Episode #41 - MEALS with Radiance Thompson A Mom's Gamechanger - Liz Lima - Podcast

Episode #41 | MEALS with Radiance Thompson: A Mom’s Gamechanger


In today’s podcast, I am with Radiance, a business entrepreneur who works with medicinal food to improve overall health. MEALS with Radiance company envisions people to have a lifestyle where what you're eating and how you're living correlate with optimal health and wellbeing. It’s giving importance to your body by enriching the most molecular entity of it. MEALS in MEALS with Radiance stands for Making Eating About Living Synergistic.

It’s been ancient practice to treat wounds with herbs and consume vegetables and fruits on a daily basis for a most favorable health outcome. Radiance tells us to look back at our history, way before pills and synthetic drugs are made. A lot of people go to hospitals without definite diagnosis of their diseases, only to be relieved by a change in their eating habits and lifestyle. This aspect has been so underrated that we need to focus on it more as it yields better outcomes.

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

How To Find Your Inner Venus Warrior!

Tell me where to send this guide and I'll email it to you right away!

This guide can help you find your inner venus warrior.

In this podcast, we also cover:

3:01 MEALS with Radiance and its vision

8:20 - diet plan

9:16 - food and science

12:29 - healthy, unhealthy and nutritious

13:12 - probiotic properties of parmesan

19:21 - connection of understanding why it works 

20:32 - peanut butter

For moms, MEALS with Radiance could be a game-changer. Moms need to understand that they can do a lot of combinations in the food they serve their children without limiting the options to ‘healthy’ and ‘unhealthy’ foods as Radiance set an example of combining broccoli with parmesan cheese. Communication is key, and it works well with knowledge.

To check out the websites mentioned in this podcast, visit https://www.ancestry.com/ and https://www.23andme.com/en-int/.

You can also check out more about MEALS with Radiance with the following links:

Weight Loss Tips Without Dieting -

https://meals-with-radiance.com/weight-loss-download/

Website: meals-with-radiance.com

Email: rae@meals-with-radiance.com

Check out these blogs for more:

Liz:

Welcome back Venus Warriors. Thanks for coming to this Friday episode, which you know, on Fridays I interview women that I feel have sound, they're Venus Warrior and they brought them out, changing what they were doing in their life or building a business or completely changing everything just because they found a passion or their purpose and they just weren't living it before and now they're going for it. So today I have the pleasure of having Radiance on how are you today?

Radiance:

I'm doing well. How are you?

Liz:

Good, thank you. So, for our listeners to know that I met you actually through one of our coaching groups and you are doing some pretty impressive stuff and we connected quickly because we both have a science background, which a lot of people know about me but they don't know about you yet. But tell us like what it is that your vision is of what's going on in your life of what you're trying to build right now with your vision of this business.

Radiance:

So meals with Radiant's, uh, you know, meals is an acronym. So M e a l s actually stands for making, eating about living synergistic. And when I say synergy, a lot of people actually don't know what that means. You know, how can you make eating about living synergistic, right? That's just huge. So what I have tried to do with my company is start building in levels. You know, as far as how food and science correlate, it's such a big topic. And to hit them all at once with all these terms can be a little bit intimidating. So right now my focus is on making people understand how food is medicinal and how you can actually treat your body with food and have your overall health be, improved and have certain foods that actually contribute to your overall health. I just want people to have an understanding of what that is first with my company, and then to live in a lifestyle where what you're eating and how you're living correlate with optimal health and wellbeing.

Liz:

Yeah. And that's, and I see this becoming, I hate to say more and more popular because it's sad for me because, you know, as we are, we have a science background. And so, I hate to say popular because this is how it was done centuries ago, right? We would eat foods and we would have herbs and, and be able to treat yourself right by what you're ingesting. And I, and here's a great question for you because I had some pretty bad, I don't want to say intestinal, but they couldn't figure out what was wrong with me. So, I went to the hospital and all of this stuff, right? And their focus was automatically like finding a medicine, right? Or a pill or something just to give me, and I even asked them, I was like, well what about diet? Can we talk about like food? And they're like, oh no, you'll be fine. Just don't eat for 24 hours. And I'm like, what does that, right. So then I got to this point of where I think people have become completely detached from understanding what your eating is, what is making you right? Like that's what's feeding this body. So what do you think about that? Do you think people are completely like oblivious to it now? Or what?

Radiance:

I actually do think people just don't quite understand how important what you put in your body is. I mean, we say all the time, oh, what's that comment saying? You are, you are what you eat, right? You then, it's funny to say that because a lot of times you think, okay, well if you eat junk, you're going to be overweight. That's how we associate it. But we're not also thinking about how you are, what you eat affects your health and overall wellbeing. You know, what about the diseases that come with the certain foods that we eat? What about how that piece of fried chicken, you know, what about the oils and how those are affecting your overall health? Where does thinking about what, what's gonna make you overweight? That's all we think about in society, but we're not thinking about how that's affecting heart disease, how that's affecting intestinal issues like you had, you know, how's that?

Radiance:

That's how all of those things tied together. So we're not trained to think about that, you know, and I think that we need to go back to understanding why doctors look to natural herbs for medicines in the first place. They look to those first and then pills came after plants. So we always had plants first, but we have moved away from that and society and we need to go back to our roots. So I do think that it is, that currently we are oblivious, but I think that we're making some strides. You know, I'm noticing that we have veganism is spreading and people are thinking about Paleo. People are thinking about all these different ways of eating. So we're becoming more knowledgeable with Google, with, you know, knowledge being so much at our fingertips now. But it is a long road until we are more on the same level of that, you know, understanding of what food is doing to our overall health. Yeah,

Liz:

Yeah, absolutely. So then, okay, so why did you, how did you even come up with idea? Like what, you know, I mean, we talked before and you have a background in science. You mean you were pretty much cutting edge stuff that we were talking about, what we're doing now in the science world, but so why, why this? Like what happened?

Radiance:

What happened for me was I think I came back to circling around why I want like who I am. You know, I kind of had this moment in my life where, you know, I hit rock bottom. I was thinking, you know, where's my life going? What am I wanting? What do I want to do? You know, I go to work and I take care of my kids and that's my life. And at 29, 30 years old, like, why is that just my life, you know, there has to be something more. And then, you know, at the time I was, you know, overweight, depressed. Like I said, I was at rock bottom and I noticed a lot of that had to do with what I was eating. I was borderline obese according to my BMI. I was within one percentage point of, being considered obese for my height and weight at five to 170 pounds.

Radiance:

You know, that doesn't really, doesn't really qualify as healthy. So I took the time to truly work on my diet and I got, you know, there was like a health plan that I purchased and I noticed that it gave me awesome results. You know, it was one of those, companies where you get like you know, processed foods and you know, you eat them four or five times a day and then, you know, you learn to eat one meal a day that you make on the own. And it worked for me. It really did. And I am forever grateful for that. I lost 25 pounds. Like I felt amazing. But what I noticed that I wasn't taking care of my kids with that meal, you know, I was taking care of me and that kind of frustrated me because here I am eating these five or six meals a day that are completely healthy or you know, I'm not really having to worry about making food and my kids are eating junk cause my meal habits hadn't changed.

Radiance:

You know, I was on a diet plan but had, did I change what I, was I becoming a better person with food? No. I had a plan that was laid out for me and that wasn't fair for my kids. You know, I started noticing that number one, they were eating junk and number two, we weren't eating at the dinner table. And that really struck me as a single mom. We want to make sure that you're there even though you're not always there, you know, you've got so many things to do, but at least we can eat at the dinner table. And I was also thinking, wow, I'm being selfish. I'm eating this healthy food and they're eating junk. So I took my time to truly say, Rea, this is not what you're meant to do. You went to school and learn science. You went to culinary school, you know how to Cook Hello?

Radiance:

Like do what you know how to do. And that's food and science. So I took my time to say, okay, how can I do food and science? This is something I've always wanted to do, but I never knew how to do it. It was just always an idea floating in my head. Like this is neat. But how so over time I decided to put a plan together and say, okay, food and science, how do I talk about food and science and make people relate? Like make it relatable. Like it's such a hard topic if you think about it. People, as soon as you put science and math or anything, it's just like, it's out of my reach. You know, it's very intimidating and I get that. So I first said, okay, first you gotta hit him with the kids. Cause my kids have to get it, they have to get it.

Radiance:

And if they get it, then we can eat together. So I decided to look about, to look up things, how to make food delicious and healthy so we can eat at the dinner table. And that's where meals came about. And then I decided to, learn about how I can, build a business. You know, I was, I have no idea how to build a business. Building a business is one of the hardest things you can actually do. And building a plan is even more difficult. You know, I can honestly say I never took the time to truly, appreciate how these online gurus are doing it. You know, they're, it's a lot of work and I applaud them now that I had been on the other side, but I, the way, you know, I was a little bit of a tangent, but, I took the time to put the purpose together and understand what meals is and I've been growing it since then.I have a meet up group, I have, a website now and it all talks about health and science and how to make a living about eating synergistic. How to make those things come together and make your life about a purpose through food. I hope that made sense.

Liz:

Yeah, no it does. And I love, I love it. A few things, well, one I love especially is about your kids because I'm the same way with my kids. Right. And, I noticed that I had to reword things that I was saying. Right. Cause I w in the beginning I would say, well that's unhealthy or that's not healthy. And that doesn't really, that doesn't really resonate with kids. Right? They just, so I was changing the word. So they would understand like you're saying, educating people about like what they're eating is can help diseases. You know, like you said, a lot of people just think about it's fat, right? Let's be honest. Most people will say, nope, we're eating this because it's gonna make us, uh, you know, thin or whatever. But I definitely understand about the kid thing. I changed what I was saying because they were saying unhealthy but unhealthy didn't mean anything to them.

Liz:

So when you said about like people are thinking about, you know, I don't want to eat that fried chicken or that fried chicken will make me fat. That's all they're thinking about. Right. So that's why I was trying to tell the, teach the kids that I don't want them to think about like healthy, unhealthy. I was trying to teach them about nutritious, so that way that right. They're getting their brain into. And I think that works great with what you're trying to do. So can you like how are you thinking about like educating that point? Because that's, I love how you saying like it's synergy because you're right, this is hand in hand. You're putting in your, this is the machine and you're putting in the fuel, right? So how do you do that?

Radiance:

As far as my kids go as far as how I can, couldn't that communicate that to them?

Liz:

Yeah. Like actually, well both. You can start with your kids cause I'm really curious because a lot of moms are like, our listeners and I'm sure they've had some struggles with their kids about what they eat, right?

Radiance:

Oh yeah, absolutely. I can attest to that. I mean it, and sometimes you'll think you'll figure it out and then all of a sudden you realize that they don't like it anymore. You don't, it's just, it's a journey. But as far as my kids go, I've just experimented. And you know what's awesome is that cheese is actually healthy for you if you choose a good one. And kids love cheese. Parmesan cheese actually has probiotic properties, so it's good for your gut and unknowing that it's good for my kids' guts and it's good for their overall digestion. I'm sorry, I should explain that a little bit. So parmesan cheese has a probiotic properties and probiotic means that, it can help the natural flora, the natural bacteria in your gut. And this is actually very good because if you have that natural bacteria, the good bacteria would like to say in the science world if we have that, the net to growing, we actually have better digestion and immunity. High immunity. Right? So I'm knowing that they also like Parmesan cheese. So I just use that to my advantage when it comes to vegetables especially. How do you get your kid to eat asparagus? Put some cheese on it. Especially a good parmesan.

Liz:

Yeah, I didn't even think of that. That's a great idea.

Radiance:

Exactly. And then you don't have to feel as guilty as a mom for putting cheese on it because you know, you're helping them. It's just about measuring about, what's the word I'm looking for? It's about being, you know, in balance. You know, don't put too much of anything, don't put not enough, just make sure it's in balance and you're getting your kid to eat something green, which is good for your, their overall health. You know, bring things. Usually scare my kids away. I know. Broccoli, he seems to be, the only thing collectively I've seen kids like, as far as the vegetables though with some cheese on it, the only thing I would say is to replace the butter with possibly an olive oil, maybe a more dense olive oil. So there's different levels of olive oil. There's the olive oil that is actually better for frying. And then there's the extra virgin olive oil that is good for solids. So mix that cheese with a little bit of parmesan, sorry, mix the extra virgin olive oil with a little bit of Parmesan, maybe some pepper. And then have that cheesy goodness on the Broccoli or asparagus and you have your kids eating something healthy from the mom's perspective and then delicious from there perspective. So everybody's winning,

Liz:

Right? Because it's still good for you. The parmesan cheese. See that's, and I never thought about that idea. See, look at that. And I, and I thought I was pretty savvy and that's so cool. Like I love your story because I had the same, I had the same thing. I was, I was 75 pounds overweight and I lost 75 pounds. But when I did it in the beginning and it's kind of dumb because like, like what you're saying, you went to culinary school and you were in science and you weren't putting it together. Right? So I was in school science, research, science and what do I go do? I do like a fad diet and I lost a lot of weight, but I was not healthy at all. Right, and so I totally connect with you on that too because I went through the same struggle and it's like, why didn't we think about putting the two together? I Dunno cause I wanted to be skinny. That's all I wanted.

Radiance:

That's how you're thinking about, that's all we think about on the society, you know, being skinny, being what size jeans do you wear, what size dress you wear. Are we fitting into those size sixes? You know, that's what we're thinking about. But are we thinking about the health aspect? You know, we're thinking about overall how our eating habits are going to affect us in our kids over time. No, we're not thinking about those things. And that is unfortunately what our society has come to you. And we need to go back to thinking about how healthy our food is and how we can still fit into a size sixes. I mean they can both come together. It's just doing it smart.

Liz:

Right? Yeah. Exactly. So, then, how do you envision, like how do you, cause I remember you saying like you say science, you see math and everyone's like, well I'm all set with that. So how do you envision this coming together of like teaching people about, cause like right there you did the Parmesan thing and I didn't even think of that and, and it made sense. Right? So how do you envision helping people that way with the teaching part? Like what you're doing now anyways?

Radiance:

Oh, you know what, I've tried a couple of things so far and I have to say each thing has been intimidating to some one in some regard. You know, I am heavily science trained and a lot of times I forget that not everyone understands what I'm talking about. So I need to take a step back and figure out what it is that they want to hear that will make them want to understand the science. You know, I have to make them want to, but it has to be broken down in a way where it can be a little bit more simple. So scientists, really cool. And that's the nerd in me, but it's also very broad that there's so many different things that you can go into. And I have to just break it down step by step and have people understand that health is an overall process. It's not just an overnight thing, it's a lifestyle. That's why I keep saying living in eating synergistic, like it's a lifestyle. So what I want is to gently introduce topics, gently introduce how it would affect people in a way that they can eat right. Have it delicious and still understand that it is good for you scientifically. So yes.

Liz:

Yeah. I think that when they, there's the connection of understanding why it works a lot. It works because I've done, I've helped people too because right. Our experience, we go through something, we heal our wounds and then we can help other people that have the same wound. Right.

Radiance:

That's pretty much paying it forward.

Liz:

Yeah. That's awesome. So yeah, I agree. Putting, putting a Why to it so they understand. Cause I was the same way. I didn't, I didn't understand. But then once I understood like, okay, yeah, I mean I could have, you know, a chocolate, you know, and I'm not a big chocolate fan. I don't know. All right, let's talk about peanut butter. I love peanut butter and peanut butter was like my death though, because when I was competing, my husband had to lock the peanut butter because I literally was like just scooping it out of the jar and eating it like people's votes.

Radiance:

What's your favorite kind of kind of better?

Liz:

What's my favorite? So I really, well first my ultimate favorite is almond butter. That was my, Oh my God. My complete favorite. And I remember I actually posted it in one of my private coaching groups. I had a picture of my almond butter and my apples and I said, apples, you're just getting in the way.

Liz:

But so my second, then my peanut butter favorite, I love, that all natural, Teddy's crunchy. That's my favorite kids aren't being on the crunchy, but they do, they like the all natural. So we're very, yeah, we're good there. It was very hard to switch my husband because he was having like skippy and I found out that it has like confectioner sugar in it. I'm like, oh my God. I was like, you know, that, you know, and I knew. But see, these are the things that I'll tell you. And you've probably seen this where people don't know. They just don't know. Like, what's, what's good and what's not. And it's not, I don't, I don't, I can't say it's really their fault, right. Cause we are bombarded like the food industry is a business. And I, I really think like, what do you think about that? Because I really see food industry as just a big marketing business.

Radiance:

Yeah, absolutely. I mean, it's one of the essentials of life you have to eat right? And it's, we're always going to have to eat. We're always going to have to a few ourselves, so it's never gonna go away. But with the food industry specifically, you're right. People just don't know. They grow up eating things. You know, how many skippy commercials have you, I remember seeing as a kid, you know, and then it stays with you, but you're not getting those commercials about healthy food as much. You know, if we can find a way to have a more marketable almond butter, you know, to a child, then your husband probably would've grown up eating the almond butter versus the skippy. You know, so it's, it's really about the marketing aspect, but you know, the marketing also comes from the fact. Skippy is probably a lot more cost effective than almond butter.

Radiance:

And unfortunately that's just the way it is. Things that are aren't fit for you usually come a lot faster than things that are there for you that take time and pruning to develop. That's just the way of the world. And skippy does not, escape natural order of things. It's easier to make. It's less expensive and it's more easier to market to five, six year olds versus almond butter. So we need to find a way to make almond butter more attractive than skippy, but that's only through knowledge. And that's through knowing that confection sugar like you knew isn't good for you, where it's through knowing that now the unnatural sugars that are often put in processed foods actually have things like aspartame in them and aspartame is an unnatural sugar that feeds bad bacteria in your gut that ultimately can cause more diseases then natural sugars in almond butter. But people don't know that. They don't know that it's a prolonged process of eating things like skippy that attributes to diseases later on in life. So we just have to find a way to make people know how much more healthier almond butter is versus skippy. And at a young age,

Liz:

Yeah, absolutely. Yeah, agreed. And why? And I tell kids, I told my kids, it's like I said, think about it. I said, try no young. Like I got an eight year old, a six year old. So these poor kids, they're like bombarded with all of my empowerment stuff and all my nutrition stuff. I tell him, I say, do you see a commercial for asparagus? And you're like, no. I said, do you see commercials for vegetables? No. Right. And I say, what do you see commercials for like the cereals? And so I even did it in the grocery store. Um, I remember because my son, he loves Kashi. He does, he loves the Kashi Cereal. He eats plain. Like we don't do dairy in our house, but you know, whatever. And he likes to put that in his Greek yogurt and that's how he eats it.

Liz:

Okay. So my daughter was like, but mommy, all the kids, he all this other kind of cereal. So I took the box and I took the Kashi box and I turned them around and I said, this is the stuff they put inside of what the cereal is. And she's like, why is it the whole side of the box? Right? So I'm teaching them like that stuff. Right. But yeah, like you said, you see those commercials like I was, that's all we saw on Saturday morning cartoons was commercials for cereal, like right. And they will have cartoons on them and that's their mascots. And Yeah, swipe even 100% about if we, well, you're right, it's not a, it's not marketable, right. Asparagus and Broccoli, right?

Radiance:

Oh absolutely. And you know, I think in all honesty that we need to find the way to reverse that, that way of thinking. You know, if you start them young then no, grow up doing it, you know, but if you start them with skippy, they're going to grow up eating skippy, but that's just how it works. So if we can find a way to make broccoli popular and we can find a way to make asparagus the bee's knees, then kids will want to eat it. And I think that's where we have to go with it and making it more marketable. How I'm right now at my house is through putting cheese on it, you know? But we'll just have to start from, you know, the basics and go grow from there.

Liz:

Yeah. I remember, one of my mentors, she was, she was pretty, pretty brilliant when she said this. She goes, if you teach the mothers, then they will teach their children. Right? So just like you're doing, you're educating the parents and it just, it's gonna flow through. It just naturally flows through because that's what they, if they're learning, they understand the why, then of course they're gonna want us to do that for their children. Right, right. Yeah. Oh, so cool. I love, I love this, what you're doing and I sent you, and I know we talked about how you are going to like maybe feed in there some of the gene stuff, how we should eat for our genes.

Radiance:

Yeah, I actually did a couple of hours of research the other day looking at how people are currently combating this problem. So what do I mean by eating for your genes? So, we've been really blessed to be in a more knowledgeable society where we can even test for our genes in the first place. You know, things like https://www.ancestry.com/ and https://www.23andme.com, they really have broaden our perspective of ourselves and you know, through a scientific way to, which is great. But what I personally want to do with something like 23 and me or ancestry.com is understanding how not only our DNA can tie to a specific regions of the world, but also to how we should be eating. And I noticed that there are a couple of companies that do this from a perspective of what your genes tell you to eat. And that's, there's nothing wrong with that.

Radiance:

That's absolutely amazing. I feel like for us to even have that ability to say, okay, this gene says that you can't eat, drink a lot of coffee district. This gene says that you digesting the certain way, you know, that that's phenomenal. But what I personally want to look at is how we are more likely to develop certain cancers, heart disease, certain, maybe gut diseases, you know, different ailments, how our genes make us more likely to have those diseases. I don't think we truly understand how to combat disease on a, sorry about that on a DNA specific level. So going back to that, how can we use food to combat disease on that level of knowing how your genes are telling the story of your possible disease outcome based off of your family history? A lot of times when you go to a nutritionist or you go to the doctor or you'll go to, you know, whatever healthcare professional, they will say, what is your family history of diseases?

Radiance:

Right? I mean, I went to, my practitioners spend actually about a year and you go back, but they always ask, do you have a history of cancer? Who has it? Your mother or your father? You know, those things play into what you will possibly have down the line in your, you know, your overall health. You know, if you have cancer in your family, then there is a likelihood that you will. But sometimes your genes tell a different story depending on which parent you get that possible disease from depending on how strong that genus, you know, it is. There's so many different reasons why you may or may not have a disease, but it's once again in your genes. And people need to look at that on a more in depth level so they can understand, okay, if I eat, how, if I eat foods that come back cancer and I have a high likelihood of getting cancer, I can take the necessary steps now to prevent that from being my future. And I feel like pharmaceutical companies today are more geared toward treating a disease instead of treating the cause. Why don't we treat

Radiance:

The cause before the outcome. Why do we have to wait until it happens to treat it? Why don't you take the steps to prevent it first? And I believe that that's what we need to do. And through food.

Liz:

Yep. 100% I remember one of my favorite professors, in college, he told me, because I was really passionate about this too, right? Because at one point I'm like, why are we always just looking at like the, the treatment of the Sim? Like the symptoms. It's like this bandaid. Why are we always looking for the bandaid? Why aren't we going even back further, right? Cause that's our scientific mind, right? Like at least my right, we would research like where is it starting? Why is it starting? Let's do that. And he told me, he says this, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.

Liz:

Yeah. Cause it's right. So like imagine I, you know, a good friend of mine, she's totally into this too. I'll have to connect you guys. She, she's also a molecular biologist like me and she totally, helped her dad who was type two diabetic, right? All of these insulin shots and this and meds. And she's like, no, this is ridiculous because this is food. This is it. Your entire diet because type one, it was type two and she did, she helped him, he changed his entire lifestyle. No more diabetes. Right. And it's like, think about it, just changing the food that you're eating anyways cause you have to eat, like you said. And all of that saved your life really.

Radiance:

Right. And all the time and all the energy put into even having to get the insulin shots. Insulin is not, you know, it's not cheap and then it's not fun to take. So for prolonged periods of time taking insulin shots, I mean that doesn't always seem very healthy to me either. You know, it sounds like it could possibly lead to more problems, which is sounds like what he was having. So I'm glad that your friend was able to recognize that, oh, he's such using scientific background. Okay. So eventually she, she tapped into her knowledge too and said, okay, I know how to do this on a scientific level with food. And that's amazing. I'm really glad that she was to help him. And it sounds like he's living and eating synergistic himself.

Liz:

Yeah. So this, I can see what you're doing is, is super powerful because we need, we need what you're doing. We need it more, I think, because it works. And I think, I think what you're doing with all of these amazing, like your posts, not only just your posts, but you've been published, all these articles and things that you're doing is amazing. And I think everyone's going to benefit. I think you're right. The knowledge, the education part is massive. That's awesome.

Radiance:

Absolutely. And once we're educated, I feel like it will just start a chain reaction, you know, I mean, people sit in society once they know something, they are gone for it. I have noticed, you know, especially millennials, like they are so privileged to be in a knowledge based society. So once we get to that point and we can start them young, I think over time the, you know, the world even can truly just benefit from just knowing how to eat and live.

Liz:

Absolutely. Oh this is awesome. Cool. So how can, how can people find you online so they can read more about you?

Radiance:

So I recently published my website, it's called meals-with-radiance.com and you will see me, I have a couple of pictures and I have a couple of, you know, food and you know, recipes. My blog is up and I will be talking about similar things that I've talked to you on your show today as well as you'll see me on about with my kids. Like, it's, it's just me and Everything that I represent.

Liz:

Perfect. Awesome. And for everyone listening, I will have in the show notes like I always do. So you can click right on it directly and you can get in contact and see Radiances is amazing. You got to see these photos, those photos that you posted the other day. They're on there. Right. Cause those were pretty amazing. Yeah.

Radiance:

Thank you.

Liz:

Awesome. Thank you so much. I really appreciate you taking the time to do this for us and for the listeners. I really appreciate it.

Radiance:

Thank you so much for having me. I appreciate it. And thank you so much for being able to talk to me about science because I missed it. I really miss it sometimes. This be able to have my, my science in me come out, gave me the opportunity just to be me. So thank you.

Liz:

Oh, you're welcome. Thanks so much.

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