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Shades of Strong ™ | Dismantling the Myths & Stereotypes of the Strong Black Woman
58 minutes | Jun 1, 2021
The Power of Sista to Sista Friendships w/Lana Hunter & Melissa J. Nixon
Sis!!! You DO NOT have to be your own best friend. In this episode Natty and Shirl are joined by Lana Hunter and Melissa J. Nixon who have developed a friendship that few have the privilege of enjoying. Lana and Melissa both believe that despite how friendships ebb and flow, lasting friendships are very much possible and they are living proof of it. Today we chat it up about how they met, how long they’ve been friends, what keeps the friendship GROWING, and how we can ALL experience long lasting, sista to sista friendships by being intentional, considerate and consistent in our efforts. If you’ve been hurt, betrayed or lost a friend, you’ll want to tune in to hear how these ladies view friendships, how during times of trauma they LEAN IN INSTEAD OF OUT and the TOP THREE things that keep them in each others lives. WHAT’S INSIDE: The work that goes into building lasting friendships What healthy friendships look like The importance of being open to new friendships even after being hurt Setting healthy boundaries in lasting friendships Recovering from broken friendships Being intentional in friendships This episode is the third and final conversation in the sistahood series. Tune in now AND be sure to check out the rapid fire questions at the end. And don’t forget to share with your friends. LINKS MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE: Sundress and Big Hat Brunch Melissa J. Nixon — Courageous Life Academy Sundress and Big Hat Instagram Melissa J Nixon Instagram Other Episodes in Season 4 Is Your Mother Wound Keeping You Separated from the Joys of Sistahood? Can the Sistahood Circle Be Unbroken? Identifying the Layers of the Black Superwoman Cape Things We’ve Lost to the Superwoman Cape LISTEN TO EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life Tools and Resources Available Through Shades of Strong Superwoman Quiz Take this 4 minute quiz & get a breakdown of your superwoman archetype & how you can use this knowledge to set healthy boundaries in life, love, and relationships. Not Your Superwoman Healing Circle The Black Woman’s Seven-Day Journey to Healing the Little Black Girl Within CIRCLE STARTS JULY 5, 2021
10 minutes | May 25, 2021
Anyonita G. on Being Olivia Pope via the Superwoman Archetype Quiz
The results are in and her results reveal that she’s Olivia Pope. Tune in as Anyonita G. shares her thoughts on her results from the superwoman archetype quiz. The quiz uses four popular television characters (Olivia Pope, Cookie Lyon, Annalise Keating and Cookie Lyon) to not only help you identify which archetype is most dominant in you, but also to help you to identify when and how the personality traits were birthed in you. And it doesn’t just top there, the quiz also offers tips and strategies on how you can experience a life without the emotional pain of the superwoman cape holding you back based specifically on your superwoman archetype. Anyonita took the quiz twice approximately three weeks apart and got the same results each time. She shares her thoughts on the accuracy of the results and the benefits of taking the quiz. Take a listen, then hop over to www.shadesofstrong.com/superwomanquiz to get your results. [Link(s) Mentioned: www.shadesofstrong.com/superwomanquiz]
57 minutes | May 17, 2021
Is Your Mother Wound Keeping You Separated from the Joys of Sistahood
The mother wound — the festering wound that we MUST heal in order to fully experience the joy of being in relationship with our sistas. Sistahood is the container where we GET to surrender to deeper levels of support, deeper levels of love and accountability, but it is virtually impossible to experience such deep connections when your mother wound is lingering in the unhealed crevices of your soul. If you find yourself mistrusting other women, playing small, or unable to feel at peace and grounded in yourself, you may be experiencing symptoms of a sister wound intertwined with a mother wound. In this episode Shirl and Natty are chatting it up about how the unhealed wounds from our mothers contribute to the broken sistahood and how we can begin the process of healing both. WHAT’S INSIDE: How the mother wound and sistahood wound are intertwined What the cape is costing us when the hurt from our mothers is unhealed Effectively grieving the loss of the mother you wish you had How the mother wound contributes to how we do relationship with others How healing the wounds from your mother starts the healing of the sistahood wound This episode is the second in the sistahood series. Tune in now. And don’t forget to share with your friends. LINKS MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE: Superwoman Archetype Quiz Not Your Superwoman Healing Circle Shades of Strong Instagram Black Mother Wound Instagram Other Episodes in Season 4 Can the Sistahood Circle Be Unbroken? Identifying the Layers of the Black Superwoman Cape Things We’ve Lost to the Superwoman Cape LISTEN TO EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
3 minutes | May 7, 2021
Black from the Past™Featuring Willie (Big Mama) Thornton
Welcome to another feature in our Black from the Past™ segment. Today’s feature is Willie (Big Mama) Thornton, blues singer and song writer from Montgomery, AL. Quick Facts: Willie Mae (Big Mama) Thornton’s career lasted from the 1940s until the 1980s Earned the name “Big Mama” at the Apollo Theatre in New York Best known for her recording of Hound Dog released in 1953 Hound Dog topped the R & B charts selling 2 million copies, but Big Mama was only paid $500 Elvis Presley recorded another version of Hound Dog 3 years later bringing him immeasurable fame and success Died in 1984 at the age of 57 Inducted into the Alabama Music Hall of Fame in 2020 Is this your first time hearing about Willie (Big Mama) Thornton? Who should we highlight next in our Black from the Past™ series? Black from the Past™ is a segment of the Shades of Strong podcast where we’re preserving and normalizing Black history by shining a light of Black women who have made significant contributions to the Black female culture but are often forgotten. [Source: https://www.britannica.com/biography/Big-Mama-Thornton] [Link(s) Mentioned: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wxoGvBQtjpM&feature=youtu.be] Do you have a family member or know of someone you would like to see us shine a light on? Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line Black from the Past suggestion and we’ll do our best to make it happen. PREVIOUS BLACK FROM THE PAST™ FEATURES Mary Eliza Mahoney Phyllis Hyman Margaret Garner
62 minutes | Apr 26, 2021
Can the Sistahood Circle Be Unbroken?
Sistahood, the bond that keeps Black women together… …until it doesn’t, right? Contrary to what mainstream media would have you believe, Black women are the original GIRLFRIENDS — the original sistahood. Seriously, NOBODY has your back like Black women do. But the reality is, whether intentional or unintentional, Black women DO hurt Black women. …and it’s time to have a conversation about it. In this episode Shirl and Natty are chatting it up about how Black women have each other’s backs and how sometimes things happen and they don’t anymore. WHAT’S INSIDE: The TOP FIVE challenges that contribute to broken friendships and sistahoods Hindrances to healing from broken sistahood wounds. The “superwoman shield” that protects us from being hurt again. Steps we can take to start healing from and rebuilding the sistahood wound. The unique bonds that keep Black sistahood together. Like every episode, Shirl and Natty POURED out a lot. Take what YOU need, and leave the rest. And don’t forget to share with your friends. LINKS MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE: Superwoman Archetype Quiz Not Your Superwoman Healing Circle Shades of Strong Instagram Shades of Strong Facebook. Sisterhood |They Smile in Your Face Other Episodes in Season 4 Identifying the Layers of the Black Superwoman Cape Things We’ve Lost to the Superwoman Cape LISTEN TO EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
2 minutes | Apr 23, 2021
Black from the Past™ | Mary Eliza Mahoney
Welcome to our first Black from the Past™ highlight of the season where we’re shining a light on Mary Eliza Mahoney, the first Black woman to study and work as a professionally trained nurse in the United States. Quick Facts: Born in Boston, MA to freed slaves Worked as a nurse in the early 19th & 20th centuries Started working at the New England hospital for women & children as a teenager. She spent 15 years working there as a cook, a laundress, janitor and nurses aid. Attended the nursing at New England hospital and was on the 4 students (out of 42) who finished in 1879 One of the first women to who registered to vote after the passage of the 19th. Mary Eliza Mahoney died at the age of 80 in 1926. Were you aware of Mary Eliza Mahoney’s journey? Who’s the next Black influential woman that should be featured in our Black from the Past™ series? Black from the Past™ is a segment of the Shades of Strong podcast where where we’re preserving and normalizing Black history by shining a light of Black women who have made significant contributions to the Black female culture, but are often forgotten. [Source: Spring, Kelly. “Mary Mahoney.” National Women’s History Museum. National Women’s History Museum, 2017] Do you have a family member or know of someone you would like to see us shine a light on? Send us an email at email@example.com with the subject line Black from the Past suggestion and we’ll do our best to make it happen. PREVIOUS BLACK FROM THE PAST™ FEATURES Phyllis Hyman Margaret Garner
35 minutes | Apr 12, 2021
Identifying the Layers of the Black Superwoman Cape
Black women have been rocking the Black superwoman cape since we were little Black girls. Don’t believe it? Check out Shirl’s “Red Rover” story in this first episode of Season 4. Tune in as Shirl and Natty give you a behind the scenes look at what caping, masking and hiding looks like for them, how it all started, the NUMBER ONE thing the cape is costing them and how they’re learning to ditch the cape piece by piece, layer by layer. This episode also takes a look at: How the superwoman cape often forces us to “edit” ourselves and shrink back for the benefit of others. Why/how we started caping and how we’re drowning in the “debt” of it all. The different coping mechanisms we use when caping, masking and hiding. How superwoman is NOT a lifestyle but one big ball of emotional and mental drudgery. How the superwoman lifestyle is somewhat comparable to the Stepford wife lifestyle. Healing the little Black girl behind the Black superwoman by redefining our super powers. As you can see, there’s A LOT of pouring it out happening in this episode and there’s so much more to come, so kick your shoes off. Get comfortable. Stay a while. Links mentioned in this episode: Not Your Superwoman Healing Circle Shades of Strong Instagram Shades of Strong Facebook. LISTEN TO EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
8 minutes | Apr 5, 2021
Season 4 Trailer | Things We've Lost to the Superwoman Cape
Sis, aren’t you tired of rocking that Superwoman cape? Aren’t you tired of letting “them” tell you how to do life, how to do strong? If you answered yes, season four is just what you need to start the journey to uncaping. The theme for this season is “Things We’ve Lost to the [Superwoman] Cape” and we’re talking about ALL THE THINGS the cape is costing us and how we ditch the cape piece by piece layer by layer. The cape is costing ALOT: Sisterhood and community Relationship and intimacy Our emotional standards Our right to be respected and protected Our right to NOT be exploited Our right to NOT be abused—verbally, physically & emotionally …and that’s just the tip of the iceberg. We’re going in this season and it all starts NOW. LISTEN TO EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
29 minutes | Mar 3, 2021
Healing the Little Black Girl Behind the Strong Black Woman
It’s time to heal the little Black girl behind the strong Black woman. The life you long for, the deep connections you desire are buried inside the little Black girl behind the Strong Black woman. The little Black girl who was conditioned to never cry, ask for help or need anyone, the little Black girl who was taught to mimic happiness even when her heart was breaking, the little Black girl who was led to believe that it’s better to be seen and not heard. Aren’t you ready to reacquaint yourself with her? You don’t have to morph into somebody else’s version of the Strong Black Woman. You don’t have to be the fixer like Olivia Pope, slay giants like Cookie Lyon, be the Queen in the conference room like Mary Jane OR save EVERYBODY like Annalise Keating. Join Shirl in this episode as she talks about: Her personal journey of uncaping, unmasking and unhiding by way of a very vulnerable journal entry Uncaping, Unmasking, Unhiding, Unlearning and Relearning How the Superwoman lifestyle/mindset was birthed in childhood How network television has gone from one extreme (the mammy, the Jezebel, the sapphire) to the next (the self-sacrificing Strong Black Woman), thereby perpetuating the idea that the Strong Black Woman has to sacrifice herself to be ALL THE THINGS to ALL THE PEOPLE. How to listeners can start to heal the little Black girl behind the Strong Black Woman Autonomy of your emotional standards as a Strong Black Woman Leave us a direct message on Instagram to get on the waitlist for the Not Your Superwoman Starter Kit. LISTEN TO THESE OTHER EPISODES in the Not Your Superwoman Mini-Series Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired The Fine Line Between Independent and Too Independent Never Let What They Think of You Silence You You Get to Be Strong and Vulnerable Strong Black Women Feel Things Too You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
29 minutes | Feb 24, 2021
Rest. Because Sometimes Your Strength Gets Tired
Rest is NOT just another four letter word. Your body is your temple, your temple is your strength, and sometimes your strength gets tired. When that happens, it’s time to explore the temple to determine which part of this sacred space needs rest. The goal here is to have a calm, stable energy throughout the day everyday and the only way we can get there is to take care of the temple. Tune in as Shirl takes listeners on a behind the scenes tour of the “temple” to see what REST really looks like, how to tap into their support system and how to rest the SPIRIT which is the HEART of the temple. …because as mentioned earlier, REST is not just another four letter word. It’s the gateway to your PEACE. Get you some, sista Queen. Even in the middle of a pandemic— in the middle of fighting against racism and anti-blackness, Black women are STILL expected to hustle and grind and do all the things. We’re expected to be ON all the time. In this episode Shirl covers: Five types of rest and why Black women NEED them ALL. How Black women fall into the role of fixing everybody’s stuff. How to determine which parts of the temple/body need attention. The importance of having a strong support system in place. Links mentioned in this episode: Shades of Strong Sista Circle Pastor Mike Jr’s BIG Follow us on Instagram so you don’t miss the big reveal of the Shades of Strong rebrand. LISTEN TO THESE OTHER EPISODES ON HOW TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR TEMPLE Dear Black People, It’s Okay to Pause from the Cause Mental Health Treatment is for Black Women Too When the Emotional Walls Coming Tumbling Down
20 minutes | Feb 3, 2021
The Fine Line Between Being Independent and TOO Independent
There’s a difference between doing something because you have to or because you don’t have support and doing something because you don’t trust anyone else to do it, because you don’t want to relinquish control, or because you don’t want to owe anyone anything. That’s the FINE line ladies. Often we allow our lived experiences to unconsciously push us to the that “Too independent space. So, here’s the deal… It’s okay to let him lead. It’s okay to give up some control. You are beautiful, amazing, fantastic — a sun kissed Goddess intentionally molded by our Creator. Letting him lead takes nothing away from that. In fact, it adds to it. Choosing to be vulnerable enough, strong enough to let him to take you on a journey, is not only an indication that you trust him; it’s also an indication that you trust yourself and it makes him absolutely certain that you are the only woman for him and he’s the only man for you.
17 minutes | Jan 27, 2021
Never Let What THEY Think of You Silence You
Being a Black woman often means that our words and our emotions are weaponized and used against us. We’re compared to pit bulls when we speak up using a tone that demands respect, while our white counterparts are seen as passionate and brave for doing the exact same thing. Because of that, you’ll find yourself sitting in silence and hiding what you’re really feeling because you’re “strong” and that’s what the superwoman cape requires, right? Or maybe you were raised in an environment where “rising above it or being the bigger person” was always the lesson of the day or perhaps in your home even the slightest bit of anger or uncouthness was met with punishment. Or maybe you got detention in school for having an attitude or being a smart aleck—-I got that A LOT. So, I get it. I get all of that. But being strong doesn’t mean biting your tongue, suppressing your emotions, OR succumbing to the myth of the angry black woman. YOU GET TO BE STRONG AND SPEAK UP WHEN YOUR BOUNDARIES ARE NOT BEING HONORED.
21 minutes | Jan 6, 2021
On Being Strong and Vulnerable
One of the primary reasons Black women often avoid vulnerability is because we’re a part of a culture that stigmatizes being vulnerable. In this episode Shirl talks about what vulnerability is, what it is NOT and offers some simple things we can do to begin to give voice to our needs, feelings and emotions and still withhold pieces of yourself that you’re not ready to share with the world.
27 minutes | Dec 30, 2020
Strong Black Women Feel Things Too
How many times has something happened in your life and you find yourself staring in the mirror mouthing the words… I shouldn’t be feeling this way. Why am crying about this? Suck it up, girl. You’re stronger than this! Get your sh** together NOW. When you do this, you invalidate your feelings. You have a right to feel whatever you’re feeling in any given moment. Why are you depriving yourself of that? There’s no right or wrong way to feel when life happens. You. you feel how you feel. Our emotions and feelings exist to teach us, to grow us and when we suppress them, invalidate them or judge them, we miss out on those opportunities. You can be strong and be hurt. You can be strong and feel pain. You can be strong and cry. You can be strong and grieve. You can strong and crave companionship and affection. You can be strong and be HUMAN. You GET to do both, sis!! One ABSOULUTELY DOES NOT negate the other! So when faced with the choice of being strong and being human, do both because being strong is being human and HUMANS feel, they cry, they heal.
14 minutes | Nov 17, 2020
You Are the Most Important Person in Your Life
As Black women we are born nurturers, but because of life’s circumstances we have a skewed perception of what that means; but even more that life’s circumstances, our perception of what it means to be nurturers can be greatly contributed to learned behavior dating back to childhood. And that learned behavior dates back to the days of slavery. The slave owners and their wives taught us that everybody’s health and wellness was more important than the health and wellness of the Black woman. Our ancestors passed those lessons down to us and now we’re passing them down to our children by continuing to do life the way our parents and grand parents did. Somebody’s gotta do life differently because if we don’t we’re going to continue to pass this down to generations to come. Do you really want to your children, your daughters running themselves ragged to do ALL THE THINGS for the ALL THE PEOPLE? Of course not. So, let’s have a conversation about how you can start embracing the fact that YOU are the MOST important person in your life.
14 minutes | Nov 3, 2020
Is It Time to Retire the Strong Black Woman Title?
Many are talking about how problematic it is how it may be time to retire the Strong Black Woman label. Tarij P. Henson in particular has been very vocal about her discomfort with the label Strong Black Woman. In an interview with Essence she talked in detail about how “many of us [Black women] proudly take on the “strong Black woman” identity not realizing that we’re sending the message that we can bear the weight of the world on our shoulders without breaking a sweat. She goes on to talk about how the term was originally used to empower us but is now being used as a weapon to dehumanize us, ignore our pain and belittle our tears. After hearing all of that, is it time to retire the Strong Black Woman title?
36 minutes | Oct 18, 2020
Season Finale | Let's Imagine a New Normal Together
The running theme for 2020 has been EXHAUSTED for a lot of us, but most of us are still finding ways to maintain our sanity in the midst of it all. In this episode Natty and I give listeners a sneak peek into some of the revelations we’ve encountered during this time of uncertainty and some new healthy and life changing practices that we’ve taken on for the sake of our mental and emotional wellness. This is our final episode of the season, but we’ll still be around. So be sure to follow us on your favorite social media platform. We’re @shadesofstrong EVERYWHERE.
7 minutes | Sep 13, 2020
It's Time to Level Up. Can You Help a Sista Out?
It’s been a few weeks since we’ve released an episode because you know…….LIFE! Let me just tell ya, homeschooling/virtual learning with elementary age children is NO EASY FEAT! Chile!!! I’m struggling over here. In this short bonus episode I share the struggle with y’all and invite you help Natty and I level up by answering a few questions to help us better support you. It only takes about two minutes to complete our short questionnaire about what you want Shades of Strong to look like for you. What do you want and need from us to be of better service. Here’s the LINK to make it happen>>>> bit.ly/helpshirlandnatty.
10 minutes | Aug 20, 2020
Black from the Past™ | Honoring Phyllis Hyman
In this week’s minisode of Black from the Past™ we’re shining a light on the breathtakingly beautiful and amazingly talented Phyllis Hyman. Phyliss Hyman was a Philadelphia native best known for her contributions to the music world during the late 1970s through the early 1990s. She had this sultry, velvety and smokey gorgeous voice that absolutely could not be mistaken. In her own words, she liked songs that talked about the the emotional side of people, which is evident in her album, Living All Alone. There was this sparkling presence about her that was simply unforgettable. But she also had this dark struggle with depression that wasn’t common knowledge into later on in her career. Click HERE for a few Phyllis Hyman facts and HERE for some Phyllis Hyman Favs. A few things to ponder while listening: The many ways Phyllis Hyman’s music helps us to tap into our vulnerabilities How often what we’re feeling and experiencing doesn’t mirror how others see us The importance of being aware of our mental and emotional well-being and seeking support when we need it And be sure to check out her interview with Ebony/Jet where she talks about her insecurities and what it was really like working in the music industry and grab her biography, Strength of a Woman: The Phyliss Hyman Story written by Jason A. Michael available in paperback and Kindle versions. Phyllis Hyman has not only made a significant contribution to the music industry, but also to the Black female experience as a whole and today we celebrate her legacy, her vulnerability, her humanness. Do you have a family member or know of someone you would like to see us shine a light on? Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line Black from the Past suggestion or hop over to our website at shadesofstrong.com and leave us a voice message and we’ll do our best to make it happen. PREVIOUS BLACK FROM THE PAST™ FEATURES Margaret Garner
48 minutes | Aug 16, 2020
Colorism | When They Say You’re Pretty for a Dark Skinned Girl
“ Colorism “You’re pretty for a dark skinned girl.” “I don’t usually date dark skinned girls.” Has anyone ever had the audacity to utter those words to you? I certainly hope not. But let’s be real, if those words had never been uttered, we wouldn’t be having the colorism conversation, right? Dating back to the days of slavery, the chains of colorism were woven into our psyche and are deep within the fabric of our brains, but does mean that we have to succumb to the ridiculous belief one shade of skin is better than another?ABSOLUTELY NOT! Colorism, originally used by slave owners to cause separation and divisiveness within the enslaved community, is still being used today both interracially and intraracially to pit darker-skinned people against lighter skinned people and we’re here to help you break the chains. Yup! We’re pouring out ALL the colorism tea. So, come on in and get you some of this healing. Here a few things we talked about: The origination of colorism What it looks like inside and outside the Black community Observing colorism for males vs females The paper bag test and its possible use within Black sororities The mental and emotional effects of colorism How Black women can begin to heal from the residual effects of colorism How you can start the colorism conversation with the young girls in your life As you can see, we talked about ALL THE THINGS! We would love to hear your thoughts on the topic as well. So, head over to shadesofstrong.com and leave us a voice message with your thoughts or shoot us a quick email at email@example.com. OR get in touch with us on your favorite social media platform. We’re Shades of Strong EVERYWHERE! AND if you need help starting the colorism conversation with the girls in your life, Genesis Begins Again is just what you need. Available in paperback, Kindle and audio Genesis Begins Again tells the story of a thirteen-year-old who’s fighting to over come internalized racism and a verbally abusive family so that she can learn to love herself. There are ninety-six things Genesis hates about herself and the color of her skin just happens to be one of them. Links Mentioned: Instagram Website Facebook Natty’s Instagram “Healing Processes Creative Practices” Workshop Other Episodes You Might Like: Mental Health Treatment is for Black Women Too When the Emotional Wall Come Tumbling Down Moving on When Life Gets You Down SUBSCRIBE. RATE. REVIEW If you enjoyed this or previous episodes, head on over to Apple Podcasts and SUBSCRIBE TO THE SHOW! And if you’re moved to do so, kindly leave us a rating and review. Not sure how to do that? Click HERE for a quick how to. Other Ways to subscribe to the Shades of Strong Podcast: Click here to subscribe via Google Podcasts Click here to subscribe via Stitcher Click here to subscribe via Tunein Click here to subscribe via Spotify Click here to subscribe via e-mail Click here to subscribe via RSS
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