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The Diary Of A CEO with Steven Bartlett
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The Diary Of A CEO with Steven Bartlett

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A few years ago I was a broke, university dropout, living in one of the worst parts of the country, alone, with nothing but a laptop & a dream. Fast forward a few years, I’m the 27 year old CEO of one of the UK’s fastest growing companies. That company is called Social Chain. My world is intense, sometimes crazy, always challenging and always unpredictable. This podcast is simple, every week I’m going to share my personal diary with you and I want to give you an insight into what it’s like behind the scenes, being an entrepreneur, the deep, dark thoughts that nobody else will share with you and anything else that’s playing on my mind. This is not scripted, this is off the top of my head and this is direct from my diary. This is the diary of a CEO, I’m Steven Bartlett. I hope nobody is listening, but if you are… keep this to yourself.
106 Episodes
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Patricia Bright is one of the most innovate and inspiring influencers working today. Born and bred in South London, Patricia shares advice and stories on beauty, style, fashion and finance to her 2.8 million YouTube subscribers on her channel Patricia Bright, and her 1.2 million Instagram followers @thepatriciabright.  She’s also a founder of The Break, which offers financial advice to her followers, as well as de-mystifying how you try and achieve personal success. She says she called it ‘The Break’ “to represent the gap between what you see as a ‘good’ lifestyle and how you build a plan to actually get there”. Before becoming an influencer full time, she juggled posting on youtube with being a student, working for a investment bank and a Top Four consultancy firm. Now, she’s the CEO of her own brand. Patricia is a different kind of influencer with an incredible story story to tell, I’m sure in this conversation you’ll begin to understand what it took to get her where she is today. Topics: Your early years Feeling out of place  Turning your hobby into a job  How did you find the confidence to shift careers  Being an influencer Being a woman on social media Finances - your new project Whats it like working with your husband? Your stalker Whats next for you? The underlying principles that made you successful  Patricia: https://www.instagram.com/thepatriciabright/?hl=en https://twitter.com/pattyolovesu?lang=en https://youtube.com/c/PatriciaBright Sponsors: https://uk.huel.com Fiver.com/ceo
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. I’ve supported Manchester United for years and some of the fondest memories watching my team were made during Rio Ferdinand’s Man United era.  In today’s clip, Rio reveals the secrets behind Sir Alex Ferguson’s world-class, trophy-winning culture which made Manchester United one of the greatest clubs in the world. Episode 79 - https://g2ul0.app.link/sMvFiMdXfib Rio: https://twitter.com/rioferdy5 https://www.instagram.com/rioferdy5/
Reggie is someone that’s been on our screens for the best part of three decades. Making his first tv appearance on Desmond’s at the age of just eight years old. This would kick start a career in acting, tv presenting, radio DJ, singing and documentary film making. In the last decade, Reggie has become synonymous with critically acclaimed documentaries. His films include the BBC3 Extreme series including Reggie Yates: Extreme Russia, Extreme South Africa and Extreme UK which are all available to a worldwide audience on Netflix. In 2016, Reggie was awarded Best Presenter for the critically acclaimed Extreme Russia at the Royal Television Society Awards, Best Factual Programme at the Edinburgh TV Festival, and Best Multi-channel Programme at the Broadcast Awards. Reggie is a unique person, the journey he’s been on is one to be admired. I’m sure in this conversation today you’ll begin to understand what got him to where he is today, the factors that made him so driven and adaptable. Thank you Reggie, thank you for your honesty. Topics: Where do you come from? What factors made you break out of your environment  what were your dreams for the future?  The key moments of failure in your life  Getting to know your shadow  The force thats driving you  The best and worst parts of your leadership style  The most key moment from all your films  Your relationship with money  Whats the importance of being your true self?  Romantic Relationships  How has your parents relationship affected you? What does the future look like for you?  In your view whats your potential?  Reggie: https://www.instagram.com/regyates/ https://twitter.com/regyates?lang=en Sponsors:  https://uk.huel.com https://myenergi.com/?utm_source=steven_bartlett&utm_medium=referral&utm_campaign=podcast
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. Today, I’ve chosen one of the most powerful moments from my episode with Ant Middleton. Ant shares with us how liberating it can feel when you turn a negative into a positive and reveals just how easy it can be to shift your mindset to a more positive one. The truth is, failure and negativity aren’t always harmful to our success, in fact, Ant would argue that they’re both important in fueling our growth and becoming better as people. Episode 74 - https://g2ul0.app.link/HkxIXqbI4hb  Ant: https://www.instagram.com/antmiddleton/ https://twitter.com/antmiddleton
Alex George is a pure inspiration, thats one of the best ways I can describe him, he’s selfless, self aware and just an all round great guy. Having grown up in Nantgaredig, a village near Carmarthen, Wales. He is the oldest of three children. George studied Medicine at the University of Exeter and went on to work in Emergency Medicine at University Hospital Lewisham in London.  In 2018, George appeared in the fourth series of the ITV2 reality dating series Love Island. Following the show, he returned to working part-time at Lewisham whilst also making regular media appearances speaking about mental health on ITV morning shows including Good Morning Britain, Lorraine and Loose Women. In 2019 George launched his podcast The Waiting Room with Dr Alex in which he interviews other healthcare professionals about topical health and wellbeing issues.  In July 2020, George's youngest brother Llyr died by suicide. In January 2021, George launched a campaign requesting the UK Government prioritise mental health amongst children and adolescents. During Children's Mental Health Week in February 2021, George met with Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who appointed George to the newly created position of Youth Mental Health Ambassador. In addition, George also became a member of the Mental Health in Education Action Group.  This conversation has it all, its gripping, its open, it’s honest and it had me nearly in tears almost 3 or 4 times. I can’t express to you how selfless and down to earth this guy is but you’ll find that out from our conversation today.  Alex: https://www.instagram.com/dralexgeorge/?hl=en https://twitter.com/dralexgeorge  Sponsor: uk.huel.com 
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. Grace Beverley has built two multi-million pound businesses but what did it really take to get there? We see all the good stuff, the instagram posts, the headlines but we never hear this side. Building a business isn’t always as glamorous as everyone makes it out to be. In this candid clip from the podcast Grace reveals what it truly takes to build a business. Episode 69 - https://g2ul0.app.link/6yLwQhfZShb Grace: https://www.instagram.com/gracebeverley/?hl=en
Deliveroo, wow this company is HUGE! I’m sure most of you would have used it but do you know anything about the guy behind it? My guest this week is Will Shu, founder and CEO of Deliveroo. Born in 1979, the son of Taiwanese immigrants, Shu grew up in New Haven, Connecticut, USA. His mother, a scientist, and father, who worked in insurancem. He founded Deliveroo in 2013 with childhood friend and software engineer Greg Orlowski. Deliveroo operated in London for the first two years, growing via word of mouth. It now operates in 12 countries and more than 200 cities. Deliveroo is worth £5 billion, becoming Europes fastest growing company with 2,000+ employees. In mid-June 2016, Will and Greg received an award for the Best Startup Founders as part of The Europas Startup Conference and Awards, mainly given to technology companies. The company also received Fastest Rising Startup of the Year and the Europas Grand Prix award.  In December 2017, a study by macroeconomic consultancy Capital Economics revealed that Deliveroo had helped create 7,200 jobs across the restaurant sector since it launched in 2013. It also boosted the industry's revenue by £460 million in the year to June 2017. The report also found that Deliveroo had helped add £372 million in value to the UK economy in the same 12-month period, a figure which Capital Economics projects to rise to £1.5 billion in the year to June 2019. By mid 2020, Deliveroo had not benefited from the COVID-19 pandemic, when demand for food delivery from restaurants and takeaways surged. Deliveroo reported to be cutting 367 jobs (and furloughing 50 more) from its workforce of 2,500. Will talks about how hard this decision was that the time in today podcast. Will is an  incredible entrepreneur, one thats a far cry from the usual braggadocios CEO of a multi billion dollar company. He’s a humble person and lives a very modest lifestyle saying his life hasn’t change much at all since the early days of Deliveroo. This is conversation proved to me that you don’t have to be born an entrepreneur. This weeks topics: Your early years What made you take on this industry?  Your riders being discriminated against  The name of the company at the start  Your co-founder What were some of your hardest challenges?  Your mental health journey   One of my hardest moments in Delieveroo  What do you do to relax?  Challenges of having a romantic relationship as a CEO  Delieveroo's IPO journey  I still do deliveries  Your thinking around competition Money  What are you aiming for?  Will: https://twitter.com/willshuroo?lang=fr  Sponsors: https://uk.huel.com/  https://myenergi.com/?utm_source=steven_bartlett&utm_medium=referral&utm_campaign=podcast 
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. Over the last few years I have gradually come to understand why, broadly, the rich stay rich and the poor stay poor. This ‘secret’ which only the rich possess is something which I learned only when I became rich myself. In this ‘Moment’ episode of my podcast, I’m going to reveal this ‘secret’ to you all, as I explain why the pursuit of knowledge is the greatest decision you will ever make and how cleansing your social media ‘diet’ can vastly improve your chances of success. Episode 53 - https://g2ul0.app.link/IaAIIFA5Ghb
My guest this week is my friend and all round good guy True Geordie, otherwise known as Brian Davis. Brian is from Newcastle upon Tyne, England. He was born on a council estate, raised mostly by his mother as he describes his father being in and out of prison and not really being the father figure he desperately needed. When Brian left home he went to work on the oil rigs, scuba diving to work on them underwater. He describes how this would put him into life or death situations on a daily basis. The colleges he gained on the oil rigs became his father figures. After leaving the oil rigs he started YouTube under the name footballfan533, and first rose to prominence when his first video (titled A True Geordie's view on Nile Ranger) went viral. Brian quickly gained a following due to his expletive and passionate opinions, and therefore changed his channel name to True Geordie, uploading more regularly. He was originally known for uploading rants about his football, but has since become best-known for the eponymous True Geordie Podcast, hosted by himself and his best friend Laurence McKenna. Geordie was chosen the host and commentator for the KSI V Joe Weller fight in February 2018. He had previously been a commentator for some of the charity football matches.  I met Brian back in 2017 to record his podcast, we recorded it in a tiny abandoned bomb shelter that he paid £50 a day to rent out. Brian has come a long way since then, running a rapidly growing Youtube channel thats accumulating millions upon millions of views per week, he’s commentated on one of the largest Youtube events in history and he’s also created some of the best content I’ve ever seen. All of this was quickly ripped away from him last year after one of the hardest weeks of his life, something we talk a lot about today. He’s gone through it all, been to the darkest of places, anxiety, depression and suicidal ideation. However this didn’t stop him getting back on his feet and rebuilding himself from the ground up, coming back bigger and better than before.  Topics: Your early years  The rise of True Geordie  The fall of True Geordie You Mother Your Dad Your experiences with anxiety  Your depression You never relax Attaching your happiness to a future goal What the cost of being ambitious?  Whats the big ambition? Do you get the credit you deserve?  Do you think you’re happy? Reaching my goals or at least trying to How has fitness been for your mental health? You stopped podcasting & turned off comments? Brian: https://www.youtube.com/c/TrueGeordie/ https://twitter.com/TrueGeordieTG https://instagram.com/TrueGeordieOffi... Sponsors: https://uk.huel.com/ https://fiverr.com/ceo
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. Krissy Cela wasn’t always the sassy, confident woman we all know her as today. In fact, like many other successful people, there was a period of time in which Krissy struggled. This is the story of how the ‘foreign girl with a moustache at school’ discovered her self-confidence and in turn, discovered her true self.  Episode 57 - https://g2ul0.app.link/tEZovAdYvhb
Tom Blomfield, wow what an entrepreneur. This guy has founded multiple multi-million-pound companies, that have become monumental disrupters in the industry. And let’s face it, Monzo, one of the companies Tom founded and led, is the one of the most forward-thinking, innovative, fastest-growing companies there is.  Tom was born in Hong Kong and lived with his father and mother. His father was a business-minded civil engineer and his mother was an artist. When Tom was a child, he moved to London to attend grammar school in Amersham, Buckinghamshire then moving on to study Law at Oxford. Whilst studying at Oxford, at the age of 21, he co-founded Boso.com an “eBay for students”. After a few internships with law firms he decided being a lawyer wasn't for him and followed the entrepreneurial journey instead.  In January 2011 Blomfield co-founded the UK-based company GoCardless, an automated payment method that processes Direct Debit payments on behalf of other businesses and organisations. Blomfield stayed in Silicon Valley during his three years at the company, it raised around £35 million of investment and hired 100 people. When GoCardless appointed Hiroki Takeuchi as CEO in 2013, he left (keeping a "very small share" in the £50-100m valued company) Tom moved to New York to work for dating site Grouper social club as their Head of Growth. Blomfield left Grouper in 2014, and it closed in 2016. Following his departure from Grouper Social Club Blomfield joined Anne Boden’s Starling bank as the CTO. Startling was, at that point one of the first digital banking companies. Tom left the company in early 2015 after reports of disagreements at Starling, telling the Financial Times that "he could not comment under the terms of his departure". Today we learn about what really happened at Starling. In 2015, he founded challenger bank Monzo, operating with no branches and instead offering accounts online In its first fundraising round, the company raised "£1 million in 96 seconds”. In April, Blomfield announced he would forgo his salary for one year to help his company during the COVID-19 pandemic In May, he announced that he was stepping down as CEO of Monzo and taking on the role of president of the company. In January 2021 he announced he was leaving the company permanently. This conversation today takes us through Tom’s wild entrepreneurial journey expressing the highs and lows of running a business. He also talks about the disagreements at Starling bank and ultimately his reason for starting Monzo in the first place. His stories are unique, and more importantly honest. Unbelievably honest. He tells you the mistakes he made, his deepest insecurities, his biggest challenges and the things he wish he knew. Wow this is a good one. Why entrepreneurship? What made you want to disrupt an industry? Monzo & Starling rivalry  Starting Monzo Wanting to be seen to be a success What were the good times at Monzo? What were the bad times at Mozo? Was the business model of Monzo bad? Leaving Monzo Not sleeping because of the stress of the business How was holding down a relationship while running the business? The “red phone” in your bedroom What was your life like outside of the business?  The road to leaving Monzo The urge to go back Death Threats Enjoying the small things in life and relationships Your purpose in life Crypto currencies The good things about being a CEO Tom: https://twitter.com/t_blom https://www.linkedin.com/in/tomblomfield  Sponsors: https://uk.huel.com/ https://fiverr.com/ceo
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. At the time of recording this episode, I had been in a constant loop of feeling motivated to go to the gym and get in shape for the summer, then slowly seeing that motivation die off by the time the summer had passed. In this ‘Moment’ I break down the reasons why I became stuck in my ‘summer bod’ loop and how we can shift our mindset in order to build consistent motivation. Episode 55 - https://g2ul0.app.link/5YWp50YPjhb 
My guest this week is Mary Portas. You may know Mary from the high street, from business, or you may know her as the red bob, hard exterior business woman from the TV. In this conversation today I saw a very different one to the one I’ve seen in the media.  Mary Portas is an English retail consultant and broadcaster, known for her retail and business-related television shows, founding her creative agency Portas and her appointment by David Cameron, the British Prime Minister, to lead a review into the future of Britain's high streets. She’s worked in various retail roles: John Lewis and Harrods, Topshop. Then creative director at Harvey Nichols – which was her rise to fame.  In 1997 launched an agency called Yellow Door producing campaigns for clients including Clarks, Louis Vuitton, Oasis Stores, Swarovski, Dunhill, Boden, Thomas Pink, Patek Philippe and Mercedes-Benz, Sainsbury's, Habitat, Westfield, Liberty and The Body Shop.  In 2013 she re-launched her agency as Portas Agency Ltd. Today, Portas Agency advises retail clients from every continent, and the businesses success is built on an obsessive understanding of human and cultural behaviour.  Today she’ll talk about an idea thats fairly radical to some people, especially people that are building or have built big businesses which is based on her new book ‘Rebuild: How to thrive in the new Kindness Economy’. This conversation incredible, Mary is hilarious, she is smart and she is kind. On top of all that her brutal honesty blew me away which is a central part of what we spoke about, the idea of being true to yourself or facing the inevitable of ending up in disappear. Mary’s been a public figure, a media star, she’s faced public scrutiny but through it all she’s emerged as this levelled headed, down to earth, warm hearted individual. I laughed, I realised and I was deeply inspired and you will be too. This weeks topics: Your early years Your most painful moments Remote working Losing myself in the madness Labelling your sexuality  Listing to your intuition Advice for the younger generation So you don’t get excited either? Making businesses kinder What does it mean for businesses to be kinder? Meditation  Have you struggled with relationships because of business?  Mary’s book - Rebuild: How to thrive in the new Kindness Economy - https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B08V85WGNK  Mary: https://twitter.com/maryportas https://www.instagram.com/maryportasofficial/  Sponsors: uk.huel.com www.fiverr.com/ceo
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO.  In this clip, Jake Humphrey explains that understanding the ‘building blocks’ to success is what truly made him successful. He claims the ‘trick’ is to take absolute responsibility for everything in your life. Jake then tells us that now that he has his success, it feels somewhat underwhelming and anticlimactic as he reveals that he doesn’t yet ‘feel’ successful. Episode 50 - https://g2ul0.app.link/UiRJCV4k8gb Jake: https://www.instagram.com/jakehumphrey/ https://twitter.com/mrjakehumphrey 
My guest this week is Matthew Syed, he has written some of the most important books in the self development, self improvement, team, company building space. His ideas are original, challenging and important. He is a British journalist, author, broadcaster and former table tennis player. He competed as an English table tennis international, and was the English number one for many years. He was three times the men's singles champion at the Commonwealth Table Tennis Championships (in 1997, 2000 and 2001), and also competed for Great Britain in two Olympic Games, at Barcelona in 1992 and at Sydney in 2000. After leaving the world of table tennis he embarked on a journalism career working for The Times. Throughout his career he has published four books that are highly regarded taking all of the learnings across his life as an elite level sports man and journalist.  To say this conversation is diverse would be an understatement, we covered everything from creating innovation, build confidence and how to reach your full potential. This man is fascinating, engaging and thought provoking, trust me when I say you need to hear this. This weeks topics: How do you define success  Mindset Failure & moving out of your comfort zone The importance of creating diversity How do we create innovation within teams? Social media, how do I keep up? Human psychology  What stops people reaching their full potential? Whats the biggest things you're a contradiction on Wokery & cancel culture How does one find confidence and self-belief? How to become a better leader   Matthew: https://twitter.com/matthewsyed https://www.instagram.com/matthewsyedauthor/ https://www.matthewsyed.co.uk/ Sponsor https://uk.huel.com/
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO.  In this clip, Eddie Hearn reveals how his childhood in the shadow of his highly-successful father, Barry Hearn, turned him into the ‘relentless’ sports promoter and businessman he is today. We also talk about some of the sacrifices Eddie has had to make in order to make it to the top and discuss how even something as important as family can often become neglected in his pursuit of success. Taken from episode 58 - https://g2ul0.app.link/TFJj7P1BWgb Eddie: https://www.instagram.com/eddiehearn/ https://twitter.com/EddieHearn?s=20 VOTE FOR US FOR BEST BRITISH PODCAST: https://www.britishpodcastawards.com/vote?utm_source=emailoctopus&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Nominated 
Liam Payne has been subjected to the intensity of the spotlight from the age of just 14, when he found global fame following his entry in to the X Factor’s seventh series, and the dizzying rise once he exited as one fifth of the group One Direction. The band was cemented as a phenomenon overnight-their success and the surrounding hype was likened to that of a modern-day Beatles at time of their debut single release. They became the first UK group ever to have their debut album reach number one in the United States. There probably are not many who are better placed than Liam to discuss instantaneous fame and the churning of its 'machine’.   Liam has gone from a teen star to a fully-fledged solo artist who has taken ownership of his career in terms of its creative direction and elevated further with a strong signature pop/rnb style and a string of hits both here and abroad. He’s had his music streamed over a total of 2bn times.  However, there is much more to him than the image of simply being a teen heartthrob or sugary popstar. The X Factor may be notorious for churning out ‘instant’ popstars but Liam clearly has a deep appreciation for music and the process behind its production. He studied as a musician prior to the start of his mainstream career and has grown as a gifted songwriter, with 40+ writing and co-writing credits to his name. He has previously said that he is accustomed to writing and recording entire albums in six weeks or less, and his evolution on personal and creative levels has no doubt been accelerated by his exposure. This conversation today isn’t your normal “reunion chat” we speak about so much in a lot of depth, everything from his relationships, his darkest times and everything in-between. Its open, its honest and its inspiring. During our conversation Liam mentioned it was one of the best chats he’d had in a while and I felt that, I hope you do too. This weeks topics: Lockdown & the gym Dealing with being famous Your relationship status Being a perfectionist Alcoholism One Direction & the costs Your NFT project Where would you be if you hadn't gone on X-Factor  Your relationship with the rest of boys & touring I am lucky to be here, have I hit my rock bottom You made a movie? What does the next 10 years looks like for you?  Your relationship with money Your son applies to X-Factor what do you say? What don’t we know about you? Social media What makes you happy?  What's your next ‘mountain’? Liam: https://twitter.com/LiamPayne?s=20 https://www.instagram.com/liampayne/ Sponsors: https://uk.huel.com/ https://fiverr.com/ceo VOTE FOR US FOR BEST BRITISH PODCAST: https://www.britishpodcastawards.com/vote?utm_source=emailoctopus&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Nominated 
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. In this clip Julian Hearn, Founder and CMO of Huel, explains how he avoided burnout whilst building the company. We also cover some of the common symptoms of over-working and what we can do in order to find the fine balance between grind and burnout. Episode 35 - https://g2ul0.app.link/lAXApeNoLgb  Julian:  https://twitter.com/julianhearn?lang=en  https://www.instagram.com/julianhearn/?hl=en
This podcast is a real treat and a podcast that you cannot miss! Johann has come back and what honour it was to record. He has to be my all-time favourite guest ever! His book ‘Lost Connections’ had such a positive, transformative impact on my life and truly changed my perspective on how I viewed depression & addiction. I am sure that the information shared today will be valuable and important topics that our society needs to hear.  Johann is a very successful and inspirational British-Swiss writer and journalist with 2 books hitting The New York Times best sellers list. Born in Glasgow Scotland then relocated to London when he was young, Johann experienced some childhood trauma having suffered from being physically abused as child and his mother suffering from an illness. Starting his career as a journalist he won many awards such as Journalist of the year and was named by the Daily Telegraph as one of the most influential people. Johann then went to onto being an author writing the worldwide known “Lost Connections” and “Chasing the Scream”. He also released a TED talk back in 2015 “Everything you think you know about addiction is wrong” which has now over 17 million views. This honest conversation lasted around 2 hours and we even went on into the evening off air. I genuinely think that this might be the most important podcast you choose to ignore.   I’m not giving much away, but you will thank me after. Topics: Why do you like writing books?  Rat Park Working from home, living through screens  Finding meaning within the machine Are we struggling to form meaningful connections   How good are you at making connections Psychedelics  Is Social media helping us rally together   Your new book & your writing style Social media Johann: https://www.instagram.com/johann.hari/  https://twitter.com/johannhari101  VOTE FOR US FOR BEST BRITISH PODCAST: https://www.britishpodcastawards.com/vote?utm_source=emailoctopus&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Nominated  Sponsor: uk.huel.com/
In these ‘Moment’ episodes of my podcast, I’ll be selecting my favourite moments from previous episodes of The Diary Of A CEO. In this clip Joe Wicks shares his experience in forgiving his parents for a turbulent childhood. I think the point, which Joe raises, is something which is truly significant for many people in the world we live in today and holds the key to allowing ourselves to live free. Episode 37 - https://g2ul0.app.link/MgthxN9Qzgb Joe: https://www.instagram.com/thebodycoach https://twitter.com/thebodycoach 
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Comments (22)

Samantha Bell

Thank you Stephen!! I absolutely love your podcasts, I have listened to almost every single one and get so much from them every time! Thank you for all you share! I also have your book and am loving it! @thelettiegraybakery

Jul 14th
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paul speakman

Great episode, I'm new to this podcast and really enjoying them. Been a fan of Matthew for years and read a lot of his books. Agree with a lot of the points made. Please keep up the good work guys. Excellent

Jun 25th
Reply

Holly Melissa Sofroniou

So refreshing to listen to this!

Feb 18th
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Alexandra Tomalin

I always love listening to you 🙌🏼 very inspiring, thank you!!

Nov 6th
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Carlos Finn

Love this!

Nov 4th
Reply

Dani Knowles

The most important story to Steven Bartlett is Steven Bartletts. It sounds as though the first truly successful person he really got to know, was himself. And that must feel incredible. But there's a short sightedness to his tales and lack of understanding. Which comes from knowing how the story could end, one size does not fill all I am afraid Steven.

Nov 1st
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Abigail Walker

Only discovered your podcast today - so helpful to be reminded kit to beat myself up for not being my usual energetic self at this time (Recovering from successful medical treatment) 🙂 I see you haven't posted since April. I hope all is well with you and yours. @AbigailHealy3

Jul 26th
Reply

Farid Omarzaiy

Great episode and glad to have you back!

Apr 20th
Reply

MM M

One of the best podcasts that I have ever listened to! It has so many useful insights into life and how we can improve! I cannot recommend it enough.

Feb 17th
Reply

Mohammed Kamau

by any chance will you be expanding to Africa?

Sep 27th
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Gemma Eynon

This guy says how it is! love his podcasts!! make sure you find time to listen to them all!!! IG: @geynon

Sep 26th
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सुशान्त भट्ट

Such a great 🙏🙏.

Sep 10th
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Josh Skillman

amazingly helpful podcast for like minded individuals. literally hooked and love the honest insight. IG @joshyskillman

Jul 15th
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Rubens De Sousa

I've never listen anything like this. It's doesn't matter wich book have you read because this podcast gives you a very deep undestending of how the mind of a sucssesfull person works. It shows us that every one of us have doubts, problems and strengs, the most realistic podcast i've listened.

Mar 30th
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yasar arafath

love the way you present your work.. it's just simple and different... keep Sharing your experiences...

Mar 5th
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Abdulsalam Ogail

Very helpful podcast, the part where u talk about the best version of yourself is the version that doesnt give a fuck has really resonated with me. I'll work on that part of myself. Thanks for sharing your thoughts. ig: @abubakr_ogail

Jan 26th
Reply

Simon Charisma Paterson

insight, insight, inspiration!

Jan 15th
Reply

Adyl

Starting to love your narrative, the great values and the insights as a CEO. Thank you. IG: @Kingadyl

Aug 24th
Reply

Jack Aubort

Amazing episode. Brought home for me the importance of pursuing projects where money isn't the sole incentive. I'm two years into a career in engineering and this was just a reminder that at the moment my soul purpose is money and I want my life's work to be a reflection of other things than just that. Also love the point on persistence, so critical. Amazing podcast keep it up! IG: @aurby

Jul 14th
Reply

Pulkit Jain

loved it... Your reflections from India are the same for us other Indians atleast the teenagers... I am really in that phase in life where I am aware of my shortcomings and I know that I need to work on myself, be grateful, humble and then seek for love from others or to serve the world...

Apr 19th
Reply
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