Addressing, freeing, and managing us from the drama in our lives ranging from deep relationships to social media. Cast members Dr. Alexandra Solomon, Rick Clemons, and Darren Tipton. Books included in this discussion are:
Buddha’s Brain by Rick Hanson.
Boundaries by Henry Cloud and John Townsend
The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck by Mark Manson
Rick Clemons is the Author of Frankly My Dear I’m Gay, Host of The Coming Out Lounge podcast, certified life coach, TEDx Speaker, world record holder, and a guy who’s helped 1000’s of people in over 50 countries across the globe come out of the closets of their lives to escape their bullshit, explore their fears, and elevate their f*cking self-expression.
Website – RickClemons.com
Book – Frankly My Dear I’m Gay
Podcast – The Coming Out Lounge
Facebook – Facebook
Twittter – @RickClemons
Linked – Linked In
Free Course – Supercharge Your Confidence Free E-Course
Volunteerism and service transform communities and bring purpose to life! For twenty years, Darren has been challenging people to volunteer. He is the inspiration of the volunteer mobilization resource: “Kathatika” – a call to volunteer action bringing awareness of the infinite impact volunteer service and the co-author of the community-based engagement curriculum of Story to Service. He’s the founder of Project Humanity, a nonprofit focused on empowering women in Africa.
Dr Alexandra Solomon:
Dr. Alexandra Solomon is a licensed clinical psychologist at The Family Institute at Northwestern University, a clinical assistant professor in the Department of Psychology at Northwestern University, and the author of Loving Bravely: Twenty Lessons of Self-Discovery to Help You Get the Love You Want (New Harbinger, 2017). In addition to being a couple therapist, Dr. Solomon trains graduate students and teaches the internationally renowned undergraduate course, Building Loving and Lasting Relationships: Marriage 101. Dr. Solomon is a sought-after speaker and media commentator on the topic of love.
Facebook: Dr. Alexandra Solomon
Psychology Today Blog: Loving Bravely