Changing Habits Podcast Episodes
Enjoy these featured changing habits podcast episodes. Scroll down for more.
In the short term, it might seem like it makes sense to avoid things that trigger fear or anxiety. But this strategy to manage anxiety can actually increase your anxiety response in future situations. This cycle can lead to increased anxiety and worry, and a loss of confidence in your ability to cope. In this episode we offer an excerpt from the audiobook “Don’t Let Your Anxiety Run Your Life,” written by doctor of psychology David Klemanski and Joshua Curtiss. In this excerpt, David and Joshua discuss the problems and pitfalls of common strategies to avoid anxiety.
We all have access to a deep well of inner wisdom—a source we can draw on for clarity when determining the best course of action in any area of life.
But when we’re in the midst of stressful and challenging times, it can be difficult to access inner wisdom.
In this episode we’re sharing an excerpt from the audiobook “The Little Book of Big Change: The No-Willpower Approach to Breaking Any Habit,” written by psychologist Amy Johnson. Dr. Johnson draws on a powerful combination of neuroscience and spirituality to illustrate a profound truth: your mental patterns are the result of simple brain wiring that can be easily changed.
Today Dr. Johnson discusses the spiritual component of breaking a habit—though the advice she shares applies to any area of life where we need to access inner wisdom—the deep knowing of our true self.
How many times have you heard people say that change is hard, or painful? In today’s episode, Bob Litwin, a Wall Street performance coach and world champion tennis player, addresses the common misconception that change is difficult. In fact, if you tell a new story, change can be fun and surprisingly simple.
Bob is author of the audiobook “Live the Best Story of Your Life: A World Champion’s Guide to Lasting Change.” This audiobook offers 33 personalized coaching sessions that will help you reach new levels of success in every area of your life. His groundbreaking technique of changing your story is a fast, easy and effective way to create lasting change.
Many destructive habits that you might feel are self-sabotaging, are actually a misguided attempt at self-love. According to psychologist Amy Johnson, “It’s you doing the best you can in the moment to feel better, driven by love for yourself and a deep desire for wellness.”
In this episode we present an excerpt from Dr. Amy Johnson’s audiobook “The Little Book of Big Change: The No-Willpower Approach to Breaking Any Habit.” Drawing on a powerful combination of neuroscience and spirituality, this audiobook shows you that your habits and addictions are the result of simple brain wiring that can be easily changed.
Dr. Johnson shares an enlightening new way of understanding what you might think of as destructive habits. You’ll see them as useful indicators that you’re in a low state of mind. In those moments, there is a solution—you can step back and let your natural, peaceful state of mind take over.
Dr. Randy Paterson shares a darkly funny technique from his tongue-in-cheek audiobook for feeling inferior to everyone around you. You’ll learn just what to do if you want to be miserable in social situations, and, just maybe—some ways to be comfortable and confident.
In today’s conversation, Bob discusses his new audiobook, his theory about how we can all change our lives more easily and more permanently than we imagine, and some tips for easy and almost instantaneous change.
Dr. Amy Johnson shares a surprising truth about willpower: It often fails people when they are in the grip of their urges, and need it most, as well as how you can best approach the thoughts that urge you to give in to old habits.
In the episode, Dr. Thomas Bien, author The Buddha’s Way of Happiness, explains why our harmful habits can be so incredibly difficult to break. You’ll be inspired by the Buddha’s wisdom, and learn that real change is possible when you avoid the trap of black and white thinking about your habits.