Wise Millennial

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Playing METAPHOR DICE with Taylor Mali live!(SEE PREVIOUS EPISODE FOR INTERVIEW, OR CLICK HERE: https://apple.co/31xl4oE*FOR A FREE PAIR OF METAPHOR DICE, LISTEN TO FULL EPISODE AND FIND THE HIDDEN GIVEAWAY EASTER EGG!)JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennialTaylor Mali, 4x National Team Slam Poet Champion, original Def Poetry Jam member, author of multiple books, creator of "What Teacher's Make" and founder of "METAPHOR DICE", sits down remotely to reunite with his former sixth-grade student (me) and discuss the strategy of poetry slams, the etymology of the poem “what teacher’s make”, why property taxes influence schools, what makes a “good teacher” vs. a “bad teacher”, why social media discourages expression of ideas, the anti-intellectual culture of Millennials and poetry, the power of nuanced opinion, and the creation of METAPHOR DICE….and Taylor’s continually failed quest to be published in The New Yorker Magazine (I feel this is the year!)ENTER PROMO CODE "MILLENNIAL" AT CHECKOUT TO RECEIVE A 10% DISCOUNT: https://www.metaphordice.com/INSTA: @metaphor_diceFACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/MetaphorDice/INTERVIEW QUESTIONS:CAREERTake me back in time briefly to 1995-1996. How do you make the transition from teaching to poetry? We’re you already doing it as a hobby? What did you actually say to the lawyer at the dinner party when he asked you what teachers make? Did you just laugh it off regretfully? Does he know about the poem?TEACHINGWhat makes a bad teacher from a good one?If you hadn’t become a teacher what would you have done instead? Taylor the advertising executive?Respectfully, you don’t come across as a politically charged person. I don’t hear it in a lot of your poems. But teaching is a very political issue – problem isn’t getting smart people to teach, it’s incentivizing them and paying them enough to want to, instead of them going into finance or other industries. And then there are issues of tenure, unions, etc. I’m not suggesting money is everything, but many teachers can barely get by. How do we solve this issue?POETRYHow do you make poetry cool and mainstream for millennials? Had a moment. Def poetry jam – in the early 2000s. slamnation documentary and slamplanet. Then we seemed to get caught up in EDM electronic music and cat videos on social media. One of my biggest frustrations with millennials is that it somehow became cool to be anti-intellectual. You post something educational on social media, it gets 5 likes. You post two girls doing a choreographed dance, it gets 10,000.To follow up on that, I would argue social media has made it hard for people to want to express themselves out of fear of being attacked for their own views. Which doesn’t help encourage people to write poetry. Curious of your thoughts? .........
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Taylor Mali, 4x National Team Slam Poet Champion, original Def Poetry Jam member, author of multiple books, creator of "What Teacher's Make" and founder of "METAPHOR DICE", sits down remotely to reunite with his former sixth-grade student (me) and discuss the strategy of poetry slams, the etymology of the poem “what teacher’s make”, why property taxes influence schools, what makes a “good teacher” vs. a “bad teacher”, why social media discourages expression of ideas, the anti-intellectual culture of Millennials and poetry, the power of nuanced opinion, and the creation of METAPHOR DICE….and Taylor’s continually failed quest to be published in The New Yorker Magazine (I feel this is the year!)ENTER PROMO CODE "MILLENNIAL" AT CHECKOUT TO RECEIVE A 10% DISCOUNT: https://www.metaphordice.com/INSTA: @metaphor_diceFACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/MetaphorDice/INTERVIEW QUESTIONS:CAREERTake me back in time briefly to 1995-1996. How do you make the transition from teaching to poetry? We’re you already doing it as a hobby? What did you actually say to the lawyer at the dinner party when he asked you what teachers make? Did you just laugh it off regretfully? Does he know about the poem?TEACHINGWhat makes a bad teacher from a good one?If you hadn’t become a teacher what would you have done instead? Taylor the advertising executive?Respectfully, you don’t come across as a politically charged person. I don’t hear it in a lot of your poems. But teaching is a very political issue – problem isn’t getting smart people to teach, it’s incentivizing them and paying them enough to want to, instead of them going into finance or other industries. And then there are issues of tenure, unions, etc. I’m not suggesting money is everything, but many teachers can barely get by. How do we solve this issue?POETRYHow do you make poetry cool and mainstream for millennials? Had a moment. Def poetry jam – in the early 2000s. slamnation documentary and slamplanet. Then we seemed to get caught up in EDM electronic music and cat videos on social media. One of my biggest frustrations with millennials is that it somehow became cool to be anti-intellectual. You post something educational on social media, it gets 5 likes. You post two girls doing a choreographed dance, it gets 10,000.To follow up on that, I would argue social media has made it hard for people to want to express themselves out of fear of being attacked for their own views. Which doesn’t help encourage people to write poetry. Curious of your thoughts? How do we bring this to the next generation?How do you make a name for yourself, when so much of poetry is subjective? In other words, what makes a good poet from a bad poet?What is something you wish someone had told you five years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own, but would have made life so much easier had you known?METAPHOR DICEBriefly explain, what is it? How did you come up with the idea?What is the biggest challenge you’re facing in terms of scaling it?What is THIS IS THUNDER DICE?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Veronica Kaulinis, founder of "Vulnerable AF" sits down remotely to discuss her community movement and event series that encourages vulnerability and connection, her journey from growing up in Central Islip, Long Island, attending Stony Brook University, working in corporate marketing roles such as Publishers Clearing House; What makes a bad coach from a good coach (what makes someone effective)?, Is it possible to “over-share” with someone? And how to find an appropriate balance, the difficulty between genders (if any), her own personal struggles with being vulnerable, advice for Millennials who feel they don’t have meaningful friendships or are struggling to find their people, and how to overcome your fears (too generic or cliche of a question?)LEARN MORE ABOUT VULNERABLE AF: https://www.veronicakaulinis.com/vulnerableafINSTA: @vulnerableafFACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/vulnerableafnyc/INTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Briefly tell people, what is Vulnerable AF and how did you come up with it?You talk about the story of not feeling comfortable calling anyone. Respectfully, is it fair to say the idea was born from an overcompensation? A desire to find people who are likeminded to yourself?You grew up in Long Island, and transferred from Suffolk County Community College to Stony Brook. What was it like growing up in Long island? Were you not able to have deep conversations with people?You’ve worked in several marketing jobs over the years, including publisher’s clearing house. Was your dream always to be a coach?What makes a good coach from a bad coach? I see many coaches, all of whom are doing great things and have great intentions, but that doesn't mean they are all equally effective. What makes someone effective?To play devils advocate, what would you say to someone who says, you know, those millennials, they’re too used to being coddled. That Veronica girl, she’s part of the problem of why we aren’t more emotionally tough?Where do we find the balance between sharing too much? Is there such a thing? You can’t reasonably expect everyone in your network to equally care?Why is it hard for people to feel vulnerable? You mention your “mission is to bridge the gap between Men and Women”. Not to play into traditional gender roles or stereotypes, but how are men and women different? Is it harder for one gender?What is the end goal? Is to help as many people as possible end, once and for all, rejection? Can we make it permanently stop?I’m just curious, Do you still struggle being vulnerable? ….Where does that come from?What’s the advanced version of this? I understand the concept of helping people who struggle to be vulnerable open up. But Lets say I put you in a room full of highly vulnerable people who are not afraid? What would you say to them? What’s the 2.0 version? Or are they good to go in the world and fly on their own?Millennials in particular really struggle with this. I mean, we all want to be liked and accepted for who we are. So what advice would you have for people who don’t feel like they have meaningful friendships? Or don’t feel like they belong to any one group and are struggling to find their people?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Zachary Schleien, Founder of "Filter Off" sits down remotely to discuss his newest venture, a video-first speed dating app (events + matchmaking), swiping vs video advantages/disadvantages, his journey from growing up in New Rochelle, attending Syracuse as a history major, founding top romp, tedx talk and his passions for mental health, marketing, fundraising to why he's so fascinated by dating apps; Facetiming pre-date, Why are there so many beautiful, motivated, single people? (Have we become too picky?), video-game superficiality of swiping, Spending money, super-swipes, “endless scroll”, KPI (key performance indicators), the importance of making mistakes, putting yourself out there and who you should listen to when receiving unsolicited feedbackLEARN MORE ABOUT FILTER OFF: https://getfilteroff.com/INSTA: @getfilteroffINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:So Zach, tell us briefly, what is filteroff?Talk about lucky timing with COVID huh?Who’s your target demographic? Who’s the right or wrong person for filteroff?Why video first as opposed to swiping? Is it more about removing catfishing, or preventing endless text conversations and ghosting? Or both?Let me ask the opposite question, Why swiping over video first? Are there any advantages?How are you curating? What if I prefer specific types? Blondes? Etc. We need to be physically attracted to our partner. At what point do we get too granular and superficial?Why events? It’s an interesting branding strategy? Do people get more excited emotionally when they’re signing up to an event?Lets talk about you for a sec,You’re a very impressive guy Zach. Correct me if any of this is wrong. You grew up in new Rochelle, in upstate New York. Then went to Syracuse for undergrad and majored in history, then got your masters there as well. You are a serial entrepreneur, and have started several different businesses, including top romp which was dating related. You seem to have several passions in mental health, marketing, fundraising, and starting companies. You gave a tedx talk. How do you land at online dating? Have you always been focused on finding love? Or did you just see an opportunity there to do something different?Let’s talk about Millennials and dating. It’s always a fun topic, because we all want to find love in our lives, but our quest can often lead to awkward moments along the way.What’s your theory on why there are so many beautiful, eligible, smart, motivated, individuals who are single? Men, women, and everyone in between. Have we become too picky?I would be embarrassed to admit the amount of money I’ve spent over the years on dating apps, including super likes, super swipes, etc. A little here, and there, it all adds up to well in the thousands. And I’m still not married or engaged. Why is the ROI so bad? And how do we fundamentally fix this problem in our generation? What’s really going on here?How do you measure success? What are your KPIs? Is it dangerous to promote # of relationships formed?Briefly, What’s the best romantic story you’ve heard from the app?What’s the hardest part of your job? You work at Johnson and Johnson. How are you able to do this on the side in terms of time management?What’s something you wish someone had told you five years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own, but would have made life so much easier had you known?Lastly, how can we get involved with your community and learn more about it?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennialJonathan Stone, Founder of "Flow+Tell" sits down remotely to discuss his yoga journey from tearing his meniscus to discovering yoga, his transition from UNC-Chapel Hill, to NYU Stern, and working at corporate tech companies at Facebook, Google, YouTube & IBM to starting his own business; different types of yoga, what makes something "transformative"? (hint: you need to be primed), how to manage a side business, What’s the difference between “religious” vs “spiritual”, and the role the yoga community can play in racial inequality.(EASTER EGG: Don't miss his special beatboxing performance!)LEARN MORE ABOUT FLOW+TELL: https://www.flowandtell.com/INSTA: @FlowandtellwellnessGrowing Heart Events Festival (as mentioned): https://www.growingheartevents.com/INTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Jonathan, briefly tell us a little about Flow and Tell, what is it? How did you come up with the idea?What kind of yoga is it? Can you briefly educate us on the different types?Why is the post yoga portion of the evening so important?You are passionate about quote, “creating transformative experiences”. I’m so curious about this. Can you elaborate? What makes an experience transformative. Is it the setting? The content? The people? Can anyone have a transformative experience at any moment?You have an interesting background….and correct me if im wrong, but you went to UNC Chapel Hill for undergrad, then got an MBA from NYU Stern. You worked mostly for tech companies your whole life, including facebook, google, youtube, IBM, you were a consultant for deloitte. Now you also run stone advisory.What would you say to other entrepreneurs out there who are trying to do something on the side on top of their main job? How do you manage two things at once?Millennials and spirituality; there seems to be somewhat of a dividing line among young people. There are certain buzzwords I can immediately identify; alignment, flow, energy, either you’re accused of being too “woo woo” and in the clouds, or too grounded, business like, and stiff. How do you bridge that gap?Where does religion come into play? More and more young people are not going to church or temple, or seeking traditional organized religion. What does it mean to identify as spiritual?I have to ask you, given everything that is going on in the world regarding inequality and racial disparity, what role can flow and tell play, and the yoga community as a whole?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Ariel Viera, Founder of "Urbanist" sits down remotely to discuss his journey from studying engineering at CUNY and working as a community manager for Foursquare, Gawker, and Vox, to his passion for the history of cities and vlogging; how to build organic growth, live streaming vs. pre-recorded, the validation of our friends, the Millennial "insecurity gene", how to not be boring (or not care?), why our identity is often wrapped in money, and why entertainment is so important.LEARN MORE ABOUT ARIEL: http://arielviera.com/FACEBOOK: @UrbanistLiveYOUTUBE: Urbanist ChannelINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Please explain briefly what is urbanist?You have over 40,000 followers across YouTube and facebook. What was the pace of the growth? I’m trying to understand how you accomplished that? Was that organic? Was it through marketing? I’m sure other entrepreneurs want to know.Why are you doing this? You went to queens college, you studied engineering at city college which is part of CUNY. How did you decide to get into film history?TopicsLabels and comparisonA lot of millennials fear putting themselves out there. We tend to get in our head a bit. We worry that everything has to be very polished and manicured in appearance. I know i feel that way sometimes. Call it insecurity or whatever you want. You seem to not care and your videos are very raw and authentic. Do you just not share this millennial insecurity gene?diversity and inclusionAnother feature of millennials is that they can become very tribal. I go to this gym. I live in this neighborhood. I wear this designer brand. Not always, but often it has to do with money. Its some form of identity. You travel all around the world. Why do people do this? And what has history taught us? I mean can’t we all just get along? I thought you’d be the perfect person to askTravel and entertainmentMillennials love to travel and explore. We pay a lot of rent to live in a place like New York City only to want to leave and go other places. Why do we have this travel bug? Where does it come from? And why is entertainment so important generally?Ask about you..Why are you focused on cities? Are interesting things not happening in rural areas? Or just don’t have the same history?What’s your favorite episode you’ve shot or subject matter?This might be a loaded question but are there any insights you’ve learned about people generally over all of your experiences?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Jenn Trepeck, Founder of "Better Life Now LLC" sits down remotely to discuss her weight loss journey from growing up in Michigan and dancing while in high school, to working at a hedgefund in New York City; her transition from finance to launching her own health coaching business, the TLS system, baseline principles for weight management, Millennials and body image/self worth, behavior vs. mindset, dating apps, and the ultra-tricky and sensitive question, "how do you mention weight to your partner?"LEARN MORE ABOUT JENN: http://www.betterlifenowllc.com/INSTA: @jenntrepeckSALAD WITH A SIDE OF FRIES PODCASTINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Can you first briefly explain what is better life now, and the community you’re building?So first off, you grew up in Michigan. So did my father actually in Ann Arbor. You went to Ross school of business at the university of Michigan. And i guess you were experiencing weight issues then? Or did it start earlier?What is TLS? And respectfully, without sounding like an infomercial, why does it work?What are the basic principles of weight management? Is there anything we can agree on?Millennials and body image. Why is it so hard to just "love yourself"?Controversial, but does instagram actually help put more emphasis on weight loss?What's the difference between behavior vs. mindset? Can't we just say, "eat less and move more"? Is that too oversimplified?How much of a role should weight play in choosing a partner? And how are we supposed to navigate dating apps?Ultra sensitive question, how do we tell our partner they're (respectfully) not making the cut physically?Body image. Why do millennials struggle so much with body image and self acceptance? And what would your advice be?If you could change anything in society, what and why?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Jonathan Legg, TV Host and Creator of "Road Less Traveled" sits down remotely to discuss his journey from growing up in Peoria, Illinois, to the Philippines, and Los Angeles; his careers in teaching English, being a flight attendant, modeling & acting, his love for travel, adventure and "performance", tribalism and Millennials, the "Hero's Journey", psychedelics, and why we need to get off the caravan (metaphor) for Covid-19.LEARN MORE ABOUT JONATHAN: http://www.jonathanlegg.com/INSTA: @jonathan_leggAWE NETWORK: www.awetv.comINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:You grew up in Peoria, Illinois. Your dad moved your family to Hong Kong and the Philippines when you were young. You then studied communications at southern Illinois and got a masters in linguistics from West Virginia university. Did you always want to travel for a living? Or were you trying to become an actor? How did you get into this?Why do you travel? Is it escapism? Are you figuratively or literally trying to seek something better? You talk about connection. What is it that you really seek?Millennials love to travel. I’m sure at one point or another we’ve all fantasized about getting paid to travel for a living. But you’re actually doing it! Is it everything that it’s cracked up to be? Is it a fantasy? Or do you miss connection with friends, family, and it must be hard to date. Please enlighten us. Is it really a fantasy? Give us the real versionTopics i want to ask youTribalism and prejudice as it relates to Millennials. You talk about challenging cultural beliefs and prejudice as it relates to foreign cultures around the world. The irony is the whole time I’m thinking to myself the same could be true about the Millennial generation. It’s the same Interesting dichotomy.  They want to feel part of a larger group. But don’t want to labeled. “I want to be part of a community and surrounded by people, but i don’t want to be compared to anyone.” I’ve never fully understood it. You deal with both primitive and advanced cultures all around the world. So my question is What lessons can you share regarding tribalism. And how can our generation learn from that to compare each other a little less and be more accepting of one other?You talk a lot about the Hero’s journey and the idea of our larger identity. Can you elaborate more? What do you mean by this? And what revelations have you had in your own journey?Covid 19 and reinventing yourself. Rebirth is something you like to discuss. And not feeling enough. Or that we’re all competing with one another. I love your caravan analogy. We’re all on the same caravan trying to one up each other. Why do you think we all jumped on the caravan in the first place? Who’s brilliant idea was that? And What are the lessons our generation can learn from this period in our lives? What do you want to change moving forward?I want to ask about you personally.What are some personal emotional challenges or struggles you’ve dealt with in your career? How did you overcome them?Favorite location in the world?Do you ever get tired of travel? Does it ever feel burdensome to you to the point where you don’t get enjoyment out of it?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Nikhil Krishnan, Founder of "Get Real/Get Smart", sits down remotely to discuss his journey from Columbia University and a "quarter-life crisis" to creating an "online first, offline second" modern community. We discuss how to create diverse and engaging communities generally, different types of revenue business models, how does someone become an “expert” in anything(?), the effect of covid-19 on Millennials, and the concept of "dunbar’s number".LEARN MORE ABOUT NIKHIL: www.nikhilkrishnan.comTWITTER: @nikillinitGET REAL: www.getreal.clubINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Tell me briefly about get real/get smart and also your new venture out of pocket?You are a native New Yorker. You went to hunter high school and Columbia university. You studied sustainable development and business management. How do you connect that to community and healthcare?A few topics:Inclusivity and making friends. 1) Why is it so hard for people to open up and be vulnerable?2) And how are you able to stay so neutral and not let your own ego get in the way? If it’s your role to allow people to feel accepted, are you allowed to have opinions on people. Are you even allowed to react negatively against someone in your own community? How do you balance that?DiversityYou have an incredibly diverse audience. Who is your main demographic? Especially in a place like New York City, how do you get people from very different walks of life, different socioeconomic situations, and different attitudes come together?Do the demographics change when you start charging people? If so how? People who want something for free. On the flipside there are ppl that are attracted to things which cost money who may not have been attracted before?Covid 19 and the future of community.  My question is, now that everything is virtual, and we spent years trying to reduce our screen time, is this a step forward or a step backward for millennials?Monetization. For any entrepreneurs and influencers listening, what’s the strategy nikhil in converting followers among different platforms to convert into dollars? How do you do that? Is it a 2 year curation cycle of giving them free content? That’s not economically sustainable.Internet person. What’s defines an expert? What are you an expert of? Is it bringing people together? Looking at things differently? I’m curious what is the unique skill you bring to the table? And i only ask this because 1) many millennials struggle with discovering their own unique talents and 2) how does one become an expert when there’s so much noise online and everyone is positioning their own projected opinion as some kind of fake authorityAsk about you:What personal challenges or fears do you face building these communities, especially being an entrepreneur and recently making the plunge to do this full time?Do you ever get tired of meeting people? How do you manage and maintain all these friendships? How deep can you really go when the quantity gets so high?What’s your all time favorite meme?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Jackie Cantwell, Director of "mediclub" and partner of "The Big Quiet" (founded by Jesse Israel), sits down to discuss her journey from Pratt Institute, running away and battling depression, excessive drinking and partying, being homeless (living out of a car/friends' couches), owning two art galleries, and becoming director of Mediclub. We discuss her tour with Jesse and Oprah, the science behind sound bowls, why Millennials struggle with acceptance, the impact of COVID19 on virtual community, how to get past "surface level" conversation, and marketing ("attracting" vs. "selling").LEARN MORE ABOUT MEDICLUB: @mediclubTHE BIG QUIET: https://thebigquiet.com/JACKIE CANTWELL: @itsjackiecantwellINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:You went to Pratt institute to study art. You’ve been involved with, and founded, many different things, mostly related to the art world. SHIM, the Bishop, project remember, just add bacon, to name a few. What is the big picture goal for you? And why art?How do you go from art to meditation? Can you briefly share your story of how you originally discovered mediclub and how you eventually became the director?I’m curious, what was it like going from being in front of 200 people to 15,000 in packed stadiums? how did you get into sound bowls? What are sound bowls?TopicsMental health and millennials. Why do millennials struggle so much with acceptance and belonging? Did previous older generations not have this issue? Or they just pretended not to and sucked it up?I have to ask you about community and covid19. So much of the spirit and soul of mediclub is about meeting people in person and having that intimate connection. Is it possible to have a real sense of community virtually? Are we just filling in time until things get back to normal, or is this a longer term societal shift that you think is going to stick around?Communication. Interestingly i hear a lot of my millennial peers struggle with making connection and making or keeping friends. People struggle with communication, and getting past surface level conversation. How have you personally broken through that? What advice can you share?Branding and messaging. Authenticity is a big component to mediclub and the big quiet. It seems to have a very cool vibe. You don’t pay for advertising. Its all word of mouth. You use a basic google forms doc to sign up. You don’t have a website. You don’t try to sell people on benefits. You’re very careful in the language you use, only really stating your purpose and why you gather. In a world where we’re constantly being sold things and everyone tries to create hype and exclusivity as marketing gimmicks, how do avoid that temptation? What strategy are you using when thinking about promotion?What personal struggles or fears have you had to overcome in your journey through mediclub and the big quiet?Other than oprah, What is your personal all Time favorite mediclub or big quiet moment?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Rogelio Plasencia, Development Officer of the "Apollo Circle" young patrons group at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, sits down to discuss his journey from NYU University through various cultural institutions, including the American Museum of Natural History, El Museo del Barrio and the Smithsonian, to name a few. We discuss the unique challenges of Millennials (vs. older generations), how you measure the ROI on "young patron groups" generally, navigating bureaucracy and the importance of building team consensus, diversity, and the love of arts.**COVID-19 UPDATE**This was recorded prior to the epidemic in the U.S. While the Met is currently closed, they have amazing online/virtual programs happening which you can learn about at www.metmuseum.org(*Note: Any opinions shared during this interview (for example, on Millennials, etc), are the sole opinion of Rogelio and not The Met as an institution)LEARN MORE ABOUT APOLLO CIRCLE: https://www.metmuseum.org/apolloINSTA: @metapollocircleINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:First off, explain a little more about the Apollo circle and its mission or purpose?Did you always want to work in development and especially young people. And why do you prefer larger institutions over smaller ones?What are the unique challenges that millennials bring to your day to day job and how do you deal with them?Second millennial question. I’m a millennial. You’re a millennial. We don’t have the same level of income as older generations so theyre not moving the needle financially. Could you make an argument that it’s just not worth the time, energy and resources for the ROI of young patrons? And how do you calculate that ROI?Two questions: Bureaucracy and change. Millennials really dislike (I’m being careful not to use the word hate) bureaucracy, and corporate hierarchy. The idea “this is just the way its always been done”. In all of your experiences with these large cultural institutions, not just the Met, how do you handle that? And secondly, Millennials want fast paced change. As a millennial does it ever frustrate you, if for example you have an idea for something, but receive pushback. For people listening who may be in similar professional situations, what advice can you give?Diversity and representation. As a cultural institution that has a very diverse audience, it’s important that its membership also reflects its visitorship. How do you ensure this, both culturally, ethnically, and socioeconomically, especially given the financial barrier to being included in the apollo circle?What personal struggles have you had on your professional journey? Or just in constantly dealing with museum patrons?How do you emotionally separate the constant asking and need for money vs the love of the arts? Do you ever think about that? Is it ever burdensome to feel so transactional at times?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can we learn more about the Apollo circle and get involved?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Steve Dean, "super-connector" and Founder of Dateworking, NYC Salon, and Hygge, sits down to discuss his journey from exploring over 250+ dating apps, what it means to be a "super-connector", loneliness and digital friendship, the importance of offline connection,  boundaries of privacy, the "cost" of rejection, paying $$ for people's attention, and whether or not monogamy is dead?**COVID-19 UPDATE**This was recorded prior to the epidemic in the U.S. All of Steve's platforms are now virtual, so I strongly encourage you to sign up and stay connected.LEARN MORE ABOUT STEVE: https://about.me/stevenmdeanINSTA: @stevenmdeanPATREON: https://www.patreon.com/stevenmdeanINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Tell us about dateworking, nyc salon, and hygge.Is there any common thread or connection between these? How did you get involved in creating these? And why didn’t you just stop at one?Tell us briefly about how you got here. You went to swathmore college. You were an honors student in political science and public policy. The optics of that looks like a government job or a consulting role in a private company. How did you end up being a community builder?I have several topics i want to ask you about:Loneliness and millennials. We live in a virtually connected age, yet loneliness and depression are on the rise dramatically. Why do you think this is? Aren’t we all supposed to feel connected with each other?Especially in today’s world, people have their public/social media persona or projected image, and their true self, which are often not aligned with their true thoughts and feelings. According to Instagram, everyone is rich, beautiful and living on a secluded island somewhere. No one is apparently struggling. So when we meet someone and then look them up online, are we setting ourselves up for disappointment? How are we supposed to process social media information?What’s the biggest barrier you find that people struggle with in forming relationships, whether its romantic, professional, or just friendship? I feel like sometimes with millennials they need a bit of structure and hand holding in forming relationships. Almost like we’re in the fourth grade again and being forced to play with each other in school.Lets pivot to dating for a second. I have to ask you about monogamy and polyamory. This is something write about a lot. Millennials seem to have popularized the concept of open relationships. I don’t think this is a new concept for this audience, but essentially that means being in a relationship with multiple people at once, is my understanding. Is monogamy dead? Why, in your opinion, can’t people be committed to one person?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people get involved and learn more about you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Susie Sofranko, Director of Individual Giving at the "International Center of Photography" Museum in New York City, sits down to discuss her journey from the arts into development, her experiences at the Guggenheim and the Frick Museums, the role instagram plays in traditional photography (and generational divide), the impact young patrons have, the bureaucracy of choosing exhibitions, diversity, and gender roles/professionalism being taken seriously as a woman in the development world. **COVID-19 UPDATE**This was recorded prior to the epidemic in the U.S. While the museum is currently closed, they have incredible online/virtual programming and classes still occurring. You can learn more here: https://www.icp.org/news/engage-with-icp-from-anywhereLEARN MORE ABOUT ICP: https://www.icp.org/INSTA: @icpINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:First off, tell us a little more about the ICP community and your role?Why are you doing this? You’re a New York City girl. You were an art history major at the Macaulay honors college at CUNY. You then got a masters of art at Hunter college. Did you want to be in academia? Or become an artist? How do you end up in development?Want to ask you about a few different topics:-the photography community. How are photographers viewed differently or similar from other types of artists?Are there any stereotypes or generational differences you see? Let’s say tomorrow i wake and decide i want to be a photographer. What scrutiny am i going to potentially face?-millennials and Instagram. What’s with the obsessiveness with documenting every part of your life? There’s a popular hashtag picsoritdidnthappen. And using filters to show an altered landscape of the world. Is this helping us as a society or hurting us?-further on the Instagram question, what’s the reception or what are you hearing from the professional photography community?-impact and young people.  How can Millennials make an impact to a museum, especially considering that the donation amounts are relatively small compared to some of your older donors or board members? How do we move the needle? What role do young patrons really play?-Development. You are a millennial. You are great at organizing millennials. But Millennials sometimes get categorized as being flaky, Or non committal. 1) is this true? 2) from a development perspective since you’re trying to build relationships, how do you overcome this? What strategies have you found to be most effective?-cultural sensitivity and bureaucracy. When is it appropriate for you to get involved in these conversations, especially as it pertains to potential donors and museum members, in terms of what they want to see and what will draw crowds?-diversity. How do you be sensitive and carefully bring people together from all different types of backgrounds? And do you find it personally difficult at all to be so inclusive?Let’s talk about you for sec: What are some personal fears or struggles you have had to overcome on your journey? Is it difficult being a young woman in non-profit work and being taken seriously in business?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can we learn more about you and get connected to the ICP? What are the range of possibilities for involvement?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial  Vivienne Yang, Founder of "VillageOne" Coworking, sits down to discuss her journey as a foreign successful TV reporter & news anchor to building a boutique coworking space different from WeWork, The Assemblage, etc., why we seem to meet so many people but only make a few friends, the difference between "creative", vs. "artist", technology, VR (virtual reality) and the future of coworking, and the power of embracing uncertainty, fear of loss and failure, and dealing with her own challenges of imposter syndrome.LEARN MORE ABOUT VILLAGEONE: https://villageone.nyc/VILLAGEONE ART: https://villageoneart.com/INSTA: @villagonespaceINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Nothing more millennial in terms of community than coworking. How would you describe village one and the community you’re building?Why do you think people like it? What’s the secret sauce or magical thing that is working?Why? Of all the things you could be doing why this? Wework already existed, was it a specific market opportunity you saw needed to be filled? Now you have the assemblage and other competitors. Was it love of bringing people together? What is your motivation?Different topics..Culture. You had previously started a wellness company in china called China forest food and were an news anchor on Phoenix satellite tv. Were there any cultural challenges dealing with New Yorkers that maybe you didn’t anticipate or expect? Would it be any different if you were running village one in Beijing vs nyc? How would it be different?Branding. You are very careful to use the word creative minds as oppose to artists for example. Anyone in theory can be creative. Why? Are there any stereotypes or misperceptions of the creative community that you feel should be challenged?Millennials. You meet with and work with all kinds of people of all ages. How are millennials different from other clients you have in both good and bad ways? What are millennials demands as clients?Brick and morter. I used you own a restaurant. In a digital age when we talk about scalability, Operating real estate is hard. What do you see as some of the barriers to growth or unique challenges you deal with in growing a physical business?About you.A theme you talk about is Uncertainty is not your enemy.  Elaborate moreWhat’s been your own biggest personal struggle or fear that you’ve had to overcome in building out this community?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.Who is the right person for this community and how can they get involved?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial  Michelle Gauthier, CEO/Founder of "Mulberry & Vine Restaurants", sits down to discuss her journey from New Orleans to owning multiple retail businesses, an insider’s take on the true “fairytale” of owning a restaurant, understanding food composting, ghost kitchens vs. fast casuals (and what that means?), kiosks replacing humans, the politics surrounding food, her own personal struggles and the #1 lesson she learned regarding hiring a consultant (for any industry!)LEARN MORE ABOUT MICHELLE: https://www.mulberryandvine.com/who-we-are/INSTA: @mulberryandvineINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:You’ve always been in retail. You owned a clothing store in new Orleans and a furniture store here in the city. How the hell did you end up opening a restaurant? Why do you keep torturing yourself?Clean community. Are there any stereotypes of people who eat clean? Why do they exist? How did we end up here?What about eco friendly utensils? Are there other millennial or societal pressures? Everything comes at a cost. Where do we stop?Why did you choose this type of cuisine. Could have done Mexican or Italian etc. if you think back to when you had the original idea, what was the market opportunity saw? I think almost everyone i know at some point in their life has romanticized about opening their own restaurant. I fell into that seduction. Itll be cute, you’ll have a place you can invite all your friends. Everyone will be together and happy. Is this fairy tale accurate?Why do restaurants fail so quickly? What advice would you give a Millennial thinking of opening a restaurant?Topics:Restaurants are a very hot topic in media and society. A lot of changes are happeningFast casual space and the future of restaurants. What is fast casual concept? Why are there so many? Sweetgreen, tender greens, little beet, dig inn. Is casual dining dead in major cities?Technology and people. What is a ghost kitchen? Not to be confused with millennial ghosting on text. Will kiosks replace people?Politics and food. Regulating beverage sizes, calorie counts, trans fats. tipping laws. Good intentioned but, Why is food so politicized? and are you ok with government telling you what to do?Can they be helpful at all? What about controlling crazy real estate rent prices? Does that make them the good guy? If you had a magic wand, what policy changes would you make. Mayor Gauthier?Let’s talk about you:What are some Challenges or struggles you have had to overcome? What fears do you have?How do you exit the restaurant industry?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people learn more about you and get involved with your community?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Eddie Carrington Jr, Leading Instructor of "Equinox", sits down to discuss his journey as a former national spokesperson for Bally Total Fitness, how to build healthy habits to achieve your goals, the role that social media plays, technology in fitness, the power of holding ourselves accountable, and his own insecurities to maintain fitness.**QUARANTINE UPDATE**: With Equinox temporary closed due to COVID-19, they just launched their new streaming service, called "Variis". Check it out here: Variis by EquinoxLEARN MORE ABOUT EDDIE: https://www.equinox.com/groupfitness/instructor/eddie-carringtonINSTA:@erc143FREE ONLINE WORKOUT CLASSES: http://instagram.com/variisINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Interesting background. You had worked in education helping companies find talent. You were also a national spokesman for bally total fitness. Why are you doing this? What motivates you? At what point did you say to yourself, you know what i want to dedicate my life to fitness?How would you describe the equinox fitness community in NYC?Are there any stereotypes or misperceptions that you hear about the fitness or equinox community which would like to challenge?Why do you think they exist? Where do they come from?TopicsSocial media, Instagram and role it plays in health. A lot of things i hear from millennials is we struggle comparing ourselves to others? Or just feeling content with who i am. This concept of body acceptance and healthy self image. What role does social media play in educating people about health without making them feel shitty?So many people struggle with routine. Is it laziness? People are crunched for time? Not wanting it enough? What can they do? Why is it so tough?Diet. Food. Keto. Low carb. So many studies and contradictory information on the internet. What has worked for you? Any gamechanging tips?Technology. Where do you see fitness evolving to? We have so much data now and tech. Different ways of working out. Mirror, fitbit, streaming apps. Blood analysis. Peoples bodies respond differently. Should we be paying attention to this or ignoring it? Is it really helping or hurting?About youChallenges or struggles. Pressure to be physically fit as an instructor. insecurity that your Identity wrapped in your brand?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people learn more about you and get involved with the community you’re building?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Darcy O'Brien, CMO (Chief Marketing Officer) of "Simon Quick Advisors", sits down to discuss her journey starting as a receptionist, how to deal with "job-hopping" resumes, "FOMO", how to capture the upswing in the markets, her "3 bucket system" for millennial spending, how to build networks, and the #1 most important step you need to know in communicating with others!LEARN MORE ABOUT SIMON QUICK: https://simonquickadvisors.com/INSTA:@simonquickadvisorsCheck out these awesome resources Darcy mentions!Book: The Money Book for the Young, Fabulous & Broke by Suze OrmanTips: iwillteachyoutoberich.com/ by Ramit SethiOnline Tools: Wealthfront.com // Learnvest.com // Betterment.comINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:So first off, explain a little on what you do and how you got into this roleWhy are you doing this? What motivates you? What is your advice or thoughts to millennials on how to create a community culture among the people you work with, across different age groups?What do i do? I’m a millennial, i have some savings and don’t know what to do with it. But don’t meet any of the minimum thresholds. Its like a chicken or the egg problem.How have you, Darcy Obrien, successfully managed your finances living in NYC? What best tips or practices could you share with your millennial peers that have worked for you? For example do you have any personal spending rules you live by?Not to get political, Why is the perception that older generations have money and millennials don’t? Is that accurate? Have they just been simply working longer or care more about savings as they get older? Did previous generations struggle as much as we do when they were younger? Whats really going on here?Whats the most frequent financial mistake that you see millennials/younger generations making?What's the best way to build your network?Technology. What we call Fintech, or financial technology for those who may not know. There are a lot of apps out there, mint. Acorns, trigger. Etc. what are your personal thoughts on these? Do you use any of them? Who are they catering to?Talk about you personally. My question is: How do you balance being a millennial and wanting to have fun and not taking life too seriously with the seriousness that your job entails, when many clients treat money literally as life vs death? And how do you not get caught up in that?How did you discover your passion? A lot of millennials tell me, Peter im struggling to figure out what my passion isWhat is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can we learn more about you and stay connected to you?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Lauren Bille, Co-Founder of "allbodies", sits down to discuss her modern health education platform, the exploitation of power, the injustices that women (and men!) share, the importance of fighting assumptions, and explains what the heck a "doula" is (P.S. I was way off).LEARN MORE ABOUT ALLBODIES: https://www.allbodies.comINSTA: @allbodieshealthCheck out their new online classes! https://allbodies.com/digital-classes/INTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Lauren I have so many questions for you but first just explain what allbodies is.Why is this important to you. Of all the things in the world, why are you doing this? And what is a Doula?Was it hard or easy to come to that realization and own your truth? How can others find their truth?TOPICS:Millennials. What are the unique cultural challenges that millennials face in terms of talking about, discussing and learning about the reproductive system? As opposed to older generationsWhat are some stereotypes or misperceptions you get from people that you would like to open peoples minds about or offer an alternate viewpoint?What percentage of allbodies is politically focused vs educational?Policy change. Ideal policy change? What does that look like if you had a magic wand?Millennials sometimes feel i can’t make change. All these big lobbying groups. What role can they play?Men. Historical context midwives were not allowed to be educated. European doctors that organized, wrote the literature, made the rules. Hence a large part why we are where we are today. Even in today’s culture, male dominated society of raising capital, VCs, investment firms, scalability, roi, kpi, metrics to hit based on boundaries of narrow thinking.Question is want to be very careful in my language here: if men have been part of the problem historically. And deservedly so. I’m a man and i agree. How do we include them in the conversation moving forward? Without feeling ostracized and what role can they play?Challenges of not having a Business degree? Is it necessary to be taken seriously? Or just understand the lingo? Or both? Do you wish you had done something differently knowing what you know now to save you stress?Lack of resources. Money? People who are listening who want to build their own community? Advice you would give based on what your have learned.What’s been your own biggest personal struggle or fear that you’ve had to overcome in building out this community?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.Who is the right person for this community and how can they get involved. Whats the range? From the least to most
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Anna Morgenstern, Founder of "Dating Rehab", sits down to discuss the challenges of modern dating (and how she can help!), her #1 rule about when to sleep with someone, her own struggles in considering herself an "expert", and finally reveals the truth as to why you may or may not end up dying alone.LEARN MORE ABOUT DATING REHAB: http://www.annamorgenstern.comINSTA: @AnnaMorgensternINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:Tell us a little about dating rehab and the community you’re building?So you went to cal state Fresno, grew up in California. Did you dream of being a dating coach matchmaker? How did you get into this? What motivates you? Do you love connecting people? Did you just realize you’re good at it and should make money doing it?So many questions i want to ask, dating is complex. So let’s start broad.Why is dating so difficult in today’s world? Was it always difficult? What aspects of Millennial culture have changed the dating game?What are the biggest problems you see with dating? Why is it so hard yo meet people?Thoughts on apps vs IRL? How do we meet people?Life is all about timing. Some people just got out of a relationship and aren’t emotionally available or looking for love again. If you’re the other party that likes them, what do you do?How do we deal with grandma and our mom who is asking us when are we going to finally settle down? Can we ask them to stop asking?Pacing. I am not great at this, I’m getting better. But have been accused of coming off too intense sometimes or too strong. I’m very passionate about what i do. How do you express passion without scaring people off?Power dynamics. Texting first, waiting a certain period to text. This push pull thing.A difficult part of millennial dating is that we are now likely seeing multiple people at once. I’m not sure this was as common with previous generations for it to be so accepted. How do we overcome this concept that there might be somebody else better out there?At what point do we say fuck it, i am who i am and my person will be naturally attracted to me? Ignore all these rules because we can overthink things and get in our own head too Talk about you.....Are you single? What insecurities do you have when it comes to dating?What challenges or fears have you had to face on your journey as an entrepreneur?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people learn more about you and get involved with the community you’re building?
JOIN US IRL: www.instagram.com/wisemillennial Daniel Saynt, founder of the Sex-positive and Cannabis private club NS-FW.com, sits down to discuss shame, his journey from a Jehovah's Witness to running a sex movement, and why it's so damn difficult to be loved and find love.DISCLAIMER: You may have strong opinions. Great! I encourage you to keep an open mind.www.instagram.com/wearethensfwINTERVIEW QUESTIONS:What is nsfw?Of all the things you could be doing, why this? What is the source of your motivation?What is the common glue or bond that holds your community together? What are the unique elements of nsfw that brings people together? Do people just want to have sex? Is it more than that?What are the stereotypes you hear about your community that you would like to challenge?Your brand is millennial focused. Older people like having sex too. Is there a generational difference? Thinking Traditional values, religion, marriage, polygamy. Feel threatened?Your phone rang. Mom called she found out. I don’t want to put words in your mouth. Did you feel guilty, shame? If so, Why? What was the rule in your head you were breaking?Indiefashion, socialyte, nylon. Did you view nsfw as a lifestyle brand from the beginning? Was that the opportunity you saw? Or you just like going to sex parties or throwing them in your apartment and thought i could do this better? Then the lifestyle, sex education, and agency part came after to legitimize it?What is the biggest barrier to growth? Shame? Fear? If i ask people a question. Do you like to have sex? Yes. People are sexual creatures. Do you like to party? Yes. People like parties. Why not combine the two? But then something mental kicks in and stops people from going.Sex positive culture and strong opinions. Highly sensitive and strongly opinionated community. I don’t want to sound naive or insensitive (or even the fact that i have to say that as a disclaimer in fear of saying something that might offend). Why do other sex positive communities get so upset or feel threatened by what you’re doing? You have said they use safety as a reason to meddle into your affairs. Is it jealousy? Is it that they’re so ideologically passionate and focused they just can’t find the right balance of running it as a business vs a passion project? Why are people so strongly opinionated?Are there people out there who secretly want to watch you fail? Why? What’s their motivation? Does that further motivate you? To prove them wrong?About you..What’s been your own biggest personal struggle or fear that you’ve had to overcome in building out this community?Love, family. Whats the plan?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.Who is the right person for this community and how can they get involved. Whats the range? From the least to most
Adreanna Limbach, lead instructor of MNDFL meditation studios in NYC, and author of "Tea and Cake With Demons", sits down to share meaningful conversation and insight about her meditation community, and her own journey.**Are you in an awesome community? Leave us a review and share it for others to get involved!**Interview questions:First off, Tell everyone about the mindful community and your own meditation/coaching community you’ve built, as well as your book!How did you get into this work? Why are you doing this? What motivates you? You were living in NYC, wanted to do costume design at parsons. Did you just wake up one day and say I want to learn about Buddhism and help people instead? Tell us about your pathMisperceptions about meditation. I hear a lot from people that I can’t meditate because i can’t clear my mind. I tried it once, but i couldn’t stop thinking, so I’m just not good at meditation. What are your thoughts or advice, especially given the busy lives millennials live.Technology. Headspace, calm. You’ve talked about this question of what’s next? People use apps but don’t know where to go or progress. People need context in applying these methods to their daily lives. Does technology have a role to play? Would you recommend skip the apps and go straight to your class?Millennial culture and meditation. I talk to millennials a lot about different struggles they’re having and a consistent theme I come across is feeling content. Millennials struggle with feeling content, or enough. Imposter syndrome is a common term that’s expressed. In your book called Tea and Cake With Demons (which I highly recommend by the way) you discuss a lot about insufficiency and self worth. What can you share with us to tackle this problem?Another topic I want to ask you about is communication. In my opinion, we have a communication problem in our generation and society. We generally suck at it. We don’t know how to give and receive information that is ideologically different than our own without getting angry or upset. We struggle with conflict management, especially in the world of politics. How can we solve this problem?You talk a lot about ego. You ask a powerful question, who would you be without your reputation? Or if you lost everything? Goes back to this concept of self worth and not being held hostage by other people’s perceptions. I feel like in this social media Instagram world we live in, we’re constantly comparing ourselves. Especially in a city like New York where you have this potent mix of finance, money, power. How do we break this behavioral pattern and validate our lives or just love ourselves?What are some challenges or struggles you’ve had in your spiritual journey? Are the experts allowed to have problems?What insecurities do you have? Do you ever feel pressure that you have to always embody the ideals you preach? For example, I have a lot of coaches who are friends, and they feel “how can I coach people and give advice on the same issues I’m dealing with”?What is something you wish someone had told you 5 years ago, or you had told yourself, that you had to learn on your own? But would have made life so much easier had you known.How can people learn more about you and get involved with the community you’re building?www.adreannalimbach.com@adreannalimbachSign up for her new course by February 24th!Join our community at www.wisemillennial.com & @wisemillennial on insta, and get connected with other amazing humans!
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Podcast Details

Created by
Peter Noble Darrow
Podcast Status
Potentially Inactive
Started
Feb 18th, 2020
Latest Episode
Aug 29th, 2020
Release Period
Weekly
Episodes
21
Avg. Episode Length
39 minutes
Explicit
No
Order
Episodic

Podcast Tags

Do you host or manage this podcast?
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