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The Tony Robbins Podcast

“Why live an ordinary life, when you can live an extraordinary one?” Tony Robbins, the #1 Life and Business Strategist, has helped over 50 million people from 100 countries create real and lasting change in their lives. In this podcast, he shares proven strategies and tactics so you, too, can achieve massive results in your business, relationships, health and finances. In addition to excerpts from his signature events and other exclusive, never-before-released audio content, Tony and his team also conduct deeply insightful interviews with the most prominent masterminds and experts on the global stage.
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Oct 24, 2017

“Be a man.” “Man up.” “Start acting like a man.” These are things we hear all the time – in the locker room, in the media, in our own homes. We’ve been conditioned to adopt certain beliefs about what “masculinity” is, and we routinely force those ideals and expectations upon others, and upon ourselves. But what has this cost us?

In this episode, Tony’s editorial director, Ana Yoerg, sits down with entrepreneur, performance coach and host of a top-ranked podcast, Lewis Howes.

By all accounts, Lewis had always fit the cultural ideal of what a masculine man should be. He was a two-sport All-American who went on to play football professionally. He built his podcast, “The School of Greatness” into a global phenomenon. And he was becoming financially and professionally successful beyond his wildest dreams. But his soon realized that his whole identity was built on misguided beliefs about what “masculinity” was: dangerous, false ideas learned from teammates and coaches in locker rooms and stereotypes in the media. And like so many men, Lewis grew up to be angry, frustrated and always chasing something that was never enough.

So at 30 years old, Lewis began a personal journey to shed the many masks that he and so many other men wear, and to discover who he is at his core. He sought advice from some of the world’s best psychologists, doctors and household names like Tony Robbins himself. And he documented everything that he learned in his latest book – The Mask of Masculinity: How Men Can Embrace Vulnerability, Create Strong Relationships, and Live Their Fullest Lives.

In this episode, you will hear Lewis discuss the ultimate emptiness of the Material Mask and the man who chases wealth above all things. You will hear him talk about the cowering vulnerability that hides behind the Stoic Masks of men who never show real emotion; and the destructiveness of the Invincible and Aggressive Masks worn by men who take insane risks or can never back down from a fight. And you will learn about Lewis’s own struggles with the masks he has worn, and how he has learned how to break through the walls that held them back so he could truly find himself, and ultimately, how he could find true happiness.

 

2 Comments
  • over six months ago
    Bricketts
    The use of the word “stoic” and the context in which it is used in this post does not align with the true definition of stoicism. I would caution against using that term in a negative context without clarifying the benefits of of the true definition of stoicism. Stoicism and it’s teachings can be very helpful to someone trying to live in a beautiful state. The strategy of rationalizing events and choosing to find the positive in everything can be very powerful. I find that what Tony teaches seems to align with much of what is taught in stoicism. The message here is very good just don’t want those that don’t know of true stoicism to associate it with the negative. Thanks!
  • almost ten months ago
    elle
    living with the blame of punishment is a mask abusers wear durring selfish acts of imposing their will on a victim. thereby the abuser(s) begins planting the bad seeds of guilt. a victim silences the suffering nurturing the abusive cycle and guilt into a self destructive designs. wearing a mask begins with untold truths and the lies hidden in silence under mask(s). the victim regresses under the mask(s) of innocent blameless, to temporarily avoid a crisis. a survivor conciously denies being vulnerable to humanity’s only is remain bfragmented and conflicted to be avoided or forgotten since if courage exposing the child to more abuse through self harm and injury to self and others. personal character. oself confidence personal character on being of a shared community is where humanity experiences unconditional acceptance. and healing can begin.
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