No.1 Neuroscientist: Stress Leaks Through Skin, Is Contagious & Gives You Belly Fat!- Dr. Tara Swart

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The Diary Of A CEO

The Diary Of A CEO

Күн бұрын

If you enjoy hearing about neuroscience and the power of the brain, I recommend listening to my conversation with Dr. Tali Sharot: • No.1 Neuroscientist: A...
0:00 Dr Tara Swart - Neuroscientist on how your brain influences your health, relationships and well-being.
02:06 💼 How to improve my brain health?
13:04 🩸 How to lose stomach fat
16:03 👥 The affect stress has on women
24:00 🛌 How to improve memory
25:52 🧠 How to prevent Alzheimer's and Parkinson’s
30:28 👩‍❤️‍👨 Key things for a better relationship
38:04 🧠 How does intuition works & why you should always follow it
44:11 🧠 How did the pandemic affect our stress levels & mental health?
46:32 🌿 Why nature is really important for your health
47:13 🤝 How to find your purpose & why its vital for your mental health
01:00:01 🧠 What is neuroplasticity & why you should learn everything about it
01:07:04 🧠 How to stop my bad habits
01:10:11 🧬 How do I cope with trauma?
01:16:02 🤰 Can stress affect pregnancy?
01:23:45 🧠 How does neuroplasticity works?
01:27:12 🏋️‍♂️ How do I improve my memory?
01:30:01 🍇 What is the best diet?
01:30:55 🧠 What is the importance of neuroplasticity?
01:34:15 💬 How does what I say affect my brain?
01:39:12 👫 Qualities to look for in a partner
01:44:23 🧠 How is ADHD and autism diagnosed?
01:53:20 🗣️ How does what I say affect my behaviour?
01:58:32 🙏 How does visualisation work?
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Пікірлер: 12 000
@TheDiaryOfACEO 7 ай бұрын
Thank you Tara for sharing your story with us. If you enjoyed this conversation could you do us a favour and HIT that like button on the video! Helps us a lot ❤ share your favourite part of the convo below 👇🏾
@batzmaru2010 7 ай бұрын
where the f*ck are the bookmarks????? Are you getting lazy with 3.39 mln subs.????????? 😉
@EddieExplores 7 ай бұрын
Can anyone give me advice on how to make better KZbin videos?
@user-rr1jw9cz1u 7 ай бұрын
Done ! Amazing guest. I really appreciate your follow up questions! They are natural & necessary! Thank you!!!
@gloriajonsson7668 7 ай бұрын
Great interview!!! I’m happy that you are learning Portuguese. I’m from Rio de Janeiro but living in Sweden. If you need any help…I’m here😊 By the way… I love your channel!!👏🏻👏🏻💕
@johnowens5342 7 ай бұрын
I listen to Jordan Peterson, Triggernomatry, PBD, and others. Your content is great, and I have enjoyed your videos as well.
@carmenburnham1088 7 ай бұрын
I have always needed 8 hours sleep. Also, In 42 years of marriage my husband and I never slept apart. I strongly believe in couples sleeping together. I never had a problem getting a full night’s sleep all my life until he passed away 5 years ago. . Now I realize listening to this broadcast that it has to do with cortisol levels because of my husband no longer being with me. Not having him here has been stressful for me. I miss him terribly. His passing has been the most challenging circumstance I have ever gone through and I have gone through a LOT of pain and loss. We loved each other very deeply. I still love him. I am getting better and I know this is all a part of the grief journey. Blessings and peace to all who are on this journey of grief and to all who aren’t as well. We all need peace. ❤️
@wildonez3076 7 ай бұрын
It's so beautiful to to know that a love like that could still exist!!
@mariahatthemoment 7 ай бұрын
My condolences, I hope you find solace, comfort and rest in this new chapter 💕.
@M.Sid9.3 7 ай бұрын
What was the keys to your beautiful marriage?
@carmenburnham1088 7 ай бұрын
@@wildonez3076 thank you so much. How kind of you. We really worked hard at our marriage but it was true love. We were crazy for each other. My husband was an extraordinary man.
@carmenburnham1088 7 ай бұрын
@@mariahatthemoment gosh! How dear of you to say that. Thank you. Blessings ❤️
@nicholnunn8074 7 ай бұрын
I’ve had chronic fatigue from past illnesses and every day I would wake up and throughout the day repeat things like “I’m so tired”, “I’m exhausted”. Then one day I decided I was going to stop telling myself that. I couldn’t bring myself to say something like “I feel well rested” but instead would say things like “I’m ready to get this day going”. It has really improved how I feel.
@KalinaAngell 7 ай бұрын
Thank you for sharing this! 🙏🏻❤ I've dealt with chronic fatigue since my preteens and I am going to use your technique. Thank you again. ❤
@MzCR73 7 ай бұрын
Power of suggestion ❤
@victorallright2331 7 ай бұрын
This is amasing. Hope you tested yourself for irons, thyroids , etc
@thePapermino 7 ай бұрын
Thank you for sharing
@balwinderkaur2061 7 ай бұрын
Thanks for sharing
@CatherineAlas-ys8rn Ай бұрын
Every family has that one person who will break the family financial struggle, I hope i become the one. but how?
@ReyanBenson Ай бұрын
Find quality stocks that have long term potential, and ride with those stocks. I have found it takes someone who is very familiar with the market to make such good picks.
@BridgetNelson-di9kc Ай бұрын
A lot of folks downplay the role of advlsors until being burnt by their own emotions. I remember couple summers back, after my lengthy divorce, I needed a good boost to help my business stay afloat, hence I researched for licensed advisors and came across someone of utmost qualifications. She's helped grow my reserve notwithstanding inflation, from $275k to $850k.
@BrainHarrow Ай бұрын
I could really use a recomendation for a trust worthy planner like you have.
@BridgetNelson-di9kc Ай бұрын
Not to blow her trumpet, but Svetlana Sarkisian Chowdhury is exceptional in navigating tough markets. She has been planner ever since we met in London global economy conference. she's verifiable , so you could just search her and book an apointment. good luck!
@AllenBrunghm Ай бұрын
its super amazing to see others who uses Svetlana Sarkisian Chowdhury as their personal planner.
@NashBrooklyn Ай бұрын
my granny lived 104 years and gave birth to 5 daughters and 5 sons from 4 different husbands who either died during the war or came back home after war to die of ptsd - therefore she stressed a lot - like A LOT - while raising her children - she only had one job entire life with a very low income - so her husbands helped her on many occasions - but at the end of life she was alone - she took a lot of time in bed and ate mostly soft fruits and plenty of different soups - but two things she always had on her bedside table - a small icon of jesus christ and the valerian extract - she would mix a small glass water with 15 drops of valerian extract and drink it in the morning - she says if you prevent stress before it happens - then you will last a very long time on earth - another thing she would do is to keep her room organized and free of dust - she says stress comes from everywhere - so if you want to kill all the stress then sprinkle some valerian extract on it - it is like a holy water that kills evil - be vigilant against stress - anyone who brings stress to you is basically preventing you from living long and prosperous life -
@amandathompson8736 Ай бұрын
Wow....that is fascinating! I'm always interested into the ways people have used different herbs and and other remedies for different things in life but this is a first time to hear of this particular frame of thought concerning stress and I think I rather adore it ! I have to be honest, after reading your comment my first thought was my goodness that is a lot of husbands and then I really need to get my valerian root supply stocked up! I fully plan on trying this practice out in my own life. I wonder , do you do this as well? Or other stress remedies ? I have the issue my self of knowing remedies for every kind of ailment then not utilizing anything lol. I think it is something that you have to force your body to move into new behaviors like they mentioned on the vlog. I'm the worst about knowing great things but doing dumb things lol!
@NashBrooklyn Ай бұрын
@@amandathompson8736 hi amanda, she also was very clear about what the stress is and how it is always inside of you (or everyone per se) since the moment you are born - there is another word for it which is frustration - sure it is a fancy word for the stress - but it has a very descriptive wording for the true nature of the stress - it is inability to take action on something that is seemingly easy to control - in other words, when you lose control or cant control something or someone - then you get stressed - whether it could be a person that you cannot control or a thing or an event that you cannot control - so the loss of control is what the stress is all about - or we get frustrated that we cant act upon it the way we want it to be - so first thing first - in order to not get stressed - you simply let it go - ghost the person for good - as for a thing or a conversation or an event - you simply sleep on it - literally close your eyes and sip on a glass of water mixed with valerian extract 15 drops - you will feel the difference - you are calm and fresh like a rose - and you will have the most healthiest day after day - sure the stress lurks around adding hypertension but in order to get rid of it from the short term memory always have a quick nap under the valerian extract influence - this will lead to no stress = happy dreams at night = fresh morning = healthy day in and day out = long and prosperous life - there is really nothing can beat it - no medication nor alcohol nor opioids nor psychologist nor group chat with others - no thing can beat a stress-removing nap in the middle of the day after a glass of water with the valerian extract -
@Deedor72 19 күн бұрын
Wow 🙏🏽
@LauraWaboose-oc4bw 11 күн бұрын
Thank you for your advice I do take very serious and believe me your a blessing to the world and may God bless you.xo
@mgkos 5 күн бұрын
Eastern European?? 😌 Sounds very familiar. They don’t actually discuss wars in this interview. Most of the world know what that is & what that means. I don’t bother explaining that to anyone who doesn’t come from a country whose family had huge war on their own soil.
@gillb9222 7 ай бұрын
Listening to this it made me wonder what the world would be like if we taught our children how to manage their bodies and minds and emotions rather than some of the nonsense they get taught in school. A curriculum based on social skills, self care and resilience would change the world.
@almajimenez4683 7 ай бұрын
I highly agree with you.
@rodrigo.gibson 7 ай бұрын
Agreed. However, the oligarchs and governments don't want people with healthy minds and bodies.
@Bronte866 7 ай бұрын
That is a lovely sentiment and I fully agree with you.
@artymiss3707 6 ай бұрын
It would be Great if we could support this as a culture but as a parent one can and should take on this responsibility and not expect the school systems to do this work that begins at birth. I would support parenting and child development classes in school-- tho in the current political situation I'm certain some would attack that as well.
@gillb9222 6 ай бұрын
@@artymiss3707 I agree that children should learn this at home too but there are two major problems with that in my view. Firstly so many parents barely get to see their children because they are having to be at work to pay the bills. Kids are basically having to go into institutions such as nurseries and schools almost from birth now. They get dropped off at 8 or 9 and picked up at 5 or 6 or even later sometimes and when they get home it's time for them to go to bed. At weekends parents are exhausted and have so many chores to do. Family time is so rare. That's no criticism of parents, I'm sure that they would love to be able to spend more time with their kids but society is making it so hard to do that. My second thought is, and this, again, is no disrespect to parents but we were never brought up to do that and many of us struggle to understand how to do it for ourselves (which is why so many of us are struggling so much). I include myself in that. We were never taught so how can we teach what we don't know and understand ourselves. We are flawed ourselves as adults and as parents, we are often hurting and damaged snd don't know how to fix it. If we could focus on teaching our children these skills then they can pass it on to their children as more skilled teachers and healthier parents. It make a few generations but what a difference it would make to society. If we are open to it we could even learn to pick up these skills and learn from our children as they learn. I know it's not a realistic thought and it will never happen, it's a totally 'snowflake' idea and society doesn't want us healthy because it doesn't fit what it requires of us and the people in power need to keep us just working and making money and paying taxes etc. But imagine ehat they world would be like if we we were healthier, happier, kinder, more secure and heartfelt human beings with children growing up the same way
@AroseLove 7 ай бұрын
To the person reading this. Even though I don’t know you, I wish you the best life has to offer 🙏🏻🙌😊♥️
@dosplunder 7 ай бұрын
Same right back to you. ♥️🙏
@MsAngulu 7 ай бұрын
Same ❤
@kristinapace 7 ай бұрын
Dito ❤
@simonetriesman9067 7 ай бұрын
Thank you so much, I wish you the same! ❤
@rossmith3379 7 ай бұрын
Back at ya 😊
@jasonbird 2 ай бұрын
Dr. Tara’s voice so soothing. I could listen to her speak all day.
@theonlymeaning Ай бұрын
I feel the same; this particular British accent is perfect and balanced and soothing. I love the English language , especially when well spoken.
@mikeshakur7446 Ай бұрын
Me too! if I wanna lose braincells ofc
@shelbyartist9152 Ай бұрын
@masonbronson3194 14 күн бұрын
@@mikeshakur7446 ok dude okkk
@what163 10 күн бұрын
@leahmello1891 2 ай бұрын
Thank you for this podcast. In 2017 I had a brain aneurysm and stroke and when I woke up in the hospital I said to myself {I love myself, I forgive myself, I heal myself) Long story short I believe that helped in my healing process.
@jondavid6148 2 ай бұрын
wow I can only imagine
@theonlymeaning Ай бұрын
wow, now that's a story I'd enjoying hearing every detail.
@simonameier7779 13 күн бұрын
I had a NED due to a sadden respiratory stop. Alone in the house. I saw myself that I was accompanied by a " being" toword a field of light, and I looked back over my left and I saw many folders with all my projects, and I was telling to myself:"I don't need them many more..." But that being sent me back, saying, "You have a lot of work to be done. I caught my breath, brething heavily. A year or so later, I had a stroke. The second night in the hospital, I heard a strong voice from Up Right toward Left down, saying: " Don't touch my child!!!!" The third day I was home working in the garden ... very little weakness on my left side. ALWAYS TRUST G O D. 💯 Keep up the good faith❤😂😊
@mistersmisties 7 ай бұрын
My parents both had terminal cancer. I wuit my job, moved states and moved in with them to be their caregiver. They died 13 months apart. I was with them nearly every minute of that time. Two weeks after their deaths I broke out in hives all over my body. I had never had hives in my life. I went to the doctor and he asked if I had been stressed. I told him what I had been doing and that I was actually the least stressed I had felt in two years. He said that now my mind and body could relax it was releasing all of the emotions and stress I had been suppressing while caring for my parents. The body/mind connection is real.
@marianneselkey3380 7 ай бұрын
My body broke out into hives after finalizing my divorce. This was many years ago, but the diagnosis makes sense. Sorry for ur loss.
@livinglifefullywithlove1328 7 ай бұрын
what a wise doctor. Not so many out there that know things like this.
@muzzie 7 ай бұрын
@@marianneselkey3380Me, I was diagnosed wit an autoimmune. I am well now.
@prix205 7 ай бұрын
Sorry for your loss . What a great Son or daughter you are .
@justawaitress8421 7 ай бұрын
My condolences for your loss. You obviously loved them very much. What the doctor said to you was similar said to me when diagnosed with anxiety disorder. Dr said I was having a panic attack when I described what was happening to me and I didn't want to believe it "because nothing was going on" at the time the attacks occurred. I was relaxed and in class where I wanted to be or just driving my car in no "stress" at the time. But then he explained it didn't have to be happening at the time. It was a build up and symptom of stress at other times. And I was living in an abusive stressful situation, so, he was right. It's amazing what our minds and bodies are capable of for not just surviving but growing and healing as well 🙏
@JadesFitnessBucketList 7 ай бұрын
Sleeping apart had been the BEST thing I could have ever done in my relationship. I always felt I was strange for not liking sleeping with a partner and suffered in silence for too long. I soon grew resentful of previous partners who would wake me up rolling around or breathing etc beside me. Of course I liked cuddling etc but when it came to sleep it was a definite no no. I feel closer than ever to my partner now that we don’t sleep in the same bed and I can actually get some good rest and enjoy my life feeling rested and awake in the day. I mention this not saying ‘I’m right, she’s wrong’ but to remind people some things don’t work for everyone. A credited doctor should know better than to talk in such harsh absolutes. Within our evolution and what’s ‘best’ for humans there are invariably a cohort of us who definitely do not thrive with this. I for one would be extremely miserable being forced to attempt to sleep beside a partner long term, no matter how much we loved each other, if I meant I always felt miserable and sad from lack of sleep.
@sagethistledesign4926 7 ай бұрын
Yep, we finally decided to prioritize what's best for us rather than conforming to societal norms. What irks me is that the media is calling it 'sleep divorce'-seriously, what the heck? We're happier, friskier, and more well-rested now that we have two rooms to choose from for snuggling etc. I was miserable before; my hubby is a snorer and a twitcher, and he likes to go to bed early in total darkness. I prefer a lot of covers and a cold room, he is the opposite. Weve been married forever and will stay that way because we took this initiative.
@JadesFitnessBucketList 7 ай бұрын
@@sagethistledesign4926 yes I know there are many of us, a lot of my family and friends feel the same. I guess it’s not something you bring up in public unless you’re amongst close friends etc but I know so many couples now who sleep alone and are so much happier in their relationships. I wish more people knew they don’t have to put up with bad sleep, they don’t have to feel guilty for not liking sleeping beside their partner. Life is just so much better when I can choose when to hug, snuggle with my significant other, and knowing I can rest well alone when I feel like sleeping
@TheK7aloha 7 ай бұрын
Omg me too!!! I RELISH/LOVE sleeping alone! It’s my time! My ex use to tuck me in and I loved it! Unfortunately he lost his mind on 6/28/23 and strangled me to the point of almost passing out. I called the police immediately. We haven’t spoken in over 3 months now. He is always sick; mentally, emotionally, physically and spiritually. The few times I tried to sleep with him I didn’t sleep a wink and it was excruciating! Also, going through menopause there’s no way I could sleep with another human being! I’d literally kick them out of the bed! Lol. It’s simply too hot and too much energy! When I do sleep with someone I prefer a king size bed so at least there’s some room to not be touching! There are NO ABSOLUTES in the human experience!
@JayneTasker 7 ай бұрын
Sleep with a snorer Dr
@jillymills1 7 ай бұрын
I am exactly the same , sleep is so important and interrupting my sleep creates stress
@carolinepark4033 Ай бұрын
So glad to hear a scientist confirm the power of intuition. Mine has been my most trusted guide. Never doubt a gut feeling
@evawilhelm5113 17 күн бұрын
In 2017, I left my secure, well paying job and started something completely different, now after 8 years I am thinking to do something less stressful. I am 67 and I feel that life's adventure will never stop until I stop breathing.
@jacques42 7 ай бұрын
00:26 😰 Stress is contagious as cortisol, the main stress hormone, can leak from one person's sweat and affect others. 01:21 🧠 Our brains continue to grow and change from 25 to 65, improving higher functions like emotional regulation, problem-solving, and bias control. 03:19 💼 CEOs' stress levels can have a significant impact on their organization, and managing stress is crucial for leadership. 13:18 🤰 Hormones like cortisol and sex steroids can affect individuals' physiological responses and interpersonal dynamics, including menstrual synchronization and stress contagion. 22:08 💪 Physical exercise can help reduce stress by sweating out excess cortisol from the body. 22:21 📝 Managing stress involves strategies like aerobic exercise and journaling to reduce cortisol and negative thoughts associated with stress. 24:00 📝 Quality sleep is crucial for the brain's health and managing stress levels. Ideally, 8 hours and 15 minutes in bed is recommended for most people. 25:52 📝 The brain has a glymphatic system that actively cleanses toxins during sleep, taking 7 to 8 hours. Sleeping on your side is recommended for this process. 30:28 📝 Co-sleeping or sleeping together can promote bonding, warmth, and the release of oxytocin, enhancing emotional connections. 37:52 📝 Intuition is the result of stored wisdom and experiences in your nervous system, and it may be more readily acknowledged by women, though both men and women possess it. 44:11 🧠 Understanding Pandemic Impact: The psychological effects of the pandemic, such as isolation and loss, have not been fully acknowledged or planned for, and their long-term consequences are not well understood. 46:32 🌿 Nature's Healing: Spending time in nature has positive effects on physical and mental health, and it's essential to make time for it even as we return to our old routines. 47:27 💖 Purpose Beyond Self: Having a purpose that transcends personal gain, like volunteering or helping others, is crucial for mental health and overall well-being. 52:05 🧐 Neuro-Aesthetics: Incorporating creative activities and aesthetics into daily life, like art, music, and nature, has a profound impact on mental health, physical health, and longevity. 53:16 🔄 Embracing Ancient Wisdom: The solutions to our current challenges may lie in the timeless wisdom of our ancestors, making it unnecessary to reinvent the wheel. 01:07:04 🧠 Understanding beliefs: To address behaviors, it's crucial to dig below thoughts into the beliefs that underlie them. 01:07:48 📝 Deliberate practice: Changing behavior involves deliberate practice, replacing old habits with new ones through consistent effort. 01:09:56 💪 Three steps to change: Recognize patterns, understand consequences, and set intentions for who you want to become. 01:12:44 🧬 Generational trauma and epigenetics: Trauma can affect gene expression, but resilience and healing are possible through understanding and effort. 01:26:57 🏋️‍♂️ Neuroplasticity and exercise: Aerobic exercise can accelerate neurogenesis, benefiting memory and cognitive function. Weight training has different brain-related effects. 01:28:17 🧠 Visualization can lead to muscle growth, demonstrating the power of our thoughts in shaping our bodies. 01:30:01 🍇 Opt for darker-skinned foods like black beans, blueberries, and dark chocolate, as they contain antioxidants (anthocyanins) beneficial for brain health. 01:31:10 💤 Create conditions for neuroplasticity by getting enough sleep, being physically active, managing stress, and maintaining hydration. 01:33:32 🧠 Building self-esteem and confidence involves identifying negative thoughts, creating positive affirmations, and changing your inner narrative. 01:39:26 🧩 Neurodiversity encompasses a range of brain differences, and the increase in diagnoses may be due to better recognition and adaptation to the changing world. 01:49:26 🧠 Our thoughts and perceptions can have a significant impact on our physical health and well-being. 01:50:35 📏 Posture and musculoskeletal coordination can improve when individuals change their behavior to match a younger age, as shown in a study with octogenarians. 01:53:20 🗣️ The words we use can significantly affect our behavior, as seen in an experiment with medical students who walked more slowly when exposed to words associated with retirement. 01:57:38 🧘 Visualizing and expressing gratitude for your desired outcomes can shift your brain from a fear state to a trust state, facilitating personal change. 02:00:33 🎭 Overcoming limiting beliefs, especially those imposed by others, can lead to embracing one's creativity and potential for personal growth.
@Koren_Bell 7 ай бұрын
thank you for this!! It helps to get to the parts I need to hear most right now until I get the time to watch it fully in the next week or so (fingers crossed 🤞🏻 lol) Much appreciated❤
@carlozeven9438 7 ай бұрын
Nice! Tks
@benazirajmal1908 7 ай бұрын
Thank you so much for this 😊
@blewdraaz1057 7 ай бұрын
Thank you❤
@8_x_9. 7 ай бұрын
Thank you kindly 🙏 🎉😂❤.
@niamhmckinney4027 7 ай бұрын
Me and my husband have slept separately A LOT over the last few years because of his snoring and problems with insomnia (now resolved). We are closer than ever. Very bonded. Sleep is so important, especially with 5 kids, if you cannot sleep because of your husband's snoring, don't hesitate to sleep alone!! It's more important to just get the actual sleep! We cuddle lots whenever around each other, and snuggle up to watch movies together on the couch, that's the main thing
@lindachallenger1554 7 ай бұрын
Totally agree on that!
@alisonrosemorris2524 7 ай бұрын
Inclined bed therapy helps stop snorring.
@chetmyers7041 7 ай бұрын
Has he been tested for sleep apnea? I have CPAP machine now and snore is gone.
@tootsywootsy6936 7 ай бұрын
There are solutions. Start by taking him to a biological or holistic dentist make sure all metals are out of mouth, root canals out and start an Ayurvedic oral health and nasal routine. Mouth taping at night, air purifier in the room, xylitol spray last thing at night.
@Ktrussman 7 ай бұрын
I sleep near my two sons most nights. My boyfriend and I sleep together one night usually and every weekend. I think its great but I have been told it's bad. It's fun to know the weekend is special and we are extra romantic. I do want him in the house, though. I think I would have a hard time falling asleep if he wasn't here.
@cyndijoylee Ай бұрын
I was born and misdiagnosed with cerebral palsy and placed on phenobarbital and spend several weeks in an incubator. My biological mother had done everything she could do to prevent a live birth. I was placed I’m Immediately into the foster/ adoptive care system. There are very real and very serious ramifications of being born to someone who actively tried to make sure you weren’t born. When finally I knew the truth it was I describable the feeling of understanding finally why things in my were the way they were. Why I felt how I did. Why I responded to certain things the way I did. And why my central nervous system was very strange and still is.but at least now, I don’t hate myself ,
@rachelwhite438 3 күн бұрын
Hey… I wanted to see if you need a friend that also had some in-vitro and early childhood trauma . I apparently was severely neglected starting about a week old and left with a 4 year old for sometimes over a day. This was something I felt but didn’t have confirmed until about 2 years ago.
@jenniferbeams2520 Ай бұрын
I know I have high levels of cortisol. I've been under more stress this past year more than any time in life. I'm grateful I watched this.
@Claudia-lq3ns Ай бұрын
Same. I hope we both find some serenity and tranquility soon ⭐️🙏
@beabea892 7 ай бұрын
“People who focus on what they want don’t typically get what they want. People who focus on what they have to offer typically get what they want.” - Steve Bartlett
@emily-wj7pz 7 ай бұрын
It breaks my heart to hear how important sleeping next to someone can be to your over all health, but we’re expected to have our babies and children sleep by themselves in their own room.
@sl4983 7 ай бұрын
Good point
@karenegert8222 7 ай бұрын
It depends on who you’re sleeping next to
@karenegert8222 7 ай бұрын
Sleeping next to my loving and affectionate cat is fantastic! Much better than with my x husband . That was absolute TORTURE
@oreas1372 7 ай бұрын
Sleeping next to my dog is one of the most healing experience in my life.
@MyOneLive 7 ай бұрын
I have 5 chilldren and when they were little until the age of 5 / 7 they co.slept w me. Hubby was in a separete room:)
@steveaschneider2089 2 ай бұрын
From: Jennifer De La Paz / I would like to commend you on this superlative podcast you founded. This is my third time watching your podcast and I am even more impressed as I watched this episode today. *Subscribed and joined. For someone who was born in Asia under strict parenting rules and now living in the US, listening to your guest, Dr. Tara Swart who, for me, is the epitome of ever-evolving greatness of human intention-ability to go further that quite possibly would take 3 lifetimes to achieve IS very impactful. Every episode i watched from beginning to end has driven me to action. Why this (all-encompassing) "action" is special is because before I suffered a disabling back injury, I was fully functional and doing measurable productivity in my profession to now, hardly moving. Mr. Steven Bartlett, I would like to let you know your vlog is relevant, high-minded, in short, PRAISEWORTHY. Thank you.
@shesssosavvy Ай бұрын
I don't even watch tv anymore. Now I just watch or rewatch one of these!!! I swear it's reprogramming my brain. This one, mel robbins, 48 laws guy, barbara favs. Thanks Steven! You are superb at what you do. ❤❤❤❤
@joelmartin6726 7 ай бұрын
I was 58 years old when I finally cried over the death of my mother 48 years ago, and the death of my father ten years ago. It was prompted by the death of my best friend of 16 years-a dog. I cried like my survival depended on the universe hearing it. The catharsis was completely unexpected and incredible. It was like an out of body experience. I still don't completely understand it, but I feel like a new person. I still miss my buddy.
@DBYouTubeHandle 7 ай бұрын
This is so beautiful & healing. I hope you find new best friends. 🐕 🐩 🐈‍⬛ 🐈
@IlluminaAssel 7 ай бұрын
Sometimes we need something very simple and pure, like the relationship to a dog, to find the point of weakness in us, we can let pass and accept. As soon as we open up to such feelings, there is a good chance, that we can't lock ourselves up against all the other true and deep feelings inside of us and so maybe they will start to find their way out and that mostly very loud and long. I'm very happy that you got to that point!
@DBYouTubeHandle 7 ай бұрын
@@IlluminaAssel opened the flood gate, opened the dam. Love for a pet can be so pure & deep, really gets in there.
@cowoverthemoo 7 ай бұрын
There is so much trauma.. I have had a similar experience. I feel like I've regressed back into childhood. Like I'm learning to crawl for the first time.
@DBYouTubeHandle 7 ай бұрын
@@cowoverthemoo yes, 🥹 time for healing ❤️‍🩹
@Speeeeed 7 ай бұрын
What I like about this show and especially Steven Bartlett is that he gives the guests a chance to speak without interrupting them. It's like a breath of fresh air.
@drwellbeing2023 7 ай бұрын
Unlike Jay shetty who uses famous guests to big himself up constantly interrupting guests but this guy here is fab 👍🏽
@staywellandstrong4199 7 ай бұрын
I, too, appreciate the host's gracious and generous gift of space, acknowledgement, and offering up silence ~ in order to foster contemplation, as well as enabling guest participants to truly connect with the host's audience.
@18_rabbit 7 ай бұрын
@@staywellandstrong4199 indeed! He is a phenomenal interviewer, bar none on youtube. Just noticed he mentioned Dragon's Den, which i think i saw on a TV listing so perhaps he is on a tv show to boot.!
@jewleneb8970 7 ай бұрын
I like that too. ❤❤
@MalkuthEmperor 7 ай бұрын
Anyone who sais " toxins" seriously as if its science, maybe theyre grifting ...althought she surely is, i will explain if youre curious, im too tired atm Have a good day ( just wanted to write my observation somewhare)
@cryptoman2680 13 күн бұрын
This woman is amazing, her knowledge is priceless . She is very powerful
@pgtips1199 2 ай бұрын
What an amazing woman.... I can listen to her for hours! Many thanks for great couple of hours listening x
@JaymeeKay 7 ай бұрын
It's crazy how every interview is ridiculously helpful. ❤
@woodworkingaspirations1720 7 ай бұрын
And not enough time to listen. Feel like creating a 30 hour day.
@ceterisparibus8966 7 ай бұрын
What was helpful about it?
@JenniferStormyWeather 7 ай бұрын
@jamesflaherty9250 7 ай бұрын
​@@ceterisparibus8966watching you troll the CEO
@Shirley-kp9hi 7 ай бұрын
They are so ridiculously full of bull shit.
@dooshimastone 7 ай бұрын
When she spoke about the importance of co-sleeping, I felt it. Because I sleep close to my husband I could sense when something was wrong with him and was able to wake up and eventually call the emergency services and help arrived in time to save his life.
@funstuffonthenet5573 7 ай бұрын
I am eager to cuddle my wife tonight after listening
@TheresaMueller 7 ай бұрын
Hopefully you let your babies and children also sleep with you, too? Because they are the vulnerable needy little humans. But most parents put their children away in a seperate room by themselves whereas they as grown up adults never sleep alone. I bet sudden childhood death could be prevented by not letting the little ones sleeping alone.
@funstuffonthenet5573 7 ай бұрын
@@TheresaMueller Our daughter always sleeps in the room with one of us. Never in the same bed of course though, because of the risk of SIDS. We just follow the doctor guidelines for safe sleep. That is one of my fears though, for them to suddenly pass unexpectedly. Don't think I could live with it
@margaretcantlon9960 7 ай бұрын
​@@TheresaMueller What a Horrible Cruel thing to say about Sudden Infant Death! You obviously have never known a parent who has experienced this tragic loss.Their grief and guilt is 1:44:33 of SIDS. It could happen to any infant born with a Propensity for it. It is a Medical condition, and could happen to any infant regardless of where or with whom they are sleeping. Please only remark on what you Absolutely Medically have Full Knowledge of. Thank you.
@margaretcantlon9960 7 ай бұрын
"Their grief and guilt is Incomprehensible
@janetvasquez610 Ай бұрын
Im really glad she has mentioned how affectiveit can be to be mentally aware of how important it is to have communicstion and serenity...not to be around negativity it affects your system.
@btcpartnersgroup 2 ай бұрын
What a truly likeable person Dr. Tara Swart is. Of all the things that she knows and shares, she embodies it all as a living example of it all.
@gregm55mullen62 4 ай бұрын
My mother died from COPD. After she died I researched and came across an article on a medical website that said chronic stress can harden the tissues in the lungs leading to permanent damage. And she was so stressed much of the time. I also realised later how lonely she must have felt due to one circumstance and another. 😢 I do believe that loneliness leads to a constant state of what I would call “Quiet Stress”. Just a personal thought.
@ltcarlston 3 ай бұрын
I am sorry to hear of your mother. I wish you healing and love. ❤🙏🏾
@gregm55mullen62 3 ай бұрын
@@ltcarlston Thank you very much.
@belleccino 3 ай бұрын
thank you for this! i will try my best to look after my mother
@davidgammon4934 3 ай бұрын
I think that’s why all the nicest people die. Or so many say about dead friends.
@jill-of-all-trades 3 ай бұрын
It’s sad to read you found out too late to help your mother not be so lonely. Is your father still around? Your grandparents? Other relatives? Close friends? How have you changed your routine/life to help them not feel so lonely? Don’t let your newfound knowledge go to waste.
@Sabrina-LosAngeles 7 ай бұрын
I had the pleasure to attend one of her exec programs at MIT and loved it - her book "The Source - The Secrets of the Universe, The Science of the Brain" is an absolute must-read. I am navigating between science and spiritual communities and she is one of the very few scientists who identify the overlaps and alignment between these 2 modalities. A lot of scientists are completely ignorant to the spiritual side of things.
@SRose-vp6ew 7 ай бұрын
As a Christian who has prayed in the name of Jesus and seen cancer meltaway where I placed hands to pray I think a better place to start is the Bible, book of John(just yesterday I found there is a movie called Gospel of John which is the reading of the gospel of John with visuals in the background on KZbin). I’m not saying remember your childhood religion (Jesus was constantly rebuking the religious teachings of the day that had nothing to do with him) I’m saying build a relationship with God. That’s different. The demonic is a counterfeit that tries to steal the good that God has and lead people ever so slightly down the wrong path. What does John 14 and 1 Corinthians 14 say?
@successfulperson3304 7 ай бұрын
I just ordered the book thank you!
@-Collin 7 ай бұрын
Thanks for mentioning this. I am wary of any scientific source that's ignorant of mindfulness.
@Sabrina-LosAngeles 7 ай бұрын
@@-Collin I work with scientists daily and unless things can be codified and logically explained grounded in what science knows to date they tend to put it off as "some new-age stuff". Oddly enough both sides speak to some of the same phenomena but just use different words and language for it. I think the world in general would be better off in being open to describing the same thing in different ways and that still being true :-)
@GorgeouslyStupidThing 7 ай бұрын
@@SRose-vp6ew Laying on of hands is not just a religious practice. Body practitioners also heal (I'm one of them) with Reiki, kinesiology, Quantum Touch, therapeutic touch, polarity & on & on. Those can be done by anyone of any religious beliefs or background. Be well...
@NqobileVezi 2 ай бұрын
Easily one of the best things I have listened to in a long time.
@hipposeeds 2 ай бұрын
My favorite is the obvious respect between these two. it's such a celebration of each other. and of course the content.
@SusanMermaidStory 7 ай бұрын
For years, I’ve been telling people that stress is contagious, but didn’t have “science” to back me up. Thank you for this video!!
@Nay-ll3kb 7 ай бұрын
How'd y come to that conclusion
@Innerdiamond 7 ай бұрын
Yes...we all entrain with others in some way. For a happy person being around a chronically stressed person can become very detrimental weighting down a person into depression. All emotions have frequencies, high and low.
@marisolvicente35 7 ай бұрын
Similar to when people say, you're stressing me out!
@melissaconroy2804 7 ай бұрын
The antidote to stress is faith.
@paullouis1803 7 ай бұрын
​@melissaconroy2804 ...note that 'appreciation is a biggie, too!
@rocheclip 7 ай бұрын
I ha e grown up with allergies and eczema and asthma as well as being chubby in the belly and face. I grew up in a dysfunctional home and this entire cortisol/stress response has helped me connect the dots on the reason I've always fought inflammation. I constantly struggle with my weight and stress management. Now I realize it's stress. Life changing podcast! Thank you!
@audreyheart2180 7 ай бұрын
May you flourish, grow in good health, continue to bless others, & succeed in everything you do..❤
@jenrich111 7 ай бұрын
yes you have high "ACE score" where ACE stands for Adverse Child Experiences - google, take the test and read summarised study. Which is another way of saying "betrayal trauma" & ComplexPTSD & generational trauma. Those words will help connect more dots I hope❤😊❤
@jenrich111 7 ай бұрын
@imsaltylit3101 it truly is. 1990s was 1st ever incest books published. We've come a long way❤️
@simplyk6965 7 ай бұрын
@rocheclip I went through the same ordeal with dysfunctional home life and eczema. My skin issues disappeared when I moved to zero contact.
@ginaswellnessdiaries7491 7 ай бұрын
Knowledge truly is power. ❤
@gillianangus1175 Ай бұрын
This is the 1st time I've committed 2hrs to a podcast. I could listen to Tara all day. Fascinating!
@mariaalejandrablancovalder2679 4 сағат бұрын
I am forever in love with this Neuroscientist because she’s talking about intuition and the scientific explanation ❤❤❤
@Valholla03 7 ай бұрын
My daughter was diagnosed with ADHD at 5. Afterwards, it was a constant struggle with therapy, counseling, hospitalizations, etc. but nothing really changing until now (middle school). In a time when kids are said to become hormonally unstable she has mellowed out DESPITE the fact that we stopped medication and therapy bc of the pandemic. But guess what this podcast made me realize? As soon as she hit middle school she became HEAVILY involved in the arts. You name it: chorus, orchestra, drawing, writing and she’s actually VERY talented. Not until this episode did I make this connection and now I’m awestruck and humbled that something we just stumbled into could be the real solution. Im so thankful for this podcast and I’m certainly about to be a fan of everything Dr. Tara Swart!
@cemanuelhead 7 ай бұрын
The arts have been undervalued in America for some time now. Dance is another why for “hyper” individuals to calmly go about life.
@MrNicong 7 ай бұрын
Your daughter was probably acting out her boredom of whatever she was learning before getting introduced to the arts.
@michellea3185 7 ай бұрын
Yes art therapy is powerful !!
@Lauragregall 7 ай бұрын
Art and movement.. 💚
@baskarbarijatham5545 7 ай бұрын
Can you share the link for the podcast?
@JR-ek4rp 6 ай бұрын
Well I am so glad she got her MD and PHD because she is a very rare doctor who can make complex topics so easy to understand. And her words of wisdom give so much hope for healing and change.
@RLebeauXXXIII 6 ай бұрын
It's bullshit. Completely untrue.
@vitaminhead1465 6 ай бұрын
I got more out of this than any other talk, must be the MD PHD combo she’s effortlessly smart
@RLebeauXXXIII 6 ай бұрын
@@vitaminhead1465 No she's not. She's a fraud. There's NO EVIDENCE whatsoever for what she's saying. I'm a researcher. It's what I do. All day, every day. She's just making crap up. It's a common technique amongst con artists to say a bunch of things that are true and then slowly drift into the absurd. If this were true it'd be on world wide news. It isn't. She hasn't published any research because she didn't do any.
@SlumpTia 6 ай бұрын
@@RLebeauXXXIIIunbiased here but can you educate me on what’s bs about her. i’m genuinely curious & not trying to be a smartass. i just really enjoy learning about every side of the “fact” so i can look at info from a unbiased perspective
@LeCraftStudio 6 ай бұрын
She's also a doctor that talks shit and can't read, unless she can and she is just a liar, idk what's worse
@nhartwig2 Ай бұрын
Dr.Tara This is the very first you tube podcast I have seen of yours. I’m hooked! I had my first stroke in 1977. Just 19 years old. I had gone to bed healthy at 18 yrs of age and woke up on my 19th birthday with 82% loss on my left side. Going thru life I have had 3 more strokes all in my sleep and birthday. I’m still here in this beautiful world. What fascinates me is I live my life by so much of what you’ve studied and talk about just intuitively. I’ve said enough here and would love to hear from you.
@user-hn1mk6wc7z 2 ай бұрын
I've studied and been actively involved in psychiatry for many years. Researching various mechanisms of the brain. I've truly enjoyed listening to this. Dr Tara Swart is spot on and addressed each topic I was expecting and hoping for. I normally become bored listening, but because of her valid remarks, I listened to entire interview. I look forward to following her work. Thank you for introducing her into my path.
@sophiesnooks Ай бұрын
Same here! All of it.
@KiwikimNZ 7 ай бұрын
The best thing I ever did was sleep in the same bed as my babies, into childhood. I was mortified when my first born would not settle, he would cry until he vomited when I followed all the “advice” when trying to get a sleep routine ❤ I couldn’t stand the thought of him being distressed. My motherly instinct was extremely distressed upon seeing him like that and I realised that my instincts in relation to my children are right. I loved every minute of sharing a bed with my husband and two boys. I never drank and co slept and they were always safe. Now that they have left home, I’m blessed that I had those beautiful close years snuggling into my boys.
@interneteditor5258 7 ай бұрын
My eldest is autistic (didn't know obviously when she was a baby). She liked feeding in bed but couldn't sleep with me, she doesn't like physical touch. My younger one was in my bed until she felt ready to leave - aged 11. I don't regret a thing.
@richardcarter9107 7 ай бұрын
I used to love sleeping with my parents. They would read me stories and I remember my dad had one of those blankets that are always building up static electricity and after we'd turn off the lights he would rub it a bunch and then it would look like a lightning storm. I thought it was so cool. Then my younger brother came along and everyone said that I was eyeing his pacifier, but I had my own room the whole time. I would just start thinking and wondering what everyone was doing, because at that age your family is everybody. My little brothers crib was in my parents room and we'd all hang out before bedtime and I'd go to my room. There were so many times I would sneak into my parents room in the middle of the night with just a blanket and pillow and sleep on the floor beside my mom. I'm glad to have read this post, because it brought back really good memories. You both sound like great loving parents. Take care 🙏 ❤
@leonardjackson842 7 ай бұрын
Well Steve has definitely lived up to his promises. This podcast just keeps getting better and better. I watch at least one or more episodes every week day.
@user-wu1dv6jk5s 7 ай бұрын
he is a peedough
@gillianfinch9200 7 ай бұрын
Hope you subscribed
@Kels741 Ай бұрын
This chat covers so much: sleep, weight, mind, body,. It is so informative. I feel a bit sad listening to things that I now know i could have done better on as a mum and partner. Onwards & upwards.
@mr.meticulouslohese7584 2 ай бұрын
👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾👏🏾 Wow! Dr. Tara! Thank you. Steven, I salute you, my brotha. 🫡 always impressive, insightful interviews. I've been already accomplishing the intentions I set on my plate piling up so hearing this and being approved yesterday for something I was working on is all proof of how honest action leads to closer satisfaction pertaining to the pursuit of your will.
@RuthinaLynnBrown-ks1li 5 ай бұрын
I feel so honored and privileged to have found this podcast. When one is ready, a Teacher comes forth.
@ptd-up9ke 5 ай бұрын
That was poetic
@lisah9709 5 ай бұрын
And true💯
@michellederoubaix6186 5 ай бұрын
So true@@lisah9709
@Riahcain 5 ай бұрын
Me too!
@MeoArts22 7 ай бұрын
I love how she confidently stopped him in his tracks when he said that we’d have to redesign society- you can start with yourself 🎉 There are already TONS of communities out there with people who don’t do the things he mentioned. Millions of people are realizing how porn is damaging themselves and choosing to stop. Many people understand that being celibate actually increases your capacity to function in life and level up so to speak. The evidence is out there. You don’t need tinder to meet people. The more you do your research and work on yourself and raising your vibration, the more you will see that there’s a whole other world out there
@Chopsyochops 7 ай бұрын
This sounds like how life and dating was back in the 90s before Internet or easy access to porn.
@FreedomofSpeech865 7 ай бұрын
They are also tons of people having great sex and feeling very good because it releases feel-good chemicals in the body. There isn’t just one way to go through life!
@juliefall2892 7 ай бұрын
@@FreedomofSpeech865 tons of people with incurable stds too.
@ohwellwhateverr 7 ай бұрын
@@juliefall2892 Avoiding STDs is very easy. Stay faithful and monogamous, simple as. If you want to be a promiscuous slut, pay the price.
@diarysawan 7 ай бұрын
​@@juliefall2892 Some of us are in long term relationships and get tested before starting one ... not everyone is sleeping around
@premiumitservice755 2 ай бұрын
Her smile can heal. Thanks steven for always bringing experts
@danielgpmarques 16 күн бұрын
Not only this amazing podcast but also the awesome comments in this videos, are for me a hope on humanity and everything we are "forced" to think it doesn't exist anymore. A world of thanks to this channel and everyone making civil and caring comments on every video.
@HeatherBeene 4 ай бұрын
This was an amazing interview and the best 2 hours I’ve spent on KZbin in years. She is clearly brilliant and he is a wonderful interviewer. Well done.
@nicholagrady2403 4 ай бұрын
Same ❤️
@jill-of-all-trades 3 ай бұрын
Brilliant and sexiest when “ guhlz” work in offices and not women.
@jill-of-all-trades 3 ай бұрын
Brilliant and sexist when “ guhlz” work in offices and not women.
@busraok6823 3 ай бұрын
Same ♥️
@abdumuminkhan8268 3 ай бұрын
she made many a claim which were not strongly supported by scientific research... be careful what you believe
@kimbogal 7 ай бұрын
Can confirm, I did the fitness visualization experiment. I visualized myself working on the cross trainer and treadmill, seeing that I had burned loads of calories, feeling the sweat drip down my forehead. I lost 5 pounds without even leaving the house. It's wild what our brains can do with visualization.
@ElinWinblad 7 ай бұрын
Can visualization of hard core running cause the same heart issues that long term runners have? (They don’t live to old age)
@danix454 7 ай бұрын
But 15 pounds is normal fluctuations from water weight. 5 pounds is nothing.
@goldenparachute392 7 ай бұрын
@@danix454😂 how big does one have to be? 15 pounds of fluctuation is huge
@jennybensaidane922 7 ай бұрын
Be careful dont sellout soul steve when you meet up with Yuvel Noah Harai he is evil- so disappointed you went with the flow re: RB - be your own person 🎉
@browhatif 7 ай бұрын
@michaelpalosaari9460 2 ай бұрын
I absolutely loved this conversation. I now feel more validated in some of the practices I have engaged in throughout the years and how exciting it is to learn more about the open access to an even more stimulating life experience through vocabulary and very simple gratitude practices. This kept me deeply engaged and now I’ll be silent and let this conversation soak in even deeper. One thing I did while listening to this was sit on the ground out with my 3 horses. I noticed how all three came around me, got sleepy and one after the other, lay down near me. Much love to you both.
@user-el6cz5po1u Ай бұрын
This is making so much sense thank you so much for having her as your guest I've been going through this for 9 years and it all I know I know what to do after 9:00 long years I finally know what I need to do and what my what's causing my ongoing skin infection and belly fat that I can't lose thank you so much
@mlou7432 7 ай бұрын
I just left a 34- year marriage that destroyed my spirit and caused me anxiety. My arms, legs and face do not look fat but my midsection is absolutely fatter than it’s ever been. My skin has also prematurely aged and is sagging and crepey. I even started three day fast and intermittent fasting using one meal a day, for the past two years. I will continue to listen to see what it is she says in order to get rid of cortisol!
@amberpeace7196 7 ай бұрын
She says to exercise to sweat it out, in case you missed it. And also journal to write down your negative thoughts so they are acknowledged and not suppressed 😊
@fuckgoogleandyou8779 7 ай бұрын
I eat little bits six or so times a day...
@Dischordian 7 ай бұрын
Stop punishing yourself please.
@teresahoward5663 7 ай бұрын
U should learn about cortisol first... do your research. You will find that cortisol accumulates in the belly of people who do not get adequate amounts of rest (in bed before midnight), excersise (walking) , and who eat lot's of carbs or eat late night meals (eat after dark). People with diabetes first signs are the tire around the waist (cortisol), sleepiness, and constantly having to urinate. Walking daily (destroys cortisol), cutting carbs and sugar (all the samethings... sugars) and going to bed before midnight (also controls cortisol), changes things.
@TheHazchic 7 ай бұрын
What @teresa said and be careful since intermittent fasting can do more harm when your cortisol is too high or too low. Sleep, walking, EATING, vagal tone work first. If your cortisol is spiked for too long, your body gives up and you will have none, but may think it is high. They used to call it adrenal fatigue, but that is not a proper descriptor.
@debnunez5930 7 ай бұрын
This was amazing. I am a 66 year old woman pondering retirement and all things related. After listening to this episode, I realized that while I have lived… what I want to do is dedicate thought, energy, practice and visualize HOW I want to live my remaining years, this is not a decline but a rebirth and celebration of sorts. I joke that I am still strong, feisty, strong and youthful ( as though those attributes are waning). I realize my perspective must be they ARE me and I want them to continue to define me.
@keskillia942 7 ай бұрын
Seems like you are having a mid life crisis.
@Susan_F 7 ай бұрын
64 and same!
@numberone6266 7 ай бұрын
so happy for you the journey is beautiful ❤ i’m 43 an im on the journey been here about 4 years an still holding on i pray when i reach your age im able to have found the happiness i search for ❤an living it with all love 💕 keep going
@sawtantrapalsingh1026 7 ай бұрын
Great sharing
@david9920 7 ай бұрын
I am65 and have lived a very full life I am male never had children but I see the coming years as a adventure. As I age I have learned graduate for each day
@e.r.3785 2 ай бұрын
Such a lovely, positive and warm guest! ❤
@karlaloero-gordon1388 21 күн бұрын
This is my absolute favorite conversation. This woman is brilliant.❤
@dorthy739 7 ай бұрын
I'm 65 and mistaken for my 30's...I say no to negative people and situations. I'm always challenging myself in small ways. I love everything shared here today. Thank you 💯 🥰💐🙏🏻💛🌿🌻🌿
@truthspasmmedia6822 7 ай бұрын
You color your hair?
@nicolesawyer7117 7 ай бұрын
That’s either witchcraft or people are just being nice 😂
@Belle-yt5pe 7 ай бұрын
I believe it, I am in my 50's and have still been asked for I.D. a few times, for buying a bottle of wine at Aldi. They said they have to ask if you look under 30yrs. ... Alkaline electric foods can see wrinkles and grey hair reverse.
@18_rabbit 7 ай бұрын
@@nicolesawyer7117 byyy the way, it's not actually socially normal to toss out the witchcraft idea since one it's discriminatory and two it sounds idiotic! Being a troll like that is really being someone who is by definition a burden to society. Just sayin'. (i ain't socio-politically correct, and on top of this, u might be best off not voting or breeding, for the benefit of the rest of us.)
@18_rabbit 7 ай бұрын
yep. I'm a man in my early 50's. Pandemic hit and killed my two dear elder friends who were also my brain-trust and also like a comedy-trust, so to speak. Since my early 40's i realized suddenly how toxic some ppl i'd known forever, were rapidly becoming (the men in particular). Had to cut most of them off! It's stunning to see the changes in ppl over time, and how vulnerable some are to socio-political trends etc, namely men, regardless of political orientation (tho mostly rightwing) showing increasingly conservative beliefs with age (in a very pathetic and bad way)
@pat-paterson 7 ай бұрын
I loved that part about intuition. Last week, when I thought I was home alone, I walked through the hallway and I felt someone in my proximity. I said 'I cant hear you or see you, but I FEEL you, who are you?' and I hear my sons voice from one of the rooms 'OMG! This is insane! Youre creepy, how did you know?!!!' He had come home early from school. We laughed so hard! That's intuition! Built in for survival!
@uknowwhoib9676 7 ай бұрын
Not intuition. U heard him with the slightest sound of him breathing and moving in his room.
@18_rabbit 7 ай бұрын
well what in fact happened was your unconscious mind/brain detected his entrance, via whatever signals, be it super slight sounds or super slight air flow differnces from the door having been opened etc. Our brains are hard-wired to detect that, bcuz that's of course how we avoided being murdered by the other tribes in ancient days , who were marauding us.
@tongpoo8985 7 ай бұрын
its not magic, you probably subconsciously registered something that would indicate he is home. Either you heard some noise from his room, or you saw his shoes by the front door or his backpack in the living room. something like that
@pat-paterson 7 ай бұрын
all males telling me I'm wrong.... How cliche...
@tongpoo8985 7 ай бұрын
@@pat-paterson do you actually think its magic? She even defines what it is in the video bruh
@shaneroper5470 2 ай бұрын
Love to talk with this girl about the nature and foundations of reality, and why things are the way they are. Great talk!
@prophetesscharlottebarrett9186 2 ай бұрын
You have the most intriguing program that watched at the more honest program than anyone on this KZbin. Thank you so much.❤
@hermannhesse4 3 ай бұрын
I just stumbled upon this video, and if there’s any possibility that either the speaker or the interviewer may see this message, I just want to say thank you. Intelligent, though provoking content! Wholesome, nothing woke, or inflammatory. No virtue-signaling, no posturing, no propaganda…and a refreshing absence of ego from either of you. Simply a beautiful conversation between two earnest hearts. And as a bonus, I particularly loved that both of you spoke about and honored your partners. Simply beautiful. I learned a lot! Thank you
@Dolores-yt3jv 2 ай бұрын
I thank you for letting us know about this, very informative. I didn't know you tube had anything like this.😮
@6Sparx9 2 ай бұрын
She mentions unconscious bias, however. An idea whose attributed studies have all been thoroughly discredited as presenting bogus conclusions but is still used to push woke ideology. Be warned and skeptical.
@SereneFallingLeaves-eu8ee 2 ай бұрын
Really enjoy listening to your program. 🤗🌹
@rigelb9025 2 ай бұрын
Completely. Even my cortisol-induced 'inflammatory' response waned upon watching this.
@chrisc2412 2 ай бұрын
Same here, I stumbled across this. I've been going through some stuff lately mentally and this has gave me so much food for thought and so much action I need to make to realign myself. I was on the right path but slipped off and this podcast has just so brilliantly laid out my pathway to sort my sh** out again but even better this time 🙏🙏🙏
@sonyapeaks 7 ай бұрын
The bit about feeling safe enough to enjoy items of beauty really resonates with me. Literally just today I was watching the sunset and thought about what I was doing last year at this time and the year before. I remember thinking I don't remember certain things about my surroundings during this time. It was because I was leaving my husband last year and the year before I was fighting him and trying to figure a way out of the mess. This past month has marked a time where the toxic people are mostly out of my life and I can truly enjoy my 3 acres, grass, trees, sunrises and sunsets in relative peace and safety at least for now. In addition to that, I have time to listen to these podcasts and have some tools to tackle the cortisol! I have learned so much from these people and conversations.
@sarahbari1985 7 ай бұрын
More power to you. I know exactly what you mean..the stress of fighting everyday… the toll that takes on your health 😭😭
@gayleloflin23 7 ай бұрын
Me too! Thank you for sharing. For me, it is further confirmation that I did the right thing and the sunrises and sunsets have become beautiful companions.
@corryjookit7818 7 ай бұрын
Lovely ! I'm. Pleased to read about successfully turning your life. Bless you.
@justawaitress8421 7 ай бұрын
Congratulations on your new life 🎉
@sonyapeaks 7 ай бұрын
@@justawaitress8421 Thank you!
@musicforaarre Ай бұрын
Tara is such a precious person ! The video turned on a second time by Google as I was napping a bit, and I listened to it a second time, because I was so impressed with it. Aarre Peltomaa of Mississauga, Ontario
@theadventuresofbracegirl5356 2 ай бұрын
I haven’t ever been a fan of podcasts but I stumbled upon this one and I can’t get enough of the amount of information and I am making positive changes in my life everyday because of it :) thanks it means a lot I have been really stuck with depression and anxiety
@JenMarco 7 ай бұрын
Speaking of pregnancy… my dad cheated on my mom with her best friend when she was pregnant with me. I’ve had problems my whole life with school, anxiety, addiction, chronic illness like Crohn’s disease, rheumatoid arthritis, chronic fatigue etc. now that I’m 50 I’m finally learning how to heal. It’s a struggle but proper healthy diet, intermittent fasting, prayer, meditation, abdominal breathing exercises and making a conscious effort to change my negative thoughts to positive and hopeful thoughts. We do overcome!
@mahindarosarion5163 7 ай бұрын
Have you looked into Joe Dispenza's work? please check his interviews and meditations, he will guide you to your full recovery
@nightmaster6381 7 ай бұрын
I'm sure if we put your life under a microscope we'd find that there are other reasons you have theese issues. But we live in a society that blames everything that goes wrong on men. So the easiest way to explain away your problems is to blame it on your dad. Although what he did was wrong, so is not looking at what you may have contributed to theese issues. Your dad may be a cheater, but he wasnt a rapist - which means your moms friend voluntarily slept with her friends huaband.....but we cant blame anything on women so it was all dads fault. How come you dont mention how that womans actions affected you?
@buldozer8897 7 ай бұрын
@@nightmaster6381 I totaly agree with what you said, but again it totaly depends on family philosphy. If your mother blames your dad for something you will automatically side with your mother because she is a weaker gender and since you are young and mentaly vulnerable and easy to manipulate. That is why you will blame your father for almost everything because the mother slowly manipulates you to side with her even if she is incorrect she will manipulate you with her cries which will make you feel guilty etc. I am not planning to share my story but Mothers are usually to blame when something goes wrong in the family.
@SRose-vp6ew 7 ай бұрын
If your a Christian see what Derek prince has to say about generational curse breaking. Curses and blessings are a part of the Judeo Christian understanding and even found in the 10 Commandments of Exodus 20. If you’re not yet a believer, humbly seek the truth with your whole heart. John then Romans would be where I would start. God loves you and as John 3 says, God did not send the Isaiah 53 savior of the world to condemn the world, but to save the world through him.
@nbtino73 7 ай бұрын
@@nightmaster6381she hasn’t said anything about hating men. Her mom went through something very stressful while pregnant, and she believes this trauma (during pregnancy and probably raising her) negatively impacted her health.
@SharonD.Spiker 5 ай бұрын
Managing money is different from accumulating wealth, and the lack of investment education in schools may explain why people struggle to maintain their financial gains. The examples you provided are relevant, and I personally benefited from the market crisis, as I embrace challenging times while others tend to avoid them. Well, at least my advisor does too, jokingly..
@GiustinaDewitt 5 ай бұрын
Investors should exercise caution with their exposure and exercise caution when considering new investments, particularly during periods of inflation. It is advisable to seek guidance from a professional or trusted advisor in order to navigate this recession and achieve potential high yields.
@AshleyBroughton-og2zp 5 ай бұрын
This is superb! Information, as a noob it gets quite difficult to handle all of this and staying informed is a major cause, how do you go about this are you a pro investor?
@SharonD.Spiker 5 ай бұрын
Whichever firm you select, make sure you get your insurance from a reputable financial adviser, such as *Jenny Pamogas Canaya,* who has dedicated her career to financial planning. Because they will assist you in escalating, navigating better, and completing the task in a safer manner.|
@checkyourself-ish 5 ай бұрын
What Is a Fiduciary? A fiduciary is a person or organization that acts on behalf of another person or persons, putting their clients’ interests ahead of their own, with a duty to preserve good faith and trust. Being a fiduciary thus requires being bound both legally and ethically to act in the other’s best interests. ~Investopedia
@hollygsphpr Ай бұрын
❤ her honesty is so refreshing, what a wonderful interview, just listened during early waking hours due to my recent rise in cortisal levels 😢
@sianrudd9167 Ай бұрын
Hi Sadie, a friend told me to watch this after they unfortunately got caught for shop lifting. Can’t believe I’m the only person that has balls to comment. But there’s one person that has massive balls to do this and that’s you my love. Good work ! to have the honesty, to have the talent to remember that all. Now I understand why they asked me to watch this as it explains the reasons behind his story xxx
@leslietemple4275 7 ай бұрын
A way to manifest a better partner is to think positively about them, especially when there are negative things going on. Really makes a difference.
@durhamrise6207 7 ай бұрын
Very good comment
@uknowwhoib9676 7 ай бұрын
😂 that's why there are more single women and situationships than ever in our society.
@juliefall2892 7 ай бұрын
Gratitude makes a huge difference.
@Keekonuts 7 ай бұрын
Can I ‘think’ my husband smart? Seriously.
@crouchingwombathiddenquoll5641 7 ай бұрын
​@@Keekonutsprobably can. Maybe start conversations with increasingly intriguing subject matter over time. His cognition will gradually rise to the challenge.
@judithboyd4724 7 ай бұрын
I’m 82, and was widowed in 2017. I’m sleeping better mostly now. But I was caregiver for my mother from 2002 to 2010, then my husband got ill and I cared for him from 2012 to 2017. But I’ve gained weight all over. Ugh! But I think Im okay being alone. Loving your podcast though thank you.
@VJShordee 2 ай бұрын
This is one of the best interviews I’ve watched. I’m now watching Tara’s stuff.
@nefertarigoddess 7 күн бұрын
This podcast has absolutely blown my mind. I have to listen to this again at least once and take notes. So much to learn from Dr Tara. Thank you both so much
@lola-land 6 ай бұрын
She’s a true gem. Thank you for letting her finish her sentences and not pushing, rushing her while she talked and not trying to add something to everything she said (like some others did)It was truly amazing to watch your conversation with her. #weneedmoretara
@dodgeme4555 6 ай бұрын
She's a very deluded woman
@eric7964 6 ай бұрын
So whats the reason to always look into someone left eye??
@dodgeme4555 6 ай бұрын
@@eric7964 It makes dopey people think she knows something they don't.
@clariesage7236 6 ай бұрын
​@@eric7964connection, eases their nervous system (as long as not stressed while doing so)
@LeCraftStudio 6 ай бұрын
She's a liar
@TheWisdomOfTheAges_PsyM_Revd 7 ай бұрын
19:55 it's not exercise or eating better but going to the root cause behind the cortisol. This explains a lot. 22:00 skin problems 22:15 the solution is either to sweat the cortisol out or journaling your thoughts out so that you stop turning in circles inside your mind.
@lorraineluther6715 7 ай бұрын
P.w4x Q1
@anoodono1841 7 ай бұрын
Thank u for this -fell asleep first time listening t this
@steveaschneider2089 2 ай бұрын
From: Jennifer De La Paz / I would like to commend you on this superlative podcast you founded. This is my third time watching your podcast and I am even more impressed as I watched this episode today. For someone who was born in Asia under strict parenting rules and now living in the US, listening to your guest, Dr. Tara Swart who, for me, is the epitome of ever-evolving greatness of human intention-ability to go further that quite possibly would take 3 lifetimes to achieve IS very impactful. Every episode i watched from beginning to end has driven me to action. Why this (all-encompassing) "action" is special is because before I suffered a disabling back injury, I was fully functional and doing measurable productivity to hardly moving. Mr. Steven Bartlett, I would like to let you know that your vlog relevant, high-minded, in short, PRAISEWORTHY.
@TheDiaryOfACEO 2 ай бұрын
Hey, thank you so much for sharing this with us! So glad you enjoyed the episode. Team DOAC 🙏
@SurprisedEarth-ho1vl 2 ай бұрын
I love listening to Miss Tara her voice is calming and she always sound so sincere. I also listened to her on Dr chattergee. So informative 😊
@leftrightcenter8909 2 ай бұрын
This was an absolutely wonderful and informative interview. I also loved her giggle…..made her even more endearing and relatable to listen too. Thank you both so much.
@czito 7 ай бұрын
Im a male INFJ. I trust intuition above all else. 99% of the time It's proved to be right in my life. I dont always get a gut feeling about something though. Usually in a situation of danger or truth and lies.
@boughobi_1978 7 ай бұрын
What I always like about Stephen Bartlett is that he gives guests a chance to talk without interrupting them. It's like a breath of fresh air.
@foxinbox12 7 ай бұрын
Unlike Jay shetty who uses famous guests to big himself up constantly interrupting guests but this guy here is fab 👍🏽
@ManojOfficial1986 7 ай бұрын
Neuro-Thrive Brain Support: All natural brain support supplements for regaining sharper focus and boost your memory. Great for seniors. No stimulants. High quality.
@777eight4 Ай бұрын
I can hear the emotion in the breaths in between that sound like tears that need to be expressed (Tara) best of luck with your creative /acting journey! 💖
@kawasakiaddiction6296 16 күн бұрын
I'm only at 1.10 mins through this interview, and this is without doubt the best, and most helpful you have produced. Excellent, and I thank you both.
@jedmerrill 7 ай бұрын
Met a doctor who was in an accident who is on 73 medications at once to “keep him alive.” I started to wonder if the effects and side effects of all those meds might be contagious. While I dismissed the thought initially, this makes me wonder again. If meds can get into the water supply through pee and affect one’s neighbors, why not sweat, even through a handshake?
@jayceeadams4379 7 ай бұрын
Raises an interesting question for sure.🤔
@MsMeAndMyCat 7 ай бұрын
The dose makes the poison. How much of a medicine can one truly perspire? I would say, at best a neglijible amount, as the main route of excretion would be renal/fecal.
@The_Questionaut 7 ай бұрын
Birth control can get in the waters from pee, so i imagine your suggestion is likely
@ohwellwhateverr 7 ай бұрын
Yikes. That’s a scary thought.
@anniemonroe9285 7 ай бұрын
I think there's actually a science to that. Definitely try googling it. I remember hearing something similar related to vaccines and medications.
@golikaviani5879 5 ай бұрын
I can listen to Dr. Swart all day. She reduces my cortisol levels.
@busraok6823 3 ай бұрын
@mayflowerlash11 22 күн бұрын
Every day I work through he offerings from Chanels I subscribe to. I skip many Chanels due to time constraints. I thought I'd give this video 5 or 10 minutes. Here I am 2 hours later still watching. Dr Tara Swat is engrossing. Many things she explained I totally agree with. I was blessed in my teens with the understanding that positive thinking results in improvements in my life. I don't know where I got this idea when in my teens, but I did have 2 positive thinking parents. And it possibly saved my life. In my philosophy of life the number one thing, No.1, is to have a positive mental attitude. And the most powerful thing anybody can do is to choose what you thinks. You literally choose the positive and forget the negative. Will I be able to pass an exam at the end of the term. Reject the thought "No it will be too hard and I'm not smart enough". Replace it with, "Yes I will pass the exam if I do all the study set for me in this course". This sets you up to actually do the study and eventually pass the exam. It's the self fulfilling prophecy. If you think you can't do it, guess what, surprise, surprise, you won't do it. If you think you can do it, guess what, surprise, surprise, you will do the work which will most likely enable you to do it. NB Most likely. If you think the positive thought it, is no guarantee, but it provides the most likely chance that you WILL succeed. Stay positive.
@tyhampton7439 2 ай бұрын
This is a fantastic interview and podcast with Dr. Tara Swart. I was so impressed that I have been sharing your podcast with friends and immediately ordered "The Source"; I paused my other current science reads(books) to read "The Source'. Fascinating, just as her presentation!
@paulaharmon1643 7 ай бұрын
Dr. Tara is a brilliant educator. This was by far the most engaging, educational, inspiring, fascinating, … and every other adjective that could describe her genius, interview you have done yet. Thank you!!!
@kirabaker5097 6 ай бұрын
I could literally sit and listen to this woman ALL DAY what an incredible person you have brought onto the podcast. I feel so lucky to have been able to listen to this especially at the point in my life im at currently. We can all learn so much from Tara i think everyone in the world would benefit from listening to her. Amazing
@aliciamartin5211 5 ай бұрын
Totally! Every time I listen, I learn more 😊🙏
@Thewhiteandorange 5 ай бұрын
Right, except her pushing some of the debunked "theories" as facts is complete unscientific, nonsense. Women synching periods for "for alpha males", for one 🤪🤪🤪 junk science at it's worse.
@kirstyhitchin3895 5 ай бұрын
Couldn't agree more. Schools should incorporate this learning into the NC.
@superbean8176 5 ай бұрын
@@Thewhiteandorangeshe clearly stated that when she doesn’t know about something she looks at historical facts. It’s just a theory she is sharing based on things we know about how life worked back then.
@drew-shourd 5 ай бұрын
Agreed. I find most women hard to listen to, normally because of what, when or how they say it, meaning content, timing and delivery, but Dr. Sharot is so very smart and pleasant to hear.
@YuvaKM 16 күн бұрын
This is by far THE BEST podcast I've ever listened to. I was able to focus a 100% for 2 hours (breaks taken in between) This is 'the podcast' that I'd share to the entire world and 'the podcast' that the world has to listen to - Thank you and yes, I've subscribed ❤
@paulheartsongs 22 күн бұрын
My grandfather learned new musical pieces to play at a very high level until he passed away (from cancer). His mind was alert as long as I knew him. His example has been great for me!
@amandabryson1689 7 ай бұрын
I find it refreshing that people still sit down and have stimulating conversations where everyone grew and bonded in a beautiful ways.There's hope in humanity.The care for ones self as well as empathy for someone else's growth is also extending out to the vibration in the world.Healing.
@EagleArrow 7 ай бұрын
How our elders were....only bring positives to the table.
@BlackPinoy869 7 ай бұрын
My stress levels went way down in a period of a year after I got a new job, paid off debt, and got in superior shape. Sometimes you really have to put work in.
@skillfuldabest 7 ай бұрын
i hope to follow into your footsteps
@TRUTHseeker-101 3 күн бұрын
I love this podcast. The host does such an amazing job with interviewing people. He gives them time to speak and he has very intelligent and insightful commentary to add to the conversation.
@fransmith3255 2 ай бұрын
Well, I'm gonna push back around the belly fat. I spent my young life EXTREMELY stressed, and had not extra fat anywhere. I ate like a horse and was still officially 'severely under weight'. As my life became less stressful, I gradually gained weight. I have no stress at all now and I'm heading towards the other end - I'm slightly overweight. And I'm not alone - a LOT of severely stressed people are actually underweight - not overweight. So this first concept at the very beginning of the video is obviously not true... What is more likely to be true is that stress results in people often overeating - overeating doesn't necessarily result in being overweight - the overweight is often a result of overeating and under-exercising (although not in my case), not stress. I was severely underweight because of stress in my opinion. She didn't even get this first thing right. I'm highly questioning the other concepts... As for the menstrual cycle, wasn't that actually completely debunked years ago?? I also lived with my flatmate for over a decade, we were good friends and spent a lot of time together, and our menstrual cycles were almost never in sync. People used to actually think years ago that women's cycles synced, but there is simply 25% chance of them being at the same time anyway. And where is the actual scientific evidence for all this stuff?? Is this lady actually a doctor?
@we33swe 18 күн бұрын
Okay so just because you didnt experience this does t mean it's not true. Such egotistical thinking. All science is based on some sort of population and it will not apply on every individual but on many.
@fransmith3255 18 күн бұрын
@@we33swe Well, one could also say that the other way around: Just because you DID experience this doesn't mean that it's true. People imagine a whole host of things that aren't true. A lot of Americans still believe the earth is flat. The woman has provided no proof for any of this stuff she said. And the women's menstrual cycle was definitely disproved long ago. And get your head out of your arse. It's not egotistical to disagree with a video. It IS very rude and arrogant to call someone else's opinion egotistical just because you don't agree. You can disagree without being personally rude.
@evawilhelm5113 17 күн бұрын
Perhaps if you listen again, she never claimed this was something that needed to happen to everyone. Cortisol can be the cause of visceral fat (not seen from the outside but surrounding organs); there are a number of variables to every neurophysiological situation, if you believe this would be this simple, we'd all be the same and medical science could easily figure out what is happening to us but it is not. And yes, she is actually a neuroscientist(PHD) among other qualifications. Re the menstrual cycle, there's a percentage to it and of course this is not 100%, but we have come far in these sciences and yet, it is new. Nothing she says, should be interpreted as you do, I am afraid (but of course you may do so). If you want scientific evidence, just go ahead and research those topics and you'll get a greater understanding of what she is saying, it seems easier to discredit someone if you don't like or don't understand what they're talking about rather than just looking her up before one criticizes.
@evawilhelm5113 17 күн бұрын
@@fransmith3255 haha, you are funny, telling in the rudest way possible how someone else shouldn't be rude!
@fransmith3255 17 күн бұрын
@@evawilhelm5113 Well, notice that, because you were polite in your reply that I'm happy to respect your reply, even if you disagree. Your reply is polite and thoughtful and interesting with reasons, rather than personal. There is nothing egotistical about disagreeing, but using such adjectives as 'egotistical' to someone in order to disagree is pretty disrespectful, so that poster doesn't exactly deserve respect in return. You do. 🙂
@jimpowers9553 7 ай бұрын
If you keep having brilliant people like this on your channel, I will watch these podcasts forever.
@oralie.bordeaux 7 ай бұрын
I always thought it was stress. I mean...I ended up with ulcers at treatment, yet was told I was very stressed. No matter what i did activity wise i couldn't ever get total "fit" i did all kinds of self work...turns out it was toxic mold all along. I tested it. Ive left moldy areas & lost weight & felt better...less stressed. Fascinating.
@toodleloo2253 2 ай бұрын
Thank you, Dr. Swart, for sharing your Brilliance!!~⚡⚡⚡
@alanda8109 Ай бұрын
For me, surrounding myself with (or spending time being mindful of) the beauty of nature connects me with the Creator, which gives me a great sense of peace and safety. Knowing that He is bigger than me, stronger than me and, ultimately, has the world events in His control/plan gives great security. Also reading and meditating on the Psalms or Proverbs, the words of Jesus, or other passages of the Bible give peace and spiritual growth...and I always see something new. Also, traveling, getting to know people from different cultures, even learning new languages (I am now 72 and learning Spanish online), and doing something creative as often as possible seems to keep my "neuropathways" active and a muscle that needs stimulation. What an amazing creation the human brain is! I constantly stand amazed at my God and all He created for us that is still evident, even after all we have done that has damaged it.
@LR-mh8hs 20 күн бұрын
Or she. Christianity and Islam stem from Judaism and traditional Jewish philosophy does not attribute the concept of sex to God. The Catholic Church says "G-d is love"...again, no gender assignation there.
@russellzaimi9738 7 ай бұрын
I arrived at the notion of looking at the left eye about 35 years ago. I became aware of the sagilaterality when I was doing my undergraduate studies in Psychology in a neuropsychology course. I was aware that each eye had a different “personality” and upon further pondering I realized that right eye is connected to left brain and it’s constantly busy judging and has a serious feel to it whereas the left eye in everyone I made eye contact with looked the “kind“ eye! So I decided to not let the right eye get in the way of me having a proper eye contact with everyone I met thereafter!
@RiaSwiftHealing 7 ай бұрын
Looking at the left for an extended period of time is a Buddhist practice that brings up the past lives between the two people staring at each other's left eye. Fascinating study.
@user-sr3xy4gg7j 7 ай бұрын
I wonder if being blind in the left eye would change the results.
@twinflamegirl9901 7 ай бұрын
I’m blind in my left eye thanks to Cancer, so I get really uncomfortable with people staring at my eyes (cos it now has pronounced stigmatism)
@highaerials36 7 ай бұрын
Question, because I forgot where she talked about it now - do we look in their left eye, or the eye that is on OUR left?
@dimitardobrev3296 7 ай бұрын
​@RiaSwiftHealing something happened to me the other day that makes me really take note of your comment!
@saladstrongsoprano9625 7 ай бұрын
I worked as a secretary with 3 other women in a room for 12 years, but (Thank God) we never had the monthly period at the same time.... because we all were useless one or two days per month and we diligently took over eachothers tasks that involved moving around, or complicating thinking. We just announced: I came, but I am not going to move today... And we all chiped in.
@samomarta 7 ай бұрын
Doing same with my coworker, it is two of us and we take care for eachother during monthly cycle.
@jenrich111 7 ай бұрын
so sweet❤😊I hope this kindness spreads around the 🌎
@EagleArrow 7 ай бұрын
That is interesting as most places I worked, all the women would end up on the same week cycle. It was so bizarre how this happens, but we didn't get much done that week.
@tigistg.fantaye7636 Ай бұрын
It is so informative and refreshing to watch your podcasts. I like how you ask the questions and not scared of asking what u don’t know. Some of these podcaster’s act like they are the subject matter experts and take away from the actual SME’s. 🙏🏽
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