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

LATEST EPISODE

The goop Podcast

How to Create Meaning in Groups

"Why are we coming together, what do we care about, and how do we focus the light on that?" Priya Parker, author of The Art of Gathering, asks this before dinner parties, school conferences, office meetings, and weddings. Her day job is working with groups on conflict resolution, but she's become known for her insight into designing gatherings of all kinds that create meaning, trust, and emotional bonds between people. Being a good host does not mean fancy invitations, the right flatware, or a gift bag. And forget about trying to be a "chill host." The key to any gathering, Parker says, is building in opportunities for connection. And if we can shift from gatherings focused on things to gatherings focused on people, Parker believes we can transform the way we relate to one another on a much larger scale. (For more, check out The goop Podcast hub.) 
01:04:09 6/12/2019

Past Episodes

"We are light beings," says chiropractor John Amaral. To which body-alignment specialist Lauren Roxburgh adds, "And that light gets compressed when we are stuck." These two incredibly intuitive and talented healers came together at In goop Health Los Angeles to chat with Elise about: how energy moves through the body, where and why it gets blocked, and how we can release stored stress, pain, and trauma. In the process, Roxburgh explains why the fascia and pelvic floor matter (read her new book, The Power Source,for more). And Amaral outlines the simple (really) ways that we can reconnect to our bodies and feel most alive. (For more, check out The goop Podcast hub.) 
00:48:20 6/10/2019
In partnership with our friends at Ketel One Botanical There's a lot we misunderstand about empathy, says Jamil Zaki, a professor of psychology at Stanford University and the author of The War for Kindness. Which is good.In this episode, he's talking with Elise about empathetic distress?why empathy doesn't always mean taking on the pain or struggle of someone else, and why being empathic can be a joyous experience. He explains what keeps us from this kind of empathy and connection: often shame. And he teaches us about finding a language for our feelings: "The people who can name their emotions are also most effective at working with them." His take-home point? Empathy isn't something we are born with; it's something we build. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
00:45:35 6/5/2019
Elizabeth Gilbert?beloved author of City of Girls; Eat, Pray, Love;and Big Magic?opened up In goop Health Los Angeles with GP. We cried. We laughed. They talked about creativity, spirituality, grief, and mothering. "I think of creativity as a relationship?not between self and self but between self and mystery," says Gilbert. For Gilbert, the simplest way for us to connect with a force greater than ourselves is through creativity with a little c. (To be clear: This does not mean you need to be a writer or a self-described creative. There are a lot of ways to create in the world, which they get into.) Gilbert said one profound thing after another, but her perspective on the relationship between creativity and grief will stick with us forever. Creativity, Gilbert teaches, can get us through some hard moments. It can be a path to learning how to love, care, and mother ourselves. And it can help us find those strange jewels that the universe has buried within us. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
00:39:28 6/3/2019
What drives people to change, to heal, to reinvent themselves? On goopfellas, two friends who have become familiar with unlikely personal transformations have raw conversations with people who have experienced profound shifts in perspective and well-being.  Together, functional medicine practitioner Will Cole, DC, and chef Seamus Mullen get at the catalysts that bring people out of their dark night and into their purpose.  Each of their goopfellas guests- from athletes to actors to authors- is different.  But you'll likely see pieces of yourself in all their conversations, reflected in every one of their challenges.  New episodes every Wednesday.  Subscribe now and never miss an episode.
00:03:17 6/2/2019
"What you appreciate, appreciates," says Lynne Twist, global activist and author of The Soul of Money. What she means: When we let go of what we don't really need, we find the freedom to turn our attention toward what we already have. Twist joined our chief content officer Elise Loehnen at our last In goop Health in Los Angeles for a conversation about our money culture?how it was created, why we buy into, the ways its failing to serve us, and how we can change it. Most of us, Twist finds, regardless of how much wealth we've amassed, have a strained relationship with money?which, often isn't really about money. She tells us about the three toxic myths of scarcity and redefines our sense of prosperity and abundance. Having "enough" is not an amount, Twist says, but a state of being. She's helping us all get there. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
00:46:59 5/29/2019
GP walked into one of Eddie Stern's Ashtanga yoga classes in the village twenty years ago, and he changed her life forever. Since then, they've become good friends (Stern officiated GP's wedding last year). In this intimate chat, they talk about those early days?when yoga was weird, when celebrities were sweating it out together at his school, when the consciousness in the culture shifted. They talk about Stern's brilliant new book, One Simple Thing; the science behind yoga and breath; how emotions express themselves through the body; freeing ourselves (from ourselves); and building in a pause when we're prone to freak out. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub and The Breathing App.)
00:55:27 5/27/2019
"I was done with being a sick person," says Seamus Mullen, award-winning New York City chef, cookbook author, avid cyclist?and cohost of our newest podcast, goopfellas. For several years, Mullen was in chronic pain. He was diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis, the medicine he relied on to suppress his symptoms often made him sick, and he became dependent on opioids. He was, he'll tell you, chronically angry. After nearly dying in the hospital, Mullen realized he'd been given another chance. With that chance, he decided he needed to change his mind, stop seeing himself as a victim, and find a way to take whatever autonomy possible over his health. He found a functional medicine doctor (Frank Lipman) who became the quarterback in his healing process and bit by bit, Mullen reversed his illness. Today, he's talking with his friend and our chief content officer, Elise Loehnen, about his extraordinary comeback story?which he would say isn't really remarkable at all. "My journey is the same journey as millions of other people have been on?and can be on." (For more, see The goop Podcast and goopfellas hubs.)
00:53:08 5/22/2019
"Before I can change your mind, I need to understand where your mind is," says pro negotiator Daniel Shapiro. The founder and director of the Harvard International Negotiation Program, Shapiro has advised all sorts of people and organizations through conflict: families, CEOS, heads of state, Fortune 500 companies. He's found that every conflict has a few things in common: Two sides typically get into conflict when they don't feel appreciated by the other. And the way out of conflict is a dance that moves you toward a deeper understanding of the other side, which, Shapiro explains, "can really unlock emotional deadbolts in a relationship." In this episode, Shapiro takes our chief content officer, Elise Loehnen, through one of her own wife-husband conflicts. They talk about accommodators versus confronters, what healthy confrontation looks like, how to deal (or not) with someone who is completely mired in conflict, how to set boundaries, and why the trivial is not trivial. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
01:03:18 5/20/2019
"The way people think will affect their health in a big way," says Apostolos Lekkos, DO. As a physician, Lekkos splits his time between emergency medicine and a private practice in Santa Monica, California, where his patients think of him as a secret weapon (sorry for sharing!). Western medicine really works in the emergency room, Lekkos says. But when it comes to preventive care, chronic conditions, and optimizing health, he believes the system is broken. In this chat with Elise Loehnen (a patient and friend), Lekkos breaks down his functional approach to well-being. They talk about genetic testing and regulating genes that influence cholesterol, mood, and disease. They talk about nutrition testing and supplements. They talk about leaky gut, autoimmunity, what to eat?and how to take power over your own health wherever you are on the spectrum. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
00:47:43 5/15/2019
Two decades ago, GP read Anatomy of the Spirit for the first time. It's a book she's returned to again and again over the years. And now she's met its incredibly wise author: Caroline Myss joined GP on stage at In goop Health for a conversation on the mind-body-spirit connection. There, GP asked Myss about being a medical intuitive (Myss says we're all born medically intuitive), the difference between intuition and hypochondria, how the chakras correspond to health and dis-ease, and how we can speak the truth?to ourselves. When we don't, Myss says, we end up creating false narratives: "Then you're going to live a lie. It takes a lot of effort to live a lie." And at the very end of their chat: Myss tells GP the one thing that she believes is the most powerful tool we have for healing. (For more, see The goop Podcast hub.)
00:32:58 5/13/2019

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