Episode 24 – An Unexpected Unstoppable Interview Opportunity
In some past episodes, I mentioned participating in a podcast interview program entitled Podapalooza. During my last interview of the day, instead of having a scheduled person to interview I suddenly found myself interviewing three people at once, none of whom was my scheduled interviewee. Talk about live radio in action!
The three people, as I discovered, all had experiences and careers in common. They all work in mental healing and Neuro-Linguistic Programming in one way or another. I hope you find this episode and my interview as intriguing as did I. These three individuals all offer good lessons to help us live, move forward, and discover how to be unstoppable in our ever-changing and challenging world.
Some directories do not show full show notes. For the complete transcription please visit https://michaelhingson.com/podcast
About the Guests:
Art Giser is the creator of Energetic NLP, a special blend of NLP (Neuro-Linguistic Programming), spiritual principles, and transformative energy work. He is an internationally renowned NLP trainer, life coach, executive coach, intuitive, master healer, and medical researcher. Art is known for his humor, caring, miraculous remote energy work, and his ability to help people release energetic and unconscious blocks and limitations and open up their miraculous abilities. https://blockbuster7.com
Denise Belisle is the founder of Denise Belisle in Motion Coaching. She is a serenity expert and positive intelligence specialist. Her 40 years of meditation practice and her innate nature to look for the gift in everything around her, allows her to guide her clients to new levels that were inaccessible for them before. https://denisebelisle.com/
Dr. Juliana Nahas
Dr Juliana Nahas, is a board certified pediatrician and a Functional Medicine Certified Practitioner, who specializes in treating complex pediatric health conditions like Autism, ADHD, Autoimmune Disorders, Abdominal Pain Disorders, Obesity, Asthma, Allergies, Eczema and more…. For over 25 years, Dr Nahas has served her community in the tri- counties of Newton, Rockdale and Walton, GA, and is now offering virtual visits for clients who live at a distance. Dr Nahas is an integrative physician, experienced in both conventional, and holistic/functional approaches,as well as in Mind-Body-Soul medicine, to help your children have the best overall health possible. After experiencing her own troubles with an autoimmune condition that almost rendered her cripple, Dr Nahas searched all types of conventional and alternative modalities to get well again. She knew that taking Advil everyday wasn’t the answer, and she found that energy healing, yoga and mindset meditations as well as a functional medicine approach led her to resume her vibrant energy and vitality, in a few short months. https://covingtonpediatrics.com/
About the Host:
Michael Hingson is a New York Times best-selling author, international lecturer, and Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe. Michael, blind since birth, survived the 9/11 attacks with the help of his guide dog Roselle. This story is the subject of his best-selling book, Thunder Dog.
Michael gives over 100 presentations around the world each year speaking to influential groups such as Exxon Mobile, AT&T, Federal Express, Scripps College, Rutgers University, Children’s Hospital, and the American Red Cross just to name a few. He is Ambassador for the National Braille Literacy Campaign for the National Federation of the Blind and also serves as Ambassador for the American Humane Association’s 2012 Hero Dog Awards.
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UM Intro/Outro 00:00
Access Cast and accessiBe Initiative presents Unstoppable Mindset. The podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. Hi, I’m Michael Hingson, Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe and the author of the number one New York Times bestselling book, Thunder dog, the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust. Thanks for joining me on my podcast as we explore our own blinding fears of inclusion unacceptance and our resistance to change. We will discover the idea that no matter the situation, or the people we encounter, our own fears, and prejudices often are our strongest barriers to moving forward. The unstoppable mindset podcast is sponsored by accessiBe, that’s a c c e s s i capital B e. Visit www.accessibe.com to learn how you can make your website accessible for persons with disabilities. And to help make the internet fully inclusive by the year 2025. Glad you dropped by we’re happy to meet you and to have you here with us.
Michael Hingson 01:19
Hi, thanks for coming by and joining us on unstoppable mindset. I mentioned some time ago about an event with which we became involved called Podapalooza. It was an event that took place on a Saturday in December, where podcast interviewers were matched with people who wanted to be interviewed, I had the opportunity to do five different shows that day. The last one was supposed to be with one person who was unable to attend. And as a result, we got matched with someone else but not just one person, we got matched with three different people. That was an unexpected thing, talking about the unexpected meet. What I decided to do was to literally hold a round table with all three of them at the same time. All of them were involved with healing from a mental standpoint, neuro linguistic programming and other kinds of self improvement things. So were these people unstoppable? And do they fit into our mode and our theme? Well, I think they were but more important than that. These people are all involved in teaching others how to be unstoppable how to deal with challenges that they face, and move forward from them. I’d like you to meet them all. Now, Art. Let’s start with you.
Art Giser 02:37
Okay, thank you. I’m Art Giser. I’m the creator of energetic NLP, which brings together neuro linguistic programming and people haven’t heard of that they’ve heard of the most famous person in our field is Tony Robbins. He has his own way of doing things. The core of his ability to change people’s lives is NLP. And I’ve been a trainer in NLP since 85. But I combine that with spiritual principles, healing and transformative energy work, and including remote energy work and intuition, to our development and everything else I’ve learned over the last 40 years. And I have a background also in medical research, working with Fortune 100 companies on developing extraordinary leaders and teams. I try to bring everything together into my work.
Michael Hingson 03:22
Denise Belisle 03:24
Hi. Yes, thank you so much. I’m Denise Belisle, I’m a serenity expert and positive intelligence specialist. And what I do is I work with business woman to empower them to become more serene and peaceful in their life. So that they can remove the stress, they can remove the overwhelm, and they can still be efficient, but without the stress. I have been combining years of experience and learning into one way of coaching my clients. And actually I said one way, but there’s no one way. That’s the beauty of what i do is i i use wherever necessary with my clients, they align them into where they want to go. So I’ve learned different platform over the years and then I can caters to my busy business woman to help them move forward in a direction they want to go to either having better relationship with their spouse or whether they want to be more efficient at work, they want to reach the next level. So I work with them in that direction that they need in order for them to be more successful and staying serene.
Michael Hingson 04:33
Super sounds like there’s a lot to talk about there. Juliana.
Juliana Nahas 04:38
Hi everyone. I’m Dr. Juliana Nahas I am a medical doctor as a matter of fact a pediatrician with also a background certification in functional medicine which brings in more natural and holistic solutions. I’ve also trained and certified to become an energy healer and work a lot with mindset meditation and I guess energetic psychology like EFT tapping to help my patients who have ADHD and autism, move through their disorder and get on the other side.
Michael Hingson 05:11
So, as all of you know, this podcast is called unstoppable mindset. And it seems to me that in one way or another, all of you are working to help people grow and enhance and become if you will more unstoppable and be able to deal with themselves. Do you want to talk about anybody want to start and talk about that a little bit and tell us some stories about what you do and how you’re helping people become unstoppable.
Denise Belisle 05:39
I can start great. This is the nice so so what I do is, I work with the voices people have in their mind, that’s the main the basis of what I do. And those voices we call them with positive intelligence, we call them saboteurs. And the submitters are controlling people’s reaction action, everything that’s going on, we all have those voices, we can’t deny it, when we’re quiet. Well, there’s always something going on in there between our ears. So what I do is I help them first of all, identify their saboteurs. Then afterwards, we work into finding ways to recognize when and how they are interacting in our lives, these Saboteurs usually telling us lies, and guiding you in a direction that is not for the best of our interests. And if it feels like it is, but in the end, it won’t be the most positive way to doing it. And then we bring in the sage, which is the more positive side of the brain that allow people to become more peaceful in their life, having more tools in their tool belt to go and become more curious about what’s going on, instead of looking into the negative side, we look more into the positive side, and we increase the happiness by having even better results that you will have had with your Saboteurs and being more happy in the long term. So in a nutshell, that’s how we become very good at helping people changing their life and becoming more successful and more happy.
Michael Hingson 07:16
Art, how about you?
Art Giser 07:18
One of the things that I work a great deal with the unconscious mind in all programming, it’s something that most people aren’t even aware of. I mean, everybody knows their unconscious mind is huge effect on their life, they don’t realize how their energy field affects them. And ever since person was in their mother’s womb, they’ve been absorbing energies from other people. And I think most people would be appalled if they realized how much of the energy in their energy field isn’t theirs. So when you have an intense emotion that’s difficult to deal with, whether it’s anxiety, or fear, or grief, or hopelessness, or any of the many things that get in the way of being unstoppable. Most of the energy of that emotional state won’t even be your own energy, its energy that you’ve absorbed from other people. So one of the things that I do is I teach people how to clear out the energy that isn’t there. Because my experience over the last 36 years is people can deal with their authentic emotions, even the really intense, difficult ones where they’re getting fear, grief, anxiety, but they can’t deal with is when they’re running other people’s emotional energies is you can go to therapy forever, you can learn techniques, you can change your breathing, all those things help, but all you’re doing is handling it, you can’t heal it, when you clear other people’s energy up, then you can work with what’s authentically yours. So that’s a huge part of what I do that helps people be unstoppable.
Juliana Nahas 08:46
I love what you just said art and actually what you said, Denise as well. I take elements of what you’ve said, and I incorporate it with my work, of course, my predominant approach to healing is medical. But sometimes we know it’s not a biological issue that’s plaguing the child, it may be more psychological, whether they have anxiety, or OCD, other quirks, and so on. So I do bring in mindset, and in the form of meditation, in the form of relaxation and visualization. And those are particularly easy to work with children on as well as tapping because again, when you’re talking, I don’t know, everybody in the audience will know what EFT is, but it’s where you take known energy points in the body there along the meridians, or the acupuncture lines, if you will, but instead of using needles, we’re using our fingers to tap energy points, also vocalize What is the trouble with the picture at the moment. So whatever the pain would be, or the fear would be we would tap along these meridian points and talk them out so that we can release them Just like art said, it’s about releasing energy.
Art Giser 10:06
And I just piggyback on that and say, I’m thrilled it, I worked. I worked in medical school as a researcher for 11 years. And it’s always so wonderful. And a lot of nurses are open to energy work and your doctors and more and more, I guess, all the time. But so many people will like, you know, in the energy healing field, get anti drugs and anti doctors and everything. And one of my teachers years ago would go your doctors, God’s lightworkers, too. And that, to me, it’s all about complementary approaches. And this, you know, so it’s wonderful to hear that you’re bringing both together, not only
Juliana Nahas 10:45
yeah, there’s more need for that I think a lot of doctors are burning out. And I know, that’s not the topic of today. But it’s all about mindset, if the doctors mindset
Denise Belisle 10:54
is close to
Juliana Nahas 10:57
being an old way of doing things, where are they gonna go, they’re gonna quit, right. But if we all could embrace these alternative modalities, and bring them into our own lives, and then share it with our patients, whether it’s prayer, whether it’s energy healing, whether it’s it really opens a whole new avenue for our own healing, and then to take it to our patients and our clients.
Denise Belisle 11:19
Beautiful. And then Michael, go ahead. I was gonna say, I just love the idea that you using, you’re working with children also. Because there’s so much trauma that we see people going back to their young age and carrying on to the adult age. And by healing the trauma, right from when it appears, then you can move forward in life and not having those crutches that you carry with you along the way. So that’s amazing.
Juliana Nahas 11:50
Michael Hingson 11:52
How do we get people to do more of exactly what you’re talking about? How do we get more people to be introspective look at themselves and really try to grow? When it seems to me we live in a world today where so many people just move forward? They think they have all the answers. And we we especially bringing up their children, we bring them up in a very rigid mindset way, and that we don’t really teach them to think about exploring or looking at alternatives, how do we change that pattern?
Juliana Nahas 12:28
What I’ve what I’ve seen with COVID than the last two years is there’s a rewiring of a lot of the old ways, parents are at a loss as to how to navigate this difficult time. And so they’re asking questions, and they’re not just asking doctors, they’re really going online, they’re spending a lot of time on YouTube and searching, you know, all the Google and different search media of ways to help their children. So I see this as an opportunity for like, like are and Denise to step in and really share their message. And more and more doctors are coming to the fore, that they have a little side that they never talked about, I think it’s becoming more mainstream now. So it’s gonna happen, it’s just might take a decade or two, but the more workers come forward about it, I think the more mainstream, it’s gonna go faster.
Art Giser 13:23
Well, and there’s a number of programs and stuff, a lot of these things, you can take out the, the kind of woowoo language, you can take out the religious language. And so often, like in my corporate work, I’d be working with really high level, like, executives and pharmaceutical companies in high tech, and some of them were open to the energy work, but a lot of it, I could just describe, but Well, this is working with your unconscious mind, this is a visualization. It’s a metaphor, which is also true. And they, you know, I could have the metaphorically removing energy and they don’t actually have to believe it. The other things are programs now teaching mindfulness to little kids, and a friend of mine was doing it and, and again, they they did it in such a way to not offend religious parents who might think, you know, imagine not sound Buddhist or anything. And he had a wonderful scrapbook of these little kids in made and it was all like, I used to be really nervous in class, but Mr. Wolfe taught us how to stop and breathe. I mean, it was so beautiful. So me there are programs out there and they’re doing a great job of, of making it acceptable in a public school that you’re not pushing other people’s buttons. So it’s starting to happen not enough. That is happening.
Denise Belisle 14:43
Yeah, I think we need to work more and more into that into opening, not be afraid to, to show people that it’s something that is accessible to them and, and remove as we were We’ve been saying like the root part of it, you know, that is more streamline now they’re more and more people are getting into opening their mind. Dr. Joe Dispenza has been an incredible job with the print on physics and helping people visualizing their life, the placebo effect and all that slowly bringing different, different ways for people to open their mind. And there’s more documentary now being out there showing people how to that you’re able to take charge of your life. So I think we’re getting there, hopefully sooner than later. I hope so.
Michael Hingson 15:36
Well, you bring up an interesting point, art, I think you said it, where you talked about what teachers are doing and so on. But I know my wife was a teacher for years. And one of the constant comments that she still makes about teaching is, no matter what you do with the schools, the kids go home, and they spend more time at home. And there’s this great disconnect between what the the teacher wants to teach or can teach, and what the parents teach or don’t teach, how do we get the parents to be more involved and to be open and and again, teach children to be more explorative. And I asked that, I’ll tell you even why I do that, and what perspective I come from, I have grown up as a as a blind child and grew up and became an a blind adult, although I still consider myself a kid at 72, almost, but hey, whatever. But I know so many blind children whose parents wouldn’t let them explore wouldn’t let them take risks, and they grow up, not really knowing how to deal with the world. And fearing being blind. My parents were significantly different, in that they even said, right from the outset, when it was discovered, I was blind. And the doctor said, well send him to a home because he’ll never amount anything, he can’t grow up and accomplish anything. They said, he can do whatever he wants, and he’ll be fine. So the the issue is, how do we get parents to let children explore, and I realize we live in a really tough world today, it’s got to be really hard to be a kid. But how do we help parents learn to explore and let your kids learn to explore,
Juliana Nahas 17:25
I can go first. It come from the parents modeling the thought pattern and behaviors of the parents themselves don’t believe that they can do anything they wish or they can set their mind on their goals. They’re not going to model that for their children, right? The teachers well, and the kids will learn from that. And eventually, the kids will decide on their own who they want to model and follow. But at home, it has to start with the parents desiring to be a role model for their child and not just telling them what to do. So I think that’s where we have to start. And in shaping the minds, teaching them that whatever they set their mind on creating, they can do so
Denise Belisle 18:05
what I would add to that is to have what I see nowadays, when you go out and you see parents with their kids, whether it’s in the restaurant, or wherever they are, I found that electronic device has replaced the parents quite a bit. So what I would recommend is to go back into parenting, and forget about electronic device, if your child is is screaming, that’s because he wants your attention. He doesn’t want to be distracted by a little computer screen, and to be involved into parenting your children in that leave it to a character on the screen to entertain your child. So I think just go back to to being a parents and parenting and showing by example. So if parents spend their time on their phone and all that, well, that’s what the kids going to go and that would that does is that create this distancing between emotion and the way people are interacting with one another’s from now into the future. And even more in the last two years because of COVID because we’ve been distancing ourselves. Kids don’t go to school. They haven’t been in school for a year and a half, or whatever that is, and all of that together. I think parents have to go back into parenting and no, it’s not easy. Yes, it does take a lot of time, and if it’s too difficult to make children, so. So that’s my point of view.
Art Giser 19:35
Thank you. I had one thing and I think, Niels Bohr that quantum physicist said, you know something’s a deep truth because the opposite is also likely to be true. And well, obviously, hugely important for parents to be role models, but I’d like to give parents some hope to that. I know some parents who can’t model things out but they still inspire their children. So A former student of mine who, when she started working with me, it was a emotional mess. She had had her young boys pick out clothes that represented different emotional states. And she would teach them like, they change clothes. And she was teaching them that they go, they could change their emotional state, they didn’t have to stay stuck in it. She was going, I couldn’t do it. And I wanted to teach my boys to do it. So Well, absolutely, you want to be a role model. I’d like to give parents a little grace, even if you can’t be predict when the kids are older, you can talk about it and you can give them experiences. So like maybe you weren’t independent, you can give your kids experiences to be independent.
Denise Belisle 20:39
So I love that, of course,
Michael Hingson 20:42
part of it comes down to the fact that there’s no real manual to be a parent is there? No, no. And so parents always seem to have to learn from the beginning. And I don’t know how we fix that either. But it’d be nice if there were a manual around to help parents really learn to be parents and give parents guidance. I’ve heard a number of people today talk about how it’s okay to reach out, which is something that a lot of people are afraid to do or just don’t do, but but the fact is, that the best manual we have is communicating and learning to converse with each other. And letting other people share their views and their thoughts with us. And we synthesize it to come up with what we think is the best solution.
Denise Belisle 21:34
Yes, yeah, I agree with that.
Michael Hingson 21:38
When it is definitely a challenge to parent today. It’s gotta be, as I said, really tough to be a kid today, there are so many other and then diversion things that make it harder. And that’s got to be scary for parents as well.
Juliana Nahas 21:56
It’s really been a challenge for all concerned, we need to go back to basics though, and keep things as simple as possible. So knowing that, you know, the TV or the video or the game is not really a babysitter, and limiting the time on electronics, maybe two, three hours at the most for the day. And then send those kids in the backyard, let them play if you don’t have a backyard, take them to the park, walk with them yourself and spend time talking, spend time at the dinner table? Well, that alone has shown to create such good mental health for the children is spending time together as a family eating so we can start with small steps, and then increase as we get momentum as we gain knowledge. There’s so many books and programs out there for parents. You know, I’m not a parenting coach and doctor, but I know those tools are available for
Denise Belisle 22:48
them. Yeah, I go, or no go ahead.
Art Giser 22:53
And a set of tools. And I want to make it clear, I’m not a parent. And I’m always when my clients who were parents would ask me for advice that go, Well, you know, I’m not a parent. But try this, this really weird, it almost always works. So I just wanted to be clear, but one things I’ve taught parents is you can actually work with the energy, particularly of young children, like if a child’s having nightmares, you can change the energy in the room and in their nightmare. So go away stuff. And the thing is, it’s really, really easy. So parents that are interested in open to this, you can learn how to do energy work in a way not to control your kids, but just like you would set up the environment at home to be good for them and enough lighting somewhere to study. You can set up the energy environments for them. And it’s huge, it has a huge effect. Yeah, kids, kids know when you’re trying to control them. I’m sorry, go ahead.
Denise Belisle 23:49
No, yeah, for sure. They do know when they want to be controlled. But what I was going to get at is also for what you brought in, in the previous question, Michael about how your parents made the decision that you were a human being and you were going to not going to get stuff and you could do whatever you want. And I think parents has to to give more freedom to their children in a way of allowing them to discover different things because besides the the electronics but it’s also the fear of having the kids play outside because there’s been so much trauma about you know, people being kidnapped or kids being snatched or who knows what when depending on the neighborhood you live in, but be able to play with all of that and allow them to discover for their self worth with what makes them happy. What’s their joy the kids right what do they want? Do they want and put them in exercise like if they want to be clowns were put them in a clown class, you know if they want to and allow them to express themselves in a more positive way.
Michael Hingson 24:57
I think that in reality It is it is really tough to be a parent to you know, because there are so many things, as you said, there’s kidnappings, there’s drugs, there’s so many things. There’s social media, there are so many temptations for kids today, which is all the more reason why, although it takes time. But parents need to take the time to parent and work with their kids, it’s if they’re going to become parents, and it’s kind of the obligation. And I know that there any number of people who just send that responsibility off elsewhere, but the fact of the matter is that no one can do it like a parent. And if it means letting the kids play outside, then watch them or make sure that you have a plan that, that there’s, there’s always somebody or somebodies watching them, but let them play, let them explore. And let them understand that it’s okay to do all that. But at the same time, you want them to be responsible to stay in touch with you, because otherwise things can happen. And it is different than it used to be. I remember growing up in a very well in a pretty rural town in California. From five years old on, I walked around the neighborhood, I walked to school, I wrote a bike to school, I did all of that sort of stuff. And I and I and I’m sure that it’s even, in some ways, just because of the nature of things tougher for girls, but there are things that happen. And we all need to make sure that we supervise what’s occurring but let let kids be kids. Yeah.
Juliana Nahas 26:43
Yeah. Right. And also, I wanted to add everything that you’ve all said is wonderful. But it’s never too late to start parenting again. I’ve seen that with some teenagers where the parents said, No, it’s I was too busy when they’re growing up and other teams, and it’s probably hopeless to try to parent them and said, No, it’s not hopeless. You start now you can mend the relationship, you can foster stronger bonds, you can teach and impart your values to your kids, it’s never too late to get back on that horse and be a parent, even if your child is 40. I would say, it’s never too late to parent, you can always step back into the picture and the apparent I
Michael Hingson 27:23
think the difference when you’re older, and let’s say starting being a teenager, and and growing is that there may be more questions because or push push back that you have to discuss, because they’ve learned more, they’ve learned how to be articulate, but that’s okay, too.
Denise Belisle 27:42
Yeah, well. And that’s why Also, it’s important for the parents to take care of their own mental mental health, and their own strength to able to handle all these changes as as kids are growing up and being able to control their own fear, their own emotion, their own saboteurs in my, in my, in my way of teaching, right, like can be able to, not to give those fears to their children. So when you can handle yourself, you can, you can teach your children to be more positive and more, more serene as they grow. They also
Art Giser 28:24
think sometimes it’s wonderful, the parents are saving up money for their child’s education and stuff. But in times, I’ve told parents and obviously, some people are barely getting by, but there are people that I go, you know, spending a little money getting little help around the house, or you weren’t so nervous and upset all the time. Might be better than them going to Harvard, you know, maybe it’s okay, if they go to the local aid school, and, and really, you know, parents. I mean, my father was a fantastic human being on all level, but he worked killer hours, he was one of the early computer guys in the 50s. And it can be a different break down the middle of night, and he loved it. But he died young, he stressed himself a lot. And, and I remember a friend of mine going, she goes well, you know, your father inadvertently taught you that if you’re a good man, you work really hard, and you don’t take care of yourself. Anyway. Oops. So I mean, I think part of it for parents crying, you know, sometimes it’s like, if you can get a cleaner and occasionally or, you know, whatever you can do to take quickly for single women. Oh, my God, I don’t know. I can’t imagine how they do it. Single professional women, or any kind of working woman
Michael Hingson 29:38
Well, or are married women, and so on. Malcolm Gladwell, the guy who created the concept of the ticket tipping point. In his book, David and Goliath, said something that that you just brought to mind are talking about going to Harvard and so on. And what he talked about was that you don’t need to necessarily go to Harvard and MIT He may not be as well off going to Harvard is another another type of college like and he used the example of Hartwick College in New York. The idea being isn’t it better perhaps to be a bigger fish in a small pond, then be a small fish in a big pond, even though you might have all the smarts and all the rights and the capability of being in a Harvard because it is the kind of school that it is, might you be even better off, going to a smaller college and being able to enhance your life in ways that you wouldn’t get at a place like Harvard? Not only did I know I chose to go to a small college, I went to the University of California, Irvine, when I first started going there. It was this huge campus with three or four buildings. In fact, the year I entered was the first year they had a graduating class. But I wouldn’t trade the experience of being in a smaller college for anything in the world, because not only the personal attention, but the interaction with students and the greater camaraderie. Yeah, for sure. Should I went to UC Santa Cruz. There you go. It was new small. There were 2000 acres and 2000 students. When were you there? 68 To 72 Same time. Yeah, I thought it might be similar. The only thing different about Santa Cruz was you had the boardwalk. Nice, the Santa Cruz Boardwalk. I went to I went for a six week summer course at the University of California Santa Cruz before my freshman year and they took us all to the boardwalk. But the same thing it was a new campus and I wouldn’t trade the experiences for anything at all, all of you have programs and things that you do Can each of you tell us a little bit about what you what exactly you do what your programs are? And maybe even tell us how we can or people can reach out to you and if you’d like to do that. Who wants to start well I will oh there you go. Glad somebody is brave
Art Giser 32:28
I tend to be guy strange enough to jump in but there we go. So again, Art Giser creator of energetic NLP, I have everything from online on demand programs to that plus group coaching three year long mastermind in my superpower is clearing people’s unconscious blocks in their spiritual energetic blocks to opening up more and more of their full potential to live a miraculous life. I have a free offer I can mention to people I have a program if people go to Blockbuster so like one word the word block the word Buster, the number seven like Lucky seven.com So blockBuster7.com It’s for short videos, it teach people some really powerful really simple energy techniques for clearing blocks to them being happier more successful
Michael Hingson 33:21
I believe healthier I can’t scientifically prove that and I highly recommend it and they’re they’re fun and they’re easy and he says modestly people tell me it’s really helpful. So on a previous podcast episode I got a chance to meet Dr. Gabe Roberts who talks about holographic memory and and programming with regression and so on if you guys have met it sounds like you’d have a lot in common. Oh, that sounds really interesting. Yeah, he’s a fascinating guy. He’s in Kansas but you you might want to hunt him down I think you guys would have a lot of great notes to compare because you sound very similar in a lot of the things that you do. Oh great so so blockbuster seven comm if people want to reach out to you again directly is there an email address or another way to do that?
Art Giser 34:13
Yeah, so Art#energeticNLP or neuro linguistic programming.com So art at the word energetic NLP like Nancy Larry Peter .com
Denise Belisle 34:27
AR t right. All right, AR T
Michael Hingson 34:29
AR T art and you’re not mark are cool to these.
Denise Belisle 34:37
So I’ll go next. For me, I what I have to offer is I’m I offer a program where you learn to discovered your Saboteurs and a way to increase your Sage power which is the more positive mindset and that’s a two month program that can be in one One on one or in groups, and that allow people to go through a series of videos and an exercise and either a one on one or group coaching, where they will learn to, to handle those saboteurs recognize them learning tools, exercise, which is a little bit similar to NLP in some ways of how to do little exercise and meditation to really learn to quiet down or saboteurs and enhancer sage and working towards you know, graduating two months later. And you at least you know, the technique, it’s almost like reading a book, and it’s self help. And then for those that want to continue on and really anchor that knowledge and really anchor that information and really become expert well, they can continue to work for me for several months, two months to four months after that, if they really want to work and understanding the full hide years of that, so they can find me at DeniseBelisle.com I will spell that Denise D E N I S E . Last name is Belisle B like Bob E L l S L E the denisebelisle.com. And in there there is information on how to reach me my email is firstname.lastname@example.org. So I’m sure the My name will be in the in the the information of the show. And then you can reach me there. There’s an assessment you can do there and they’ll recommend you do the assessment and then we can have a conversation afterwards to go over your Saboteurs and explain to you how they are interfering in your life. And then if you want to move forward and we can work on that,
Michael Hingson 36:45
spell your last name once more, please
Denise Belisle 36:47
B like Bravo, B E L I S L E.
Michael Hingson 36:54
And then what was after I s like center. Okay, yes, like Santa Le Le. Okay, great. People
Denise Belisle 37:01
would say Belisle a little bit like Carlisle. Yeah. So Bill Belisle. Great. Thank you
Michael Hingson 37:10
Juliana Nahas 37:12
So I am a practicing pediatrician. In Georgia, my website is Covingtonpediatrics.com. On there, you will find an application to get a free consultation to see if what your child is going through and can help with and for a good fit. There’s also links to lead magnets like PDFs on depression or ADHD. And I have a mini course that’s about to be launched, understanding pediatric ADHD, autism, depression and anxiety. And although I do general pediatrics, the mental health piece has become more of a niche for me, because of COVID. And even before COVID, there’s been an increase in the need for help with children. And there’s not a lot of mental health providers. So I do take on that niche and I help them holistically, not just with medication. So I feel like I’m uniquely positioned to serve this population, and there’s a great need out there. So I help people do reach out and
Michael Hingson 38:14
ask for help. So you give your website is that the best way to reach you? Is there an email
Juliana Nahas 38:18
website? No, the websites the best
Michael Hingson 38:21
Juliana Nahas 38:22
there’s an application process. Covington pediatrics, calm,
Michael Hingson 38:26
calm. Okay. So I have to ask all of you does anybody do a podcast? I’m I did one years ago, I am going to start one again. Mid Year or something. Next year 2022. I did 115 years ago. And unfortunately though, I stopped doing it.
Denise Belisle 38:50
I don’t have a podcast at the moment. I will have one probably in March or something like that. I do live I do Facebook Live and LinkedIn live on my platform, which is Facebook. That the knees below something like that. And I’m also a show host that is also live and recorded on winwin woman.tv. So there’s a new platform where we have a woman show host so but the podcast is on its way. Nice to have a podcast Juliana,
Juliana Nahas 39:24
I don’t know.
Michael Hingson 39:27
Well, for for anyone who’s going to be starting one if you need a guest I’d love to explore it. Maybe we can find ways to have relevant things to talk about. But I will say that we have very much enjoyed having all of you on you have all been great. And if you’d like to do more of this individually and go into more detail, I would love to do that. If that makes sense to any or all of you. Would you like to do that? Yeah,
Denise Belisle 39:55
thanks. Love to yes all around.
Michael Hingson 39:59
Very Whoa, then we will definitely make that happen. But I really appreciate you coming on the show today and giving people a chance to learn about you. It’s it’s fun. This definitely is a podcast episode that falls into the unexpected part of where diversity, inclusion, diversity in the unexpected meet. Because originally, we didn’t plan on this being a panel, but this has just worked out extremely well.
Juliana Nahas 40:25
Michael Hingson 40:25
Denise Belisle 40:26
And I’m glad I did. Thank you so much.
Michael Hingson 40:29
Well, thank you all and for everyone who is listening, please go to wherever you get podcasts and give us a five star rating. We would appreciate it I’d love to hear from you. If you have comments, or thoughts or suggestions about this podcast or episode or any of our episodes, please feel free to reach out to me at Michael H AI at accessiBe.com. That’s M I C H A E L H I at accessiBe A C C E S S I B E.com. accessiBe is a company that works to make websites accessible and inclusive for all persons with disabilities. And that’s a long story in of itself. And we won’t go into it here. Otherwise, we’ll be here another hour plus. But I would love to hear from anyone listening to the show with your thoughts and comments and things that you’d like to see if any of you both those of you here as well as people listening, have any ideas for or you want to be a guest on our podcasts, please email me reach out, we’d love to have you. Also you can subscribe to our newsletters and podcasts by going to www dot Michael hingson. That’s EMI ch AE l h i n g s o n.com/podcast. And you can listen to all past episodes. We’d love to hear from you there. And again, if you’d like to explore being a guest or sign up for our newsletters, that’s the place to do it. So thank you all again for coming to unstoppable mindset on either side of the mic, and we look forward to see you again in the future and with another episode.
UM Intro/Outro 42:14
You have been listening to the Unstoppable Mindset podcast. Thanks for dropping by. I hope that you’ll join us again next week, and in future weeks for upcoming episodes. To subscribe to our podcast and to learn about upcoming episodes, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com slash podcast. Michael Hingson is spelled m i c h a e l h i n g s o n. While you’re on the site., please use the form there to recommend people who we ought to interview in upcoming editions of the show. And also, we ask you and urge you to invite your friends to join us in the future. If you know of any one or any organization needing a speaker for an event, please email me at speaker at Michael hingson.com. I appreciate it very much. To learn more about the concept of blinded by fear, please visit www dot Michael hingson.com forward slash blinded by fear and while you’re there, feel free to pick up a copy of my free eBook entitled blinded by fear. The unstoppable mindset podcast is provided by access cast an initiative of accessiBe and is sponsored by accessiBe. Please visit www.accessibe.com. accessiBe is spelled a c c e s s i b e. There you can learn all about how you can make your website inclusive for all persons with disabilities and how you can help make the internet fully inclusive by 2025. Thanks again for listening. Please come back and visit us again next week.