4 Burst results for "37 Answers"
Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"37 answers" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"May lose your job or leave your job now as we go into a pandemic and your life gets worse. Yeah. A core part of what I talk to is a first being compassionate with yourself. Because it's very easy to talk about emotions and we've got a good emotions and we've got to learn from emotions but learning from emotions and going to emotions even though it is actually crucial to our well-being. It takes courage, it takes courage to face into a relationship that isn't working and that feels like it's not values connected. It takes courage to have a difficult conversation. Growth takes courage, learning, takes courage like this takes courage. And so a really crucial part of. My work is not about going to difficult emotions in a way that is clinical and hard and. I see. It's actually rather about going to ourselves with love. And I say this Tom because I think that the world invites us into an unseeing of ourselves. The models that we have of success are that there's an a and Z and you just get from a and B just do it. We don't talk about is the messy metal. We don't talk about the confusion. We don't talk about the liminal space, the space of not knowing which my direction could be or should be. And so I think that when we fail to move into that liminal space and do so with compassion, what we do is passion for what that you must compete, compassion that it's hard to human, compassion that compassion that you don't always have the answers compassion, you know, there's this beautiful Greek philosopher heraclitus, who are clytus describes this idea that I think is just so extraordinary and of course so true, which is, he says, you can never step into the same river twice. What does he mean by that? What he means by that is that the world is always changing. And that we as human beings are always changing. And yet our models of success suggest that there is something known that is out there and it's only up to us to just step into it. And the models of success suggest that something that you wanted when you were 20 are things that you're going to want when you're 40. Or when you 60. And they are false ways of humaning. Because that way of human and keeps us stuck. And so you then say, okay, well, if I change any of the rivers changing, the river here being the environment, then how do I deal with the uncertainty? And we deal with the uncertainty by becoming more adept with emotions because with uncertainty is going to be confusion is going to be doubt is going to be complexity. And so I think really what you are getting to hear is so profoundly important, which is which of the 37 answers is the answer. And what I am saying is instead of trying to just rush to the answer, there is power in slowing down. In slowing down into the liminal space. And Tom an example of this is when we've, when we move into our future, when we move into an economy, when we move into a pandemic, when we move into whatever these experiences are, the impetus is always to have the answer. And sometimes, in fact, very frequently, if we just slow down, there is such beauty and creativity and growth that happens in the not knowing, and I know that you've experienced this, I know that it's not like when you are starting a new business that you suddenly wake up in the morning and you just like, oh, this is what the business is. This is the business plan. This is a strategy. These are the answers. No, there is a space of confusion. Of trying things out in your mind of an unknowing. And so when we give ourselves permission to be in confusion, with my team, I committed at the beginning of the year, I said to them, we are going to treat the messy middle. The space between a and B, the space between the start and then the outcome. We're going to treat the messy middle as a sacred, beautiful space. Not as oh, there's something wrong with me, not as I don't know which answer it is, but we are going to treat the space as a sacred beautiful space. And what I mean by that is when I'm working with my team and we're like, which direction are we going to go in with this technology? How are we going to build this thing we trying to build? We've now moved into a language around the space where we as an individual and as a team, we say, huh, that's interesting. I think we're in the messy middle. Can I get people a mile marker to your superpower here? I don't know. Tell me. Well, you're not compounding your problems. So what I like about so for people that don't know, you have a book called emotional agility, brilliant book, we covered it last time in our first interview together, which people should watch. And the idea of being able to move easily from one emotion to the next, that space that we were talking about Viktor frankl is somebody on your thoughts on. That idea between stimulus and response, there is a space, but you have to create that space. You certainly should make that space bigger and give yourself the time to react well. That seems to be where you shine, where your so I heard a very interesting thing, and it allows me to predict the world more accurately, so whether it's literally true or just predictably true, it's nonetheless effective. And that is that the presence of estrogen makes sitting with an emotion easier than not having it, which makes my ability to predict my wife and why she's just okay, like she doesn't want me to solve the problem. She just wants me to listen. But I'm like, this is so uncomfortable, even her feeling like that. We should talk about emotional contagions. Yeah. But me catching her emotion is so unpleasant that I'm like, yo, we have to solve this problem. Now, when I heard that for her, it's not that the problem is any less painful, it's that being in pain is not as problematic. And I was like, wow, so that is so beautiful. Yes. And it feels true. That certainly defines a difference between my wife and I. And when I hear your advice in the way that you think through these problems, it seems like that is the real PowerPoint that don't make your problem worse by trying to rapidly get out of it. You need to be able to sit with it. Assess it. And then make a decision I want to circle back to something that we started talking through earlier, but there's a beautiful closure that happens here, which is a set for effective emotion processing we need two things and I started with the go to. Going to emotions naming emotions labeling understanding the signpost that emotions are pointing us to and also being compassionate. And we can talk more about that because I know that's a really important part of how to human, because it's hard to human. It's hard to human nowadays. I've noticed. Oh, I think we all live. It's really hard. It's hard to human. And so going to emotions is a crucial part of emotionally effectiveness. But I said there were two things. The other part of it is going through emotions. Going through emotions is where you now say, okay, the value that this emotion is signposting, which is learning or connection, or intimacy, or change. The value that this emotion is signed posting asks me invites me to take action. In other words, I think that in a way, one of the things that you are pointing to a subtext of what you're pointing to is, gee, am I going to get stuck in the difficulty motion? Am I going to get stuck in it? But no, because when emotions sign posted things that we care about, what it's actually inviting us to do is to take a step towards that thing, to reach out with love, to think about, okay, well, if I need more growth, what are ways even in my current context that I could get more growth in my life? And so there is an impetus not to circumvent through false problem solving. But rather move towards problem solving that is guided by your inner core, I think of a gymnast. I think of a gymnast who has the strong inner core. And all of the moves change and the audience claps and there's music and there's all of the stuff that's going on around the gymnast.
The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.
"37 answers" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.
"Pathways? Two more questions here and we'll wrap up. Any overrated supplements, you know, just something that you want to get a chance to talk, you know, it's maybe getting a lot of attention or people put a lot of interest in it, but it's like, you know, maybe we should hold back a little bit in our exploration. Is there anything that you feel like people are either overusing or putting too much weight in? Great question. I've never really thought of that. Naturally, anytime marketing gets involved, you know, there's always somebody that's out there. I mean, if everybody's promising, this is a fountain of youth, there is no. There is no funding. There's dozens that nothing does. There's hundreds of different pathways mechanisms and systems that all have to be functioning, and they require a broad array of interventions. It's not going to be like a longevity pill. That's it. So there's a lot of this stuff. And the same with supplements. There's no perfect pill or thing that's going to work. I think if there's anything that in my mind, and I'm still I'm still agnostic, but based on everything I know, I think metformin probably works, but I think other things will work better, that we can do that are non pharmacological. On the topic of LDL, this is one from our live audience right now from the doctor Hyman plus community. Are there any supplements that can help with lowering cholesterol specifically the small particle LDL? And I guess it's also just comes back to doing a supplement for that or is lifestyle going to make it. If you have, if you have really small particles, if you could take anything in the world, if you're not going to change your diet and give it a start to sugar, it's not going to get fixed, right? I mean, you can take tons of niacin as a drug. You can take statins, you can take the path of drugs that inhibitors, that's going to help, but the reason your particles are small is because you have pre diabetes. So fix the prediabetes and reverse it with lifestyle and exercise, and it's going to work way better. In my sugar refined grains, those are going to be the biggest contributors to ten day detox diet. And exercise and you'll be amazed what happens. Yeah. As somebody who had, even though I thought I was really looking at like the sugar in my diet and the included sugar, the amount of prior to wearing like a continuous glucose monitor, the amount of oat milk or almond milk, liquid calories, and also the quantity of I used to have like, I love sweet potatoes, but I used to literally base like an entire meal on a sweet potato. Bowl of sweet potatoes. On its own. And again, nothing wrong with having sweet potatoes and other things, but there are certain vegetables in high quantities that essentially it's like eating a lot of sugar, right? Exactly. And I was doing a lot of because this was the trend of a lot of the flowers that are made out of tapioca. Cereal. I was eating a clean diet, but it was a clean diet of packaged foods. Yeah. And my LDL small particle size shot up. As soon as I cut those things out, it started to radically become exactly. Yeah, a friend of mine found this healthy vegetable snacks and she was showing me this thing. And I was like, is this healthy? And I'm like, let me look at it. It's like, oh, it's tapioca and Casablanca. These are fine, but they're super starchy, and it's gonna high glycemic is gonna drive up your sugar. One other thing on the topic of the LDL, you recently had Macs on your podcast and mutual friend of ours, max lugavere cookbook. He has a little hack that he put out there. Now I don't know if it affects small particle size LDL, but he reduced his LDL by 33% by using switching from a French press to using now a paper filter, like an unbleached paper filter because the paper filter removes out cafe stall. And cafe stahl is one of the compounds inside of coffee specifically you get it from French press. If you're making it that way. And if you're not using like a filter, that has a dramatic effect on your LDL levels and there's tons of scientific research around this. I went through all the papers of the day with our writer Taylor, and it's pretty mind-blowing. So you can't use the gold filters they have now and you've got to use paper. It seems to be that paper filter in particular is the thing that ended up working. I don't know about the mesh filters if they're too porous. Yeah, it's unfortunate because paper is kind of but you can find unbleached unbleached bamboo paper filters. And if you go on Amazon, you go to your national health food store, you can find unbleached, right? Because a lot of those paper filters have toxins inside them, other stuff. So there's a lot of eco friendly and cleaner paper filters. So we have a whole article that coming coming out about that. So we can include that inside the show notes. Mark, this has been fantastic. I literally have probably like another 37 questions. I know that we could go through and I'd probably have 37 answers that would each take an hour. I know. I'm sorry. I get carried away. And I hope I didn't bore people with my science geekiness, but I'm really deep in this stuff now, drew, and it's just so fascinating. I was sort of sharing with a friend that looking into the mind of God. You know, how do we work? How are we designed? How do we play with that design in order to create health? It's so fascinating. And I'm so excited about it. I came into you. Yeah, well, we'll do a soul series. We'll do a whole series, especially with your book coming out next year. 2023, we'll do a whole series on longevity and just continue to break out these parts. So Mark, I'm going to pass it over to you to conclude us out for today. Well, everybody, thank you so much for listening to doctors pharmacy. I love having you as part of our community. If you love this podcast, share with your friends and family on social media, leave a comment..
"37 answers" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Program. I'm your host, Joe Clark. And I'm Daryn Hardisty. Happy to have you along. Hey, you know I grew up in was born in the late sixties. So I got to experience late sixties mid sixties whose line? Um, I got to experience This rise of inflation, the gas lines that we had, you know, some of the crazy stuff that was going on. I got to watch this peak of inflation, which was actually 1980. The average 30 year mortgage in the United States that your pop quiz for the day. What was what was the average 30 year Mortgage Darren in 1980 think was wrong. 17% 18% pretty clothes on. I'll give you some credit Ronald Reagan and just taken office we actually had an engineer who had 22% was his 30 year mortgage rate. On and in Indianapolis. Know why, Darren Buddy? Your math guy, right? Your former math teacher. Why in the world do you suppose anybody would pay 22% for a mortgage. Well, I think the world would go crazy. If that was the case today, people wouldn't understand. But I I know that mortgage interest is tax deductible, so that would um possibly be a Some kind of a write off. So when you and Morgan decided to get your house today, right, you did it because you were getting a tax deduction. Absolutely not. Why did you do it? We wanted a home to live in. Well, why? So that we could raise our family. So you had three little kids, and you needed a place to put them to sleep right? And that's what mommies and daddies do right. So there is a big believer that The average consumer does stuff based on the interest rates. Right there. They, you know many act. Many economists believe that that is purely the driver. The Federal Reserve used to believe that they could raise interest rates to slow down the economy, like anybody want to slow down, right, but what you have inside of inflation. Write. Anything up to 4.5% is is really deemed okay. Once you go about 4.5 people start to quiver a little bit. You start to hear this word. Hyper inflation, right? You know, which has been a large part of my life, not I am not a conspiracy theorist at all. But I will tell you that I believe inflation is much higher than what you hear in the CPI I It's braced on two things, goods and services, right. I think services are accelerating at a much higher rate than the inflationary rate that we hear. Right and products that you're buying for your kitchen and everywhere else are deflating because we can get them from other. You know, we could get a couch from China, right? I can't have my hair cut in China, right? This the the people who help with the yard. Right. You know any of those services that you have have to be right here. Let's go ahead and and hit this. So what? What is the difference? And if you don't explain this to your kids back at school What is the difference between inflation and deflation? It follows explaining it. I would start with just the value of the dollar. You would say. How much can this dollar by and if you're experiencing a lot of inflation, your dollar just its purchasing power becomes less. It's just not gonna be able to buy as much. As it did before. Where deflation Your dollars. Going to be more valuable is going be able to buy more things than it did before. But there's consequences to both of those things. So why does if that's the case? Was pretty simplistic and accurate Answer. The widest deflation scare the heebie jeebies out of the Federal Reserve. Deflation means that the people who are providing services or goods are going to be making less. They're not gonna be able to stay. Um, you know, the last time we experienced major deflation was in the 19 thirties on we all know, the 19 thirties. You know, the economy just wasn't doing too great. So I think keeping the engine roaring and making sure that people are able to spend their money. People are able to sell their goods and services and make sure that you know, Rick constantly moving up. Is always a good thing. If you start to deflate you make that dollar more valuable than it needs to be. Then that just kind of drags the rest of the economy down with it just because you have too much and then people, you know they can't sell their items to have a profit and only only bad things come from there. Tax revenues. Fall wages tend to fall. Nothing good comes from it. But the biggest thing and I will tell you the federal Reserve. I think his delusionary and their ability to believe they can control the economy, but they certainly try and they have a mandate from Congress to attempt to do so right. They have What they call full employment on appropriate price appreciation, right? And so the belief on in Capitol Hill and in most business schools As if I raised the interest rate higher. By definition, I will slow the economy, right. Um in that might work when you're younger, But it doesn't work. The less debt you have, the less you could care about the interest rate, right? I mean, You know, it's if you're carrying a lot of dead on a credit card, Then you care about this right? But the older you get the less The less that impacts your the decisions that you make. There is no known mechanism to fight deflation. Right when when the cost of items go down By definition, I have more discretionary income. How do you speed me up? You can't put more money in the system. I've already got money. Right there. There is no known and so Now you just kind of sit there. You twiddle your thumbs and you pray, you know, that's that's something is going to drive. Drive you out of this and so You know, that really is the difference in terms of what's going on. You can. You know, we used to say we used to say you can only drop interest rate so far right to zero, And now we have negative rates, you know, So the feat of that kind of well, um, Yeah, well, you know, I've heard of interesting statistic between checking accounts and money market accounts or somewhere around $8 trillion in cash sitting in those accounts right now. Is that going to that much cash on the sidelines, you know, receiving all this stimulus money, All these things that are coming out all of the people who went through 2008 experiencing what it felt like to have that long period of time of, you know of the recession. Um, well, that having a deflationary impact by having that much cash that's not being put into the market actively go into the economy active, you know, The interesting thing is, if you put 30 economist in a room and asking that question, you'd have 37 answers. I mean, they won't even agree with themselves, right? I mean, there. There. There's um There's a lot of reasons to speculate. The answer to that question is both. Yes and no and it it really does come down to who gets the checks, right? So For those of you who have paid attention to the news lately in the marketplace, you've heard a lot about this place called Robin Hood. You know, And what happened is we watched a lot of people open up accounts that happen. Brokerage accounts for the first time in their lives that happen to be identical to the amount of stimulus money they got. Right. And so the money went into our market, pointing out and pretty much arguing that they didn't need the money right. It was going in. It went in tow my world into the investment world. And created some havoc for the record. But there's other people who really, really need it. I mean, we we live in a world and you never Now then you'll hear an economist talk about the difference in The separation of wages right that the rich are getting richer and the poor getting poor. That is perhaps never been so true is right now and and it's because of the wealth index. It's not the income index as much. It's the people who already have assets who are watching a market that's going up, you know, 45% and a quarter on D. Obviously, that doesn't happen all the time that it's been happening. Right. The market even had good returns through 2020 on so you the people who had assets have more. Yeah, right. And people who are starting out have less that by itself creates what should be inflationary pressure, but you've got to get people to want to buy it..
"37 answers" Discussed on WGN Radio
"You figure it out and you win instantly. You can also answer my trivia question. Or you can have your own category. My trivia question in the Middle Ages, a child would be thrown into the river for this purpose. What purpose? All right. Fred is in bet on rouge. Welcome to WGN Radio. Fred. Hey, Rollie. Good evening. I'm actually in Hammond now, honey. Yes, You are. Well, good. I like happened. I'm willing to go there. Well, it's 57 degrees is a little bit nicer here. I would say Yeah. Chicago right now. Yeah. So Brady night hitting down the road. Where you headed? Headed to block C O okay? That's not too bad. That's a decent drive. Yes. Not bad at all. Go down there and get a little soul food, right? Yeah. All right. E think I've got the answer to your trivia questions, okay? Already. So you said it was the Middle Ages, right? Yeah. The wages they would throw a young child into the water. The practice proper water entry. Best way to enter the water. The practice of Cannonball ism. Yeah. Yeah, I guess better than cannibalism. But no, that is that is not it. Yeah. Well. You're my best shot. Well, I'm so glad you can opener isn't either, was it? No, No, no. No. So you should you should be in Biloxi in under two hours. Right in an hour and a half What we're looking at. So we're pressing on. Yeah, it's the hotel. All right? Well, have a good time. And thanks for taking me. Absolutely. First time. Listen to your radio station gets with the night way reach all the way down here to the Gulf Coast. Cool Show you got. Well, thanks a lot and call me again. You're right. All right. So all good. I love to ride and that that is a nice dry 10 or 12 not not bad at all compared to what some of you were probably facing right now. All right, Speaking of a Louisiana Thomas in Covington Welcome to WGN radio again, Tom, How are you? I'm doing pretty good. I'll take a wild guess on the tune sounded kind of like Brooke Betton. That's nice it. I think it does, too. But it's not. Now I'm gonna take a wild guess at it anyway. I know it's good, Actually, it's it's nobody anybody's ever heard off. It's not anybody like that hits, but he does sound like a broke bad news. Nice production. And you, you know, In fact, I looked all over that record. When I first got it to see well, did somebody produce it that I would know to somebody write it that I would know the answer to that is no. Well and That question you had about throwing the kid know our house is in it and that it's not right. But I thought it was kind of funny because it reminded maybe it. Maybe the kid got sprayed by a skunk great know that that's not it that actually would make all the sense in the world and wouldn't probably ask that trivia question. No, this is as usual, one of those you got to be kidding me. Answers. Yeah, well, It reminded me of my granddaddy when he used to ply the field, and he said, once in a while, he'd run into a skunks. And after gets sprayed, I said, then what did you do Something go to the house. And your grandmother put men on number three washed up after I took my clothes off and get washed with water, kerosene and tomato juice, And he said that would get rid of some of it would it would take about three weeks to complete new era? Completely wear off. Oh, man. Man. Oh, man, man, man. Well there, you know, I have been in our sense of smell, but I did it once once upon a time, and I guess I never ran into a potent enough skunk because the way people talk about it is almost with reverence that it's so awful and I never found whatever I entered into being that that terrible but then again Probably just just hit the wrong Scott's or the right. Skunks is the case might be well. I had a friend who was blind. He said. He never smelled of skunk in his life just wouldn't smell anything. Yeah. But I remember My grandparent's farm. It was a damp, cool night and one let loose I guess down in the barn lot had the windows open, but it was bad enough coming in the house that I grabbed the bottle of Nick Saban stuff. My nose full of excess, and I didn't have to smell it, Man. That's after I closed the windows. Of course. Yeah, absolutely. So I I assume we're going to do music. And this is for some reason. Today, my my. My drive with all my audio on it is isn't coming up easily. So I might have to reboot this whole computer who are to get you your music. But what year are you going to want? Well, I was gonna try and 1960. All right. Oh, all reboot the whole thing in the 19 sixties and nice year assed. Far as that goes lots to choose from, and probably some stuff You're going to know so this will reboot and I will come right back to you and don't don't go away. All right, so well, I guess, Jane. Yeah, we'll go with you. James is gonna give us about 32 answers. So hang on. I gotta have a field day with that. Yeah. When the kid in the water, I think he will. But I think Scotty recognized the bumper. So hang on, and we'll hopefully this will reboot sooner rather than later. All right. So, Scotty, welcome back to WGN. How you doing today? Right. How about yourself? Always have the admits divorce in New York City's girls. He ain't no angel. Yes, absolutely right. Nobody would That e recognized this sound from Met the board from New York. Exactly. You're 100%. Same beat? No, you tonight, Right? Yes. Same old stuff. So you're you're holding up in the cold weather. Are beautiful. I love it. Oh, good. Well, that's nice. Not standard Spend. I can't eat. Well, I don't blame you there. You know, I've always said when you're cold you can put on clothes. But when you're really fun, but you cannot take off more than you've got on and you're still. How are you going to deal, right? Well, there you go off two minutes. Yeah, but even if you do that you're still hot. You know, that's the problem. All right. Well, you are a winner. Hang on, Scotty. All right. Good day. Then you'll have a good night now, too. Yes, Scotty recognizes his ad Libs. Well, all right, get down with your bad self. Now we're still booting up. And of course, James is gonna have 37 answers. No doubt for a trivia question. But I believe Kimberly in Kansas City is checking in. So hello, Kimberly. Rally. I can't believe I found you on the air. I wonder if you have the schedule or what? I need to start looking Monday through.