need to become your best self. Enjoy!  In this episode you'll discover: How our thoughts, emotions, and stories inform our behaviors.  The importance of understanding our emotions.  Why our emotions are the most powerful resource we can have.  What it means to have stress that is values concordant.  The power in understanding your relationship with stress.  What it means to over-identify with a part of yourself.  The problem with labeling emotions as good or bad.  How accurately identifying your emotions can change your life.  What emotional granularity is.  The problem with the feminization of emotions.  What a display rule is.  How to avoid emotional fusion in yourself and your children. What the Zulu greeting “Sawubona” means.  How our emotions act as signposts.  Why your emotions are data.  The role of compassion and curiosity when it comes to understanding emotions. What it means to develop a board of advisors.  How to connect with your core.  Items mentioned in this episode include: Beekeepersnaturals.com/model -- Save 25% on raw honey & other natural remedies! Onnit.com/model -- Save an exclusive 10% on performance supplements & tools! Emotional Agility by Dr. Susan David The Gift and Power of Emotional Courage – TEDTalk by Dr. Susan David  Emotional Agility Quiz  Connect with Dr. Susan David Website / Facebook / Instagram / Twitter Join TMHS Facebook community - Model Nation Be sure you are subscribed to this podcast to automatically receive your episodes:  Apple Podcasts Stitcher Spotify Soundcloud *Download Transcript  

    Bulletproof Radio
    Discover Your Capacity to Create, Connect & Love – Susan Cain : 952

    Bulletproof Radio

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 57:01


    IN THIS EPISODE OF THE HUMAN UPGRADE™......you'll learn some surprising lessons sorrow and longing can teach you about creativity, connection and love. You'll find out why longing isn't passive—as most people think—but actually “momentum in disguise.”Author Susan Cain combines research, the stories of others, and memoir to explain how sadness can be your superpower. “Bittersweetness is the hidden source of our moon shots, masterpieces, and love stories,” she says in her newest book, “Bittersweet: "How Sorrow And Longing Make Us Whole”.Longing can improve your creativity and fuel a drive to express yourself. Longing coupled with pain can help you to connect to others and provide a common ground that enhances compassion and helps you feel less alone in your troubles. Instead of hiding or shying away from feelings like sadness and longing, Susan encourages you to embrace them as part of who you are, and part of what it means to be human. This conversation gets into:How bittersweet differs from melancholyHow Acceptance Commitment Therapy helps you manage the “bitter of life” How sadness is the ultimate bonding agentHow the concept of “winners” and “losers” changed over timeHow to live and work authentically in an environment of enforced positivityHow to embrace deep reflection and ask yourself: What. Are. You. Longing. For?And much more…Don't miss these! Take the Bittersweet Quiz Watch the "bittersweet" TED Talk: “The hidden power of sad songs and rainy days”More about Susan Cain: She's the author of “QUIET: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can't Stop Talking,” which spent seven years on The New York Times bestseller list and has been translated into 40 languages. Her record-smashing TED Talk, “The Power of Introverts,” has been viewed over 30 million times. She's spoken at Microsoft, Google, the U.S. Treasury, the S.E.C., Harvard, Yale, West Point and the US Naval Academy. She's an honors graduate of Princeton and Harvard Law School.WE APPRECIATE OUR PARTNERS. CHECK THEM OUT!A New Peptide Builds Healthier Skin: https://www.oneskin.co, use code DAVE15 to get 15% offTrigger Autophagy: https://spermidinelife.us/dave, use code DAVE25 for 25% off your first month's order8th Annual Biohacking Conference: https://biohackingconference.comSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

    Screaming in the Cloud
    TikTok and Short Form Content for Developers with Linda Vivah

    Screaming in the Cloud

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 34:01


    Full Description / Show Notes Corey and Linda talk about Tiktok and the online developer community (1:18) Linda talks about what prompted her to want to work at AWS (5:29) Linda discusses navigating the change from just being part of the developer community to being an employee of AWS (10:37) Linda talks about moving AWS more in the direction of short form content, and Corey and Linda talk about the Tiktok algorithm (15:56) Linda talks about the potential struggle of going from short form to long form content (25:21) About LindaLinda Vivah is a Site Reliability Engineer for a major media organization in NYC, a tech content creator, an AWS community builder member, a part-time wedding singer, and the founder of a STEM jewelry shop called Coding Crystals. At the time of this recording she was about to join AWS in her current position as a Developer Advocate.Linda had an untraditional journey into tech. She was a Philosophy major in college and began her career in journalism. In 2015, she quit her tv job to attend The Flatiron School, a full stack web development immersive program in NYC. She worked as a full-stack developer building web applications for 5 years before shifting into SRE to work on the cloud end internally.Throughout the years, she's created tech content on platforms like TikTok & Instagram and believes that sometimes the best way to learn is to teach.Links Referenced:lindavivah.com: https://lindavivah.com TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by Honeycomb. When production is running slow, it's hard to know where problems originate. Is it your application code, users, or the underlying systems? I've got five bucks on DNS, personally. Why scroll through endless dashboards while dealing with alert floods, going from tool to tool to tool that you employ, guessing at which puzzle pieces matter? Context switching and tool sprawl are slowly killing both your team and your business. You should care more about one of those than the other; which one is up to you. Drop the separate pillars and enter a world of getting one unified understanding of the one thing driving your business: production. With Honeycomb, you guess less and know more. Try it for free at honeycomb.io/screaminginthecloud. Observability: it's more than just hipster monitoring.Corey: Let's face it, on-call firefighting at 2am is stressful! So there's good news and there's bad news. The bad news is that you probably can't prevent incidents from happening, but the good news is that incident.io makes incidents less stressful and a lot more valuable. incident.io is a Slack-native incident management platform that allows you to automate incident processes, focus on fixing the issues and learn from incident insights to improve site reliability and fix your vulnerabilities. Try incident.io, recover faster and sleep more.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. We talk a lot about how people go about getting into this ridiculous industry of ours, and I've talked a little bit about how I go about finding interesting and varied guests to show up and help me indulge my ongoing love affair on this show with the sound of my own voice. Today, we're going to be able to address both of those because today I'm speaking to Linda Haviv, who, as of this recording, has accepted a job as a Developer Advocate at AWS, but has not started. Linda, welcome to the show.Linda: Thank you so much for having me, Corey. Happy to be here.Corey: So, you and I have been talking for a while and there's been a lot of interesting things I learned along the way. You were one of the first people I encountered when I joined the TikToks, as all the kids do these days, and was trying to figure out is there a community of folks who use AWS. Which really boils down to, “So, where are these people that are sad all the time?” Well, it turns out, they're on TikTok, so there we go. We found my people.And that was great. And we started talking, and it turns out that we were both in the AWS community builder program. And we've developed a bit of a rapport. We talk about different things. And then, I guess, weird stuff started happening, in the context of you were—you're doing very well at building an audience for yourself on TikTok.I tried it, and it was—my sense of humor sometimes works, sometimes doesn't. I've had challenges in finding any reasonable way to monetize it because a 30-second video doesn't really give nuance for a full ad read, for example. And you've been looking at it from the perspective of a content creator looking to build the audience slash platform is step one, and then, eh, step two, you'll sort of figure out aspects of monetization later. Which, honestly, is a way easier way to do it in hindsight, but, yeah, the things that we learn. Now, that you're going to AWS, first, you planning to still be on the TikToks and whatnot?Linda: Absolutely. So, I really look at TikTok as a funnel. I don't think it's the main place, you're going to get that deep-dive content but I think it's a great way, especially for things that excite you or get you into understanding it, especially beginner-type audience, I think there's a lot of untapped market of people looking to into tech, or technologists that aren't in the cloud. I mean, even when I worked—I worked as a web developer and then kind of learned more about the cloud, and I started out as a front-end developer and shifted into, like, SRE and infrastructure, so even for people within tech, you can have a huge tech community which there is on TikTok, with a younger community—but not all of them really understand the cloud necessarily, depending on their job function. So, I think it's a great way to kind of expose people to that.For me, my exposure came from community. I met somebody at a meetup who was working in cloud, and it wasn't even on the job that I really started getting into cloud because many times in corporations, you might be working on a specific team and you're not really encountering other ends, and it seems kind of like a mystery. Although it shouldn't seem like magic, many times when you're doing certain job functions—especially the DevOps—could end up feeling like magic. So, [laugh] for the good and the bad. So sometimes, if you're not working on that end, you really sometimes take it for granted.And so, for me, I actually—meetups were the way I got exposed to that end. And then I brought it back into my work and shifted internally and did certifications and started, even, lunch-and-learns where I work to get more people in their learning journey together within the company, and you know, help us as we're migrating to the cloud, as we're building on the cloud. Which, of course, we have many more roles down the road. I did it for a few years and saw the shift. But I worked at a media company for many years and now shifting to AWS, and so I've seen that happen on different ends.Not—oh, I wasn't the one doing the migration because I was on the other end of that time, but now for the last two years, I was working on [laugh] the infrastructure end, and so it's really fascinating. And many people actually—until now I feel like—that will work on maybe the web and mobile and don't always know as much about the cloud. I think it's a great way to funnel things in a quick manner. I think also society is getting used to short videos, and our attention span is very low, and I think for—Corey: No argument here.Linda: —[crosstalk 00:04:39] spending so mu—yeah, and we're spending so much time on these platforms, we might as well, you know, learn something. And I think it depends what content. Some things work well, some things doesn't. As with anything content creation, you kind of have to do trial and error, but I do find the audience to be a bit different on TikTok versus Twitter versus Instagram versus YouTube. Which is interesting how it's going to play out on YouTube, too, which is a whole ‘nother topic conversation.Corey: Well, it's odd to me watching your path. It's almost the exact opposite of mine where I started off on the back-end, grumpy sysadmin world and, “Oh, why would I ever need to learn JavaScript?” “Well, genius, because as the world progresses, guess what? That's right. The entire world becomes JavaScript. Welcome.”And it took me a long time to come around to that. You started with the front-end world and then basically approached from the exact opposite end. Let's be clear, back in my day, mine was the common path. These days, yours is very much the common path.Linda: Yeah.Corey: I also want to highlight that all of those transitions and careers that you spoke about, you were at the same company for nine years, which in tech is closer to 30. So, I have to ask, what was it that inspired you, after nine years, to decide, “I'm going to go work somewhere else. But not just anywhere; I'm going to AWS.” Because normally people don't almost institutionalized lifers past a certain point.Linda: [laugh].Corey: Like, “Oh, you'll be there till you retire or die.” Whereas seeing significant career change after that long in one place, even if you've moved around internally and experienced a lot of different roles, is not common at all what sparked that?Linda: Yeah. Yeah, no, it's such a good question. I always think about that, too, especially as I was reflecting because I'm, you know, in the midst of this transition, and I've gotten a lot of reflecting over the last two weeks [laugh], or more. But I think the main thing for me is, I always, wherever I was—and this kind of something that—I'm very proactive when it comes to trying to transition. I think, even when I was—right, I held many roles in the same company; I used to work in TV production and actually left for three months to go to a coding boot camp and then came back on the other end, but I understood the product in a different way.So, for that time period, it was really interesting to work on the other end. But, you know, as I kind of—every time I wanted to progress further, I always made a move that was actually new and put me in an uncomfortable place, even within the same company. And I'm at the point now that I'm in my career, I felt like this next step really needs to be, you know, at AWS. It's not, like, the natural progression for me. I worked alongside—on the client end—with AWS and have seen so many projects come through and how much our own workloads have changed.And it's just been an incredible journey, also dealing with accounts team. On that end, I've worked alongside them, so for me, it was kind of a natural progression. I was very passionate about cloud computing at AWS and I kind of wanted to take it to that next place, and I felt like—also, dealing with the community as part of my job is a dream part to me because I was always doing that on the side on social media. So, it wasn't part of my day-to-day job. I was working as an SRE and an infrastructure engineer, so I didn't get to do that as part of my day-to-day.I was making videos at 2 a.m. and, you know, kind of trying to, like, do—you know, interact with the community like that. And I think—I come from a performing background, the people background, I was singing since I was four years old. I always go to—I was a wedding singer, so I go into a room and I love making people happy or giving value. And I think, like, education has a huge part of that. And in a way, like making that content and—Corey: You got to get people's attention—Linda: Yeah.Corey: —you can't teach them a damn thing.Linda: Right. Exactly. So, it's kind of a mix of everything. It's like that performance, the love of learning. You know, between you and I, like, I wanted to be a lawyer before I thought I was going to—before I went to tech.I thought I was going to be a lawyer purely because I loved the concept of going to law school. I never took time to think about the law part, like, being the lawyer part. I always thought, “Oh, school.” I'm a student at heart. I always call myself a professional student. I really think that's part of what you need to be in this world, in this tech industry, and I think for me, that's what keeps my fire going.I love to experiment, to learn, to build. And there's something very fulfilling about building products. If you take a step back, like, you're kind of—you know, for me that part, every time I look back at that, that always is what kind of keeps me going. When I was doing front-end, it felt a lot more like I was doing smaller things than when I was doing infrastructure, so I felt like that was another reason why I shifted. I love doing the front-end, but I felt like I was spending two days on an Internet Explorer bug and it just drove me—[laugh] it just made it feel unfulfilling versus spending two days on, you know, trying to understand why, you know, something doesn't run the infrastructure or, like, there's—you know, it's failing blindly, you know? Stuff like that. Like, I don't know, for me that felt more fulfilling because the problem was more macro. But I think I needed both. I have a love for both, but I definitely prefer being back-end. So. [laugh]. Well, I'm saying that now but—[laugh].Corey: This might be a weakness on my part where I'm basically projecting onto others, and this is—I might be completely wrong on this, but I tend to take a bit of a bifurcated view of community. I mean, community is part of the reason that I know the things I know and how I got to this place that I am, so use that as a cautionary tale if you want. But when I talk to someone like you at this moment, where you're in the community, I'm in the community, and I'm talking to you about a problem I'm having and we're working on ways to potentially solve that or how to think about that. I view us as basically commiserating on these things, whereas as soon as you start on day one—and yes, it's always day one—at AWS and this becomes your day job and you work there, on some level, for me, there's a bit shift that happens and a switch gets flipped in my head where, oh, you actually work at this company. That means you're the problem.And I'm not saying that in a way of being antagonistic. Please, if you're watching or listening to this, do not antagonize the developer advocates. They have a very hard job understanding all this so they can explain that to the rest of us. But how do you wind up planning to navigate, or I guess your views on, I guess, handling the shift between, “One of the customers like the rest of us,” to, as I say, “Part of the problem,” for lack of a better term.Linda: Or, like, work because you kind of get the—you know. I love this question and it's something I've been pondering a lot on because I think the messaging will need to be a little different [coming from me 00:10:44] in the sense of, there needs to be—just in anything, you have to kind of create trust. And to create trust, you have to be vulnerable and authentic. And I think I, for example, utilize a lot of things outside of just the AWS cloud topic to do that now, even, when I—you know, kind of building it without saying where I work or anything like that, going into this role and it being my job, it's going to be different kind of challenge as far as the messaging, but I think it still holds true that part, that just developing trust and authenticity, I might have to do more of that, you know? I might have to really share more of that part, share other things to really—because it's more like people come, it doesn't matter how much somet—how many times you explain it, many times, they will see your title and they will judge you for it, and they don't know what happened before. Every TikTok, for example, you have to act like it's a new person watching. There is no series, you know? Like, yes, there's a series but, like, sometimes you can make that but it's not really the way TikTok functions or a short-form video functions. So, you kind of have to think this is my first time—Corey: It works really terribly when you're trying to break it out that way on TikTok.Linda: [laugh]. Yeah.Corey: Right. Here's part 17 of my 80-TikTok-video saga. And it's, “Could you just turn this into a blog post or put this on YouTube or something? I don't have four hours to spend learning how all this stuff works in your world.”Linda: Yeah. And you know, I think repeating certain things, too, is really important. So, they say you have to repeat something eight times for people to see it or [laugh] something like that. I learned that in media [crosstalk 00:12:13]—Corey: In a row, or—yeah. [laugh].Linda: I mean, the truth is that when you, kind of like, do a TikTok maybe, like, there's something you could also say or clarify because I think there's going to be—and I'm going to have to—there's going to be a lot of trial and error for me; I don't know if I have answers—but my plan is going into it very much testing that kind of introduction, or, like, clarifying what that role is. Because the truth is, the role is advocating on behalf of the community and really helping that community, so making sure that—you don't have to say it as far as a definition maybe, but, like, making sure that comes across when you create a video. And I think that's going to be really important for me, and more important than the prior even creating content going forward. So, I think that's one thing that I definitely feel like is key.As well as creating more raw interaction. So, it depends on the platform, too. Instagram, for example, is much more community—how do I put this? Instagram is much more easy to navigate as far as reaching the same community because you have something, like, called Instagram Stories, right? So, on Instagram Stories, you're bringing those stories, mostly the same people that follow you. You're able to build that trust through those stories.On TikTok, they just released Stories. I haven't really tried them much and I don't play with it a lot, but I think that's something I will utilize because those are the people that are already follow you, meaning they have seen a piece of content. So, I think addressing it differently and knowing who's watching what and trying to kind of put yourself in their shoes when you're trying to, you know, teach something, it's important for you to have that trust with them. And I think—key to everything—being raw and authentic. I think people see through that. I would hope they do.And I think, uh, [laugh] that's what I'm going to be trying to do. I'm just going to be really myself and real, and try to help people and I hope that comes through because that's—I'm passionate about getting more people into the cloud and getting them educated. And I feel like it's something that could also allow you to build anything, just from anywhere on your computer, brings people together, the world is getting smaller, really. And just being able to meet people through that and there's just a way to also change your life. And people really could change their life.I changed my life, I think, going into tech and I'm in the United States and I, you know—I'm in New York, you know, but I feel like so many people in the States and outside of the States, you know, all over the world, you know, have access to this, and it's powerful to be able to build something and contribute and be a part of the future of technology, which AWS is.Corey: I feel like, in three years or whatever it is that you leave AWS in the far future, we're going to basically pull this video up and MST3k came together. It's like, “Remember how naive you were talking about these things?” And I'm mostly kidding, but let's be serious. You are presumably going to be focusing on the idea of short-form content. That is—Linda: Yeah.Corey: What your bread-and-butter of audience-building has been around, and that is something that is new for AWS.Linda: Yeah.Corey: And I'm always curious as to how companies and their cultures continue to evolve. I can only imagine there's a lot of support structure in place for that. I personally remember giving a talk at an AWS event and I had my slides reviewed by their legal team, as they always do, and I had a slide that they were looking at very closely where I was listing out the top five AWS services that are bullshit. And they don't really have a framework for that, so instead, they did their typical thing of, “Okay, we need to make sure that each of those services starts with the appropriate AWS or Amazon naming convention and are they capitalized properly?” Because they have a framework for working on those things.I'm really curious as to how the AWS culture and way of bringing messaging to where people are is going to be forced to evolve now that they, like it or not, are going to be having significantly increased presence on TikTok and other short-form platforms.Linda: I mean, it's really going to be interesting to see how this plays out. There's so much content that's put out, but sometimes it's just not reaching the right audience, so making sure that funnel exists to the right people is important and reaching those audiences. So, I think even YouTube Shorts, for example. Many people in tech use YouTube to search a question.They do not care about the intro, sometimes. It depends what kind of following, it depends if [in gaming 00:16:30], but if you're coming and you're building something, it's like a Stack Overflow sometimes. You want to know the answer to your question. Now, YouTube Shorts is a great solution to that because many times people want the shortest possible answer. Now, of course, if it's a tutorial on how to build something, and it warrants ten minutes, that's great.Even ten minutes is considered, now, Shorts because TikTok now has ten-minute videos, but I think TikTok is now searchable in the way YouTube is, and I think let's say YouTube Shorts is short-form, but very different type of short-form than TikTok is. TikTok, hooks matter. YouTube answers to your questions, especially in chat. I wouldn't say everything in YouTube is like that; depends on the niche. But I think even within short-form, there's going to be a different strategy regarding that.So, kind of like having that mix. I guess, depending on platform and audience, that's there. Again, trial and error, but we'll see how this plays out and how this will evolve. Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Vultr. 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My thanks to them for sponsoring this ridiculous podcast.Corey: I feel like there are two possible outcomes here. One is that AWS—Linda: Yeah.Corey: Nails this pivot into short-form content, and the other is that all your TikTok videos start becoming ten minutes long, which they now support, welcome to my TED Talk. It's awful, and then you wind up basically being video equivalent for all of your content, of recipes when you search them on the internet where first they circle the point to death 18 times with, “Back when I was a small child growing up in the hinterlands, we wound—my grandmother would always make the following stew after she killed the bison with here bare hands. Why did grandma kill a bison? We don't know.” And it just leads down this path so they can get, like, long enough content or they can have longer and longer articles to display more ads.And then finally at the end, it's like ingredient one: butter. Ingredient two, there is no ingredient two. Okay. That explains why it's delicious. Awesome. But I don't like having people prolong it. It's just, give me the answer I'm looking for.Linda: Yeah.Corey: Get to the point. Tell me the story. And—Linda: And this is—Corey: —I'm really hoping that is not the direction your content goes in. Which I don't think it would, but that is the horrifying thing and if for some chance I'm right, I will look like Nostradamus when we do that MST3k episode.Linda: No, no. I mean, I really am—I always personally—even when I was creating content these last few years and testing different things, I'm really a fan of the shortest way possible because I don't have the patience to watch long videos. And maybe it's because I'm a New Yorker that can't sit down from the life of me—apart from when I code of course—but, you know, I don't like wasting time, I'm always on the go, I'm with my coffee, I'm like—that's the kind of style I prefer to bring in videos in the sense of, like, people have no time. [laugh]. You know?The amount of content we're consuming is just, uh, bonkers. So, I don't think our mind is really a built for consuming [laugh] this much content every time you open your phone, or every time you look, you know, online. It's definitely something that is challenging in a whole different way. But I think where my content—if it's ten minutes, it better be because I can't shorten it. That's my thing. So, you can hold me accountable to that because—Corey: Yeah, I want ten minutes of—Linda: I'm not a—Corey: Content, not three minutes of content in a ten-minute bag.Linda: Exactly. Exactly. So, if it's a ten-minute video, it would have been in one hour that I cut down, like, meaning a tutorial, a very much technical types of content. I think things that are that long, especially in tech, would be something like, on that end—unless, of course, you know, I'm not talking about, like, longer videos on YouTube which are panels or that kind of thing. I'm talking more like if I'm doing something on TikTok specifically.TikTok also cares about your watch time, so if people aren't interested in it, it's not going to do well, it doesn't matter how many followers you have. Which is what I do like about the way TikTok functions as opposed to, let's say, Instagram. Instagram is more like it gives it to your following—and this is the current state, I don't know if it always evolves—but the current state is, Instagram Reels kind of functions in a way where it goes first to the people that follow you, but, like, in a way that's more amplified than TikTok. TikTox tests people that follows you, but if it's not a good video, it won't do well. And honestly, they're many good videos videos that don't go viral. I'm not talking about that.Sometimes it's also the topic and the niche and the sound and the title. I mean, there's so many people who take a topic and do it in three different ways and one of them goes viral. I mean, there's so many factors that play into it and it's hard to really, like, always, you know, kind of reverse engineer but I do think that with TikTok, things won't do well, more likely if it's not a good piece of content as opposed to—or, like, too long, right? Not—I shouldn't say not good a good piece of content—it's too long.Corey: The TikTok algorithm is inscrutable to me. TikTok is firmly convinced, based upon what it shows me, that I am apparently a lesbian. Which okay, fine. Awesome. Whatever. I'm also—it keeps showing me ads for ADHD stuff, and it was like, “Wow, like, how did it know that?” Followed by, “Oh, right. I'm on TikTok. Nevermind.”And I will say at one point, it recommended someone to me who, looking at the profile picture, she's my nanny. And it's, I have a strong policy of not, you know, stalking my household employees on social media. We are not Facebook friends, we are not—in a bunch of different areas. Like, how on earth would they have figured this out? I'm filling the corkboard with conspiracy and twine followed by, “Wait a minute. We probably both connect from the same WiFi network, which looks like the same IP address and it probably doesn't require a giant data science team to put two and two together on those things.” So, it was great. I was all set to do the tinfoil hat conspiracy, but no, no, that's just very basic correlation 101.Linda: And also, this is why I don't enable contacts on TikTok. You know, how it says, “Oh, connect your contacts?”Corey: Oh, I never do that. Like, “Can we look at your contacts?”Linda: Never.Corey: “No.” “Can we look at all of your photos?” “Absolutely not.” “Can we track you across apps?” “Why would anyone say yes to this? You're going to do it anyway, but I'll say no.” Yeah.Linda: Got to give the least privilege. [laugh]. Definitely not—Corey: Oh absolutely.Linda: Yeah. I think they also help [crosstalk 00:22:40]—Corey: But when I'm looking at—the monetization problem is always a challenge on things like this, too, because when I'm—my guilty TikTok scrolling pleasures hit, it's basically late at night, I just want to see—I want something to want to wind down and decompress. And I'm not about ready to watch, “Hey, would you like to migrate your enterprise database to this other thing?” It's, I… no. There's a reason that the ads that seem to be everywhere and doing well are aimed at the mass market, they're generally impulse buys, like, “Hey, do you want to set that thing over there on fire, but you're not close enough to get the job done? But this flame thrower today. Done.”And great, like, that is something everyone can enjoy, but these nuanced database products and anything else is B2B SaaS style stuff, it feels like it's a very tough sell and no one has quite cracked that nut, yet.Linda: Yeah, and I think the key there—this is, I'm guessing based on, like, what I want to try out a lot—is the hook and the way you're presenting it has to be very product-focused in the sense that it needs to be very relatable. Even if you don't know anything about tech, you need to be—like, for example, in the architecture page on AWS, there's a video about the Emirates going to Mars mission. Space is a very interesting topic, right? I think, a hook, like, “Do want to see how, like, how this is bu—” like, it's all, like, freely available to see exactly [laugh] how this was built. Like, it might—in the right wording, of course—it might be interesting to someone who's looking for fun-fact-style content.Now, is it really addressing the people that are building everyday? Not really always, depends who's on there and the mass market there. But I feel like going on the product and the things that are mass-market, and then working backwards to the tech part of it, even if they learn something and then want to learn more, that's really where I see TikTok. I don't think every platform would be, maybe, like this, but that's where I see getting people: kind of inviting them in to learn more, but making it cool and fun. It's very important, but it feels cool and fun. [laugh]. So.Because you're right, you're scrolling at 2 a.m. who wants to start seeing that. Like, it's all about how you teach. The content is there, the content has—you know, that's my thing. It's like, the content is there. You don't need to—it's yes, there's the part where things are always evolving and you need to keep track of that; that's whole ‘nother type thing which you do very well, right?And then there's a part where, like, the content that already exists, which part is evergreen? Meaning, which part is, like, something that could be re—also is not timely as far as update, for example, well-architected framework. Yes, it evolves all the time, you always have new pillars, but the guide, the story, that is an evergreen in some sense because that guide doesn't, you know, that whole concept isn't going anywhere. So, you know, why should someone care about that?Corey: Right. How to turn on two-factor authentication for your AWS account.Linda: Right.Corey: That's evergreen. That's the sort of thing that—and this is the problem, I think, AWS has had for a long time where they're talking about new features, new enhancements, new releases. But you look what people are actually doing and so much of it is just the same stuff again and again because yeah, that is how most of the cloud works. It turns out that three-quarters of company's production infrastructures tends to run on EC2 more frequently than it tends to run on IoT Greengrass. Imagine that.So, there's this idea of continuing to focus on these things. Now, one of my predictions is that you're going to have a lot of fun with this and on some level, it's going to really work for you. In others, it's going to be hilariously—well, its shortcomings might be predictable. I can just picture now you're at re:Invent; you have a breakout talk and terrific. And you've successfully gotten your talk down to one minute and then you're sitting there with—Linda: [laugh].Corey: —the remainder of maybe 59. Like, oh, right. Yeah. Turns out not everything is short-form. Are you predicting any—Linda: Yep.Corey: Problems going from short-form to long-form in those instances?Linda: I think it needs to go hand-in-hand, to be honest. I think when you're creating any short-form content, you have—you know, maybe something short is actually sometimes in some ways, right, harder because you really have to make sure, especially in a technical standpoint, leaving things out is sometimes—leaves, like, a blind spot. And so, making sure you're kind of—whatever you're educating, you kind of, to be clear, “Here's where you learn more. Here's how I'm going to answer this next question for you: go here.” Now, in a longer-form content, you would cover all that.So, there's always that longevity. I think even when I write a script, and there's many scripts I'm still [laugh] I've had many ideas until now I've been doing this still at 2 a.m. so of course, there's many that didn't, you know, get released, but those are the things that are more time consuming to create because you're taking something that's an hour-long, and trying to make sure you're pulling out the things that are most—that are hook-style, that invite people in, that are accurate, okay, that really give you—explain to you clearly where are the blind spots that I'm not explaining on this video are. So, “XYZ here is, like, the high level, but by the way, there's, like, this and this.” And in a long-form, you kind of have to know the long-form version of it to make the short-form, in some ways, depending on what—you're doing because you're funneling them to somewhere. That's my thing. Because I don't think there should be [crosstalk 00:27:36]—Corey: This is the curse of Twitter, on some level. It's, “Well, you forgot about this corner case.” “Yeah, I had 280 characters to get into.” Like, the whole point of short-form content—which I do consider Twitter to be—is a glimpse and a hook, and get people interested enough to go somewhere and learn more.For something like AWS, this makes a lot of sense. When you highlight a capability or something interesting, it's something relevant, whereas on the other side of it, where it's this, “Oh, great. Now, here's an 8000-word blog post on how I did this thing.” Yeah, I'm going to get relatively fewer amounts of traffic through that giant thing, but the people who are they're going to be frickin' invested because that's going to be a slog.Linda: Exactly.Corey: “And now my eight-hour video on how exactly I built this thing with TypeScript.” Badly—Linda: Exactly.Corey: —as it turns out because I'm a bad programmer.Linda: [laugh]. No, you're not. I love your shit-posting. It's great.Corey: Challenge accepted.Linda: [laugh]. I love what you just mentioned because I think you're hitting the nail on the head when it comes to the quality content that's niche focus, like, there needs to be a good healthy mix. I think always doing that, like, mass-market type video, it doesn't give you, also, the credibility you need. So, doing those more niche things that might not be relevant to everybody, but here and there, are part of that is really key for your own knowledge and for, like, the com—you know, as far as, like, helping someone specific. Because it's almost like—right, when you're selling a service and you're using social media, right, not everybody's going to buy your service. It doesn't matter what business you're in right? The deep-divers are going to be the people that pay up. It's just a numbers game, right? The more people you, kind of, address from there, you'll find—Corey: It's called a funnel for a reason.Linda: Right. Exactly.Corey: Free content, paid content. Almost anyone will follow me on Twitter; fewer than will sign up for a newsletter; fewer will listen to a podcast; fewer will watch a video, and almost none of them will buy a consulting engagement. But ‘almost' and ‘actually none of them,' it turns out is a very different world.Linda: Exactly. [laugh]. So FYI, I think there's—Corey: And that's fine. That's the way it works.Linda: That's the way it works. And I think there needs to be that niche content that might not be, like, the most viral thing, but viral doesn't mean quality, you know? It doesn't. There's many things that play into what viral is, but it's important to have the quality content for the people that need that content, and finding those people, you know, it's easier when you have that kind of mass engagement. Like, who knows? I'm a student. I told you; I'm a professional student. I'm still [laugh] learning every day.Corey: Working with AWS almost makes it a requirement. I wish you luck—Linda: Yeah.Corey: —in the new gig and I also want to thank you for taking time out of your day to speak with me about how you got to this point. And we're all very eager to see where you go from here.Linda: Thank you so much, Corey, for having me. I'm a huge fan, I love your content, I'm an avid reader of your newsletter and I am looking forward to very much being in touch and on the Twitterverse and beyond. So. [laugh].Corey: If people want to learn more about what you're up to, and other assorted nonsense, where's the best place they can go to find you?Linda: So, the best place they could go is lindavivah.com. I have all my different social handles listed on there as well a little bit about me, and I hope to connect with you. So, definitely go to lindavivah.com.Corey: And that link will, of course, be in the [show notes 00:30:39]. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me. I really appreciate it.Linda: Thank you, Corey. Have a wonderful rest of the day.Corey: Linda Haviv, AWS Developer Advocate, very soon now anyway. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, smash the like and subscribe buttons, and of course, leave an angry comment that you have broken down into 40 serialized TikTok videos.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.

    The Fun Police
    Ted Talk - Live Show with SF Chief Economist Ted Egan

    The Fun Police

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 46:58


    Sharky and Ben have a fireside chat with San Francisco Chief Economist Ted Egan at the Entertainment Summit. Topics discussed include nightlife, economic recovery, the City's budget process, and Ted's fashion choices.

    MinddogTV  Your Mind's Best Friend
    Frank Forencich - Beware False Tigers: Strategies and Antidotes for an Age of Stress

    MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 71:03


    https://www.exuberantanimal.comPATREON: https://www.patreon.com/minddogtvSponsors:KOA Coffee https://koacoffee.com/?sscid=21k6_79g17FIVERR https://go.fiverr.com/visit/?bta=86037&brand=fiverrcpa&utm_campaign=minddogTVSOUTHWEST RAPID REWARDS https://swa.eyjo.net/c/3290446/517226/4705SUPPORT THE HAPPY MINUTE https://ko-fi.com/minddogtvTRUE FIRE GUITAR MASTERY: http://prf.hn/click/camref:1101lkzyk/pubref:minddogGet Koa Coffee at minddogtv.com/coffee

    Making Room
    Creating Cozy & Preparing for Summer Hospitality w/ Liz Marie Galvan

    Making Room

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 50:27


    Cozy: We seek it and we crave it. If we're honest with ourselves we feel that a certain level of cozy is only achievable by a select few. We can all think of a home we've been in, or one we've dreamed over through our social screen, that feels nothing shy of inviting. Each detail intentionally placed, each color complimenting the next, all woven together in a way that says, “You're welcome here.” If I've learned one thing about design, it's that one's home design often makes or breaks the confidence they hold as they welcome others in. Liz Marie Galvan is known and loved through her intentional, warm and inviting design. With her cozy cottage farmhouse style, she has inspired hosts to use design and identify their own style to make their homes cozy. Through this conversation we will walk through: The journey that led to the success of the Liz Marie Galvan Blog The role her grandmother had in shaping her love of design from a young ageWhat being a military wife taught her about community and hospitality How to define cozy and how to can vary from host to hostHow to prepare your outdoor spaces for summer hospitality Antiquing: how to approach it and her favorite finds this season How sticking with a budget, and using what you haves gives you more confidence in your design Whether you are a design enthusiast, or someone in need of a pep talk this episode has you in mind! Do you want to listen to the Ted Talk that Liz & I gushed about? Watch it here! Be sure to get your copy of Liz's newest book, as a guide to create cozy all year round! 

    David Burkus Presents
    How To Create A Teamwork Culture

    David Burkus Presents

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 10:36


    Teamwork may indeed make the dream work, but teams that lack a teamwork culture can be a nightmare. Pick your sport, and you can find a professional team that focused on acquiring talented players but failed to get the results their bulging salary budget should have brought. And the reason teams of star players fail more often than they should most often comes down to culture. Or at least, that those star players don't want to be part of a team-oriented culture. Instead, they want to shine on their own. The same is true of many organizations. Research suggests that just trying to capture talent while ignoring teamwork culture often leads to star performers failing to perform up to expectations. Culture makes the difference. In this episode, we'll review how to create a teamwork culture so that your team can ignore this fate. 0:00 Introduction 1:17 Hold Huddles 3:02 Find Uncommon Commonalities 5:01 Get Vulnerable 6:21 Create Civility 7:41 Reinforce Purpose 8:53 Conclusion This list might seem overwhelming at first. But the best teams do something similar to all of these. That doesn't mean they have to do it all at once, but leaders should get started working toward all of them, Fortunately, as these habits are built, the team starts to take over responsibility for continuing the trend, which means leaders can focus on the next one and the next one. Overtime, these habits form the culture of the team—a culture steeped in teamwork and a culture where everyone can do their best work ever. //DO YOUR BEST WORK EVER If you liked this video and you want to help your team do their best work ever, check out the free resources we've compiled at https://davidburkus.com/resources //LIKE THE SHIRT? Get yours at https://shopdavidburkus.com //ABOUT DAVID One of the world's leading business thinkers, David Burkus' forward-thinking ideas and bestselling books are helping leaders and teams do their best work ever. He is the best-selling author of four books about business and leadership. His books have won multiple awards and have been translated into dozens of languages. His insights on leadership and teamwork have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Harvard Business Review, USAToday, Fast Company, the Financial Times, Bloomberg BusinessWeek, CNN, the BBC, NPR, and CBS This Morning. Since 2017, Burkus has been ranked as one of the world's top business thought leaders by Thinkers50. As a sought-after international speaker, his TED Talk has been viewed over 2 million times. He's worked with leaders from organizations across all industries including Google, Stryker, Fidelity, Viacom, and even the US Naval Academy. A former business school professor, Burkus holds a master's degree in organizational psychology from the University of Oklahoma, and a doctorate in strategic leadership from Regent University. //SPEAKING Like what you heard? Find more on David's speaking page (and find out about bringing him to your company or event) at https://davidburkus.com/keynote-speaker/ //CONNECT + LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/davidburkus/ + Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/davidburkus + Facebook: http://www.FB.com/DrDavidBurkus + Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/DavidBurkus //MUSIC "Appreciate That" by David Cutter https://www.davidcuttermusic.com

    ALIVE by Design
    133: Avoiding the 'Law of Familiarity' For Your Happiness | #walkwithme

    ALIVE by Design

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 22:05


    About This Episode:   So my sister's Wedding this past weekend got me thinking a lot about VALUE. Everything of value requires continual intention and attention... #WALKWITHME and let's talk about why it's so important to avoid the 'Law of Familiarity' in order to maintain the value of the people and things we love most.      ***   Subscribe to the ALIVE by Design podcast on:    Apple Podcast, go to https://alivebydesign.com/subscribe    YouTube, go to https://www.youtube.com/BlakeMallen   Audible / Amazon Music, go to https://www.audible.com/pd/Podcast/B0...    Spotify, go to https://open.spotify.com/show/2gG0iey...    Google Podcast, go to https://podcasts.google.com/feed/aHR0…    For all episodes and show notes, go to https://alivebydesign.com    ***    If you enjoy the podcast, please consider leaving a short review on Apple Podcasts/iTunes.  It takes less than 1 minute, and it really makes a difference in helping spread this message.   Go to https://alivebydesign.com/subscribe   ***    Drop by and say “Hi!”    Instagram: https://instagram.com/blakemallen   TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@blakemallen?    Facebook: https://facebook.com/blakemallen.page    Twitter: https://twitter.com/blakemallen    LinkedIn: https://linkedin.com/blakemallen    YouTube: https://youtube.com/blakemallen     ***    Additional Resources:    Subscribe to my Newsletter at https://BlakeMallen.com   Watch my TED Talk: https://ShiftTheScript.com Interested in sponsoring the podcast?  https://alivebydesign.com/sponsor

    Rouxbe Podcast
    Barton Seaver - Open Office Hours June 21st

    Rouxbe Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 64:07


    Join Chef and Author Barton Seaver in his virtual office as he welcomes all questions. Barton Seaver is one of the world's leading sustainable seafood experts and educators. He traded his illustrious career as an award-winning chef leading top seafood restaurants, DC, for traveling the world as an Explorer with the National Geographic Society. Barton translated his experiences into leadership in sustainable seafood innovations, garnering him positions with the United States Culinary Ambassador Corp, the University of New England, the New England Aquarium, and the Harvard School of Public Health. Barton works on initiatives to inform consumers and institutions about how our choices for diet and menus can promote healthier people, resillient ecosystems, more secure food supplies, and thriving communities. An internationally recognized speaker, Barton has delivered lectures, seminars, and demos to a multitude of audiences. He has written seven seafood-centric books, including For Cod and Country and American Seafood and has contributed to dozens of publications, including Cooking Light, The New York Times, and Saveur, among many others. He has appeared on 60 Minutes, CNN, NPR, 20/20 and the TED Talk stage. He is the founder of Coastal Culinary Academy, a multi-platform initiative that seeks to increase seafood consumption through seafood-specific culinary education for all levels of cooks. You can watch the original video version of this episode on Rouxbe.

    Happy Habit Podcast
    Trouble sleeping ? I talk to sleep scientist Dr Michelle Olaithe

    Happy Habit Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 26:58


    In this episode I talk to sleep scientist Dr Michelle Olaithe about sleep.  How much sleep do we need?  Why is Sleep so important ?  Do you have insomnia ? The downsides to poor sleep.  www.mythereo.com Dr Michelle's Ted Talk : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DCWB0zv_MNA Dr Michelle's research papers : https://research-repository.uwa.edu.au/en/persons/michelle-olaithe

    The Garret: Writers on writing
    Yassmin Abdel-Magied talking about her revolution

    The Garret: Writers on writing

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2022 31:19


    Yassmin Abdel-Magied is a Sudanese Australian writer and award-winning social advocate. She has published two middle grade novels (You Must Be Layla and the award-winning Listen, Layla), as well as her memoir Yassmin's Story. Talking About A Revolution is her 2022 anthology, which combines new and old works. Yassmin has spoken in over twenty-five countries on social justice and inclusive leadership. She founded her first organisation, Youth Without Borders, at the age of sixteen, leading it for nine years before co-founding two other organisations focused on serving women of colour. Her TED talk ‘What does my headscarf mean to you?' has been viewed over 2.5 million times and was selected as one of TED's top 10 ideas. Yassmin has appeared on The Garret before. In her previous interview she discussed writing YA fiction and who she approaches giving speeches (and preparing for her TED Talk). About The Garret Read the transcript of this interview at thegarretpodcast.com. You can also follow The Garret on Twitter and Instagram, or follow our host Astrid Edwards on Twitter or Instagram. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    I'm Learning Mandarin
    Achieving a Near Native Chinese Accent with Professor Karen Chung (Podcast)

    I'm Learning Mandarin

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2022 42:03


    Links: Karen's Ted Talk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sQEWEPIHLzQ My Roadmap to Learning Mandarin Tones: http://imlearningmandarin.com/2022/02/12/its-never-too-late-to-learn-chinese-tones-heres-how/ On today's podcast, I chat with a very distinguished guest. Someone who has designed a technique she believes can help learners of any language achieve near native accents. Karen Chung from the USA has lived in Taiwan for more than 30 years and for most of that time has worked as a linguistics professor at the National Taiwan University. In 2018 a Ted Talk which she delivered in flawless Mandarin received over a million views and brought her methods to the attention of a large international audience. In the video she explains her accent training technique which she calls the echo method. The method which is based on her own learning experiences takes advantage of our echoic memory. First we listen to a sentence or phrase in our target language, waiting for the audio to replay or echo in our minds, before finally mimicking it out loud. Doing it this way allows us to mimic native speech much more closely than conventional listen and repeat methods. In this podcast, we explore her own language learning journey, how she learned Mandarin to such a high level and why she disagrees with conventional language learning opinion which argues accents don't matter as long as we can more or less make ourselves understood. She also kindly agreed to give me a brief demonstration of her method to help improve my own Mandarin accent.

    North Fulton Neighbor Podcast
    The Northside Neighbor's Backyard in Brookhaven: Brad Israel

    North Fulton Neighbor Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2022 53:34


    Welcome to the second episode of The Northside Neighbor's From a Backyard in Brookhaven.  Our guest for episode number two is Brad Israel. Brad is the President of Warrior 360, where he coaches leaders and consults with organizations that desire to pursue growth and intentionally develop their team . To learn more about Brad and his message we would encourage you start with his Ted Talk - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sUUULZjetEs A figure that is referenced numerous times throughout this podcast is General Sam Wilson - if you have an interest in learning more about this man - https://www.hsc.edu/wilson-leadership/general-sam-wilson or https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qqNjhenhzRY We ask that you please subscribe to this podcast and give us a 5 star review on your preferred podcast platform if you feel so inclined.  Thank you and we will be back with another conversation for you next week.  #Buckhead #Atlanta #NorthFulton #Georgia #LocalNews  - - - - - - The Northside Neighbor Podcast is local news for Roswell, Alpharetta, Sandy Springs, and the entire Northside.  Northside Neighbor Register Here for your essential digital news.  This podcast was produced and published for the Northside Neighbor by BG Ad Group For advertising inquiries, please email j.southerland@bgadgroup.com For more information be sure to visit https://www.bgpodcastnetwork.com/ https://www.drakerealty.com/ https://www.esogrepair.com/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    DESIGN DA VIDA
    Stephanie Crispino, propósito de vida, incertezas e inteligência emocional | Design da Vida #71

    DESIGN DA VIDA

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 64:02


    Stephanie é CEO da Tribo Consultoria e uma das lideranças femininas do Grupo Anga, consultoria que busca evoluir a forma de se fazer negócios para, assim, evoluir a sociedade. Professora no MBA de Gestão Exponencial da Xpeed, na Jornada ESG do Instituto do Capitalismo Consciente em parceria com a HSM e no curso Decodificando a Cultura da Future DOJO. Top 10 do Prêmio 'Líder que Sabe Lidar' organizado pela Vitalk. Foi speaker no TEDxLaçador palestrando sobre Culturas Humanizadas e no TEDxUFOP se aprofundando nos seus valores de Amor e Verdade. . Neste episódio falamos sobre: // A importância de sustentar polaridades // Como lidar com as incertezas da vida // Como encontrar seu propósito de vida // Os níveis de necessidades do ser humano // O porquê de ser verdadeiro e genuíno // Amor incondicional por nós mesmos . ⬇ Clique abaixo para receber novidades e convites exclusivos ⬇ www.designdavida.com.br . Para conhecer mais do entrevistado, clique abaixo: https://www.linkedin.com/in/stephaniecrispino/ . TED Talk sobre Amor e Verdade da Sté: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9_hUb-CA8Bg . Acompanhe os novos episódios e cortes, siga-nos nas redes sociais: @designdavidaoficial

    Crimson Corner Podcast
    Kenneth Scott Discusses Upcoming Ted Talk, What Makes Utah Special

    Crimson Corner Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 37:03


    Former Utah wide receiver Kenneth Scott converses with Crimson Corner host Michelle Bodkin on a number of topics including his upcoming Ted Talk in October. Scott has been very busy over the last year releasing his first book, "24" in honor of his late mother Trish Banks and is currently working on a new book centered around his experiences as a student-athlete also due in October.  This episode of Crimson Corner wraps up with a touching conversation about life, KScott's two young daughters, and the valuable life lessons Utah football provides every young man that walks through their doors.  You can follow host Michelle Bodkin on Twitter @BodkinKSLsports and Kenneth Scott @Kscott_2. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    Unreliable Narrators
    S1E17 - The Danger of a Single Story

    Unreliable Narrators

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 61:52


    In this episode, Sophie and Raymond discuss Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie's TED Talk, "The Danger of a Single Story." How do stories define the way we think? What is the role of representation in popular art and literature? What's the problem with stereotypes? All this and more in this week's episode! New episodes every other Friday. Stay tuned for our next episode when we discuss Othello, one of Shakespeare's most famous tragedies. Questions? Comments? E-mail us at unreliablenarratorsstoa@gmail.com, visit our website at unreliablenarratorspodcast.wordpress.com, or say hi on Instagram @unreliablenarratorspodcast. Theme music is "No New Words" by Caleb Klomparens. Check out his music at https://soundcloud.com/kappamuse. Access the Stoa Mars Hill list here: https://stoausa.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/08/Mars-Hill-Topics-2021-2022-1.pdf.

    DEAD Talks
    What really matters | BJ Miller

    DEAD Talks

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 30:53


    BJ Miller is an American physician, author and speaker. He has worked in hospice and palliative medicine physician and is known for his 2015 TED Talk, "What Really Matters at the End of Life". BJ speaks so calmly, intellectually and deeply about life and his experience on this episode of DEAD Talks. He reflects on his time in the hospital after he nearly died at the age of 19 and the meaning he pulls from it all. His interest in the way that we die and how he established his focus of reform in that aspect. This was a wonderful conversation that I felt honored to have with this man. Watch full episode on YouTube: https://youtu.be/qSYhNsZep00 Follow @DEADTalkspodcast on Instagram.  Subscribe to DEAD Talks on YouTube, Apple Podcast, Spotify & more.  www.deadtalks.net   DEAD Talks with David Ferrugio engages death a little bit differently. Each new guest shares their experience with grieving or perspective on death in a way that shatters the “don't talk about death” taboo. Grief doesn't end, it evolves. Having lost his father on September 11th when he was 12 he learned the importance of discussion and sharing other people's stories. Grief, loss, death, mourning, trauma or whatever it may be, DEAD Talks Podcast hopes to make it a little easier to talk about. You may cry; but, you also may laugh. 

    Scaling UP! H2O
    257 The One About Lollipop Moments

    Scaling UP! H2O

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 69:15


    For those long-time listeners, you know that I love learning and talking about Leadership, and I love bringing guests on the podcast who can share their leadership knowledge and expertise with you, which is why I couldn't wait to share this interview with you! My guest today is Drew Dudley, a Wall Street Journal best-selling author, educator, and speaker. A mentor of mine introduced me Drew's TEDx Talk “Leading with Lollipops” a few years ago, and since then I have shared Drew's Talk with dozens of people. If you haven't watched it yet, I encourage you to do it now. We have a link to Drew's TEDx Talk below. Drew Dudley is someone who has a refreshing perspective on leadership and he is an excellent storyteller. The first time I met him, I couldn't stop smiling, and hopefully by the end of this episode you'll feel empowered to be an extraordinarily intentional leader. Bottom line: Drew Dudley is going to inspire you to become a new kind of leader.  Your roadside friend, as you travel from client to client.  -Trace    Timestamps: Thanking the best audience in Water Treatment, the Scaling UP! Nation and upcoming events [01:54] Introducing Wall Street Journal best-selling author and TEDx Speaker, Drew Dudley [13:45] Tedx Talk experience and shaping your story [17:42] The origin of the “Lollipop Moment” [21:36] Creating change with Lollipop Moments  [28:08] Leadership as conscious acts [33:24] Becoming intentional with the language you choose to use [37:20] Getting Leadership right in business [40:40] What is Drew's book “This is Day One: A Practical Guide To Leadership The Matters” about? [47:04] Catch Drew Dudley in-person at the AWT Conference in Vancouver! [50:06] Lightning round questions [52:47] Thinking On Water With James [1:05:25]   Thinking On Water With James: In this week's episode, we're thinking about the shelf life of industrial-strength sodium hypochlorite or bleach. How long will a drum of sodium hypochlorite last? What factors can impact its shelf life? Do heat and light have an impact?  Will contact with certain metals have an impact? What is chemically happening to the sodium hypochlorite to reduce its shelf life? What are the possible consequences of feeding it after it is beyond its shelf life? How does understanding the shelf life of sodium hypochlorite impact the volume ordered when usage rate is considered? Take this week to think about the shelf life of industrial-strength sodium hypochlorite and what it may mean to you.    Quotes: “When leadership is all about power, influence, and prestige it doesn't connect with young people.” - Drew Dudley “One of the challenges isn't whether we have enough schools teaching Leadership, it's how they're teaching Leadership, especifically, what examples they are using.” - Drew Dudley “The key to any talk, TED or otherwise, is ‘what's the story'?” - Drew Dudley “The Lollipop Moment is about a moment in life where somebody let you know that you had a bigger impact than you are aware.” - Drew Dudley “Useful compelling ideas are inherently motivating.” - Drew Dudley “Every great story begins with an act of stupidity” - Drew Dudley “It's not the goals you've set, it's not the goals you reached; and it's how you behaved in pursuit of these goals.” - Drew Dudley “Moments of personal impact are the only source of power that are accessible to everyone on earth.”  - Drew Dudley “Leadership is not about random acts, it's about conscious acts.” - Drew Dudley “Never allow someone who you know is a person of worth to diminish themselves in front of you.” - Drew Dudley “If you present how you feel about something, it can't be argued with.” - Drew Dudley “Research shows that the more people in an organization that understand their own personal values and can live them everyday, the better the organization is going to be.” - Drew Dudley “In Leadership, you never steal anything, you benchmark a good practice.” - Drew Dudley “Please tell your story, share it with people. Vulnerability leads to extraordinary connections.” - Drew Dudley “As a speaker, what you've been given is the gift of other people's attention and the opportunity to change minds.” - Drew Dudley “When we put ideas out in the world, we have no idea where they're gonna land.” - Drew Dudley   Connect with Drew Dudley: TEDx Toronto - Drew Dudley "Leading with Lollipops" Phone: 1-855-685-3253 Email: support@drewdudley.com Website: www.drewdudley.com LinkedIn: in/dayonedrew Twitter: @DayOneDrew Instagram: @dayonedrew Facebook: @DayOneDrew Book: This is Day One by Drew Dudley   Links Mentioned: TEDx Toronto - Drew Dudley "Leading with Lollipops" Watch more TED Talks on TED and TEDx Talks Audible Cystic Fibrosis Canada The Rising Tide Mastermind AWT (Association of Water Technologies) How to Apply or Renew Your Passport? Dirty Jobs (TV Series) March of the Penguins (Documentary) Submit a Show Idea   Events: The Hang Networking Event - July 14, 2022 @ 6:00 p.m. EST 2022 Utility Leadership Conference – July 24 to 27, 2022 in Seattle, Washington  Smart Water Summit – August 29 to 31, 2022 in San Antonio, Texas  Association of Water Technologies' 2022 Annual Convention and Exposition – September 21 to 24, 2022 in Vancouver, Canada How to Apply or Renew Your Passport?   Books Mentioned: This is Day One: A Practical Guide To Leadership The Matters by Drew Dudley  Start With Why by Simon Sinek Dare to Lead by Brené Brown  Atlas of the Heart: Mapping Meaningful Connection and the Language of Human Experience by Brené Brown  Daring Greatly: How the Courage to Be Vulnerable Transforms the Way We Live, Love, Parent, and Lead by Brené Brown  The Gifts of Imperfection by Brené Brown  Rising Strong: How the Ability to Reset Transforms the Way We Live, Love, Parent, and Lead by Brené Brown  Braving the Wilderness: The Quest for True Belonging and the Courage to Stand Alone by Brené Brown  I Thought It Was Just Me (But it isn't): Telling the Truth About Perfectionism, Inadequacy, and Power by Brené Brown  Good to Great: Why Some Companies Make the Leap and Others Don't by Jim Collins Built to Last: Successful Habits of Visionary Companies by Jim Collins The Energy Bus: 10 Rules to Fuel Your Life, Work, and Team with Positive Energy by Jon Gordon The Five Dysfunctions of a Team: A Leadership Fable by Patrick Lencioni Silos, Politics and Turf Wars by Patrick Lencioni Man's Search for Meaning by Viktor Frankl Drive: The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us by Daniel H. Pink A Whole New Mind: Why Right-Brainers Will Rule the Future by Daniel H. Pink Linchpin: Are You Indispensable? By Seth Godin Be So Good They Can't Ignore You by Cal Newport Leadership, Reinvented by Hamza Khan Let's Pretend This Never Happened: A Mostly True Memoir by Jenny Lawson Everything is Horrible and Wonderful by Stephanie Wittels Wachs The Leadership Test: Will You Pass? by Timothy R. Clark Encouraging The Heart Workbook by Barry Posner and James M. Kouzes Gettysburg Address - Abraham Lincoln  

    Thanks For Stopping By - With Cory Edwards
    TFSB 017 - Obi-Wan Recap with Todd Edwards

    Thanks For Stopping By - With Cory Edwards

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 64:23


    My brother Todd helps me recap the final episode of “Obi Wan Kenobi.” My boys discuss the Vader rock fight and the notorious Q.G.G. You can also catch Cory's Ted Talk on Jeff Goldblum & “Twilight Zone Acting.”

    Basically Gen Z
    Thought Bubbles #3 | Ahhhh… To Feel Like a Kid Again~

    Basically Gen Z

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 16:10


    When was the last time you heard or saw an ice cream truck? In this Thought Bubble, Ellie describes a fun encounter with an ice cream truck that brought back memories of her five-year-old self living in the suburbs of California. Throwback to the time when we had fun at playgrounds swinging on monkey bars and swings, playing hopscotch, jumping rope, and fooling around in the sandbox. Looking back, it seemed so natural for us to work/play together with people we just met and to make friends. I was in an entrepreneurship bootcamp last semester, and we did a little team-building exercise called the spaghetti tower challenge (aka the marshmallow challenge) where teams of five compete against other teams to build the tallest structure using sticks of spaghetti, string, tape, and one marshmallow that's supposed to be at the top of the tower as a marker for measuring. This challenge is timed for 18 minutes, and the team with the tallest tower (aka whose tower has the highest marshmallow) wins. The result: my team had the tallest tower. Yay!!! During the debrief of that exercise, the bootcamp alluded to Tom Wujec's TED Talk “Build a tower, build a team”, in which he points out that the people who do the best at this challenge are kindergartners - building towers much much taller than those of MBA and post grad students (who often performed the worst). Isn't it ironic that MBA students who are taught collaboration and leadership skills in business school do the worst? Well that's because these MBA students follow what they're taught in school too rigidly (such as having a set project timeline where they spend way too much time deciding who the official team “leader” is and “allocating” tasks to everyone instead of actually building the tower). Meanwhile these kindergartners are out here building away and work together and communicate very naturally. They don't try to grapple for power and try to be the official “team leader”. It's all a very creative and naturally collaborative process, without the constraints of a “textbook” system. The reason I mention this marshmallow challenge is to highlight the benefits of feeling like a kid again and how that feeling can open up so much creativity and collaboration, which is probably why companies like Google create spaces that try to emulate that sense of playfulness to inspire creativity and open-mindedness. It's beneficial to do things to feel like a kid again that help you find your own ‘sandbox', whether it's eating ice cream, drawing, playing with plushies, etc. I really hope to see more spaces or playgrounds for adults to relax, have fun, and to relive their childhood. For most of us, it's great stress relief! Also… does that mean that my team has the brain of a bunch of kindergartners if we did so well during the marshmallow challenge? Haha just kidding lol ;) Until next time, Ellie Tom Wujec's TED Talk: https://www.ted.com/talks/tom_wujec_build_a_tower_build_a_team --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/basically-gen-z/support

    We Are One
    117. We Are One Podcast: Ted Talk - Ministry Training | Part 1 (w/ Ted Shuttlesworth Jr.)

    We Are One

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 52:34


    Our We Are One College students had the opportunity to sit and have lunch with Ted Shuttlesworth Jr. They were able to ask him any questions about his experience in ministry and what he's learned through the years. We believe that so many others can benefit from listening to this conversation, so we opened it up for more people to receive his wisdom! Whether you're going into ministry or not, there's something for everyone in this Ted Talk. Connect with us on Instagram: https://instagram.com/tedshuttlesworth https://instagram.com/davekrist https://instagram.com/tylerkreiner https://instagram.com/waocollege Join the We Are One Fam: WEB: https://weareoneyouth.com FACEBOOK: http://facebook.com/waoyouth INSTAGRAM: http://instagram.com/waoyouth TIKTOK: https://vm.tiktok.com/tGmCPB/

    That's Total Mom Sense
    Maz Jobrani: Immigrant Dads & Comedy Life

    That's Total Mom Sense

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 31:56


    Throughout the pandemic, we've been watching a ton of comedy + Netflix. My next guest Maz Jobrani is a comedian, actor and host of his own podcast, Back to School with Maz Jobrani, on the All Things Comedy Network. His new standup comedy special, Pandemic Warrior, is now available for streaming on PeacockTV. Maz's other specials include Immigrant, which was filmed at the prestigious Kennedy Center and is a Netflix original, as well as 3 additional solo specials on Showtime: Brown and Friendly, I Come in Peace, and I'm Not a Terrorist But I've Played One on TV. As an actor, Maz starred as the title character in the award-winning indie comedy, Jimmy VestVood: Amerikan Hero, a feature which he co-wrote and co-produced. He played the lovable “Fawz” on the CBS comedy Superior Donuts and has appeared on Grey's Anatomy, Curb Your Enthusiasm, Better off Ted, Last Man Standing, and Shameless. He has co-starred in films including Sydney Pollack's The Interpreter, Disney's Descendents and Ice Cube's Friday After Next. He's a regular guest on The Late Show with Stephen Colbert and The Late Late Show with James Corden. In the Spring of 2016 he performed at the White House where he had the privilege of introducing Michelle Obama. As a UC Berkeley alum, Maz gave the keynote speech to the graduating class of 2017. Maz served as the host for the 45th International Emmy's in New York. He was a founding member of The Axis of Evil comedy tour, which aired on Comedy Central. He is a regular panelist on NPR's “Wait Wait Don't Tell Me” and has given 2 TED Talks. His LA Times Best Selling Book, I'm Not a Terrorist, But I've Played One on TV, published by Simon & Schuster. Maz executive produced Everything Must Change, a documentary about his sister's battle with breast cancer which is currently available on iTunes. Meet My Guest: WEBSITE: MazJobrani.com INSTAGRAM: @mazjobrani FACEBOOK: /mazjobrani Press DEADLINE: Maz Jobrani Developing Animated Comedy With Curiosity Ink Media

    The Wellness Revolution Podcast with Amber Shaw
    TWR 078: The Power of a Do-over with Danny-J

    The Wellness Revolution Podcast with Amber Shaw

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 52:29


    From paralyzed acrobat to successful speaker, coach, and podcast host, Amber's guest today, Danny-J, knows the significance of a do-over when life gives you a crap deal. Mama, we are getting vulnerable in today's episode and talking about the power (and the need) for a do-over in our lives. As coaches, Danny-J and Amber both know the power of a client figuring out what is truly bothering them, getting past it, and growing from it can do to that client's overall wellbeing and personal growth. That is something that, as individuals, we can control. But what happens when life decides to take a *insert poop emoji* on us? What happens when it is out of our control? Loss of a job. Loss of a loved one. Loss of a marriage. Is this hitting home, Mama? In today's interview, Danny-J comes to the rescue by describing how to get a do-over. A do-over is different from starting over, it is a mindset shift with a positive outlook. A do-over is something we get to do– we get to try again with a different outcome in mind. It is us saying, “New ‘do, new me,” after we get our hair colored.  But how do we get this oh-so-magical, do-over life makeover? By realizing that this setback (whatever it may be) is a GIFT. We have to grieve. We are allowed to be sad. Any kind of loss in life is worthy of acknowledgment. As we grieve, we should look for Insights– are there any lessons to be learned out of this? Then, we should Forgive. Listen, Mama, Danny-J and Amber both stress that Forgiveness is NOT for the other person, it is for you. You are not letting that person have power over you any longer. Finally, we need to Trust. Trust is something that we should have in ourselves, and ultimately, trust overall that everything is as it should be or will be. These moments in life are setbacks and using this framework we can turn those setbacks into fuel that ignites our do-over.  You in, Mama? Tune in for more! Wellness Quote “Forgiveness is not about letting someone else off the hook, it's really releasing their tie on you and it's really for you.” –Danny-J Key Highlights Meet Danny-J, a college graduate turned acrobat that became paralyzed and had a long healing journey, but within a year was able to walk again. Danny-J is now a successful coach, speaker and the co-host of the Best Life Podcast; If we notice something is blocking our way to success, the block may be emotional or mental rather than physical, it is necessary for us to figure this out on our own rather than someone tell us; After she found out her husband was having an affair, Do-over Danny came to life and brought to light what a properly executed do-over can do for our overall well-being and personal growth Setbacks are a secret gift to a do-over. This is mentioned in Danny-J's TED Talk as she also mentions her framework to carry out a successful do-over, GIFT; Forgiveness is something that is ongoing. It is not a “one and done” event. Even though forgiveness is for us and not the other person, it may be something that turns into a daily practice. If you don't think you are capable of actually forgiving someone try the baby step of “I am willing to be able to forgive,”; Another possibility for mental or emotional healing could be ayahuasca or other plant ceremonies, Amber and Danny talk about this in detail, and Danny-J also has a full podcast episode on the Best Life Podcast over this topic if you are interested. Episode Resources Join the waitlist to get all the details on a brand new high-touch mentorship: www.ambershaw.com/mentor Cymbiotika discount code CLICK HERE: AMBER15 About Danny-J Johnson Danny-J is an award-winning entrepreneur, keynote speaker, podcast host and storyteller. As the former founder of The Sweaty Betties, an online fitness community, Danny-J discovered the most effective method for capturing attention and increasing revenue—sharing personal and brand stories. Danny-J's work can be heard in her weekly show, The Best Life Podcast and can be followed in real time on all the social media platforms. As a true example of "Truth is Stranger than Fiction" she uses her real "Jerry Springer Life" stories to engage with her audience, teach life lessons and inspire others to rewrite their stories and begin again. Danny-J now teaches innovative brands and influencers to close more sales, become better leaders and blow up their brands with the irresistible power of vulnerability. A true expert in starting over, she will help anyone recognize the gift of a Do-Over. Connect with Danny-J Instagram: @dannyjdotcom Twitter: @dannyjdotcom Facebook: Danny-J Website: Danny-J About Amber Shaw Amber is a Body Transformation Expert, Founder of The Wellness Revolution, motivational speaker, and NBC Health and Wellness Coach. Having built a lifestyle that allowed her to embrace work, children, exercise, and well-balanced eating habits, Amber now works with helping and coaching women to achieve the same level of serenity and empowerment through a sustainable way of living. Connect with Amber Instagram: @msambershaw TikTok: @msambershaw Website: ambershaw.com Facebook: Amber Shaw

    National Park After Dark
    69 - An Ode to Ian

    National Park After Dark

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 54:30


    Today we remember and honor the life of Danielle's partner Ian along with all the smiles, laughs and immense love he left behind. We also discuss grief, in its many forms, and what life after death for the living can be like. Make sure you have your tissues for this one. We love you Ian.  Ian's GoFundMe Grief Support Recs: Terrible, Thanks for Asking. Good Mourning. Hey Spirit (Podcasts). Hot Young Widows Club (Book). TED Talk. 2023 Trips: Peru Patagonia We love our National Parks and we know you do too but when you're out there, remember to enjoy the view but watch your back. Please take a moment to rate and subscribe from wherever you're listening to NPAD! Become part of our Outsider family on Patreon to gain access to ad-free episode, bonus content and more. Follow our socials Instagram, Facebook , and Twitter. To share a Trail Tale, suggest a story, access merch and browse our book recommendations - head over to our website.   Thank you so much to our partners, check them out!   Beam: Use code NPAD to get 40% off your first subscription order or 20% a one-time purchase  Microdose: Use code NPAD to get free shipping and 30% off your first order. ZBiotics: Get 15% off your first order when you use code NPAD

    The Meb Faber Show
    #425 – Dan Ariely, Irrational Capital – Investing in Human Capital

    The Meb Faber Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 56:34


    Today's guest is Dan Ariely, a Founding Partner of Irrational Capital, leading behavioral economist, and author of six books. Dan's Ted Talks have been viewed over 10 million times. In today's episode, Dan starts by sharing what some of his research around finance and investing. We touch on how we can encourage people to save more, the mental challenges with hedging, retirement planning, and why he's a fan of annuities. Then we dive into his newest project, Irrational Capital, and the launch of an ETF with a killer ticker: HAPY. He shares an overview of the strategy and what research into the Human Capital factor says about what leaders can do to help their employees and company thrive.   Interested in hearing from another behavioral economist? Check out episode 337 with Nobel laureate Richard Thaler. ----- Follow Meb on Twitter, LinkedIn and YouTube For detailed show notes, click here To learn more about our funds and follow us, subscribe to our mailing list or visit us at cambriainvestments.com ----- Today's episode is sponsored by the Bonner Private Wine Partnership.  Founded in 2019 by Will Bonner, the Bonner Private Wine Partnership is a group of wine lovers who come together to import great, small batch wines that might otherwise get overlooked by large importers. Click here to get 4 bottles of wine for almost half off plus free shipping. ----- Interested in sponsoring the show? Email us at Feedback@TheMebFaberShow.com ----- Past guests include Ed Thorp, Richard Thaler, Jeremy Grantham, Joel Greenblatt, Campbell Harvey, Ivy Zelman, Kathryn Kaminski, Jason Calacanis, Whitney Baker, Aswath Damodaran, Howard Marks, Tom Barton, and many more.  ----- Meb's invested in some awesome startups that have passed along discounts to our listeners. Check them out here! 

    The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.
    How To Create A Happy Mind And Happy Life with Dr. Rangan Chatterjee

    The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 76:22


    This episode is brought to you by Gut Food, Rupa Health, BiOptimizers, and Beekeeper's Natural.As humans, we're natural storytellers. We like telling our friends the funny thing that happened at work, but we're also really good at making up stories about things that happen in life and applying them to our identity and worldview. We can start believing these stories all too easily. But, they're actually just stories! And we have a choice about what we believe and how we create our reality. I'm so excited to share this conversation I recently had with my good friend Dr. Rangan Chatterjee, all about cultivating greater health and happiness by breaking down the barriers we've put up in our own minds. Dr. Rangan Chatterjee is regarded as one of the most influential doctors in the UK. Host of the #1 Apple podcast, Feel Better, Live More, and presenter of BBC 1's Doctor in the House, Dr. Chatterjee is the author of 5 Sunday Times bestselling books and his TED Talk, “How to Make Diseases Disappear,” has now been viewed over 4.8 million times. His newest book is Happy Mind, Happy Life: The New Science of Mental Well-Being.This episode is brought to you by Gut Food, Rupa Health, BiOptimizers, and Beekeeper's Natural.​​Gut Food uses the power of three critical gut-supporting components—prebiotics, probiotics, and polyphenols—and five ingredients at clinically validated dosages to help reduce inflammation, support the growth of beneficial gut bacteria, improve digestion and bloating, and support mood & energy. Check it out at gutfood.com.Check out a free, live demo with a Q&A or create an account at RupaHealth.com.Go to magbreakthrough.com/hyman and use code hyman10 at checkout for 10% off your next order of BiOptimizers Magnesium Breakthrough.Beekeeper's Natural have created a B.Fueled Bee Pollen and B.Powered Superfood honey that I've been loving. Head over to beekeepersnaturals.com/HYMAN and use code HYMAN for 25% off.Here are more details from our interview (audio version / Apple Subscriber version): The three pillars of core happiness (7:35 / 3:13)What we can learn from Holocaust survivors about happiness (10:58 / 7:06) Using moments of social friction to your own benefit (14:42 / 11:00) How happiness affects our health (20:28 / 16:22) The connection between illness and forgiveness (29:28 / 23:50) How your brain reacts when you're triggered (34:29 / 29:14)Training your brain for happiness (36:12 / 30:16) Dr. Chatterjee's morning routine (42:58 / 37:19) How your inner voice is affecting your happiness and health (46:20 / 41:32) Toxic positivity and happiness in the midst of grief and loss (1:02:59 / 57:22) Get a copy of Dr. Chatterjee's new book, Happy Mind, Happy Life: The New Science of Mental Well-Being, here. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

    The Brave Table with Dr. Neeta Bhushan
    Quddus: Trusting Your Intuition, Harnessing It for Good, & the Power of Uncomfortable Conversations

    The Brave Table with Dr. Neeta Bhushan

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 48:40


    Hey, Brave Table fam! I have a MAJOR episode for you. I used to run home to catch this man on Total Request Live (all you Millennials know what I'm talking about). My guest today is Quddus — yup, the TRL host who took over for Carson Daly, the man responsible for getting Kanye West on MTV, and the interviewer of choice for celebrities like Chris Rock and Beyonce — among tons of other accolades and accomplishments like being featured in Vice Magazine, Time, and TedX.    Today, Quddus is a Master Coach, the Founder of The Creator Incubator, and about to write his first book and launch his podcast. We follow the thread that took him from a pop culture icon on our TV screens to a mentor for creatives, artists, and entrepreneurs. Plus, he shares the incredible stories he experienced on his journey (like his aha! moment on live TV with Kanye…) Quddus shows us that when you trust your gut instincts, even when it doesn't make sense at the time, magic happens. I'm certain this conversation will inspire you to follow your intuition, even if it means abandoning the life you've created for one that's more aligned with who you are and what you believe.     What you'll get out of this episode… -  The story of Quddus's intercultural upbringing, his family dynamics, and how he went from being a kid with a passion for music living in Toronto to an international star on MTV -  How to trust your inner voice, even when it means walking away from your current success -  How to have tough conversations and the breakthrough moments they can provide -  Trusting that you will always be in the right place, at exactly the right time - Getting over your imposter syndrome - How to harness the power of social media to create a platform for yourself, and use it for good - The value of staying true to your core values, and not just chasing likes and clicks - Actionable advice to use for your personal brand - Healing through divorce and sudden life changes   If you loved this episode, make sure you check out…    - Visit www.quddus.co for more on his book and podcast, and find Quddus on Instagram at https://www.instagram.com/quddus/  - Listen to his Ted Talk and get a behind-the-scenes look at what happened with Kanye https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KwTZwp_f5x4 - Trusting your intuition with Daniela Woerner https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/daniela-woerner-navigating-divorce-grief-loss-motherhood/id1608226580?i=1000559966091  - More on embracing the duality of emotions https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/solocast-embracing-the-duality-of-our/id1608226580?i=1000565132212  - How to have tough conversations https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/ghosting-setting-boundaries-what-does-it-really-say/id1608226580?i=1000558858100  - Check out the book Quddus is reading now https://www.amazon.com/Shoe-Dog-Memoir-Creator-Nike/dp/1501135910 Thanks for listening, and I hope you loved this episode! If you did, please consider leaving a 5-star review to help others find and benefit from the show.  After you do, send a screenshot of your review to support@globalgrit.co to receive my course on Emotional Mastery as my FREE gift to you. Thanks for helping us get to 100 reviews this month! So grateful for you all.

    Hysteria 51
    Steven Kotler: The Devil's Dictionary | 292

    Hysteria 51

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 61:27


    Brent and David are joined this week by Steven Kotler to talk his new book, The Devil's Dictionary. Steven is a New York Times-bestselling author; we are talking nine bestsellers out of thirteen books total... How awesome is that?!?! And he has a fascinating array of books, such as The Art of Impossible, Tomorrowland, The Rise of Superman, Last Tango in Cyberspace, and many more. Not one to rest, he is also an award-winning journalist (nominated for 2 Pulitzer Prizes), he has done his own Ted Talk, and he is the Executive Director of the Flow Research Collective—a peak performance research and training institute that researches the neuroscience of flow states and trains individuals to harness the power of flow so they can achieve more, faster. Plus, near and dear to our hearts here at H51, Steven is a dog lover and cofounder of the Rancho de Chihuahua, a hospice and special needs dog sanctuary. Steven stops by to talk about how he uses fiction not just to entertain, but to generate dialogue and discussions to alert others of climate change and shed light on existing technologies that could combat climate change now. About The Devil's Dictionary: In The Devil's Dictionary, when a routine em-tracking job goes sideways and em-trackers themselves start disappearing, Lion finds himself not knowing who to trust in a life and death race to uncover the truth. And when the trail leads to the world's first mega-linkage, a continent-wide national park advertised as the best way to stave off environmental collapse, and exotic animals unlike any on Earth start showing up―Lion's quest for truth becomes a fight for the survival of the species. Packed with intrigue and heart-pounding action, marked by unforgettable characters and vivid storytelling, filled with science-based brilliance and cult comic touches, The Devil's Dictionary is Steven Kotler at his thrilling science fiction best. Special thanks to this week's research sources: Books The Devil's Dictionary | Steven Kotler 978-1250202093 Videos How to open up the next level of human performance - https://youtu.be/7xnbUT3rOvQ Websites NAPA Green - https://napagreen.org/the-benefits-of-biochar/ Quartz - https://qz.com/2055951/climeworks-is-opening-the-worlds-biggest-carbon-removal-machine/ Flow Research Collective - https://www.flowresearchcollective.com/ Steven Kotler - https://www.stevenkotler.com/ Flow Research Collective Radio - https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/flow-research-collective-radio/id1520229508 Email us your favorite WEIRD news stories: weird@hysteria51.com Support the Show Get exclusive content & perks as well as an ad and sponsor free experience at https://www.patreon.com/Hysteria51 from just $1 Shop Be the Best Dressed at your Cult Meeting! https://www.teepublic.com/stores/hysteria-51?ref_id=4106 Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/Hysteria51 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    The Thought Leader Revolution Podcast | 10X Your Impact, Your Income & Your Influence

    As a comedian, K-von has faced all kinds of resistance; from the community, family, friends, and woke culture. But despite these, he's managed to build his own brand and make himself marketable, travelling the world to deliver his message of fun and freedom. K-VON has appeared on NETFLIX, NBC's ‘Last Comic Standing', Dry Bar Comedy, and he's hosted a popular TED Talk. He also hosts his own podcast called The Right Show Podcast and he's written the book, Once You Go Persian…   Expert action steps; the four F's: Fitness Funny Family Finances   You can find K-VON on YouTube. Here's a link to the airplane mask clip. Check out his book, Once You Go Persian... For tour dates, including Vancouver BC, click here. And for more information and content, check out k-voncomedy.com.   Visit eCircleAcademy.com and book a success call with Nicky to take your practice to the next level.

    London Real
    TED Talk

    London Real

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 16:38


    Watch this TED Talk:  https://londonreal.tv/banker-to-broadcaster-ted-talk/  

    R.O.G. Return on Generosity
    89. Amber Hikes - Weaponize Your Privilege

    R.O.G. Return on Generosity

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 29:58


    89. Amber Hikes - Weaponize Your Privilege “If allyship is about solidarity, accompliceship is about leveraging your privilege, like kind of weaponizing your own power… I'm not just here to cheer you on. I'm here to fight with you like it's my own fight and accomplices believe in their bones that their comfort is less important than someone else's liberation.” Guest Info: Amber Hikes (they/she) is a social justice advocate, community organizer, TED Talk Speaker, and unapologetically queer and Black. As the ACLU's first Chief Equity and Inclusion Officer, they provide vision, leadership, and direction for the ACLU's nationwide strategy to support equity, diversity, and inclusion (EDI) across all aspects of the organization's work and efforts. Amber serves as both the internal and external ambassador on the importance of EDI as a crucial cornerstone of the ACLU's culture of belonging.   In 2017, Amber introduced the world to the More Color, More Pride flag, launching a global conversation around anti-racisim in the LGBTQ community. On the heels of this monumental work, Amber released a TED Talk helping all of us be better mentors, sponsors, and believers in collective liberation. With 2 million views, Amber's TED Talk has built a network of intersectional accomplices changing the landscape of equity, inclusion, and belonging in the workplace. Prior to joining the ACLU, Amber served as the Executive Director of the Philadelphia Mayor's Office of LGBTQ Affairs where they developed policy and served as the principal advisor to the Mayor on issues that affect the LGBTQ community. At the Mayor's Office, Hikes set their sights on fighting and advocating for the most impacted populations within the LGBTQ community – specifically youth, elders, immigrants, transgender people, and people of color. In their time leading the office, Amber advocated for anti-discrimination legislation at the municipal level, passed one of the nation's most trans-inclusive police policies and added black and brown stripes to the rainbow flag, prompting an international conversation about race and discrimination within the LGBTQ community. A community organizer from an early age, Amber's full-time career began in education access advocacy—as the youngest Upward Bound director in the country, at the University of Pennsylvania. The moral compass of Amber's work, intersectional inclusion, can be traced throughout her organizing and her work supporting and facilitating the pursuit of postsecondary education for youth of color experiencing poverty and homelessness.  Hikes has been recognized nationally by OUT Magazine as “Community Organizer of the Year” in the 2018 OUT 100 and by Business Equality Pride as one of the 40 LGBTQ Leaders Under 40. Hikes earned a Master's Degree in Social Work from the University of Pennsylvania and Psychology and English degrees from the University of Delaware. Amber believes in employing an intersectional lens in all aspects of community work and leans daily on the words of sister Audre Lorde: “There is no such thing as a single-issue struggle, because we do not live single-issue lives.” Favorite Quote: “There is no thing as a single-issue struggle because we do not live single-issue lives.” — Audre Lorde R.O.G. Takeaway Tips: Clean your house. Remediate your mistakes. Resources: Amber Hikes Amber Hikes on LinkedIn (in/amber-hikes-69129913) Amber Hikes on Instagram (@Amber__Hikes) Amber Hikes on Twitter (@AmberHikes) Amber Hikes - Wikipedia ACLU.org/Action ACLU Additional Training and Resources Network Diversity Index Survey Coming Next: Episode 90: We will be joined by Jan Siegmund, CFO of Cognizant. Credits: Amber Hikes, Sheep Jam Productions, Host Shannon Cassidy, Bridge Between, Inc.

    The Carey Nieuwhof Leadership Podcast: Lead Like Never Before
    CNLP 502 | Vanessa Van Edwards on How to Become More Charismatic, the Precise Reasons Some TED Talks and Speeches Go Viral, and the Body Language Cues You Need to Avoid

    The Carey Nieuwhof Leadership Podcast: Lead Like Never Before

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 58:40


    Bestselling author Vanessa Van Edwards has studied thousands of hours of TED talks and shares what TED talk speakers whose talks go viral do versus what other non-viral TED talk speakers do. She also...Read the whole entry... »

    Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning
    Harvard Neuroscientist Dr. Baland Jalal Explains ”Sleep Paralysis, Lucid Dreaming and Premonitions: Expanding our Awareness into the Mysteries of Our Brain During Sleep”

    Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2022 62:34


    “Dreams are one of the great mysteries of science. In their bizarre complexity, they can reveal deeper truths about who you are at the most basic level.” Researcher at Harvard University and the World's leading expert on sleep paralysis, Dr. Baland Jalal Watch this interview on YouTube here https://youtu.be/nE15JIqy5rU On the episode you will learn: ✔ Who is Dr. Baland Jalal, and how did he find his way to study neuroscience and sleep, becoming the world's leading expert on sleep paralysis?  ✔ How is Dr. Baland connected to Francis Crick, who discovered the double helix of the DNA structure and Dr. V.S. Ramachandran? ✔ What is sleep paralysis and what happens to the brain while this is occurring? ✔Why is the time just before we go to sleep and the time just before we wake up important for increasing our creativity or gaining insight? ✔ Are premonitions real, and can we access important information from our dreams? ✔Can we actually travel to places we have never been? ✔ What is lucid dreaming and how can we gain insight from what we see in these dreams? ✔Can lucid dreaming be beneficial for our waking hours? ✔What advancements in neuroscience do you think could help us in the future with our dreams? For returning guests, welcome back, and for those who are new here, I'm Andrea Samadi, author, and educator, with a passion for learning, understanding difficult concepts, and breaking them down so that we can all use and apply the most current research to improve our productivity and results in our schools, sports environments, and modern workplaces. On today's EPISODE #224 (that was postponed from April due to our guest's busy travel and work schedule) we are going to go beyond where we've ever gone before on this podcast, and cover some topics that you might have questions about, like I did, and I've found Dr. Baland Jalal[i], from Harvard, the world's leading expert on sleep paralysis, who has published 48 peer reviewed academic papers as well as a book from Cambridge University Press, to answer our questions.   We've covered dreams before, on EPISODE #104[ii], with Sleep Scientist Antonio Zadra and his book When Your Brain Dreams: Exploring the Science and Mystery of Sleep but I left out some parts of the dream world that I thought might be too weird for this podcast, until I heard Dr. Jalal connecting the brain to our dreams, and this changed everything for me. I mentioned on EPISODE #211, that when I first was introduced to Dr. Jalal, his team sent me an email with his Harvard Bio and a write-up about his work on dreams but little did I know that his work would open my mind to places it's never been before, as I began to explore sleep paralysis (something I've experienced—just once which was enough for me, I just had no idea there was a name for it), lucid dreams (that I flat out thought I was crazy for having), and learning how my brain operates while dreaming, which revealed more truths about who I am at the core than I knew before coming across Dr. Jalal's work. I've gone on to study English scientist and professor of neuroscience, Mathew Walker and often tune into his podcast that's all about sleep, the brain and the body[iii] to see how we can all learn more about ways to improve our sleep, which we all know to be one of our top 5 health staples. I did create this podcast to bring credibility to some of the concepts that used to be considered weird, but now, science and FMRI scans show why these practices that 20 years ago were not mainstream, are now commonly used in our schools and work environments.  Before watching Dr. Jalal's lectures, I don't think I would openly talk about the experiences I've had with the dream world, but I thought if I've experienced these things, what if our listeners have also, wherever you are listening to this podcast in the world, and perhaps hearing from Dr. Jalal WHAT these bizarre things called dreams actually are, WHY we have them, and see if they can expand our self-awareness, and open up our world to a new level and even be used in a way to improve our productivity, creativity and results in our waking life. My mentor Bob Proctor was always challenging me to stop looking at life through the key hole, and instead, open up the door and expand my level of awareness. He would say, “Once the mind has been expanded, it will never go back to its original state. Awareness is not something you lose.” (Bob Proctor) When Dr. Jalal and I were working on rescheduling our interview, he asked me how early on a Sunday I would wake up, since he is currently in Europe, and my response to him was that I would wake up at midnight to speak with him about this topic because it's fascinating and I know will help all of us to expand our thinking. Let's meet Dr. Baland Jalal, and see if he can shed some light with what neuroscience can tell us about our dream world. Welcome Dr. Jalal, thank you for coming on the podcast, and helping all of us to expand our thinking about what happens in our dream world—especially knowing that this time takes up 1/3 of our life and that our sleep is such an important health staple. Thanks for being here today…I know you have been busy recording your second TED TALK and that you are in Europe now? I'm hoping you can shed some light for ways we can gain a deeper understanding of ourselves through our dreams, and what neuroscience can tell us about our sleeping brain. Intro Q: I've watched all of your most recent podcasts, and had no idea how much I would learn from them. I really enjoyed your interview on The Ranveer Show[iv] as Ranveer seemed like such an open-minded person. You mention your beginnings on this podcast that I think are important to begin with since there's a lot more to you than we see without listening to your story, so I've got to ask, can you take us back to your humble beginnings, and then how you met your mentor (Dr. V.S. Ramachandran)?[v] Q1:  Until I heard your lectures, I probably wouldn't ever admit to the fact that I had felt sleep paralysis. It's such a weird and scary experience, and you explained it EXACTLY as I felt it over 20 years ago. For those listening, can you explain what sleep paralysis is, why we become paralyzed during REM sleep, and what's happening in our brain to make this happen? Q1B: Why does it feel so scary? I had an experience that if I had not heard you say this, I probably wouldn't be mentioning it at all—but I thought there was a ghost laying on my chest. I could see him (in my head) and he definitely “felt” evil. Did my brain play a trick on me with what I was seeing and feeling or was there really a ghost in this sleep paralysis experience? Q1C) How did you become known as the world's leading expert on sleep paralysis and then I saw the topic of your most recent TED talk you how are you have designed one of the first treatments for sleep paralysis to help people who experience this terrifying phenomenon regularly? Q2: I think it's crazy that most of us have had these experiences, but we would just leave them off the table of our regular conversations with people, since they are just so weird. I actually remember asking a sleep expert years ago why I could “see things” in my head in those moments that I was drifting off to sleep. He wrote down the term “hypnagogia[vi]” and told me to study that.  I can sometimes see people's faces and sometimes what I see foreshadows important events many years later. What can you tell us about the importance of this time before sleep and wake, and how insights can be drawn from what we see so we can trust what we see to be useful? 2B: Sometimes during this time, we can have the sensation of floating above our body.  I know you've talked about this often, and explain what's happening in the brain for this to occur. Can you explain the part of our brain that's responsible for our self-awareness, (Temporal Parietal Lobe) and how we could possibly see another version of ourselves floating above our self? (Sup Parietal Lobe) Q3: Premonitions? Is there any TRUTH to what we are dreaming? Are there messages from our waking hours in our sleeping world? I think there are (after seeing common themes in my dreams from my waking hours) but what do you think? After your research and connecting science to dreaming, why do we have dreams? Are we supposed to learn from them? What part of our brain can help us to interpret our dreams? Q4: What about lucid dreaming. At the time I first wrote these questions (in April) I didn't know there was a name for this. There are times just before I wake up, or times just before I go to sleep, that I can see things. My eyes are closed, (but I can feel them opening and moving around in my head as I'm trying to see this vision in my head) that I think are lucid dreams. Some of these visions have helped me in life with massive life-changing decisions and others I have no idea what I'm supposed to be learning from them. One example I can give you that I have no idea what the purpose of the vision is—there's a hallway, and I can see people walking down the hallway. I know where this hallway is, and who the people are from what they are wearing. I've never been there before, but there's certain things in the hallway, in addition to the people, that tell me where it is.  The last time I saw this hallway, I was able to (for the first time) zoom in on certain parts of the hall, and see photos on the wall, or the light at the end of the hallway, where the people were walking.   I know this hallway is a real place, because I saw a news clip of it, and had this immediate feeling of recognition like “that's the hallway” but the camera in the news clip was shooting from a different angle than what I saw in my dream and I kept thinking…turn around, so I could see the hallway as I saw it in my head. What's happening here? How can see “see” places in our mind where we have never been before? I don't need to ask if it's real because I'm certain it is from what I have seen, but what's the purpose of have a lucid dream? 5: When we are “lucid dreaming” I recently learned from Mathew Walker's research that in this state, our PFC that usually shuts down usually in dreaming, lights up and this explains why we can actually interact with people in our lucid dreams, or gain control of our dream.  I've always just been an observer (like my hallway example I'm standing behind the people) but recently saw that I could zoom in and out of the hallway and see the pictures on the wall--wouldn't it be neat if we could interact with the people we see, or even bring back something to show we really were there, like a pen from someone's desk or something. You mention that you had this experience, and that you put a piece of paper in your pajama pocket. Can you explain what happened to the paper? Do you know how to control lucid dreams so they could be beneficial for us? Q6: If lucid dreaming is real, and I think it is, couldn't we use this skill for improved productivity or creativity in our waking hours? Could athletes use this for mental rehearsal since dreaming of doing something is almost equivalent to actually doing it? What about in the workplace to gain access to ideas or answers to problems? Is there a way to enter lucid dreaming at will vs just randomly happen (which is how it happens for me)? I can't control what I see, it just happens. Q7: How can we “test” ourselves to see if we are dreaming or not so we can develop Lucid dreaming more? Is it like the MATRIX when Neo puts his hand on the wall and it either stops, or goes through?  Can we do this to test if we are dreaming or not? What are you learning from your dream experiences to help yourself and others? Q8: For people to learn more about your work, is the best place to follow you on YouTube where you post your lectures? Thank you very much Dr. Jalal, for coming on the podcast, opening up my awareness BEFORE the interview, and giving us all an understanding of how our brain connects to our dream world. I hope it can help others to not be afraid of what they see during REM sleep, and keep searching for answers to help them in their waking hours, with whatever it is they are working on. It's been such a pleasure to speak with you. FOLLOW DR. JALAL Facebook https://www.facebook.com/balandjalal Instagram https://www.instagram.com/balandjalal/?hl=en YouTube https://www.youtube.com/c/DrBalandJalal   RESOURCES: Sleep Paralysis and the Monsters Inside Your Mind by Baland Jalal July 15, 2020 https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/sleep-paralysis-and-the-monsters-inside-your-mind/       REFERENCES:   [i] Dr. Baland Jalal https://psychology.fas.harvard.edu/people/baland-jalal [ii] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #104 with Antonio Zadra on “When Brains Dream” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/sleep-scientist-antonio-zadra-on-when-brains-dream-exploring-the-science-and-mystery-of-sleep/ [iii] Mathew Walker's Podcast https://themattwalkerpodcast.buzzsprout.com/ [iv] The Ranveer Show Published on YouTube July 30, 2021 Neuroscientist Explains Scary Secrets of Your Brain https://www.youtube.co/watch?v=vJ_7h-OijAQ&t=24s [v] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/V._S._Ramachandran https://www.ted.com/talks/vs_ramachandran_3_clues_to_understanding_your_brain [vi] What is Hypnagogia, the State Between Wakefulness and Sleep https://www.healthline.com/health/hypnagogia  

    CLIMEcasts
    Dismantling Ableism and Practicing Allyship

    CLIMEcasts

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 41:01


    In this episode, we explore a wealth of readily accessible resources and practical tips to go beyond just acknowledging ableism and eliminating ableist behavior, to actively supporting our disabled friends and colleagues.Show Resources: Bias Training: UW implicit bias training, which includes disability material (this is now required to be on search committees and is freely available to the UW community). Disability Attitudes Implicit Association Test (DA-IAT) freely available at Project Implicit hosted by Harvard. Project Implicit: https://implicit.harvard.edu/implicit/selectatest.htmResource Guide for Training on Disability Competence: A resource guide for PT and PTA faculty, clinicians, and students (December 2021)Learn about disability identity from a diversity perspective:Davis, Lennard J. (2013) "Introduction: Normality, power, and culture." The disability studies reader 4 : 1-14. Stella Young. “I am not your inspiration, thank you very much.” TED Talk (2014). Maysoon Zayid. “I have 99 problems… palsy is just one.” Ted Talk (2013)Adams-Spink, Geoff. “Social Model of Disability Animation.” (Nov. 7 2011). UW Resources:Bree Callahan, Tri-Campus ADA Coordinator, leading equity and compliance efforts for ADA/section 504The D Center – UW Seattle campus Deaf and Disability Cultural Center: Student Disability Commission: https://careers.uw.edu/organizations/asuw-student-disability-commission/ DO-IT: https://www.washington.edu/doit/ Disability Studies Program: https://disabilitystudies.washington.edu/ CREATE: https://create.uw.edu/ Other Groups of interest:Coalition for Disability Access in Health Science Education https://www.hsmcoalition.org/Stanford Medicine Alliance for Disability, Identity, and Equity https://med.stanford.edu/smadie/about.htmlDisability Rights Washington: https://www.disabilityrightswa.org/

    Shifting Our Schools - Education : Technology : Leadership

    This week Tricia and I chat with Dori Clark, writer, speaker, author on life and learning. We chat about learning, passions, networking and giving yourself a summer project to keep your fire burning. Follow Dorie Clark on Twitter: https://twitter.com/dorieclark Watch her TED Talk: https://www.ted.com/talks/dorie_clark_the_real_reason_you_feel_so_busy_and_what_to_do_about_it Get a Sneak Peak at her latest book: https://dorieclark.com/thelonggame/ Learn more about her books: https://dorieclark.com/books/

    Fadam and Friends
    "Ted Talks & Dead Birds" W/ Zahnae Aquino & John Gard

    Fadam and Friends

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 74:22


    Today's guests are Zahnae Aquino and John Gard.Zahnae Aquino is  a Standup Comedian from Seattle. She produces a comedy show titled, “Fun and Flirty” and co-produces a weekly improv show titled “Off the Top” with Comedian Jesse Warren.John Gard is a return guest and stand up comedian.In today's episode, the three discuss: Zahnae's foray into the stand up comedy scene and her first open mic (04:37), her experience giving a TEDTalk and how her background in Ethical Virtual Reality led her there (13:01), and Zahnae tells the unbelievable story of her bird, which she lovingly named Motorolla Razor, some Lumpia, and one, two or three deaths (59:00)AND SO MUCH MORE!Follow Zahahanae: @zahahanaeFollow John Gard: @johnthegardFollow the Pod: @fandfpodFor more content: www.adamtillercomedy.comIntro Music: “End of the World”, Travis ThompsonOutro Music: “.wavpool”, Jaga“Story Time Theme Song”, Tirey, Jake Allen, and Depressica.

    Past, Present, Future
    Episode 29 - Shocka

    Past, Present, Future

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 56:21


    This week we bring to you a special conversation with rapper, Ted Talk speaker, and mental-health advocate, 'Shocka'.Throughout his time with us, Shocka spoke candidly on his mental-health struggles, which lead him to being section three times; he opens up on his youthful years, gives context to the imagined downfall of his career and dissects the process of loss. This episode is inspirational.Anyone going through anything, study this conversation and you will be blessed with a new lease of life and a fresh perspective. Take it in.Please do share this with anyone it could and would help - with your assistance, we can reach the audience that this conversation deserves.- DiSCOVERY's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/discovery_rapp/?hl=en- Shocka's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/shocka_artist/?hl=en- Hosts Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lawriewilson/?hl=enThanks - DiSCOVERY

    Jane Hamill | Podcast
    "My Sales Are Down and I'm Worried. What Should I Do?"

    Jane Hamill | Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 13:51


    If your sales are down and you don't know what to do - then you need to realise that it all begins on the inside, between the ears!  When you tune in to this week's episode you're going to learn… Why it's important to get your mindset right How to change your money beliefs  The key to using language to direct your day...and your sales! Who to stay away from to keep negativity at bay If you're fed up with sales being down and can't find a way around it, then you don't wanna miss this episode! Resources mentioned in this episode Apply for a FREE website mini-review: https://fashionbrainacademy.com/review/ Fill Show Notes & Links from this episode - www.fashionbrainacademy.com/worried Carol Dweck - Here's her TED Talk about Mindset Send Better Emails Bootcamp – LIVE dates coming up soon! The Club - our monthly membership for marketing & sales More links for this episode are back on the blog:  https://fashionbrainacademy.com/worried/  

    Climate Curious
    Pride Climate Quickie: Why climate's got a diversity problem

    Climate Curious

    Play Episode Listen Later Jun 17, 2022 3:09


    “I created Queer Brown Vegan because my queerness has been something that I really have often hidden away in environmental research”, says Isaias Hernandez, an environmental educator, explaining how male, pale and stale climate spaces gatekeep the climate movement – but now – thanks to Isaias and others like them – that's changing. Tune in to hear their experiences of reshaping the professional and digital creative climate space to be something entirely more inclusive, and engaging. Enjoyed this quickie? Why not listen to Isaias's full episode on Climate Curious – Why Climate Has a Youthwashing Problem: https://tedxlondon.com/podcast/climate-curious-why-climate-has-a-youthwashing-problem/