Original Content

How to become more resilient: A guide for left-brained thinkers

How many times have you read an article on resilience and thought: “That’s great, but now what??”

Or, have you had a friend say: “You HAVE to try mindfulness!!” only to try it and find out that it’s not for you?

If you feel like there’s a gap between recognizing the importance of resilience and understanding where to get started, this article is for you.

S2E10: Friendship

In this conversation, I speak with Dr. Marisa G. Franco, a friendship expert, about what healthy relationships look like, how friendships help us to know ourselves better, and how to start making better connections.

S2E9: Intuition

Join me as I speak to Carrie Stiers about the role intuition plays in our lives, how crises can open us up to new ideas, and how she found the courage to design her own life.

S2E8: Prayer

I speak with Father James Martin, a Jesuit priest and author of Learning to Pray, about the power of prayer and how anyone can get started.

S2E7: Mindfulness

What’s it like to experience burnout as a professional working in a high-stress environment?

How can mindfulness training, yoga, and other activities improve the quality of your life?

I speak with Dr. Phil Pierorazio of Johns Hopkins to learn more.

S2E6: Sleep

Heather Darwall-Smith, author of The Science of Sleep, joins the show to explain what good sleep looks like and how to get more of it.

S2E5: Eating

Diets don’t work for most people, but is there (finally) a better way?

In this episode, I speak with Josh Hillis, author of Lean and Strong, about how eating guidelines and eating skills can help reset your relationship with food.

S2E4: Movement

What if we’re not meant to get old?

What if we’re meant to feel good and move well for our entire lives?

To learn more, I speak with Tim Anderson, founder of Original Strength, about the movement he started to help people remember how to move well and live better lives.

S2E3: Discomfort

Are you part of the 2% of people that take the stairs instead of using the escalator?

If not, what might you gain from adding a bit of discomfort back into your life?