The Axial Spondyloarthritis Podcast

A weekly Health, Fitness and Society podcast featuring
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Episodes of The Axial Spondyloarthritis Podcast

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This episode is an expansion of the three part series I did at the end of January to bring more awareness to Axial Spondyloarthritis. In this episode I expand on the treatments that you can discuss with your doctor to assist in creating a treatment plan. Support this podcast
In this episode I get a change to talk with JoEllen Notte author of The Monster Under The Bed, Sex Depression, and the Conversations We Aren't Having. JoEllen's website is where she writes about all sorts of topics covering sex and relationships. Support this podcast
In todays episode I discuss how Canadians can approach applying for disability due to Axial Spondyloarthrits or any other numerous types of conditions. David can assist Canadians around the country with their needs. Check out his website Support this podcast
In this interview I discuss the thoughts Julie Job had when deciding to get a hip replacement. As a person with AS, any type of joint replacement is a possibility and hearing aht a person went through in deciding to go through with it can be helpful to people as they deal with their possible surgeries. Support this podcast
In this 3rd and final installment, I look at some of the basic items regarding medication and treatments that you can start to consider to treat your Axial Spondyloarthritis. Talk to your Dr so that they can discuss the pros/cons of anything you are considering. Support this podcast
For the 2nd Part of this 3 part series, I discuss some first steps in treating Axial Spondyloarthritis. Support this podcast
In this episode I talk about things to consider when you are told you have Axial Spondyloarthritis. Support this podcast
This week I discuss 10 natural treatments to try to alleviate pain from Axial Spondyloarthritis based upon an article from Healthline. Support this podcast
In this episode I talk with Callie Hunter, a Chronic Wellness Coach. She works with people on coming to terms with their chronic illness and all the pieces of their lives affected by their illness. In this I talk with Callie about how she helps people and her own issues with a chronic illness and how it affected her life. Support this podcast
In this episode, I discuss the progression of non-radiographic axial spondyloarthritis. This is a continuation of or tie in with last weeks episode where we discussed ankylosing spondylitis. Are these two diseases or one? Support this podcast
In this episode, I try to help newly diagnosed people with Ankylosing Spondylitis understand what their prognosis with the disease may be. Support this podcast
I look at how pain, depression, and anxiety can make Axial Spondyloarthritis worse. This episode is based upon the article listed below and includes my thoughts and feelings on how I dealt with these issues. Support this podcast
In this episode, I look at flares and some things that can be done to help work through a flare. Support this podcast
Lets get going? Who is sick and tired of being sick and tired. While there is no cure for Axial Spondyloarthritis, We do not have to be saddled with additional poor issues above and beyond AS due to inactivity. Healthline article - Yoga for AS (YouTube) - Beginning Meditation (YouTube) - #weeklyexerciseforas Support this podcast
I talk with Jonathan Ginsberg, an attorney in the Atlanta, Georgia area that handles Social Security Disability cases around the United States. He has 27 years experience handling these type of cases and a YouTube channel with 350+ videos covering all sorts of topics related to applying for Social Security Disability. Please check out his websites and podcast linked below: ( ( ( ( ( ( Support this podcast
Interview with Steff Di Pardo author of  Just Breathe: Short Essays About My Life With A Chronic Illness. Steff was diagnosed at a younf age and turned her battle with Axial Spondyloarthritis into a book and platform to do advocacy for others dealing with this disease. Steff DiPardo’s writings on ( Just Breath by Steff Di Pardo - ( Instagram - ( Support this podcast
A new begginging, The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast is now The Axial Spondyloarthritis Podcast. The term Axial Spondyloarthritis encompases both Ankylosing Spondylitis and Non-radiographic Axial Spondyloarthritis. Support this podcast
For episode 074, I explain what the difference between the terms Ankylosing Spondylitis and Axial Spondyloarthritis. With these two terms  visible in many articles, do you know the difference? Is there a difference? Listen to this weeks episode and discover the difference. ( ( ( ( Support this podcast
Jayson: Well Doctor Yu, I really appreciate you showing up on the show today. It's great to have an actual rheumatologist that's also dealing with an autoimmune disease. So welcome and how are you today? Dr. Micah Yu: I'm doing well thank you. And thank you for bringing me on your pocket. I really appreciate the fact that you have Ankylosing Spondylitis. You're really helping the masses out there. Jayson: It's fun to do. And I learned something new every day after almost 40 years of dealing with this. I still realize I don't know anything. So it's just neat to keep learning. So, you have such an interesting position, not only are you a rheumatologist, but you're working on your Integrative Health Fellowship right now. Could you explain a little bit to the listeners’, kind of what Integrative Health is or Integrative Medicine is? Dr. Micah Yu: Yeah, so I'm definitely doing several things. So I'm certified in Lifestyle Medicine with a new specialty. Now, it's from the American College of Lifestyle Medicine that focuses on six pillars. It focuses on nutrition, exercise, sleep, stress, emotional well being and tobacco and risky substance cesation, but also taking courses in Functional Medicine right now as well. And I'm doing my second fellowship in Integrative Medicine at the University of Arizona Andrew Weilprogram. So that program is what I'm most excited about. So that program not only goes over nutrition, but also goes over different complementary or alternative modalities such as traditional Chinese medicine, Reiki, ayurvedic, supplements, manual medicine, mind body medicine, meditation, and so forth. Yeah, so those are the things that it covers. Jayson: So in my past episodes of the shows, I've done episodes where we've discussed, you know, working with or finding a rheumatologist using meditation, in some cases, yoga, all these different things, and what you're really doing is kind of wrapping it all up into one specialty. Dr. Micah Yu: Yeah, that's, that's my goal. I really want to combine the world of traditional allopathic medicine with complementary medicine. I think that's where the most benefit life of patients and that's what I want as a rheumatologist, and that's what my patients are speaking as well. Jayson: So as a rheumatologist, when you're working with patients, I get a lot of listeners as an example, that say, I can't get my rheumatologist to believe that I think I have as they want to keep telling me I have something else. I always wonder, do you continue to be your advocate for what you think you may have? Or do you follow the course of path that the rheumatologist is going or if it's just a head, but do you look for a new rheumatologist? I never know what the correct way to look at it is. Dr. Micah Yu: Yeah, so that's a very tricky question. Rheumatology is probably one of the most difficult fields in medicine to practice and there are still many questions, still nebulous answers as well. So I would say as a patient, if you feel like you have Ankylosing Spondylitis, and you're not getting the answer from your doctor, I would seek out a second opinion from another rheumatologist in the area or virtually as well, because sometimes the rheumatologist can have three rheumatology in the room and all three rheumatologist will have a different opinion. So it's very important in rheumatology to get that second opinion, to see if it matches up with the first opinion. Jayson: And what about things like maybe you haven't been diagnosed yet? I would think that x rays and MRIs can be very important to at least at a minimum set a baseline to say here's what my spine here's what my hips, here's what everything looks like, how does it look like six months a year, however far in the future? Dr. Micah Yu: Right, so actually, the imaging are definitely very, very important, especially if the rheumatologists really suspect Ankylosing Spondylitis. So actually it is the... Support this podcast
Jayson: Lisa, welcome to the show I just gave the intro about you and it's so rich and varied and your background is so immense. But on top of all those interesting and fantastic, great things that you've accomplished, you also have Ankylosing Spondylitis. How did you come across the discovery of Ankylosing Spondylitis? And is it something that ran in your family? Lisa Yes, well thank you so much for having me. I really appreciate being here. I was diagnosed in 2017. But I've been having symptoms for about a decade. And it does run in my family. My father has it, my aunt, his sister has it and we think that my grandma, who has passed now, had it. She probably had the worst of all of us, sort of in that, I think it really debilitated her. And then I probably have it worse than my aunt and my father. So it's definitely been a journey and just talking about it and, you know, researching, it's something I'm really passionate about.  Jayson: Well, of course, it you've got such a varied background in being published across all sorts of different genres. Primarily poetry, that's your what I can take, is your real love. But you also do a lot of writing. And that's how I met you is at We both kind of work there on and off and you more so than me, you write a lot of articles for that website. What drives you? I mean, you're relatively new to the diagnosis compared to a lot of folks that doesn't make it good or bad. But what drives you so much to be such a giver as you go through your own journey with this? Lisa: Great question. You know, I think I love First of all, Health Union, they're such a lovely bunch of people, it feels like family at this point. For me, I think there's always been a part of me that wants to write to create, like a community or a sense of understanding of the self. And I guess for a long time, I sort of felt like, writing was my way of being in the world and that was my contribution. It was how I could help. It was how I could make friends, how I could understand myself and others. So it's just like, kind of my natural language is to write. So when it comes to pain or suffering, whether it's mental or physical, I just, I don't want people for so if I can write anything that just makes someone feel a little bit less alone, or at least as though their their thoughts are valid. I'm glad writing can enable me to do that. Because I think for a long time, reading helped me feel less alone. So I guess I just want to be what I was given, I guess, reading and writing when I was young,  Jayson: You do such a large amount of writing. And I find all of your articles very interesting. I've actually based several episodes of the podcast on your articles. Lisa: Wow! Jayson: I think this is really interesting, because I grew up before the internet developed and was diagnosed with ankylosing spondylitis before the internet. And I was just told you have this thing, good luck, and really wasn't told much after that, that's 35 years ago. You wrote an article that I think could help a lot of people and I'm going to have a link to it in the show notes. But I want to get some more feedback from you and it's called Staying Sane, and Managing AS Facebook Group Usage. That's one of the things I see people post stuff online. And sometimes I think you can't really attribute everything that goes wrong in your life to AS sometimes you can, maybe, but I see this constant usage, and how do you try to remove yourself when you're so prolific online, kind of keep saying, Lisa: Ah, well, when I was first diagnosed, I, you know, just being diagnosed in 2017. I still knew I had it before then, but I just, I couldn't afford a rheumatologist. So it was a lot of Internet stuff for me, like a lot of group chats, a lot of Facebook. Yeah, Facebook group use. And I remember in the very beginning, I was using it to, I was essentially driving... Support this podcast
Hello, and welcome to this week's episode of The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast. I hope everybody has been just having a fantastic week. It's always exciting when I get to bring a new episode out. And this one really I think is going to be real helpful for some folks. But first, before we get to this week's episode, let's take care of a couple of housekeeping things. I need you to help everybody that listens, I really want to see the both Instagram page if you go to, I have a link in the show notes. I hope you go there like the page if you're on Instagram, as well as go to and sign up for the newsletter. I really love seeing those numbers grow and I want to see him keep ratcheting up, keep growing so that I can stay in touch with everybody.  So onto this week's show, I see a lot of questions across the different Facebook forums, from people that are fairly new to being diagnosed with Ankylosing Spondylitis. Maybe in the last few years, maybe they've moved have not been real diligent about going to a rheumatologist thought, oh, I'll treat it naturally. And just haven't built that rapport up that some people have after dealing with the rheumatologist for over, you know, 10 plus years. So I came across this article, and I thought it would really be helpful. And it's titled Ankylosing Spondylitis doctor discussion guide, what you're forgetting to ask your doctor. And I really thought it covered a lot of good basis, I know what it's like you get in there, you maybe get a little nervous dealing with the doctor dealing with the staff, it's old hat for them, they they deal with the stuff every day, we see them maybe two or three times a year. So it goes back to making sure that you are your best advocate. That's a theme I try to put through this whole podcast show is that the best advocate for treating your disease is going to be you making sure that you give all the proper information to the doctor. And with that said, I wanted to go through the eight things that this article discussed. Now, they make a really good opening. And they say a diagnosis of Ankylosing Spondylitis may leave you feeling overwhelmed and concerned about the future, AS is a chronic or long term form of arthritis that causes inflammation, stiffness, and pain in the joints of your spine. And really the joints of your body, your doctor will go over AS treatment options with you. But they may not address everything you need to know to help you manage your condition. And then they go on to these eight different things. And I really thought they were good included in this. When you go down to the show notes, there is a form that they have in the article that you can print and take to the doctor's appointment with you. And I'll have a link to that. So you can go ahead and and pull it up as a PDF form printed off and take it to the doctor if you'd like. Number One, What can I do to manage my AS at home? Well, there's so many ways that you can look at your house to make it work better for you. And it's important that you know what your limitations are so that you can best address those, you know, maybe at some thing like vacuuming, maybe instead of the vacuum you have, you need to look at a lighter vacuum, maybe even a robotic vacuum, or vacuuming just sections of the home at a time instead of doing the whole house, maybe do a couple bedrooms or a living room, take a break, you know, whatever needs to be done. But there are different things you can look at. If it's vacuuming causes issues, you know, maybe it's ironing, maybe you need to sit down while you iron. I haven't ironed anything. Gosh knows how long. So that one's kind of out the window. I don't even know if I own an iron. I don't think I do grocery shop online or enlist the help of grocery store clerks to bag and load your groceries. This is a pretty easy one. As we move forward, it's been getting easier and easier with the COVID issues. Again, this... Support this podcast
Hello, and welcome to this week's episode of The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast. How is everybody doing? This week's topic, as you saw from the title is about sleep, and some tips to help hopefully get a better night's sleep. But before that, let's take care of a couple of housekeeping things. Head over to the show's Instagram page at Just remember @as_podcast, head over there, like the page, send me a message that you're on there, comment on some of the posts, and watch, I'm gonna have some new pictures coming up of my service dog in training Bandit. He's growing; he's just turned 10 months old. He's really making vast strides in the training that we're doing. So it's really great. Sometimes I think he's training me sometimes I think I'm training him. Either way, it's been a fantastic journey that the two of us have embarked upon. Also go to the website and sign up for the newsletter. It's been amazing. I've seen just a huge huge increase in sign-ups in the last three, four weeks and it's really cool to see all those notifications coming across. So go to and sign up for the newsletter, you'll get a prompt when you go on to the website. And lastly, the big news is a download came in for the show from the 101st country that the show has been listened in and that was Madagascar. So there's like 195 countries or so in the world and this show has been accessed in like 101 of them. To me that's amazing. Over 50% of the countries available somebody has access to the show just mind blowing. When I sat down and first recorded this and thought nobody's really going to listen, you know, why would anybody who I didn't even really know, anybody with Ankylosing Spondylitis to listen. So I can't thank all of you, the listeners, enough, the support, the messages, the encouragement that I get on a weekly basis is just fantastic. Feel free to drop me an email at any time. You can reach me at, love getting them I'll respond to you as quickly as I can.  So with that, let's get into today's episode. The topic I want to talk about is sleep. For many of you I see it a come across all the different Facebook forum groups. What's the best mattress, what pillows should I be using; I would kill to have some sleep even just an hour. Sleep is an amazingly challenging thing to try to get on a normal schedule when you have Ankylosing Spondylitis. I'm living proof of that. The daily fatigue that I deal with is amazing. I tell everybody that I can sit down in my office chair and be asleep and a few minutes I can put on something that I'm trying to read or study up on and I'll just fall asleep because I don't generally get a solid night's sleep like many of you. So part of my issue is sleep apnea, I have a really bad and I don't always wear my mask or if I get up from my bed and go out and sleep in the recliner. There's no cpap machine out there. I'm fixing that; I have a person that is getting a new cpap machine. So they're giving me their older one, I’m going to adjust it up so that I'll have a cpap machine in the bedroom and a cpap machine in the living room. Hopefully that'll really help out and make a difference in the sleep. So in this week's episode, I found an article in I'll have a link to it in the show notes. It says eight tips for a better night's sleep when you have Ankylosing Spondylitis. And again, I use the term Ankylosing Spondylitis and I should really be using Axial Spondyloarthritis because these tips are whether you have non-radiographic or Ankylosing Spondylitis, they're applicable across the board. So I should get better in my own mind of using the term axial spondyloarthritis. But again, with that said, let's look at these eight tips that they talk about. Now the author she starts off by saying “you need sleep to rejuvenate your body and feel energized”, which anybody with ankylosing spondylitis can say, of course, you... Support this podcast
******************************ShowTranscript********************* Jayson: Welcome to this week's episode of The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast. I'm really excited because part of what I want to do with this show is bring people's stories to all of you listeners. And I do that by interviewing people that have Ankylosing Spondylitis or non radiographic. And today, I've got a really great guest. I've got Cary King on and Cary has been dealing with Ankylosing Spondylitis. Oh, geez, most of his life and was diagnosed about 12 years or so ago in his late 40s. And has had a interesting journey that I thought was really great to share with everybody. And with that said, Cary, how are you doing today?  Cary: I'm doing fine. How are you today, Jayson? Jayson: Great, I really appreciate the time to come on and talk with all the listeners to share your story about your journey with Ankylosing Spondylitis. What I'd like you to do is kind of take us back to what it was like for you before the diagnosis, what led you up to finally getting that diagnosis?  Cary: Sure. I actually started on NSAIDs when I was in my teens, when they came out with them, actually, before that I was on Feldene and to cope with arthritic pain, and they could not figure out why I had arthritic pain at that age. So I lived on NSAIDs all the way up till I was about 46 years old and at that point, they took me off the NSAIDs because I had been diagnosed with kidney failure due to some nerve damage from my spine and that's when I got the diagnosis, too. But I had ankylosing spondylitis, and what caused us to become aware of that is once they took me off of it and said two weeks later, I had reached two feet to get a telephone while I was standing and the phone was ringing and I ended up on the floor for three hours and then the bed for three days until I went to the neurological surgeon in Nashville, Tennessee at the time, I was living in Owensboro, Kentucky, and then a man, he diagnosed me with ankylosing spondylitis and said that if he touched me in any way with surgery, I would really have a paralyzed and he started me in the process of going to pain management doctors, because they had different ways to be able to treat it to keep you comfortable and have a good life. But one of the things that I've learned from that journey is you've got to find out why pain management doctor that knows how to do the injections and put the needles, back spots where they move to put the steroids so that you can live a comfortable life.  Jayson: You and I talked a little bit before we recorded many people that are diagnosed with either non radiographic or as you were Ankylosing Spondylitis will take a biologic, but you were not able to do that tell a little bit about what happened there.  Cary: Now Actually, I never was allowed to do biologics because kidney failure prevents you from doing biologics. So I've had to cope around it without any form of biologics, which I have always wished I could, I understand you can get a lot of relief from them.  Jayson: Again, this is what makes this disease so difficult is that all of us deal with these symptoms completely different, and what affects one person, another person may have no issues with at all and that from a patient standpoint, it's very frustrating.  Cary: It is and the other frustration with ankylosing spondylitis is there's nobody has ever put together a real comprehensive list of all of the peripheral illnesses that you have to deal with sometimes with this disease. And so you go through the process of living with this disease, and every time you turn around, they're giving you a new diagnosis of something else. It's a problem. Jayson: Well, and you know, I'm not really sure if I think we keep discovering new peripheral issues that this disease kicks out. When I was diagnosed, it was 1984 a completely different time. What I was told... Support this podcast
Hello, and welcome to this week's episode of The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast. How's everybody doing today? This has been a fantastic week here in Michigan where I'm at the temperatures have pulled back a little bit. It's been actually cool, but not super wet. So the Ankylosing Spondylitis all feels pretty darn good. I know other people are starting to come into their summers as we had in our falls. So I hope everybody is doing well and and for those of you that are on the west coast of the United States dealing with all the fires, I really hope that you are doing well. And for anybody around the world has got fires or some natural issues, disasters going on. I hope everybody's just safe and able to just enjoy life as best you can.  As you get going. I wanted to read a couple of really neat emails and a review that came in on the podcast. And this review was from England, from the United Kingdom, and it says, “I've been enjoying this podcast for a few months now. It's been super informative and helpful to learn about how other people react to this disease and what their experiences are. Thanks for sharing.”  Well, thank you, JoeGeorge in the United Kingdom. I appreciate hearing from you. And that's really fantastic. I appreciate the feedback. We're all a community here with ankylosing spondylitis, non-radiographic axial spondyloarthritis. You know, that whole axial spondyloarthritis umbrella. We're all in this together. We're all here to learn from each other and help from each other. And I really hope through the show, if somebody hears something and it helps them, get through the day, through the hour through the week, whatever, that they're better off for it. So I really enjoy getting this feedback from everybody that's listening. I also got an email from a young lady named Lydia, she wrote,  “My name is Lydia and I'm from Ireland. I am 39 and was diagnosed with AS just before last Christmas. I am so glad I listened to your podcast and it made me feel less alone with this life changing condition. Thank you for the information and keep up the good work.”  Well, Lydia, thank you for reaching out. Thank you for sharing a little bit about you and your diagnosis. I hope this finds you doing fantastic. And again, we're all here to learn from one another. So please don't hesitate to reach out to myself to reach out to anybody with questions or any concerns you're having regarding this. And we'll try to at least support you in the best way we can. Then I also got this email from a gentleman it also in the UK, and he wrote,  “Hi, Jayson, I just want to tell you how awesome your podcast is. I was diagnosed very recently. And he says about two months ago with as in your podcast was quite helpful and understanding the basics of AS and what progression to expect in the future. He says I am fortunate to be relatively mild case compared to many horror stories that I've heard and I still have the option of taking biologics in my progression is not good. In that sense, I am really thinking about people like you and others that were diagnosed decades ago when NSAIDs were the only option. It's incredible to think that people went through so much pain with so little pharmacutical support goes on to say I guess it's even worse to think about people about 200 years ago would have gone through this their life with as with no medical support, and everyone thinking that they were simply lazy. It would be really amazing to look at the history of AS (I did do a episode on Ankylosing Spondylitis history. I'll have that in the show notes so that you can go back and listen to it. And I sent it off to him as well in an email response. So I hope he enjoys it finishes up and says), Thanks for doing the awesome job of creating the podcast. Well, you know what, Jergas, you are so welcome. I'm glad you like it. I really appreciate the link to the book you sent me.  So anyway, let's get on to... Support this podcast
Hello, and welcome to this week's episode of The Ankylosing Spondylitis Podcast. My name is Jayson Sacco and I'm your host and I hope everybody is doing fantastic. I wanted to go over a couple of emails that I got. Both of them are really cool. The first one is from Alex Levine and Alex has a fitness channel and in the shownotes I’ll have a link to his website. And in it, he wrote to me,  “Hi, Jayson, I just wanted to reach out and tell you that I enjoy the podcast. I have AS and I work as a personal trainer specializing in training others with AS. I just did an event with the Spondylitis Association of America, discussing health and fitness. It's nice to connect with others who are sharing similar experiences, keep on doing the good work.”  And just as I said, I'll have a link to both Alex's website in the show notes, as well as his Facebook page where you can find that event that he did with the Spondylitis Association of America. It’s a very good watch. The second message that I got was from a listener in the Faroe Islands. I hadn't been overly familiar with this country. It's basically located right in between Norway and Iceland and is part of Denmark but it's also I think its own country is the way they they officially look at themselves. But anyway, it's called the Faroe Islands. And I had saw some downloads coming in from there and I was like, that is really cool. I got this short little email but it was really fantastic to get and it was from a gentleman name, I think I'm saying this right Terji Beder, yeah, I think is how you say it. And I apologize for butchering that. And it says, “Greetings from the Faroe Islands. I just wanted to thank you for hosting this podcast. I feel like there's a lot of information, content missing on AS on the Internet, or really anywhere. This is a great contribution with great quality. I love how you can make so many episodes and still managed to keep the topics original and with not much repetition. Great work. Sincerely, Terji. Thank you so much. It's listeniers like you and everybody else that I hear from that I do this. And I really again, I love hearing from everybody. So if you're out there, please send me messages. I'll most likely unless you tell me not to read them on the next episode I read and then I respond back to everybody. I really enjoy receiving all these messages. It's just fantastic. So with that said, let's do a couple of quick housekeeping things, please go to, where you can sign up for the newsletter or use the Contact feature to reach out to me. There's also a section in there where you can go to access if you want to get a Spondypodcast t shirt or a couple of other items that are used to help support the show, or even just going to buy me a coffee calm where you'll find a link on the website to help support the show. Everybody has done that so far. Thank you again so much and I really appreciate it.  Now on to todays show. I received an email today that was a solicitation for a website I belong to, and the title of it was, You Are Enough. And I saw that and I looked at it and it said, being you is more than enough. And I started thinking about that, as you know, we have this chronic illness, this chronic disease. There's many, many times that we all look and say, why me, I miss what I could do. You know, I really am tired when I tried to clean the house for the day. I have done every one of those and so I'm not picking any one particular person. But I started thinking and I said, is that really fair to us? Nobody I've ever talked to with Ankylosing Spondylitis has ever said, I asked to get Ankylosing Spondylitis. It's like any disease that somebody has, It just is what it is. And you have to work to overcome and move around it. So I started thinking a little bit you know, they had a couple of quotes that I thought were really cool. In this website is I'll have a link in the... Support this podcast
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Podcast Details

Created by
Jayson Sacco
Podcast Status
Dec 5th, 2018
Latest Episode
Feb 28th, 2021
Release Period
Avg. Episode Length
22 minutes

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