Articles in the Blog Talk Radio Episodes Category
It’s actually my favorite (and the one I had the most fun doing), because it’s the first one I freestyled. Believe it or not, all of the radio shows I did up to that point (I think 13 up to that point) were completely scripted: I was so worried about freezing up live on air that I spent time (or wasted time) scripting out everything I was going to say.
Blog Talk Radio Episodes, Psychology »
This episode is VITAL, so trust me when I say you don’t want to skip over it. I sent a newsletter out one day saying…
“The science is this: your self-esteem is your relationship with your own perception…it’s the fundamental orientation you have towards your own experience in real-time; your ‘style of consciousness’ through which EVERYTHING ELSE is filtered…”
Remember, we get overwhelmed and we procrastinate when we think of things only as ENTIRE, ALL-ENCOMPASSING PROJECTS…that’s where a lot of panic and anxiety comes from – from visualizing mega-sized obligations – eventuallyjust the act of thinking about it drains you, so you avoid it because you don’t want to be drained. So, fragment the project into the tiniest thing you can think of and just concentrate on that…
Here’s the audio playback from last night’s call, “Protecting, Preparing & EMPOWERING OUR YOUNG GIRLS for the Social Challenges & Dangers of Today’s World…”* download the FULL mp3 (right-click & “save as”) Kelsie was on-point…here’s some of the feedback thus far: “Soul-food for the youth…great show!” ~ Brian Holiday-El
Next Wednesday’s radio show is called, “Protecting, Preparing & EMPOWERING OUR YOUNG GIRLS for the Social Challenges & Dangers of Today’s World” and on it I’ll be interviewing Kelsie Morales, a sister who does this for a living.
Here’s a clip from my audio program “Principles for Greater Productivity & Self-Discipline EXPLAINED IN SIMPLE TERMS…” The specific segment is called, “The 4 Corners of a Self-Disciplined Frame…” because each corner (or “angle”) helps change your “perspective” about what all four corners help “put the picture together,” so to speak.