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The goop Podcast

Goop, Inc. and Cadence13

1.3K
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The goop Podcast

The goop Podcast

Goop, Inc. and Cadence13

1.3K
Followers
15.1K
Plays
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About Us

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 Episodes

The Mini Minds inside Us

“We have all these miniminds that interact all the time,” says Richard Schwartz, PhD,thefounder of the Internal Family Systems Institute. Schwartz believes that different subpersonalities—whichhe calls parts—make up the capital-SSelf. In his audiobookGreaterThan the Sum of Our Parts,Schwartz explains how traumas (minor or major) can cause certain parts to deviate from their natural state. He also explains why people cast different parts of themselves into certain roles, which he identifies as managers, firefighters, and exiles. For example, a manager might be the inner critic that is trying to keep you safe. An impulsive, reactive firefighter comes in to distract you from the flames of emotion. And the exile is shrouded in shame. The bulk of Schwartz’s work focuses on integrating these disparate parts and healing them—on an individual andacollective level.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN4 d ago
Comments
The Mini Minds inside Us

Adapting Midsentence

“I like a lot of different topics,and I like to be around a lot of different types of people,” says Arlan Hamilton. “And that keeps me flexible.”Hamilton is the author ofIt’s About Damn Timeand the founder ofBackstage Capital, a venture capital seed fund that invests in underrepresented founders. She built the company from the ground up—while experiencing homelessness. In this conversation with host Elise Loehnen, Hamilton shares some incredible lessons from her personal and professional lives. She talks about the nuances of identity, the importance of learning to adapt (sometimes midsentence), and how power, influence, capital, and resources are being restructured—and what the future might look like.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN6 d ago
Comments
Adapting Midsentence

Thinking Like a Rocket Scientist

“Failure can be the best teacher if you know how to approach it properly,” saysOzanVarol,aformer rocket scientist turned law professor. In his bookThink Like a Rocket Scientist,Varolshows the benefit of approaching problems with a beginner’s mindset. He explains why it’s dangerous to conflate beliefs with identity and why it’s incredibly productive to ask yourself: What are my assumptions? His work is an unexpected and compelling roadmap for challenging the status quo, cultivating curiosity (which people lose over time), solving problems, and creating change.(For more,subscribe toVarol’sweekly newsletter. He is also offeringbonus contentto listeners who purchase a copy of his book.)

51 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Thinking Like a Rocket Scientist

What’s Making Us Sick?

“Conventional medicine failed me. It is my mission to not have it fail other people as well,” says Amy Myers, MD. TheNew York Times–bestselling author ofThe Autoimmune SolutionandThe Thyroid Connectionsat down with Elise Loehnen to talk about autoimmunity. Seventy-five percent of people with autoimmunity are women, explains Myers, and she believesthatautoimmunity is spiking in children. She suggests manageable ways to look at and adjust diets to meet your personal health needs and food sensitivities. And she shares her own health journey—including a mold scare—and many tools for cleaning up home environments and removing potentially toxic or harmful factors (like mold) that could impact your health. Myers empowers us to take back our health and encourages us to be aggressive advocates for our own healing: “Do not give up.” (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN1 w ago
Comments
What’s Making Us Sick?

Gwyneth Paltrow x Chelsea Handler: You’re Never Fully Cooked

“You’re never fully cooked,” saysChelseaHandler. GP catches up with her friend about her approach to activism, comedy, and self-discovery—which she writes about her in latestNew York Times–bestselling book,Life Will Be the Death of Me. They start by talking about White privilege and why and howHandlerset out to first dismantle it in her life.“How do you get okay with making yourself feel uncomfortable?” asksHandler. How do you allow your perspective to shift consistently, avoid getting stuck in your opinions, resist binary thinking? How do we have conversations without getting angry? In this vulnerable and still hilarious conversation,Handlerreframes self-awareness—the greater purpose of becoming more self-aware is a collective benefit, not individual. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

47 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Chelsea Handler: You’re Never Fully Cooked

Building an Antiracist World

Ibram X. Kendi—thenumber oneNew York Times–bestselling author ofHow to Be an Antiracist,Stamped from the Beginning, andAntiracist Baby—is a historian of change. This summer, he’s movingto a newacademic postatBoston University,where he’ll become the founding director of the Boston University Center for Antiracist Research. In this conversation with Elise Loehnen, Kendi talks throughthehistorical myths, misconceptions, and dangerous oversimplifications that have contributed to current racist policies and systems. He debunks (with historical proof) the idea that we can’t create systemic change without overwhelming personal change. He reframes the differences between segregationist, assimilationist, and anti-racist thinking: Ensuring that there is resource equity across different spaces and that spaces are not segregated does not mean that spaces should be homogenized. In a country that is roughly 60 percent White people, Kendi pinpoints why it’s critical that we reject standardization and make room for more culture. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

52 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Building an Antiracist World

Getting to the Root Cause

“There is a system that is a sustainable new business model in which health becomes the determinant,” says Jeffrey Bland, PhD.“Not just production per unit acre.”Bland, who is known as the father of functional medicine, joins host Elise Loehnen for a wide-ranging conversation on how long-defended systems (in medicine and elsewhere) have failed and how we can make them work and make them just. He also explains why we’re not hardwired and how our environment influencesthe way ourgenes are expressed. He talks about the importance ofregenerative agriculture (and an interesting plant,named Himalayan Tartary buckwheat). Bland calls himself an optimist; he reminds us that we have the power to throw out old models and create new, better ones:“Miracles are out there,and they can be duplicated if we ask the right questions.”(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Getting to the Root Cause

Gwyneth Paltrow x Nadine Burke Harris: How Does Childhood Trauma Impact Health Outcomes?

“You can’t grow up Black in America and not feel outraged by the terrible health disparities that are still going on every day,” says Nadine Burke Harris, MD, the first surgeon general of California. GP got on a video call with Harris, who is an expert on adverse childhood experiences (ACEs). Her book,The Deepest Well,explores the connection between adversity, trauma, and toxic stress in childhood and health outcomes later in life. Much of her work focuses on interventions that can mitigate and heal the long-term effects of childhood adversity. (For example, Harris explains that a child’s DNA can change when their adverse experiences are combatted with safety, stability, and nurturing relationships.) She talks about bringing trauma-informed care into the medical field through the ACEs Aware initiative. And what it looks like to heal oneself and break the transgenerational cycle of passing trauma onto our children. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Nadine Burke Harris: How Does Childhood Trauma Impact Health Outcomes?

Moving Forward Instead of Moving On

“Life is not just the beginning and the end,” saysNoraMcInerny. “It is all of these tiny things in the middle.”McInernyhosts the podcastTerrible, Thanks for Askingand is the author ofIt’s Okay to Laugh,The Hot Young Widows Club, andNo Happy Endings. She’s hilarious. This episode is her very honest conversation with Elise Loehnen about grief and loss. Which also manages to be funny.McInernytells her love stories. Some of them are about her first husband,who died of brain cancer. Some are about how she’s never really “moved on,” and why that is okay. Some are about grappling with grief and guilt and wondering what a “good” griever looks like. And some are about her relationship with her second husband today. And how, when she stopped trying to avoid grief, she felt it all—loss and love—most deeply. Emotions are never tidy, explainsMcInerny. And most of what makes life beautiful is the messiness of it all. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

52 MINJUN 11
Comments
Moving Forward Instead of Moving On

The Human Side of Negotiation

We often think the best negotiator is the toughest person in the room.Bring Yourselfauthor Mori Taheripour explains why this is not true: “Our superpower is our ability to have emotional intelligence in a conversation.”Taheripour teaches negotiation and dispute resolution at Wharton, and focuses on the human side of negotiating.Her method isn’t prescriptive. She helps people get out of their heads, let go of self-judgement, and get comfortable with stillness. “When you start talking too much, you’re negotiating against yourself,” says Taheripour. She also coaches people to lead conversations with an open mind, and figure out what feels right—and enough—for them. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MINJUN 9
Comments
The Human Side of Negotiation

Latest Episodes

The Mini Minds inside Us

“We have all these miniminds that interact all the time,” says Richard Schwartz, PhD,thefounder of the Internal Family Systems Institute. Schwartz believes that different subpersonalities—whichhe calls parts—make up the capital-SSelf. In his audiobookGreaterThan the Sum of Our Parts,Schwartz explains how traumas (minor or major) can cause certain parts to deviate from their natural state. He also explains why people cast different parts of themselves into certain roles, which he identifies as managers, firefighters, and exiles. For example, a manager might be the inner critic that is trying to keep you safe. An impulsive, reactive firefighter comes in to distract you from the flames of emotion. And the exile is shrouded in shame. The bulk of Schwartz’s work focuses on integrating these disparate parts and healing them—on an individual andacollective level.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN4 d ago
Comments
The Mini Minds inside Us

Adapting Midsentence

“I like a lot of different topics,and I like to be around a lot of different types of people,” says Arlan Hamilton. “And that keeps me flexible.”Hamilton is the author ofIt’s About Damn Timeand the founder ofBackstage Capital, a venture capital seed fund that invests in underrepresented founders. She built the company from the ground up—while experiencing homelessness. In this conversation with host Elise Loehnen, Hamilton shares some incredible lessons from her personal and professional lives. She talks about the nuances of identity, the importance of learning to adapt (sometimes midsentence), and how power, influence, capital, and resources are being restructured—and what the future might look like.(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

49 MIN6 d ago
Comments
Adapting Midsentence

Thinking Like a Rocket Scientist

“Failure can be the best teacher if you know how to approach it properly,” saysOzanVarol,aformer rocket scientist turned law professor. In his bookThink Like a Rocket Scientist,Varolshows the benefit of approaching problems with a beginner’s mindset. He explains why it’s dangerous to conflate beliefs with identity and why it’s incredibly productive to ask yourself: What are my assumptions? His work is an unexpected and compelling roadmap for challenging the status quo, cultivating curiosity (which people lose over time), solving problems, and creating change.(For more,subscribe toVarol’sweekly newsletter. He is also offeringbonus contentto listeners who purchase a copy of his book.)

51 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Thinking Like a Rocket Scientist

What’s Making Us Sick?

“Conventional medicine failed me. It is my mission to not have it fail other people as well,” says Amy Myers, MD. TheNew York Times–bestselling author ofThe Autoimmune SolutionandThe Thyroid Connectionsat down with Elise Loehnen to talk about autoimmunity. Seventy-five percent of people with autoimmunity are women, explains Myers, and she believesthatautoimmunity is spiking in children. She suggests manageable ways to look at and adjust diets to meet your personal health needs and food sensitivities. And she shares her own health journey—including a mold scare—and many tools for cleaning up home environments and removing potentially toxic or harmful factors (like mold) that could impact your health. Myers empowers us to take back our health and encourages us to be aggressive advocates for our own healing: “Do not give up.” (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MIN1 w ago
Comments
What’s Making Us Sick?

Gwyneth Paltrow x Chelsea Handler: You’re Never Fully Cooked

“You’re never fully cooked,” saysChelseaHandler. GP catches up with her friend about her approach to activism, comedy, and self-discovery—which she writes about her in latestNew York Times–bestselling book,Life Will Be the Death of Me. They start by talking about White privilege and why and howHandlerset out to first dismantle it in her life.“How do you get okay with making yourself feel uncomfortable?” asksHandler. How do you allow your perspective to shift consistently, avoid getting stuck in your opinions, resist binary thinking? How do we have conversations without getting angry? In this vulnerable and still hilarious conversation,Handlerreframes self-awareness—the greater purpose of becoming more self-aware is a collective benefit, not individual. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

47 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Chelsea Handler: You’re Never Fully Cooked

Building an Antiracist World

Ibram X. Kendi—thenumber oneNew York Times–bestselling author ofHow to Be an Antiracist,Stamped from the Beginning, andAntiracist Baby—is a historian of change. This summer, he’s movingto a newacademic postatBoston University,where he’ll become the founding director of the Boston University Center for Antiracist Research. In this conversation with Elise Loehnen, Kendi talks throughthehistorical myths, misconceptions, and dangerous oversimplifications that have contributed to current racist policies and systems. He debunks (with historical proof) the idea that we can’t create systemic change without overwhelming personal change. He reframes the differences between segregationist, assimilationist, and anti-racist thinking: Ensuring that there is resource equity across different spaces and that spaces are not segregated does not mean that spaces should be homogenized. In a country that is roughly 60 percent White people, Kendi pinpoints why it’s critical that we reject standardization and make room for more culture. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

52 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Building an Antiracist World

Getting to the Root Cause

“There is a system that is a sustainable new business model in which health becomes the determinant,” says Jeffrey Bland, PhD.“Not just production per unit acre.”Bland, who is known as the father of functional medicine, joins host Elise Loehnen for a wide-ranging conversation on how long-defended systems (in medicine and elsewhere) have failed and how we can make them work and make them just. He also explains why we’re not hardwired and how our environment influencesthe way ourgenes are expressed. He talks about the importance ofregenerative agriculture (and an interesting plant,named Himalayan Tartary buckwheat). Bland calls himself an optimist; he reminds us that we have the power to throw out old models and create new, better ones:“Miracles are out there,and they can be duplicated if we ask the right questions.”(For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Getting to the Root Cause

Gwyneth Paltrow x Nadine Burke Harris: How Does Childhood Trauma Impact Health Outcomes?

“You can’t grow up Black in America and not feel outraged by the terrible health disparities that are still going on every day,” says Nadine Burke Harris, MD, the first surgeon general of California. GP got on a video call with Harris, who is an expert on adverse childhood experiences (ACEs). Her book,The Deepest Well,explores the connection between adversity, trauma, and toxic stress in childhood and health outcomes later in life. Much of her work focuses on interventions that can mitigate and heal the long-term effects of childhood adversity. (For example, Harris explains that a child’s DNA can change when their adverse experiences are combatted with safety, stability, and nurturing relationships.) She talks about bringing trauma-informed care into the medical field through the ACEs Aware initiative. And what it looks like to heal oneself and break the transgenerational cycle of passing trauma onto our children. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

57 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Gwyneth Paltrow x Nadine Burke Harris: How Does Childhood Trauma Impact Health Outcomes?

Moving Forward Instead of Moving On

“Life is not just the beginning and the end,” saysNoraMcInerny. “It is all of these tiny things in the middle.”McInernyhosts the podcastTerrible, Thanks for Askingand is the author ofIt’s Okay to Laugh,The Hot Young Widows Club, andNo Happy Endings. She’s hilarious. This episode is her very honest conversation with Elise Loehnen about grief and loss. Which also manages to be funny.McInernytells her love stories. Some of them are about her first husband,who died of brain cancer. Some are about how she’s never really “moved on,” and why that is okay. Some are about grappling with grief and guilt and wondering what a “good” griever looks like. And some are about her relationship with her second husband today. And how, when she stopped trying to avoid grief, she felt it all—loss and love—most deeply. Emotions are never tidy, explainsMcInerny. And most of what makes life beautiful is the messiness of it all. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

52 MINJUN 11
Comments
Moving Forward Instead of Moving On

The Human Side of Negotiation

We often think the best negotiator is the toughest person in the room.Bring Yourselfauthor Mori Taheripour explains why this is not true: “Our superpower is our ability to have emotional intelligence in a conversation.”Taheripour teaches negotiation and dispute resolution at Wharton, and focuses on the human side of negotiating.Her method isn’t prescriptive. She helps people get out of their heads, let go of self-judgement, and get comfortable with stillness. “When you start talking too much, you’re negotiating against yourself,” says Taheripour. She also coaches people to lead conversations with an open mind, and figure out what feels right—and enough—for them. (For more, seeThe goop Podcast hub.)

53 MINJUN 9
Comments
The Human Side of Negotiation

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