I recently had the honor of interviewing my good friend and author Dr. Lance Secretan from the Secretan Center in Canada. Lance is a wonderful thought
“The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing” –Socrates (quoted in the Apology by Plato) We live in a world filled with things
If you are ready to have your personal views altered regarding your definition of “Self” then my interview with Robert Levine about his new book
How many of you have every had difficulty communicating with a co-worker or your boss? It happens all the time, and miscommunications result in loss of
Everyone is searching for more peace, purpose and freedom in their lives and in my interview with author Cindy Henson we explore her personal journey
We have all procrastinated getting something completed–it could be our taxes, getting that medical exam or just fixing our car. No matter what we procrastinate about there is an emotion attached to our procrastination.
In my recent interview with psychologist and author Mary Lamia, the author of a new book entitled “What Motivates Getting Things Done” Mary reveals what really gets in the way of us completing things in our life that need to get done.
As Mary states in the book “An emotion will be activated when it is triggered by a stimulus–an event, as situation, a thing, or the action of another person. It’s common vernacular these days to claim something has ‘triggered’ you, implying something has happened that has messed you up emotionally because it has activated an emotion based on an unpleasant emotional memory. Mary breaks us down into two types, deadline-driven procrastinators, and task-driven non-procrastinators and she explains the differences between these two types.
If you are interested in really delving into what motivates us to get things done, or what effects us from being driven to get anything done then I recommend that you listen to my interview with Mary Lamia the author of “What Motivates Getting Things Done“. If you want to learn more about Mary you can visit her website by clicking here.
I hope you enjoy this great interview with Mary Lamia about her new book “What Motivates Getting Things Done“.
When was the last time you had a strong gut feeling about something, or that little voice inside was whispering in your ear? How would you like to access that intuition on demand?
I recently had the pleasure of interviewing author Lisa K about her new book entitled “Intuition on Demand-A Step by Step Guide to Powerful Intuition You Can Trust“. In our interview together Lisa provides easy to use techniques that when practiced will allow you to access your intuition more frequently and with greater levels of reliability. Lisa has spent years studying intuition and her education and training prior to being passionate about intuition was science and engineering-interesting background for someone interested in intuition.
Lisa definition of intuition is ” a knowing without knowing how you know it”. Very short, simple and accurate. Lisa has ten (10) secrets to accessing intuition and they are 1) Be Relaxed and Be Open 2) No Figuring it Out, No Judging the Answers 3) Fragments and Symbols 4) Signs Outside of You 5) Believing=Power 6) Outside Tools 7) Trigger Your Intuition by Asking 8) You Get What You Get and You Don’t Get Upset 9) Ask for Clarity 10) Where’s the Bathroom. Now while this is a little out of context, I wanted to give you an idea of what Lisa reveals in our interview and throughout her book.
If you want to learn more about Lisa K and her new book “Intuition on Demand” please click here to be directed to her website. You can also join her Facebook page by clicking here. I hope you enjoy this interview with author Lisa K about accessing our Intuition on Demand.
There are certain things in this world that we have to do that make us feel uncomfortable, such as firing someone, delivering bad new of any kind, going to networking events or asserting yourself with friends and colleagues. Author and psychologist Andy Molinsky has studied our behavior under these uncomfortable situations and has some very sound advice to help us not only get through it but to not feel so bad in the process.
Author and psychologist Andy Molinsky has studied our behavior under these uncomfortable situations and has some very sound advice to help us not only get through it but to not feel so bad in the process.
In his new book entitled ” Reach A New Strategy to Help You Step Outside Your Comfort Zone,” he informs the reader that there are five (5) key avoidance tendencies: authenticity, competence, resentment, likability, and morality.
We need to feel, for instance, the what we are doing is authentic to who we are and that it is the right thing to do. Confronting these challenges will help identify the “gap” in our behavioral style that we can then bridge by using the three C’s: clarity, conviction, and customization.
Reach is full of rich stories and anecdotes across a range of professions from managers and executive to entrepreneurs, rabbis, priests, baristas, and stay-at-home moms, and even goat farmers. If you want to find the out how to implement the three C’s of clarity, conviction, and customization to help you bridge these uncomfortable situations, then listen to this podcast with psychologists and author Andy Molinsky about his new book “Reach A New Strategy to Help You Step Outside Your Comfort Zone.”
If you want to learn more about the book and Andy, please click here to be taken to his amazing website. There you will find free downloads, video of his talks and free questions for stepping out of your comfort zone.
I recently had the opportunity to interview author David Richo. This is his sophomore appearance here at, Inside Personal Growth. This time around David and I discussed his new (and may I say excellent!) book entitled, ” The Five Longings-What We’ve Always Wanted and Already Have.”
Have you ever had a vague sense that something’s missing from your life? It’s a feeling that I believe many of us can relate to. Embrace it. David explains the longing for something better is intuition, awareness of our discomforts and desires to grow are a sign of being fully alive. David states that it is when you carefully identify the things you long for–like love, meaning, freedom, happiness and growth–you not only discover deep truths about yourself, but also find the things you long for were never really “missing at all.”
In our interview this week, we explore the “five longings,” that are a prominent part of our human experience. As David says, “Life keeps showing us that what we want or cling to doesn’t last. This fact does not mean that what is impermanent is not necessary or of less value than what is permanent–a common bias. The fact that something will not last can mean that it is very precious indeed, precisely because it will be with us so briefly.”
Enjoy this insightful podcast with author David Richo about his new book, “The Five Longings“. For more information about David click here to be directed to his website.