Michael and Dee Coulter
, author of Original Mind
, follow up with their previous gab session
. Coulter explains the importance of sleep and water consumption, and other things we can do from a physical and physiological perspective to lead more balanced and calmer lives.
Turns out that if we don’t carve out calming time and get enough sleep, we have a bias against new activities. What we do to our bodies with respect to food and nutrition, water consumption, and even relaxation exercises, has an impact on how we perceive and interact with the world. Since we spend so much time indoors and in front of screens, we should take a break from technology for a while and just go outdoors to give our minds a change of scene. (Seems like poet Walt Whitman had that idea.)
Coulter emphasizes the importance of language and cognition with respect to impulse control and delayed gratification. Children have a different relationship with language than adults which often leads to parental inference relating to defiance whereas the child doesn’t fully understand a negative imperative.
Coulter advocates a morning meditation ritual to cleanse ourselves of yesterday’s stress.
Learn more at Dee Coulter’s site.
How do these topics intersect? Find out and join Michael as he interviews Greg Everett, co-host of The Paleo Solution
podcast, owner of Catalyst Athletics
, co-founder of The Performance Menu
, and author of “the best book available on Olympic weightlifting”: Olympic Weightlifting: A Complete Guide for Athletes & Coaches
What can we learn from our ancestors about how to optimize and improve human health? Are some of our modern chronic diseases created by the mismatch between the conditions in which humans evolved and our present agriculture and technology rich world? In this podcast, Michael Ostrolenk explores these questions (and more!) with the co-founders of the Ancestral Health Society
(AHS), Aaron Blaisdell, Ph.D.
& Brent Pottenger, MHA
. Learn more about this growing grassroots movement investigating the science-based solutions found in our human history – and watch video presentations from the recent AHS symposium – at http://ancestryfoundation.org