Episode #31- Navigate to Empower Verbal and Emotional Imprints - Liz Lima - Blog Post

Navigate to Empower: Verbal and Emotional Imprints with Robin Joy Meyers


I started Venus Warriors as a movement to empower more women to speak up for themselves and be the best versions of the persons they are meant to be. Women who have gone through so much in their lives to the point of losing their passion and purpose can still find their way back on track. With the help of just the right amount of support from people who understand this pain and this calling, they can get back on their feet and find the courage to try again.

In today’s podcast, Robin and I talked about her business, Navigate to Empower. Robin works on helping women overcome their fear of judgment and be able to speak their minds comfortably. It takes soul searching and deep understanding that one has got to respect the path she journeys on. It’s not the same with everybody, and so is incomparable and should not be paralleled but only respected. There are verbal and emotional imprints certain events in our lives leave us, and we carry that in our everyday life. Sometimes our hesitations and dismay lead us to shrink ourselves into irrecognizable figures that even we can’t dare shape out. Navigate to Empower makes sure that we get out of this dark hole by recognizing that we have the power within ourselves to do so.

Venus Warriors - Woman Empowerment Movement - Ultimate Guide - Liz Lima

How To Find Your Inner Venus Warrior!

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This guide can help you find your inner venus warrior.

We all have struggles; you had them and I had my own fair share, too. But regardless, I am strong in instilling self-recognition and confidence because I believe that no one is responsible for your future but you. You have that choice to steer your life in the direction you want to travel on. And in doing so, it helps to have people to support you in your journey. And if it’s not immediate, then know that you have Venus Warriors on your side. That’s why this movement exists, Venus Warriors is a movement that supports such a cause. So never give up. Refuse to quit. No matter what happens, refuse to quit, push forward and thrive. Soon enough you’ll live the life you want for yourself, you’ll find your purpose and you’ll empower more women in the process.

As a geneticist, Robin explained in this podcast the involvement of science in the imprinting of happenings of a person to her emotional consciousness. To know more about Robin’s Navigate to Empower movement, you can check out her website here, https://www.robinjoymeyers.com/.

You can also apply for the Women Who Dare Tour! A Cultural Tour and Retreat on October 19-26, 2019 at Tuscany, Italy by clicking here, https://robinjoymeyers.typeform.com/to/Br34UA.

Check out these blogs for more:

Liz Lima:

Welcome back. Venus Warriors. Thank you so much for coming back to our Friday. Additions where it's the interviews with Venus Warriors, which are incredible women who have gone through so much in their lives and have gone after their passion, their purpose, they've changed their life around whatever it is. They've gone through some massive struggle and are proving to themselves and to everyone that yes, you can achieve what you want. And that's why I have these episodes so that you can see yourself, that someone is going through something or has gone through something that you are going through now. And they got through it so that you know that yes, you can change your business, you can do whatever it is that you want because someone has done it already. I don't think you're alone because you're not. So today I have here, Robin, how are you today?

Robin Joy Meyers:

I am great. Thank you for having me.

Liz Lima:

Absolutely. So let's, let's go into, can you tell our listeners a little bit about what your business is right now and who you help?

Robin Joy Meyers:

Sure. So, my business name is navigate to empower and I worked with women primarily to really find their voice, and in order to do that, overcome the fear of the judgement and taking a risk and really what it comes down to. And it took me 53 years. I'm trying to shortcut other women. Just say, if you're never too old to make changes, but if I can help shortcut your life, let me do it for you. That it's, it's never, you're never too old. You're never too young to, carve out your time and find yourself awareness. And it, it really took me my own personal wakeup call was when I turned 53, because that was the age that my mother died. And for me it was like, wow, 53 is really young. Like, I'm just getting started. And so it was like, who am I? You know, I rolled from living at home.

Robin Joy Meyers:

I'm a molecular geneticist. I, I went into different jobs because I had to, I am a mother of three, I'm 22, 24, 27, and I rolled into all of those roles. Not that I regret any of it, but kind of with blinders on, right? Just kind of checking boxes and doing and, became the mother, the dog Walker, chef, the chauffeur, and known as either someone's mother or someone's dog owner or someone's, you know, driver. And when I tried to figure out like, who is, and my middle name is Joy, which I never ever liked. And finally I claimed it. So who is Robin Joy? I was like, who the heck am I? You know? So it really became a time of soul searching for me and realizing that I don't think is women, we stop and pause and we don't ask ourselves like, how do we figure out who we are?

Liz Lima:

Yeah, absolutely. That's, and it's not, I'm not gonna say, you know, it's not great that it took you that long to figure it out, right. Because that was your path, right? This was your journey. So you had to do whatever it was to be where you are. And I love how our paths are really matched because I also was in science for a very long time and I actually did molecular biology and microbiology as in Grad School. So that's what I did. And when you said you're a molecular genesis, I was like, wait a minute. We clearly have to talk. Genetics was not my best class, but the most amazing professor and he was wonderful. But anyways, actually funny story on my exam, there was this problem, the last problem and it was so difficult, I could not figure it out.

Liz Lima:

And on the back of the exam, I drew a picture and I don't know if you remember this cartoon, it was, it was a long time ago, but we used to be pinky and the brain and brain was a really smart mouse. Right, And so in genetics, as you note, which some listeners probably have no idea we're talking about and some might, but in genetics we use a lot of corn. Right? So I drew this picture of brain saying Pinky, we have to figure out how to get out of this maze and Pinky who's not. So bright says, okay, brain Indians call it maize. We call it corn. That is so funny. But many people didn't get it. Okay. Anyways,

Robin Joy Meyers:

Did your professor gave you credit cause that was cute. That's clever. Right.

Liz Lima:

So anyway. So what, what do you think it was then that actually got you to the point of where you said you were trying to find your voice, you didn't. So was it only that one moment? Did you, were you completely content all throughout life of everything that you were doing up until that one day? Or how did it really work?

Robin Joy Meyers:

You know, I think as I look back and I start peeling back the layers, and I honestly, it's a work in progress. So as I now I've claimed my molecular genetics aspect, I discovered this gene and, and it allows me right now to prep for a Ted talk on fear because I'm talking from the angle of science. So now I'm really peeling it all back. So I don't think it was just that one event. I think it was kind of stirring the pot. And as I kept stirring it would come up, but then I would suppress it. See, I was really good at hiding and I was really good at being quiet and people pleaser my whole life. So, as I might have talked to myself, like puffed up my chest and like I was going to say something, then it was kinda like, yeah, go back and, you know, talk to yourself, that's great.

Robin Joy Meyers:

But never really having that boldness yet. As I raised my kids, I was like, you have to have a voice. And especially having a daughter. In fact, when I started my coaching business, I started with teen girls because I really wanted girls to have a voice and really understand that no one should direct you. My daughter's very different, you know, she, my kids did very well in school. I'm very blessed that way, but they're all three very different individuals and you have two kids and it's like amazing that they come from the same two parents because it's like, it's almost impossible. But, she's very much into theater and an actor and graduated or point, whatever and was like, I hate traditional college. Like I want to train. And what is, why is everyone surprised? I've been on stage since I was 10 years old, you know?

Robin Joy Meyers:

And I was like, you go girl. Like I will drive you and take you. And you know, I helped her. It's funny because she went to, so I'm from, I'm not farming this area. I grew up in New York. I moved because of my, my boyfriend to fiance to husband, to the Washington DC area and for his job, which then I found my job around his job and raised our kids out in this area. So she was like, I'm not staying in this area. I'm going towards New York. And she went to Hofstra University and I went to pick her up. It's December and I was teaching kids like I taught high school biology, I tutored, you know, all the jobs that you pick up along the way that you try and mesh into what you studied. And so when I went to pick her up, she's like, I was, all these kids are storing things, like they have all these like storage tents.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And I was like, that's why don't we go get one? She's like, no, no, we're leaping. And I looked at her and I know my daughter really well and we're really close and like, like leaving, leaving. And she's like, mom, we're, I'm not staying here another day. Like this place is not for me. Like I, I'm out. And I was like, okay, that's Kinda cool. Okay. And what do you want to do? And so she wanted to spend the next six months, like moving to the city. We got a temporary apartment and you know, take that semester and treat it like a semester. And I was very much for that, you know, so, and then she re auditioned in and did her thing. So I saw a lot of like this brilliance, like you, you go and you be yourself. And it's funny cause my kids all are very entrepreneurial in spirit and I dunno if it's like this generation, like I feel like I'm in that cross generation, like sort of bucking the system of what our parents taught us.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And then my kids generation is like, oh, we're so beyond what you learned as a child, you know. So I think there are inklings along the way, but it was the realization that I raised my kids, they're all doing and thriving and it was like, okay, so your, your turn, what is it? What, what are you going to do with that? And, and realizing that there's a bigger message out there in a bigger way to help, not just myself, but the women of the world. Really.

Liz Lima:

Yup. And you don't, and you didn't at one point didn't see that you probably were doing everything, like teaching them, raising them, right. Allowing them to do all of this as themselves. And yet none, none of that ever made you kind of stop and think, maybe that is me. Don't you, don't you see how it's a little bit not off, but do you know what I'm saying? Where that was?

Robin Joy Meyers:

No, I get it. You know, in the facade was fine. Like I was like the happy, you know? Yeah. I'm doing me and I'm doing the group. But on the inside I didn't stop to pause, like the idea of self care. Right. Which now I'm so attuned to, I didn't really put myself in that category. So it's a double edged sword to, so to answer your question, no, but yes. Like, you know, the thought was short of there, but it wasn't really until I realized I can, I think at 53 I think what was happening was as I was turning 53 and I ironically, so when my mom died at 53 I turned 21 when I was turning 53, my daughter Kira was turning 21 and it was really like, okay, this is ridiculous. Because I was really young and she was really young and it was like so time, time to really wake up.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And I think it was that, just realizing if I walk and get hit by a bus tomorrow, you know? There's a lot of conversations I'd have to be had. There's a lot of life to live, you know, just to stop holding back really.

Liz Lima:

Right, So, the transition then, so the transition of when you were from your, whatever traditional employment you were in right into this coaching, was that super easy? Can you maybe explain that wonderful experience?

Robin Joy Meyers:

Well, that was an interesting transition for me and a shake for my house as well. So, when I turned into coaching, my boys were both in college, so I, we had two college tuition, so that was really a shakeup that also was sparked by, I was, I left teaching, so I was tutoring on the side, which was great, right.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Great income on the side. But I was also working for this nonprofit, so it was still in education. It was very much an experiential learning, which I love because I really wanted, it's where my kids are in this Virginia area. It's very competitive. It's very much like, you know, if you get these grades, you go to this school and be at these grades. But it's always like, it's just like parents were lax. Like, trust me, I see where my kids are at and we can try as hard as we want. The fear, they, they're wired to do what they are wired, you know, like be there, support them and love them and listen. But past that you probably don't have a whole lot of control because they are going to do what they should do, right. And they're young and they're gonna make mistakes and they need to make mistakes because they are young.

Robin Joy Meyers:

So I was in this great nonprofit job in theory, and the woman who was the Executive Director of this nonprofit, and I was director of education, was dealing with her own female issues, kind of like the voices in her head and transitions of life. And she had a way of shutting me down and putting me back 10 years into the old quiet Robin where I was like, my voice was like stuck in the throat and turned off. And so there was one day in particular that I just, I had enough, it was sort of like, I can't do this. Like I am not going to work for someone like this who's going to totally shut me back down. And I was like, as a woman, I'm not going to do this. You know, it's funny, I was working for a woman but as a woman I'm not going to accept this or do this.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And I literally walked in and I quit and I remember her looking at me like, you're director of education. Like how can you do this? And I was like, I can't accept living like this. So I decided and that's when I went to the teen girls thing and I was like, I ain't going to coach. So I kept the tutoring thing to help finance it. I came home and I think, you know, cause all the benefits and everything else came out of that salary and I was like, ah, guess what? First steps in changing our lives but at least let me serve dinner and telling you about a surprise that I'm going to tell you about.

Liz Lima:

That must've been a very appetizing dinner then.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Very interesting evening. And it's funny because like my daughter for instance, I'm like, thank God, like she, she was so excited because she just saw how much it was like eating away at me. The boys are a little more oblivious. My husband just like financially thinking like, oh my God, what are you doing? But, so it took everybody time to figure that one out. So, but it was those stages. It was that in particular and I was like, I'm going to do something different. Like I have to start using my voice and start changing the perspective because what I've learned at some more, I coach and I not call myself a pure strategists because I really feel like we use fear as this negative thing and it's not, it's really a very positive thing to launch us that, we have to really allow ourselves to go for that launch. And, I find that, you know, instead of holding back, instead of holding those conversations, like we have to allow ourselves to just leap.

Liz Lima:

Yeah. I agree with, with fear not being so negative as well. Like, I, so, and it's all about the way that I perceive it, right? It's because our perception is what is what makes our own reality. So I see fear as a, okay. Clearly this is something that may be something that I need to. I don't want to say conquer, but go after attempt. Try. Maybe that's something too, right? Yeah. And I, and I liked how you said that where, it doesn't have to be a negative. It can be, if it's okay talking about, let's run across the highway. Okay. Maybe that's a good fear. But, right. But I understand what you're saying of just attempting like personal things, like attempting something within your life.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Right? And there's different levels of that, right? And there's actually a genetic disorder, by the way, that prevents people from feeling fear. It's called [inaudible] disease. And it's like really like 400 people in the world that might have it, but they don't have that don't run across the highway is that would be a bad thing, which makes you wake up and realize like being able to say, oh, don't run across the highway is that's something you want to process and not do. So.

Liz Lima:

Right. So that, so, okay, so actually if you don't mind going into this a little bit more than, is it, how do you explain that to people? Is it where, is it where you just said like, okay, that's a process that you think about, okay, that's not a good, you know, that's not a good idea. Is that, so how do you help people with that then?

Robin Joy Meyers:

So the idea of so scientifically, real quickly if you want, so scientifically, the fear response to ignite, right? Five areas of the brain kind of are lit up and they have to kind of coincide and work together. And that's the Amygdala and the sensory Cortex, the Thalamus, hypothalamus, and the hippocampus. All of those have to in sync kind of go together. And the whole fear response goes to, you know, start they make Doula, which is like the size of a cashew, if that, is really interesting because that teeny tiny little thing, stores every imprint from your pre verbal stage throughout your life until death.

Robin Joy Meyers:

If you visualize that, the all those pre verbal imprints, by the way are everything that your parents are afraid of and have imposed on you. Right. But every little step that you have, and I like to use the scenario, think of it like a tattoo, right? So every little scenario as think of it as a tattoo, but you know, it happens and it's tattooed and it's stamped. Now you can choose to remove the tattoos that don't serve you anymore and leave the ones that do now in order to do that, you have to be really, really self aware and know what, what are those that are servingly and what are those that are not serving me?

Robin Joy Meyers:

But you know, I'd love to use the scenarios, especially with parents, because if you think of kids on a playground, right? How many times or scootering or something, you know, kids fall down and there's times, especially when you have more than one child, right? The first child you typically run and save the day and you hug them. When you kiss him and he approached you, brush off the scrapes, we do it out of love, completely out of love. If you think of that, and then you think if the second and third chart where it's like, okay, you're okay, get yourself up. It seems so insignificant. But if you look at those two scenarios, that second scenario, we've given that child the almost advantage to get up, get themselves up and go and take the risk and move forward. The first one, we've already started this imprint of like a fear of falling or failing or taking a risk.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And if you just think about one little one fall and you multiply how many times you're gonna fall in life. It's huge.

Liz Lima:

Yes. Oh yes. 100%. And one thing that you're, I would like to add to that is that I just read an article in psychology today. I believe it was where it was speaking about because I just released, this inner critic challenge because of that inner voice, right? That, I call it a Gremlin, but, where this, psychologist, you know, out to dinner and a, and they overheard at another table, they said this child received 80 negative messages within one minute. Sit down, don't move, sit down. Think of it like the whole, within a minute. And it's like, oh my God. Like it's true. Just like you said about that one time, right, where they fall and your reaction to that right is now causing them.

Liz Lima:

We, it happens because if we're unaware, right, right. It's what we do, right? This is what we know and that's okay. We're not, we're not condemning people for this, but now we have the ability to become aware, right? It's so much easier and faster to find knowledge now and to learn and to grow ourselves so that we can help others. And, and that's exactly what you're doing. I love how you said that you are, that when you did start coaching it was for teenage girls. I think that's unbelievable because I can only imagine what you saw at that what ages, what ages did you start with?

Robin Joy Meyers:

I started really with, with high schoolers and middle school, but it was really that high school crowd where it was kind of like the body image and you know, the friendships and what, what's a good healthy relationship and what's a good friend and being able to say, you know what, I don't need 20 friends and maybe I don't need to go to that party.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Or maybe I just need one person who has my back and learning. And even even as an adult, right, where you want to volunteer and be the room parent and the teen mom and blah, blah, blah, blah, which I did really, really well. Almost like Cheryl volunteer and then you're thinking, how am I going to fit that into my day, but I'm going to do it. What are we teaching our kids and teaching these girls? Like you don't need to say yes for everything. You know, so it really comes down to, and this is what I try and talk so much about it, it's setting your boundaries, knowing where your balance is and they self awareness pieces. What are your non negotiable like what do you need and where do you put down that gauntlet that these are my non negotiable.

Liz Lima:

I don't think. And I, and I think that's brilliant because I don't think that's ever really taught at any other point. The non-negotiable like, nope, this is my values. What are my values? Being aware of what your values are.

Robin Joy Meyers:

I don't think we stopped it necessarily ask. And I think we're in such a hustle and bustle world, you know, and even with technology, as great as it is, it's so fast hustle and bustle that it's like, can we just stop and pause and live really presently and be able to say, you know, I was talking with my daughter the other day, I was in New York and we were, I don't know how he got on the conversation and it's like she went to some sort of networking thing and she's like, I am so tired of people asking. The first thing is, what do you do? You know? So for her and after, so what are you in? It's always like that next thing versus like, can you just be a nice good person and say, how are you today? No. If I tell me something interesting about yourself,

Liz Lima:

And that's even the, and that's the easiest. And it really is that, that's an almost, that's where it starts with like this label you started with the label, right? And then, and then you go down that road of, no, but that's what I am. And that's what you're labeling yourself as. Right,

Robin Joy Meyers:

Right. It's interesting, isn't it?

Liz Lima:

Yeah, it is. It's, and these are things that you know, that we've, because we've gone through this, right? We've, we went through, you know, we were scientists and you know, we fit everything that we can do with our degrees, right? That's what we are I'm a scientist, like how many years did I say I'm a scientist for a long freaking time. Right? And, and it's, and then we, but we learn, right? We, we had the ability to somehow things happened, right? You had the experience and you're like, nope, that's it. Enough's enough. I'm done. Right, right. And then you, you learned, you had to go through that and you're not just a scientist, right. It's part of you as part of who you are, but it doesn't find you.

Robin Joy Meyers:

No. And it's made me, I mean, in some ways it's great because it's made me be able to get on stages and talk about fear and in a very different way and a different reality sort of thing. And what's interesting is people are like, so I discovered this gene and it's improved flies. I feel millions of fruit flies probably in my lifetime. And you know,

Liz Lima:

It's so funny the whole geneticists thing. But anyways,

Robin Joy Meyers:

You know, and it has to do with like wings in flight and you know, it's interesting now with fear and flight response and some people are like, but you should talk about that. That's so cool. And I'm like, thank you. Okay. But for me it was, and it might relate to this. It was so easy science I could hide, you know, that was my ammo. I, it was a place where was I smart? Maybe, I don't know, but I could hide, I could stay in there and work hard. And my mom had died in that time of Grad school, so I was like the perfect science person or lab person because everyone could go out and be like, Hey Robin, are you going to be here at midnight? Can you turn off this or turn something on? I was like, yeah, sure, I'll stay here. I got nothing else to do. I don't want to go anywhere. Right. So for me it was like the perfect hiding spot. Yeah. So it, it led to other things, but yes, it was great. You know, acknowledge it, whatever, move on. That's all, you know.

Liz Lima:

Yeah, no, absolutely. Like you said, yeah, it is a part of you. Yes. But it doesn't define you. Absolutely. And I think, I think it's wonderful that you, you have all that knowledge you do because you found this whole theory and this entire thing that you're going with, with fear. That's unbelievable. Right. And it's true. Like you said, people want to like, you should talk about that other stuff. It's so cool and you're like, yeah, it's okay, but this is really cool. Like this is what I found. Yeah, I hear Ya. I hear Ya. Same. Same. So how does it look like your coaching right now? Is it one on one is a group? What, what, what's going on in your world right now with, with business?

Liz Lima:

So I do, one on one. I don't do as much one on one. I'm trying to do more, like that longer term VIP sort of client. I'm on the speaking tour quite a bit right now. I don't know if you've heard of one woman in the fearless women's summit, but they started in Canada last year and I got to speak cause I wanted to go speak internationally. And I was looking, I'd met sure Lebron and I was talking to her a lot and she's a brilliant woman and I, looked at her calendar and it's like, Oh, I've never gone to Victoria. Let's go. So I spoke there, which led to one thing and then I spoke in Montreal and through the conversation of last year, it's actually almost exactly one year ago that I was in Montreal. I was like, you should come, we should get you to the states.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And, I love doing events and speaking of events like that. And so she's like, I need your help. And I was like, absolutely. So we launched the US tour in, San Francisco, I think it was January 31st. And so I'm on like an 18 city tour. Oh, just as, as the last leg. So I've been very busy with that. And now on the east coast, it's turned into that I'm seeing and hosting as well as trying to speak, which is a whole new entity in my life. But it's fun so I can't complain. I mean it's totally fun. So actually Thursday the 25th, I go to Baltimore. Baltimore every two days we move. So Baltimore, DC, Richmond, Raleigh, Nashville, back to Raleigh. And then I'm on a little bit of a respite for that, which is good cause I have tedx too, I think about which is June 22nd in New York.

Liz Lima:

So let's talk about that. How did that come about?

Robin Joy Meyers:

Part of it, my goal for 2019 was a tedx stage. I started apropos talk about how connections are made. So a year ago in Montreal, I met a dear friend and now colleague mentor, just very good friend of mine, a doctor, Christina Hallot, who's just really talks about self compassion and be your own best friend. And, she and I met both speaking for fearless women in Montreal and captain decided to keep in touch and, she had said, you know, I'm, I'm doing this speaker salon that's starting with Trisha for us who's a Tedx. She was Tedx Lincoln Square. Now she does speak her there. And so I got on a phone call with her, which led to this speaker salon group and it was like once a week for six weeks. So that kind of launched a whole trajectory. And that's been history now, so a year later. So I participated spring and fall and worked on the speaking and represent now with a speakers and I'm just trying to get the message out there.

Robin Joy Meyers:

So she's a great, it's a great, great program if you ever looking for something like that. So, worked with her and we've all been applying to various TEDX. It's a very interesting beast. This one's Chelsea Park for June 22nd. They theme is unconventional journeys, which I totally fit in.

Liz Lima:

That's perfect. Oh, that's great.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Yeah. Hands up please. Let me, let me read, try and apply for that one. So perfect. So it's just patients and you just apply and you know, if anyone's interested just keep applying and you just have to hone in your message and So it's just application and revisions and application and revisions. So, I'm very excited. I'm very thankful. So we'll see what happens.

Liz Lima:

That's awesome. Congratulations. Thank you. Yes, Tedx is definitely up there on my list. I don't know about 2019, but definitely 2020.

Liz Lima:

I think it's, and I love how it is by topic because you mentioned it, like, just hone in on your message. I think everyone has a message and it doesn't have to be the same message. Right? It doesn't, it has a different message.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Yeah. Everyone has a message. So, and I think, you know, that's what makes it so interesting and cool. And, I'm really excited to actually see, I'm actually gonna go to Tedx Rochester where I got cut in that final round, but they invited me up. So I'm, which works out great because I would love to just have kind of a preview of what really feels like just to see the whole event.

Liz Lima:

Yeah, absolutely. So that's wonderful. So then is there, is there anything that I didn't touch upon that you would like to share with our listeners today?

Robin Joy Meyers:

You know, so I do, I'm working on doing more online training because Michael for 2019 is to really speak to a million women, you know, whatever stage that you're at or if you have little babies at home, to being an empty nester like myself, you know, to just carve that self awareness time.

Robin Joy Meyers:

And for you, I start with, you know, like five minutes every day just if it's twice this week. Great. And if you could do three times the next week even better, just find your time that you can just be you and figuring out who you are. That's an interesting thing. It's just an interesting thing. So, and I'm, I'm taking a group of women to Italy in October for treat. You want to come?

Liz Lima:

That sounds good. When is this?

Robin Joy Meyers:

October 19th through the 26th. I partnered with Beth Leslie Enders of street. You travel? I think that's what it's called. Hopefully I didn't butcher that, but it's gonna be amazing. She lives in Austria, has all these connections in places, so we're staying in Sienna at like this families villa state sort of thing, and then jutting out from there. So, it's on my website.

Robin Joy Meyers:

So it's gonna it's only 10 women. It's a women who dare to live your life. So.

Liz Lima:

That's awesome. So where, okay, so where can we find out more about you? Where can we find you in the interwebs?

Robin Joy Meyers:

I would say the best place is my website, which is https://www.robinjoymeyers.com/ of course I'm on Linkedin and probably I'm on Instagram and Facebook and all that, but all the links are off of my website. So that's the best place to go.

Liz Lima:

Perfect. And I know that I mentioned before, but everyone listening, I will have all of this in the show notes so that you can find, find her very quickly and easily and read up on all of these amazing things, especially that trip. Definitely. That sounds really, really good.

Robin Joy Meyers:

It's going to be awesome. I think it's going to be really awesome. We're going to do a several excursions and uh, have a private session with myself as well as some group, like three or four group coaching things and one of them will be food cooking because cooking is one of my passions and I think it's going to be some sort of like third or fourth day, like throwing the dough down or something like

Liz Lima:

Oh, nice. Yeah. Fun. So that's good. I like that. It's, yeah. It's not just like, you know, talk, talk, talk. It's really about embracing everything in your life, right?

Robin Joy Meyers:

Yeah, it is. It really is. That's awesome. Yeah.

Liz Lima:

Thank you so much for being here. I really, I really liked how you were open, right? With everything that you went through in your life, because that, I think, especially for women, especially for Moms, professionals, right, that, that we were in a path and then it's like, okay, this may not be the path that I really want to be on. So thank you so much for that. I really appreciate it.

Robin Joy Meyers:

Well, absolutely. You know, and that's my goal. You know, we're one person professionally, personally, and I think, we deserve a right to find out who that is and we show up better for everybody else when we can figure that one out. So, my pleasure. Thank you.

Liz Lima:

Absolutely!

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