Enjoy this week’s episodes and post a comment if something moves you!
📰 Newsletter Topic 👸🏻 Society & Culture 💡 Ideas: Big and Small 🤰🏻 Motherhood 😎 Relax & Escape 🧗 Growth 👨👩👧👧 For the Family ⏭ Series
💣= explicit language 🌭 = frank content ⚠️ = sensitive topic
“How do you make the things that matter to you happen more effortlessly?
If you’ve ever felt like you’re working harder and harder, but you’re not getting the results you’re after, or perhaps even getting less results with more effort, this episode is for you. Listen in as Greg shares how to change your focus in order to accomplish things that are important to you but sometimes feel impossible.”
👸🏻 Smartless | Gwyneth Paltrow (56 min)
“The group goes Goop this week with the one-and-only Gwyneth Paltrow. Academy Award winning actor, mom, author, businesswoman, and lover of bone broth, G.P. gives us a solid hang, a swift education, and a refreshingly delightful vibe.”
“Let’s be honest…sometimes we’re lazy gardeners. I know I am. Here are a bunch of different crops you can grow that take very little time and effort once you get them established!”
“We’ve all been in moments when we have to make a Big Ask. As in: it’s 2 a.m. The baby is throwing up and spiking a high fever. Your partner is out of town. Your other kid is asleep upstairs. Who are you going to call in the middle of the night? Making that ask is never easy.”
😎 Don’t Ask Tig | Will Ferrell (38 min)
“Tig calls on Will Ferrell for advice on romantic proposals, marriage frustrations, and why you should really go to the dentist.”
“Chalene invites Megan Hyatt Miller (author, speaker, podcaster) onto the show to discuss the myths associated with creating work-life balance. Megan has just released a new book — co-authored with her dad, Michael Hyatt — all about this very topic!”
👨👩👧👦 99% Invisible | The Yin and Yang of Basketball (20 min)
“In 1891, a physical education teacher in Springfield, Massachusetts invented the game we would come to know as basketball. In setting the height of the baskets, he inadvertently created a design problem that would not be resolved for decades to come.”
“It’s 2007, and the L’Oréal founding family is thrust into the media spotlight when a scandal erupts. The investigation brings to light Bettencourt’s own unsavory dealings, putting L’Oréal’s future at risk. Meanwhile, both L’Oréal and Estée Lauder attempt to mitigate lagging sales with more acquisitions. But no one is prepared for how a pandemic will affect the beauty industry.”