Using apps to enable greater productivity and choosing to pay for selected, high-quality media, we can reduce stress and anxiety and possibly even save money in the longer-term.
So much of the media we demand and consume nowadays has a ‘free’ price-tag. But is it truly ‘free’? What implications do click-bait, aggressive advertising, and other aspects of ostensibly free media have on our lives?
Social media is a way for us to connect with information and the people we care about but is excessive use sabotaging our health?
Cliff chats with James Walsham on his Hypertrophy Hub Podcast about keto, calories, and so much more!
Cliff chats with kettlebell guru and founder of The Master Kettlebell Academy, Mike ‘the Huff’ Huffam
Cliff chats with advocate for social change and gendered violence educator, former professional fighter – Richie Hardcore.
Cliff chats with ‘the Godfather of CrossFit in NZ’ Darren Ellis, about how to stay fit, functional, healthy, and happy as a busted up former strength athlete.
The Carb-Appropriate Podcast Ep.17 In this episode of the podcast, I chat with my good buddy Michelle Yandle. Michelle is a nutrition and health coach focused on empowered patterns of eating and lifestyle. You can find out more about Michelle at https://www.michelleyandle.com/ and her latest book at AMAZON The WELLFED event is happening in New Plymouth on the 26th of October 2019. Listeners of the podcast can get a discount on tickets by using code HPNDISCOUNT Michelle Yandle – The Carb-Appropriate Podcast Ep.17 LIVE
In this modern age, we create facades of perfection that ultimately disconnect us from life and happiness. In this excerpt from The Credo, Cliff explores how humility can help us to live our life of passion and purpose.
I’m back on The Stag Roar with Ryan O’Connor. We discuss health, nutrition, dietary guidelines, research and my latest book THE CREDO, and go ‘beyond nutrition’ and down the rabbit hole of mind-body health and pursuing a life of passion and purpose!
Cliff Harvey started changing the world 20 years ago, he’s still going. Catch up with his doctoral research, views on keto, mental health and more.
The Carb-Appropriate Podcast Ep.16 In this episode of the podcast, I chat with yogi, and recovery-focussed personal trainer Rachel Grunwell about her journey from investigative journalism to running marathons and becoming a health-focused journalist and yoga practitioner. Rachel’s new book ‘Balance’, featuring insights from health and performance experts from around the world, can be found on AMAZON and more about Rachel and her work and book can be found at her site: https://inspiredhealth.co.nz/
From The Credo The Virtue in Happiness Eudaemonia is often directly translated into English as ‘happiness’, but this is not entirely accurate. The word derives from the ancient Greek eu meaning ‘good’ or ‘in balance’ and -daemon, ‘spirit’, and so, the word has a broader meaning of happiness as a state of a good spirit, and a state of being that is in balance. Arete is the other central concept of Ancient Greek ethics. Arete means broadly ‘excellence’ but has the particular meaning of ‘virtue’, especially in relation to knowledge. Eudaemonism is the moral theory that links arete with eudaemonia and therefore, describes ‘the virtue of happiness’. Socrates, Plato, Epicurus and, perhaps most importantly, Aristotle and the Stoic philosophers discussed the nuances of eudaemonism. In Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics, eudaemonia is considered the highest aim of human thinking and endeavour and is something that is achieved through action (of the psyche or soul). Aristotelian ethics was considered by Aristotle himself to be unique, in that it was practical rather than simply theoretical. The Stoics, also remarkably practical in their philosophy, described eudaemonism in their teachings as the ‘good life’ – one of action, and one that is morally virtuous. Eudaemonism is a concept that can provide a guide for what we do in our lives. A new Eudaemonism. Redux I wrote about a ‘new eudaemonism’ many years ago in one of my very first books. The premise was simple; that ‘right action’ is that which promotes happiness and therefore what is…