Seth David Radwell

By Author, Personal Growth, PoliticsNo Comments

In This Episode:

  • What It’s Like Being The CEO of Major Brands Such As Proactive
  • Cancel Culture, Extremist Views, and Political Correctness
  • The Enlightenment and the Modernists Verses the Radicals
  • Why America Is a Beacon of Hope
  • Equality of Opportunity Versus Equality of Outcome
  • Rank Choice Voting and Changing Some Of The Ways We Do Elections 
  • Seth David Radwell’s Book “American Schism: How the Two Enlightenments Hold the Secret to Healing our Nation”


“At every age that there’s been communication, there’s been various uses of propaganda, misinformation, and shouting. It’s not very new.” – Seth David Radwell

“That cancel culture on the left is very dangerous and detrimental as much as I think some of the extreme Right is as well because we have to be able to express ourselves.” – Seth David Radwell 

There is a part of our media model, especially in digital media, is that whatever shouts the loudest, gets the most clicks, is what gets the attention.” – Seth David Radwell

“Twelve years is a long time, you should be able to become a good legislator in twelve years. If by then, if you can’t figure out how to legislate and develop some good policies in twelve years, you’re probably the wrong person for the job.” – Seth David Radwell
“Knowledge and certainty are actually contradictory.” – Seth David Radwell

Guest’s Bio:

SETH DAVID RADWELL is an internationally known business executive with a Master’s degree in Public Policy from Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government and a Bachelor of Arts degree summa cum laude from Columbia University. He served as President of e-Scholastic, the digital arm of the global children’s publishing and education company, and as President of Bookspan/Bertelsmann, where he oversaw all editorial, marketing, media, and digital functions for iconic brands such as Book of the Month Club and developed book clubs for a diverse readership, including Black Expressions.

Guest’s Contact Info:

Dr. Thomas Jordan

By Author, Personal GrowthNo Comments

In This Episode:

  • What Your Phycological Love Life Is
  • How What You Learned From Your Parents Can Affect Your Current Love Life
  • The Difference Perspective of Children From The Same Home
  • Recognizing Problems and Learning To Not Repeat Them
  • The Importance of Date Nights and Connecting With Your Spouse
  • Intimacy and Sex


“Most people are not in control of their love lives.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

“Two people can get married and have such a narcissistic investment in each other that they see the children as competing with what they need from the other adult person.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

“As a consequence of my explorations in myself, my own personal treatment experiences, I tried to talk to my parents about what happened. It was a little easier with my father, a little harder with my mother, my mother just couldn’t go there.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

“It’s the relationship we form when we fall in love, that contains the love experience, it grows it or it stifles it.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

“What we remember about childhood, it’s our own individual experience, but the impact of that experience is what we’re gonna have to deal with.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

“When you make love to someone you’re in love with, there’s nothing better in this world.” – Dr. Thomas Jordan

Guest’s Bio:

New York State Licensed Clinical Psychologist

Graduate, Post-doctoral Program in Psychotherapy & Psychoanalysis at New York University

Faculty, Post-doctoral Program in Psychotherapy & Psychoanalysis at New York University

Dr. Thomas Jordan is a clinical psychologist, certified interpersonal psychoanalyst, author, professor, and love life researcher. He is a graduate of New York University’s Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis and a member of the faculty. Dr. Jordan is the author of “Individuation in Contemporary Psychoanalysis,” a unique study of psychological maturation in adulthood, and “Healthy Love Relationship” an exploration of the essential ingredients of the healthy love relationship. Dr. Jordan maintains a private practice of psychotherapy and psychoanalysis on the upper west side of Manhattan. He has been researching and treating unhealthy love lives for more than 30 years.

Guest’s Contact Info:

You can contact Dr. Jordan directly at or 212.875.0154.

Sharon Koifman

By Author, Personal GrowthNo Comments

In This Episode:

  • How To Say Sharon Koifman and the Annoyance of When People Struggle To Pronounce It
  • The Changes the Pandemic Made in Montreal
  • The Importance of Work Life Balance, The Research Behind Working Remotely, and How It Can and Won’t Work Well
  • How To Prevent Burn Out
  • Working Remote As a Parent


“Remote work is the ultimate equalizer.” – Sharon Koifman

“I like being a stay-at-home-dad and not feel that stay-at-home-dad feeling.” – Sharon Koifman

“The biggest damage to productivity is burnout and depression, not people not wanting to work.” – Sharon Koifman 

“The world has changed with COVID, it is a frustrating reality.” – Sharon Koifman 

“We have much more weed than you do and we do things fast anyways.” – Sharon Koifman

Guest’s Bio:

Sharon Koifman is obsessed with remote management.

He has over two decades of experience running three companies 100% from his computer. During this time, he learned how to create an amazing work culture, one where people love to come to work. These days he runs DistantJob, a very unique recruitment agency geared specifically for finding full-time remote employees who work from all over the world.

He wrote “Surviving Remote Work” in the wake of the COVID crisis in order to help businesses not only survive but actually thrive in this new environment.

Guest’s Contact Info:

Buy the book here on Amazon.

Dr. Susan Landers

By Author, Personal GrowthNo Comments

In This Episode:

  • SCC Football
  • Sexismn and When Dr. Susan Landers Realized That She Could Have a Career In Medicine
  • Parenting When Both You and Your Spouse Work
  • Being An Older Parent
  • What a Neonatologist Is 
  • The Scary Thing That Took Place After the Birth of Gary’s Son and the Miracle That Happened
  • Postpartum Depression and How Dr. Susan Landers Dealt With Burn Out
  • Dr. Susan Landers’s Book “So Many Babies”


“She said, ‘You can do whatever you want to do, this is the 70s, do whatever you want.” – Dr. Susan Landers

“She was telling people to go into stereotypical fields.” – Dr. Susan Landers

“He didn’t want kids, I had to talk him into it.” – Dr. Susan Landers 

“Any baby that’s not a normal healthy newborn after delivery goes to the neonatal intensive care unit and that’s what I did for a living.” – Dr. Susan Landers

“I had a really difficult time being a mom, being confident in being a mom, because I was struggling.” – Dr. Susan Landers

Guest’s Bio:

Dr. Landers graduated from Auburn University, in Auburn, Alabama, with BS degrees in Biology and Chemistry. At Auburn, she was elected to Mortar Board, the National Women’s Honorary. In 1977, she received her MD degree from the Medical University of South Carolina, in Charleston, South Carolina. There she was a member of Alpha Omega Alpha (AOA), the National Medical Honorary. After graduation from medical school, she completed a pediatrics residency at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School hospitals in Dallas, Texas, in 1980. She completed her neonatology fellowship at Baylor College of Medicine hospitals, in Houston, Texas, in 1983.

Dr. Landers practiced academic neonatology for fourteen years and served on the faculty of two medical schools – Baylor College of Medicine, in Houston, and the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, in Little Rock. In this role, she conducted clinical research, published twenty-three peer-reviewed papers, and taught medical students, residents, and fellows. While caring for patients in private practice, she served as a speaker for the Texas Department of State Health Services from 1997 to 1998. She was Medical Director of the Mothers’ Milk Bank at Austin, from 2000 to 2004, and served on the milk bank’s board of directors from 2006 to 2009.

Even though she practiced full-time, Dr. Landers continued to publish papers and work for the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP). She was an expert in breastfeeding medicine and became a Fellow of the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine (FABM) in 2002. She served as a physician educator at AAP and ABM national meetings for a decade. She served on the Executive Committee of the Section on Breastfeeding in the AAP from 2008 until 2014. In that capacity, she contributed to AAP policy statements and clinical guidelines and wrote four more peer-reviewed publications and a book chapter. In 2008, she was recognized by Pediatrix Medical Group with a national award for “Outstanding Accomplishments in Quality Improvement.”

Together with her husband, Dr. Phillip Berry, she raised three children, one son, and two daughters, each to young adulthood. David, thirty-six, is a cinematographer, living and working in Los Angeles, CA; he is married to Alissa. Anne, thirty-four, is a pediatric intensive care unit nurse at Dell Children’s Medical Center, in Austin, TX; she is married to Joe. Laura, thirty, lives and works in Austin, TX.

Guest’s Contact Info: