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The goop Podcast

Goop, Inc. and Cadence13

1.3K
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The goop Podcast

The goop Podcast

Goop, Inc. and Cadence13

1.3K
Followers
14.6K
Plays
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About Us

Gwyneth Paltrow and goop's Chief Content Officer Elise Loehnen chat with leading thinkers, culture changers, and industry disruptors—from doctors to creatives, CEOs to spiritual healers—about shifting old paradigms and starting new conversations.

Latest Episodes

Why We Need to Talk About Environmental Racism

“Historically in the US, progress has meant exploitation of someone, and usually people of color,” saysRhiana Gunn-Wright, director of climate policy at Roosevelt Institute. Gunn-Wright met with host Elise Loehnen to talk about her work in developing the Green New Deal, a proposal of ideas to address climate change. At its core, Gunn-Wright says this work is about justice and equity.“It’s really easy to talk about decarbonization and not talk about environmental racism.”But that would be missing the point and leave us without a meaningful solution. “If you say no one is expendable, no person is expendable, no community is expendable: that changes how you solve problems,” says Gunn-Wright. Also poignant: her personal experience with “survivor’s guilt” and perspective on why we need to see structural, systemic issues rather than falling for the American mythology of exceptionalism and individualism. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN2 d ago
Comments
Why We Need to Talk About Environmental Racism

Gwyneth Paltrow x Sherry Sami: The Presence Prescription

“If you can’t be vulnerable, then how can you expect your patient to be vulnerable?” asksSherrySami, DDS. The integrative pediatric orthodontist and cofounder of Be Hive of Healing sits down with GP to help us gain a deeper understanding of holistic dentistry and the different elements that can promote healing.Samiis devoted to looking at the whole picture. She believes that “disharmony in the mouth” could even be linked to a detail from a child’s birth or the emotional traumas of their parents. Today, she shares fascinating (and sometimes heartbreaking) stories about patients she’s worked with. And she offers sage advice for parents: “Be very committed to your own healing,because that’s the best thing that you can do for your child.” (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN4 d ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Sherry Sami: The Presence Prescription

How Do We Untangle Depression?

Functional medicine psychiatristJeffreyBecker, MD, takes an uncommon approach to depression, anxiety, and mental health.Becker, who is alsoacofounder of Bexson Biomedical, examines the genome, the gut, and micronutrient levels before prescribing drugs to a patient.He was an early advocate of ketamine-assisted psychotherapy for treating depression.“We are absolutely the nexus of body, mind, and spirit,” saysBecker. Today, he talksabout thechemical, biological, emotional, and spiritual components of mental health. And he gets into a deeper conversation with host Elise Loehnen about consciousness.“There’s a lot of programming that has reduced our consciousness to a level that allows us to survive,”Beckersays. When we honor the layers of our existence, he believes we can remove some of the limits we often struggle with in everyday life.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN1 w ago
Comments
How Do We Untangle Depression?

Ending the War on Self

“The cause of all suffering is what we’re thinking and believing,” saysByronKatie.Katieis a legendary spiritual teacher,theauthor ofLoving What Is,and the creator of a self-inquiry method that she calls “the Work.” Today,Katieguides Elise Loehnen through the Work in her life. The process involves asking four basic questions that can turn a negative belief on its head.Katiereminds us that emotions are emotions—not enemies. She invites us to do deeper within and ask ourselves this question: Who would we be without our stories? (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

61 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Ending the War on Self

How Science Is Manipulated

“It’s not really science,” saysDavidMichaels, PhD. “It’s public relations disguised as science.” Today, the epidemiologist and author ofThe Triumph of Doubtexplains how frequently science is manipulated across industries—from tobacco to personal-care products to football. During his tenure as the assistant secretary of labor at the Occupational Safety and Health Administration,Michaelsuncovered shocking truths about the way major industries distort scientific studies and withhold information at the expense of consumer safety. To resolve this, Michaels believes we need to restructure the way research is conducted and how we consume it. He offers a few key solutions for creating change at the consumer level and beyond (like voting, banning attorney-funded studies, and consulting unbiasedscientists to analyze data). Ultimately, this is work that will protect the integrity of science and keep us all safe. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

50 MIN2 w ago
Comments
How Science Is Manipulated

Gwyneth Paltrow x Mark Hyman: How We Vote with Our Forks

“Our votes with our fork, our votes with our wallet, make a difference,” says Mark Hyman, MD. He sat down with GP to talk about his latest book,Food Fix,and what led him on his own personal path into functional medicine. As a physician, Hyman looks for the root causes of chronic health issues—and the factors that contribute to optimal health. He says a lot of it boils down to food and our agriculture system.Hyman explains that disease is correlated with the way food is produced in our country (and around the world). The future, as he outlines it, is more hopeful than you might think, though: Big food companies are realizing they need to make changes.Farmers are being supported to increase regenerative agricultureand increase water conservation.And there’s a lot we can do now, today, on a personal level—and some of it is simple. “Just eat real food,” says Hyman. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Mark Hyman: How We Vote with Our Forks

Breaking the Downward Spiral of Loneliness

“We think about loneliness as a stereotype of the person sitting alone in a corner at a party,” says former surgeon general of the United StatesVivekMurthy, MD.“But loneliness doesn’t usually look like that.”The author ofTogetherjoins host Elise Loehnen to explain the downward spiral of loneliness: When we don’t feel comfortable showing up as who we are, we tend to try to be somebody we’re not. And when we become focused on seeking validation from others, we feel even more isolated. Today,Murthyshares strategies for easing loneliness, building connection, embracing our vulnerability, and moving toward a people-centered life (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Breaking the Downward Spiral of Loneliness

How Do We Process Traumatic Memories?

“We are all meant to feel alive and to feel powerful,” saysPeterA.Levine, PhD. “That’s what being a human is.” The psychologist and author ofTrauma and Memoryjoins Elise Loehnen to talk about how trauma lives in the bodyand how it can work its way out. We learn some ofLevine’s favorite strategies for energetic movement,like skipping and chanting. He saysthe key to moving trauma out of the body is“bringing the energy up and then letting the energy settle.” He teaches us a sound exercise that helps move energy through the body and ease stress.Levineexplains the difference between memory and traumaticmemory, and how recovering—and processing—traumatic memories might help us heal. “All trauma shuts down our vital force,” saysLevine. But when we begin to understand how to process our pain, we can free ourselves from shame and disembodiment—and find our way back to empowerment. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

54 MIN3 w ago
Comments
How Do We Process Traumatic Memories?

The Culture of Busyness

“We’ve attached importance and status to busyness,” says Brigid Schulte. The director of the Better Life Lab at New America and theNew York Times–bestselling author ofOverwhelmedjoins Elise Loehnen todispelthe busyness myth. She also breaks down the varied ways our home and work systems make it particularly difficult for women to just get to the end of the day. She suggests solutions for changing this structure and easing the enormous pressures many women feel around balancing career, childcare, and running a household.They also talk about gender roles at the office and in parenting (and how we can encourage men to take on different roles as fathers). And Schulte shares some of her strategies for building a better work-life balance. One of her tips: Start asking yourselfwhatone thing you need to get done each day to feel less overwhelmed and still accomplished.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

48 MINMAY 7
Comments
The Culture of Busyness

How to Use Time in Your Favor

Today, Daniel Pink teaches us how crack the code of “perfect timing.” TheNew York Times–bestselling author ofWhenandDriveexplains that much of our livesisepisodic: We tend to think of projects, days, and life events in reference to beginning, middle, and end. And Pink explains that our brainand ourmood function differently over the course of the day. Becoming aware of thesepatternsallows us to hack productivity. Pink shares fascinating studies about the best time of day to make a critical decision and whennotto have a medical procedure—and also why the “nappuccino”(drinking a coffee before afifteen-minute nap)might be the best secret he knows. We also learn about why kids benefit from slightly later school start times and why taking breaks is essential for higher performance for everyone. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MINMAY 5
Comments
How to Use Time in Your Favor

Latest Episodes

Why We Need to Talk About Environmental Racism

“Historically in the US, progress has meant exploitation of someone, and usually people of color,” saysRhiana Gunn-Wright, director of climate policy at Roosevelt Institute. Gunn-Wright met with host Elise Loehnen to talk about her work in developing the Green New Deal, a proposal of ideas to address climate change. At its core, Gunn-Wright says this work is about justice and equity.“It’s really easy to talk about decarbonization and not talk about environmental racism.”But that would be missing the point and leave us without a meaningful solution. “If you say no one is expendable, no person is expendable, no community is expendable: that changes how you solve problems,” says Gunn-Wright. Also poignant: her personal experience with “survivor’s guilt” and perspective on why we need to see structural, systemic issues rather than falling for the American mythology of exceptionalism and individualism. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN2 d ago
Comments
Why We Need to Talk About Environmental Racism

Gwyneth Paltrow x Sherry Sami: The Presence Prescription

“If you can’t be vulnerable, then how can you expect your patient to be vulnerable?” asksSherrySami, DDS. The integrative pediatric orthodontist and cofounder of Be Hive of Healing sits down with GP to help us gain a deeper understanding of holistic dentistry and the different elements that can promote healing.Samiis devoted to looking at the whole picture. She believes that “disharmony in the mouth” could even be linked to a detail from a child’s birth or the emotional traumas of their parents. Today, she shares fascinating (and sometimes heartbreaking) stories about patients she’s worked with. And she offers sage advice for parents: “Be very committed to your own healing,because that’s the best thing that you can do for your child.” (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN4 d ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Sherry Sami: The Presence Prescription

How Do We Untangle Depression?

Functional medicine psychiatristJeffreyBecker, MD, takes an uncommon approach to depression, anxiety, and mental health.Becker, who is alsoacofounder of Bexson Biomedical, examines the genome, the gut, and micronutrient levels before prescribing drugs to a patient.He was an early advocate of ketamine-assisted psychotherapy for treating depression.“We are absolutely the nexus of body, mind, and spirit,” saysBecker. Today, he talksabout thechemical, biological, emotional, and spiritual components of mental health. And he gets into a deeper conversation with host Elise Loehnen about consciousness.“There’s a lot of programming that has reduced our consciousness to a level that allows us to survive,”Beckersays. When we honor the layers of our existence, he believes we can remove some of the limits we often struggle with in everyday life.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN1 w ago
Comments
How Do We Untangle Depression?

Ending the War on Self

“The cause of all suffering is what we’re thinking and believing,” saysByronKatie.Katieis a legendary spiritual teacher,theauthor ofLoving What Is,and the creator of a self-inquiry method that she calls “the Work.” Today,Katieguides Elise Loehnen through the Work in her life. The process involves asking four basic questions that can turn a negative belief on its head.Katiereminds us that emotions are emotions—not enemies. She invites us to do deeper within and ask ourselves this question: Who would we be without our stories? (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

61 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Ending the War on Self

How Science Is Manipulated

“It’s not really science,” saysDavidMichaels, PhD. “It’s public relations disguised as science.” Today, the epidemiologist and author ofThe Triumph of Doubtexplains how frequently science is manipulated across industries—from tobacco to personal-care products to football. During his tenure as the assistant secretary of labor at the Occupational Safety and Health Administration,Michaelsuncovered shocking truths about the way major industries distort scientific studies and withhold information at the expense of consumer safety. To resolve this, Michaels believes we need to restructure the way research is conducted and how we consume it. He offers a few key solutions for creating change at the consumer level and beyond (like voting, banning attorney-funded studies, and consulting unbiasedscientists to analyze data). Ultimately, this is work that will protect the integrity of science and keep us all safe. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

50 MIN2 w ago
Comments
How Science Is Manipulated

Gwyneth Paltrow x Mark Hyman: How We Vote with Our Forks

“Our votes with our fork, our votes with our wallet, make a difference,” says Mark Hyman, MD. He sat down with GP to talk about his latest book,Food Fix,and what led him on his own personal path into functional medicine. As a physician, Hyman looks for the root causes of chronic health issues—and the factors that contribute to optimal health. He says a lot of it boils down to food and our agriculture system.Hyman explains that disease is correlated with the way food is produced in our country (and around the world). The future, as he outlines it, is more hopeful than you might think, though: Big food companies are realizing they need to make changes.Farmers are being supported to increase regenerative agricultureand increase water conservation.And there’s a lot we can do now, today, on a personal level—and some of it is simple. “Just eat real food,” says Hyman. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Mark Hyman: How We Vote with Our Forks

Breaking the Downward Spiral of Loneliness

“We think about loneliness as a stereotype of the person sitting alone in a corner at a party,” says former surgeon general of the United StatesVivekMurthy, MD.“But loneliness doesn’t usually look like that.”The author ofTogetherjoins host Elise Loehnen to explain the downward spiral of loneliness: When we don’t feel comfortable showing up as who we are, we tend to try to be somebody we’re not. And when we become focused on seeking validation from others, we feel even more isolated. Today,Murthyshares strategies for easing loneliness, building connection, embracing our vulnerability, and moving toward a people-centered life (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Breaking the Downward Spiral of Loneliness

How Do We Process Traumatic Memories?

“We are all meant to feel alive and to feel powerful,” saysPeterA.Levine, PhD. “That’s what being a human is.” The psychologist and author ofTrauma and Memoryjoins Elise Loehnen to talk about how trauma lives in the bodyand how it can work its way out. We learn some ofLevine’s favorite strategies for energetic movement,like skipping and chanting. He saysthe key to moving trauma out of the body is“bringing the energy up and then letting the energy settle.” He teaches us a sound exercise that helps move energy through the body and ease stress.Levineexplains the difference between memory and traumaticmemory, and how recovering—and processing—traumatic memories might help us heal. “All trauma shuts down our vital force,” saysLevine. But when we begin to understand how to process our pain, we can free ourselves from shame and disembodiment—and find our way back to empowerment. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

54 MIN3 w ago
Comments
How Do We Process Traumatic Memories?

The Culture of Busyness

“We’ve attached importance and status to busyness,” says Brigid Schulte. The director of the Better Life Lab at New America and theNew York Times–bestselling author ofOverwhelmedjoins Elise Loehnen todispelthe busyness myth. She also breaks down the varied ways our home and work systems make it particularly difficult for women to just get to the end of the day. She suggests solutions for changing this structure and easing the enormous pressures many women feel around balancing career, childcare, and running a household.They also talk about gender roles at the office and in parenting (and how we can encourage men to take on different roles as fathers). And Schulte shares some of her strategies for building a better work-life balance. One of her tips: Start asking yourselfwhatone thing you need to get done each day to feel less overwhelmed and still accomplished.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

48 MINMAY 7
Comments
The Culture of Busyness

How to Use Time in Your Favor

Today, Daniel Pink teaches us how crack the code of “perfect timing.” TheNew York Times–bestselling author ofWhenandDriveexplains that much of our livesisepisodic: We tend to think of projects, days, and life events in reference to beginning, middle, and end. And Pink explains that our brainand ourmood function differently over the course of the day. Becoming aware of thesepatternsallows us to hack productivity. Pink shares fascinating studies about the best time of day to make a critical decision and whennotto have a medical procedure—and also why the “nappuccino”(drinking a coffee before afifteen-minute nap)might be the best secret he knows. We also learn about why kids benefit from slightly later school start times and why taking breaks is essential for higher performance for everyone. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MINMAY 5
Comments
How to Use Time in Your Favor

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