Ryan Martin: Why we get mad — and why it’s healthy

Anger researcher Ryan Martin draws from a career studying what makes people mad to explain some of the cognitive processes behind anger — and why a healthy dose of it can actually be useful. “Your anger exists in you … because it offered your ancestors, both human and nonhuman, an evolutionary advantage,” he says. “[It’s] …[continue reading]

Bad meetings drain time and energy — here are 6 ways to lead ones that engage and inspire Jun 10, 2019 / Daryl Chen

Steven Rogelberg, who studies meetings, shares 6 simple ways they can be improved. The next time you’re in a useless one, print this out afterwards and leave it on the chair of the person who led it. This post is part of TED’s “How to Be a Better Human” series, each of which contains a …[continue reading]

The Hippies Were Right: It’s All about Vibrations, Man!

Why are some things conscious and others apparently not? Is a rat conscious? A bat? A cockroach? A bacterium? An electron? These questions are all aspects of the ancient “mind-body problem,” which has resisted a generally satisfying conclusion for thousands of years.            The mind-body problem enjoyed a major rebranding over the last two decades and …[continue reading]

Uncovering Consciousness; Tools for Healing, Motivation & Your Potential

We often underestimate ourselves because of personal or external influences in life and whether we believe it or not, we have all the resources to be and do anything we wish. In this episode, I continue the journey and SHOW you how you can remove those limiting, thoughts, feelings beliefs and behaviors in order to …[continue reading]

Inexpensive treatments recover dying hospital patients

Hospital patients dying of organ failure from serious infections are walking out of the jaws of death time after time thanks to courageous individuals who refused to accept the status quo failing treatments. Instead, thinking outside the box to what will become a revolution in disease care management. More about that after a few statistics …[continue reading]