Displaying all 8 episodes
In this episode, Damiana Carpizo helps us understand the mind/body connection and the essential role that physical healing has in our ability to be great agents of change.
Jared on this interview -- “It’s so beautiful to hear you describe interconnectedness scientifically. It’s very validating. We’re coming at the same teaching from different angles.”
Sheri Herndon, cofounder of the global Indymedia network, joins for a truly inspiring conversation. In this episode, Jared describes her as a lead guitarist "wisdom jamming." She gives us both a vision and a felt sense of the world that, in our hearts, we want to create.
Artist, regenerative landscaper, community builder, urban farmer, and "all around Bodhisattva," Randy Jewart shares about growing food, and love.
Daniel Lavelle, PhD, is US Director for Survival International, one of the world’s leading human rights groups working to empower tribal peoples with “control of their lives and lands and the freedom to determine their own futures.” In this episode we talk about why indigenous sovereignty and human rights are priority one for the global environmental solution.
Travis Ben Robinson - Tibetan Buddhist spiritual teacher, psychotherapist, and co-director of the Marina Counseling Center in San Francisco - tells us story after story that each point to the same thing: Even in the midst of so much suffering and danger out there, the world is fundamentally perfect just as it is. And reconnecting to this truth is the heart of what transforms the world.
Self-compassion expert Lea Seigen Shinraku joins us for an important, lively conversation about how to build the bridge to the future we want. Usually we think the way forward is just external. She helps us see otherwise.
To kick off the podcast, Jared and Chris offer their own visions on how to build the bridge to reversing today's environmental crises. They share personal stories, spiritual teachings, psychotherapy expertise, and environmental science, and they have a light-hearted debate about what's more important. Is it the "inner" or "outer" work?