Nov 15, 2022
Changing What’s on your Fork to Change your Life with Adam Sud
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4:11 I was very accepting of myself, both physically and emotionally. But all of a sudden I was told there are now conditions that I was allowed to accept myself physically, and that was a scary thing, especially coming from my parents.
7:46 One of the biggest drivers for depression is a future that doesn’t seem like a place you want to be a part of doesn’t feel safe and doesn’t seem comfortable. In fact, it feels like it’s gonna be a painful place, too, more so than where you are right now.
9:18 On August 21st of 2012, life had been the most painful it has ever been. Every day was the most difficult day of my life, and I live in full confidence that the next day would be even worse. And when you do that long enough not only do not know how it got to this point, you don’t know how to get out of it. Because there’s so much shame and stigma wrapped around it, you don’t know how to say Hey I don’t know what I'm doing here but, man, things are not working out, and so I tried to end my life.
11:05 I believe this to be true for the majority of people: Suicide isn’t someone wanting to end their lives; it’s someone wanting to end their pain.
12:45 The things that we choose to believe have consequences on us and the people that we care about.
15:42 The reason why I have survived all of those moments, those years, and that experience was because my body has never once given up on me. My body has been fighting for me since the day I was born, regardless of the way I treated it.
16:18 When I switch the mindset to not what's the matter with me, but what matters to me in terms of my physical health, my social health, my emotional health, then you're very clear about which direction you want to go. Then every decision that you make isn't about what not to do. It's about what's going to enhance the opportunity for you to show up in life in a way that feels meaningful to you.
19:13 The nutrition conversation is about trying to inform better decisions and patterns over time.
20:28 Human research data over time shows that fiber is dose-dependent to benefit, meaning the more you consume, the better the benefit, the greater the reduction of all-cause of mortality, and the greater the increase of human health outcomes over time.
28:12 What I think is so important, what I think matters most in recovery, isn't “Why don't they stop?” It's “Why does it make sense?” It's such a more valuable question to ask.
28:30 If we can understand why it makes sense that someone uses drugs, we can reorganize their life, we can organize their dietary pattern, and we can reorganize their emotional patterns in a way that reconnecting seemed a lot more likely. Use may not stop entirely over the course of the rest of their life. But the intention may be different. And the frequency will be far less.
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This podcast is hosted by Allison Walsh and Dr. Angela Phillips. It is produced by Allison Walsh, Savannah Eckstrom, and Nicole LaNeve. If you’re interested in being a guest on this podcast, please visit www.therecoveryvillage.com/dearmindyoumatter.