Loading Episode...
CoreBrain Journal - Dr Charles Parker
223 Beyond Stress – Breaking Up With Busy – Tally
00:00:00 00:36:54

223 Beyond Stress – Breaking Up With Busy – Tally

Beyond Stress: Busy Can Become Overwhelming

Yvonne Tally is the author of Breaking Up with Busy and leads meditation, stress, and de-stressing programs for corporations, individuals, and private groups in Silicon Valley.

Tally is an NLP master practitioner, Yvonne cofounded Poised Inc., a Pilates and wellness training studio, and is the founder of the Sisterhood of the Traveling Scarves, a charity that provides headscarves to cancer patients. She lives in Northern California.

From The ER And Stress - to Recovery

As a successful career woman, it was Yvonne's own struggles with life balance that landed her in the ER and ultimately fueled her curiosity to develop the methods and techniques she offers in Breaking Up with Busy. Throughout the book, she stresses the benefits of living a more sane and balanced life — encompassing everything from longevity, looks, and libido to self-actualization and spiritual connection.

To get there, she details methodical, incremental ways to change habits, transform thinking and reconnect with one's own unique, personal sense of play and pleasure.

Priorities, structure, and a redefinition of self - change the game.

Photo by Gabriel Matula on Unsplash


Treatment Links and References


Additional CBJ Experts on Anger Management

  • CBJ/150 De-Escalate Anger With Wisdom and Mindset - Noll
  • CBJ/129 Stress, Decisions, and Parenting - Marshall
  • CBJ/168 Transform Stress into Success - Cooper
  • CBJ/Mindset CBJ Experts Discuss Perspectives For Self Management


Forward This Audio Message Link To a Friend




Thanks, Yvonne, for joining us here at CBJ to review these personal observations about your useful insights on the evolution of self-management.

Have some feedback you’d like to share? Leave a note in the comment section below. If you enjoyed this episode, please share it using the social media buttons you see at the bottom of the post.

Also, please leave an honest review for the CoreBrain Journal Podcast on iTunes. Ratings and reviews are extremely helpful and much appreciated. Reviews do matter in the rankings of the show, and I read each one of them. Be counted.

If this post with these several references is helpful, please take a moment to pass it on.


In closing, if you have any questions, drop a comment on any posting here at CBJ, and I’ll get back to you. This discerning show of world-class experts is here for you, your families, and your clients - to tighten our collective dialogue for more precise answers.


And finally, don’t forget to subscribe to the show on iTunes to get automatic updates, or if you’re on an Android Device subscribe for timely updates at Google Play. Yes, these extraordinary experts with hundreds of years of combined experience are free.


Our Next CoreBrain Journal Episode

224 Dr. Michael Lewis - Reports on a blood test for Concussion and what to do about CTE or TBI. The Brain Trauma Indicator Test measures two biomarkers: proteins known as UCH-L1 and GFAP, that are released upon injury to the brain and pass through the blood-brain barrier. Elevated levels of these proteins can be detected within 15 or 20 minutes of injury. The test can be taken within 12 hours of injury, and results can be obtained within three or four hours.

Patients are currently diagnosed with concussion based on a combination of symptoms as well as imaging. However, CT scans don't always detect concussion.

"Over 90% of CT scans (for concussion) are negative. And you get 200 times the radiation of a chest X-ray. It's expensive; it's not terrific," said Hank Nordhoff, chairman, and CEO of Banyan Biomarkers, maker of the new test. It can help determine whether a patient further needs a CT scan, based on a physician's concerns. It's not concussions that cause CTE. It's repeated hits, a study finds.

Listen up as Dr. Lewis, a previous excellent CBJ Guest at CBJ/171, details improved diagnosis and treatment for brain injury.