Best human behavior podcasts we could find (Updated June 2018)
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Why do humans do what they do? Carl Richards uses a Sharpie to explore human behavior around money, emotions, creative work and just about everything else people decide to try. Behavior Gap Radio captures Carl's stories and insights. Each episode comes with a free download of a Behavior Gap sketch.
 
LetGo Hello is here to support your journey. Your host Mark Stilwell interviews thoughtful, clever, provocative, and noteworthy people, across disciplines to get a big picture perspective of what it means to live a fulfilling life. We delve into topics including, courage, purpose, personal finance, human behavior, mindfulness, connection, communication, and becoming more influential. Check us out on the web at: www.letgohello.com Facebook and Twitter: /LetGoHello @LetGoHello Let go of what’s ...
 
A podcast that discusses human behavior patterns in regards to culture, trends, technology, and business.
 
H
Human Behavior
Weekly+
 
Applied Behavior Analysis for children with autism and other behavioral disorders.
 
Welcome to the Video games affect human behavior podcast, where amazing things happen.
 
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Episode 2 - Question and Answer by Tim Cripps and Katie Larson
 
Our first episode of the new podcast Human Behavior by Tim Cripps and Katie Larson. We will be discussing all things Behavior Analysis - autism, mental health, relaxation, and other interesting topics.
 
Paige Irby with Fast Track Speech in Collierville joins us to talk about co-treating with ABA.
 
How does stress affect women? Does having a child with special needs increase the odds of having physical issues from stress?
 
Dave has had some unexpected success over the past 12 months. Massive success. The only problem is that with that success comes a lot of fear, uncertainty, and anxiety.What do you do with that?My attempt to answer that question, today on BG Radio.Listen time: 7:12
 
Extended Grace by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Ryan's been working for other people for the last 15 years. He's been wanting to start his own company for almost as long. He finally started. Two months into the change, he can't imagine why he didn't do it sooner.So, listener, what do you think?Listen time: 4:07
 
People who are "up to something" are my favorite people. It doesn't even matter WHAT they are up to. Just so long as they have that special look in their eye.So what are YOU up to? Or better yet, what do you WANT to be up to?Listen time: 3:49
 
Go in Over Your Head by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Play in traffic. If you don't how are you ever going to get hit? If people don't know about your work, it's hard to get recognition for it. Whatever you do, do it in public. No more hiding - show your work.Today on BG Radio: Conditions for Success, 3 of 3.Listen time: 2:21
 
My #1 condition for success? Do your thing. Not do your work, or do your art. Do your THING. Whatever your thing is. Because no matter how crazy your thing is, the internet makes it possible.Today on BG Radio, the Conditions for Success Series continues. Episode 2 of 3 - Do Your Thing.Listen time: 2:56…
 
Talking about success is uncomfortable for me. But I'm going to do it anyway! The point is not to brag, it's just to share what I have learned. Luck is part of it - but it's not the whole enchilada. Today, establishing the conditions for success. Part 1 of 3.Listen time: 4:00
 
Worry Isn't a Business Strategy by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Deliberate practice. Think of it as another way to say meditation. Just don't call it a podcast. (Ok, it's a podcast). But the podcast is really just a byproduct of metacognition!Listen time: 3:21
 
Welcome to the 80% Club by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Life Equals Stuff: Does Your Equation Balance? by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
I'm starting a new project.There. I said it.In today's episode, I'm taking the leap, and sharing the latest about the Do It Anyway Project. I hope you'll join me.Listen time: 13:48Show Notes:To stay in the loop with the Do It Anyway Project, make sure you're subscribed to the Sketch Guy Weekly. You can sign here: https://www.behaviorgap.com/ske ...…
 
Get The Tools Ready by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Episode 001 of Patterns of Human Behavior. A podcast that discusses human behavior patterns in regards to culture, trends, technology, and business.Intro and outro music is "Synthetic Pop With Drums" by Ryan Cullinane
 
Step By Step: The Power of Incremental Change by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
When you think of your business as incredibly personal, it becomes an expression of your opinion. And that's risky. If the business fails, it can feel like a rejection of who you are. So it should come as no surprise that doing this is scary. But what should we do with that fear? A question for all the entrepreneurs out there, today on BG Radio ...…
 
Today, on BG Radio, a story about Bob. Bob got taken advantage of. For a lot of money. Like, a TON of money. Money Bob couldn't afford to lose. But he did lose it. And now, he has to figure out what to do. What he decides may surprise you.Listen time: 7:17
 
Brad and I used to ride bikes in a group in Las Vegas. I remember when he first started, he had trouble staying with the group. One day I looked up, and there he was, right in the thick of it. What happened? The answer lies in the magic of incremental change.Listen time: 6:00
 
Being a good listener is more valuable than we might think. Forget valuable, it's a freaking ninja trick. The smartest people you'll ever meet are the people who know how to listen. Today on BG Radio, the three magic words to unlocking the ninja secret: "tell me more."Listen time: 5:25
 
The last two episodes I've talked about a cultural prejudice against starting and stopping, and the intolerance we have for uncertainty. But what if the issue isn't in the way we FEEL about this stuff, but the way we TALK about it? What's your experience?Listen time: 6:15
 
Going on a Time Hunt by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
And yet, as human beings, we have this incredibly strong need for closure. What if instead we developed a tolerance (and maybe even an enjoyment!) for uncertainty? My guess: it would make the big scary things we all want to do a lot less scary. So much so that, maybe, we'd actually end up doing them.Listen time: 5:43…
 
Back track. Flip flop. False start. Misstep. I feel like these words and ideas have negative cultural connotations—like there's something wrong with starting things and then changing your mind about them. But what exactly is wrong with that? If you're like me, it might even be part of your job.Listen time: 7:24…
 
Curiosity. Deadly to cats, incredibly powerful to humans... it's not just something you're born with. Curiosity is a craft. Developing that craft is worth the time and energy.Listen time: 4:11
 
Ignoring the Criticism & the Praise by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
When you see successful people (especially people who do scary things) all you see is the tip of the iceberg. But there's a massive, hidden foundation below the water line that allows that tip to stand out. It just so happens that that foundation amounts to mostly air. But not just any kind of air: the air in your shocks.I promise, I'll explain ...…
 
Anything unknown and mysterious can be terrifying... until you get to know it. The way to get over that fear? Turn it into familiarity. Works for snakes, the creative process, and you, too. And today on BG Radio, I'll explain why.Listen time: 4:39
 
Good ideas are hard to come by, and good Starters are rare. But a good idea without execution is worthless. If you want to be a Starter, you're going to have to earn permission by finishing at least a few things first. How do you do that if you're not a Finisher? Either grin and bear it, or find someone who is.Listen Time: 11:27…
 
You're Fired by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Being a Starter means getting good at saying no. You don't have to take every opportunity that comes your way. But it also means getting good at knowing when to quit! In today's episode: the Sunk Cost Fallacy of Ideas.Listen time: 10:18
 
Being a good Starter means first being a good Stopper. Often, the impediment to starting something new is stopping something else you're doing. But what does being good at stopping look like? For starters (no pun intended), you have to know the difference between good and bad ideas.Listen time: 8:14
 
Today, I want to share the first of a series of posts on Starting Things.I'm a card-carrying Starter. If you're like me, you've probably been beaten up for being a starter your whole life. "Can't you just stick with something?!" I've heard that a million times. But now, it's time for a change. So join me as I carry the flag for all the starters ...…
 
You have an idea. It feels like a really good one. What happens next? Believe it or not, all ideas - whether good or bad - go through an epic journey. A true idea Odyssey. And in the end, only the elegant survive.Listen time: 7:07
 
A master in any field makes the incredibly difficult look easy. Practice makes perfect. So what if we applied that same logic to things we don't ever think about as crafts. Public speaking, writing emails, balancing your checkbook. They may not feel very inspired, but if we commit to the craft, who knows what they can become.Listen time: 5:54…
 
I have a new name for Twitter: I call it Hiding Place #23561. I have a lot of other Hiding Places, too, where I like to go whenever something needs to get done. But is it that I LIKE to spend time there, or is it simply that it's EASIER than doing the work? What if we flipped the tables so that it became harder?Listen time: 4:49…
 
Ben is a "Newly-minted 67 year old." After nearly three quarters of a century on this planet, not a single fear of Ben's has ever come true. Which makes me wonder... do they ever?Listen time: 4:04
 
Today, among a flurry of tweets (literally, lots of birds singing in the background on this recording), I contemplate the phenomenon of worry. It's not war, but still, I can't help but wonder: What is it good for?Listen time: 4:12
 
In which I go surf skiing, think I get scared, and then get schooled by Dallas Hartwig on what real fear actually is. What are you hiding from? The relative nature of fear, and what we do with it, today on Behavior Gap Radio.Listen time: 6:36
 
People ask me "Where do you get your inspiration from?" as if it comes in bulk from a store a few blocks away. The truth is, you don't GET inspiration, it just shows up sometimes. But in the meantime, while you're waiting for it to arrive, you have to do the work.Listen time: 5:54
 
Time and again, I've railed against the culture of the hustle (#crushit). And yet, I bought into that culture for nearly two decades. So one listener asks: is it possible to make these changes in real time while building your career, business, etc.? Or is it only applicable in hindsight? Today, I try my best to answer that question.Listen time: ...…
 
039 | Start with the Problem by Carl Richards: Human Behavior, Creativity, Behavioral Finance
 
Stoke. You know what it is. That fiery excitement that rages far beyond enthusiasm. Some are born with it, some aren't. But either way, eventually we all need to answer the same question: How do you keep the 'Stoke,' well, stoked? Today, I share my answers and ask you for yours.Listen time: 3:54
 
Some businesses start with a problem, and the desire to solve it. Some start with a business model and then search for a problem that fits their product or service. Both are valid (maybe). But I've noticed I get way more excited by the first type. What about you?Listen time: 4:37
 
We wear "busy" like a badge of honor. But what if it's really a curse? Busy may sound good, but anyone who has been there knows. It's not when we do our best work or when we are our best selves. The way we are working is not working: it's time for a change.Listen time: 5:11
 
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