Afleveringen

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Amy Perkins as we talk about defining fullness from our own insight and our insight alone. As Amy progresses in embracing her own authenticity, she doesn't deny that pushback and doubts quickly always come following with self-development. In the discussion, Amy shares the questions why she believes being authentic doesn't always come easy for women, how she multiplies her voice and skills in career and womanhood, and how she uses her difference to make a difference while choosing not to live an average quiet life.

    Self-love: More than just self-indulgence 

    Skincare, eating right, buying yourself what you deserve, giving yourself enough rest – all of those are what you'd generally hear from people if you let them put 'self-love' into words. It's always a bunch of activities for today's generation of self-lovers. And they got it right for some of the parts.

    For Amy Perkins, self-love isn't just getting up in the morning and "serving" yourself. Sometimes, loving yourself also means choosing yourself in situations that are no longer healthy and balanced for your sake. For Amy, self-love also believes that you are whole with or without anything else.

    About Amy Perkins:

    Amy is a Chief Strategy Officer in the financial services industry and has spent 25 years discovering and aligning herself with her purpose. Amy's advocacy for women, both personally and professionally, led her to spearhead the annual Women in Consumer and Finance conference. The group focuses largely on women sharing the story behind their successes with the hope of creating an environment where women can see themselves in others.

    This can be validating and empowering for women who may internalize where they come from, their past decisions, education, tragedy and allow that to affect their perception of their worthiness and future career potential. Having grown up in rural America and experiencing her own set of tragedies, Amy has been on a quest to understand her own meaning of self-love and worthiness. 

    Outline of the episode:

    [02:43]When women are assertive, men see aggression.[10:13]The unconscious fear to live authentically[13:24]What self-love is and what it is not[18:02] Amy Perkins – on being prone to self-sabotage[23:58]The Women in Consumer and Commercial Finance Conference – Improving How Women Work with Other Women[30:10]Modeling vulnerability and womanhood as a legacy[34:10] I can live a quiet life, but…

    Resources:

    Website: https://wcf.insidearm.com/ | https://www.insidearm.com/

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


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  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Mazbou Q as we speak about how he champions his roots in music and in society. As Mazbou Q explains the evolution of his musical inclination, he shares about how music connected all of his life's experiences, just as how connected the stories of diverse minorities are in the pursuit of reclamation. As you tune in, listen as he talks about how the pandemic affected the advocacies of ethnic groups in New Zealand, the influence of social media advancement to music, how he reimagined his identity as a music artist, and as well as his thoughts on the brighter side of being eccentric.


    Difference Is Also Identity

    Growing up black in New Zealand was a challenge to young black children regarding influence and image. Even more for those who grew up learning music. For so many reasons, the same was for the natives of the land, but to be African, was a different type of isolation Mazbou Q admits. Most faces of urban culture were of the pacific people. And as a young African kid, finding your own black figure to look up to wasn't easy. For Mazbou Q, this made him feel so different. 

    Tayo relates to this dilemma. As black folks, it's like getting caught in the middle of people defining your blackness for you and you trying to define your own blackness. But for Mazbou Q, the beautiful things come about when you decide to own your narrative. As a music artist, he uses his roots, difference, and the reimagination of his identity to shape his image and message in music as he branches out to different genres. If ever he feels eccentric, for him, it's essential to remind himself that his difference can be his treasure.

    Outline of the episode:

    [03:20]    A de-colonized way of being[04:55] Did the pandemic stall the movement of the indigenous people in New Zealand?[08:24]    The Dynamics of New Zealand's Anti-COVID Response[13:06]    Mazbou Q's musical influence and exploration of different genres[16:04]    The struggles of growing up African in New Zealand[20:31] How content creation shapes music production today[27:42]    What does a music artist do to stay relevant during a lockdown?[32:12]    As a rapper, I came full circle to my classical background![35:24]    All of your experiences and lessons in life can all tie in[37:14] Knocking on the differences of the younger generation

    Resources:

    Website: https://www.mazbouq.com/

    The Future Was Album: https://smarturl.it/MZQTFW

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


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  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Scott Belsky as we speak about what works and what doesn't work in reinventing today's digital landscape. As he recalls his experience on getting an MBA, Scott admits, the value of dropping out would've probably been greater than the value of actually getting it. For him, the elements of genuine impact in a society boil down to creativity and initiative—with or without an MBA.


    The Great Reassessment

    During the start of the pandemic, lockdowns were gradually put into place from region to region. Because of this, most people turned to alternative mediums to keep their business going and start new businesses. One media that's an excellent example of that is Tiktok. Because contact was limited, many startup companies and SMEs leveraged the marketing capabilities and reach of the video-sharing app. But how did it all work in an app where everyone is basically just dancing?

    The formula came with this generation of workers turning their back on the traditional. Because workers saw firsthand how their so-called "secure jobs" didn't secure most of them, this generation of professionals has let go of the corporate dream. As a result, this movement redirected the "dream career" hustle away from tradition and towards whatever aligns with purpose and values. The change we're seeing in the corporate field today is a product of people resigning after a resounding reassessment of what really is vital in a career.


    Outline of the episode:

    [04:24]Creativity is what makes the world interesting[08:24]Self-awareness is one of the greatest…[12:57]Where is the creative industry going with this rapid change?[17:58]How can you tell if technological advancement is successful or not?[20:51] We're all born artists; the struggle is to remain an artist. [29:26]Scott Belsky – on crypto, NFTs, and the meme culture[37:31]The value of having an MBA[40:47] What impact makers can expect from an industry of traditional institutions

    

    Resources:

    Website: http://www.scottbelsky.com/

    Making Ideas Happen, Book: https://www.amazon.com/Making-Ideas-Happen-Overcoming-Obstacles/dp/1591844118/

    The Messy Middle, Book: https://www.amazon.com/Messy-Middle-Finding-Through-Hardest/dp/0735218072/ref=tmm_hrd_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=&sr=


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Salvatore Buscemi as we talk about the thinking behind the minds of the 0.001% top investors of the world. In a time where even the youth are more focused than they've ever been in molding their life's legacy, it now begs anyone of us to question, "what do you want to leave behind as your legacy?" Salvatore explains why there's a difference between the middle class and the wealthy, how your network will help define your future, what you need to do out of your circle, and why it is crucial to weigh in your values when deciding how to invest.


    Even the kids are doing it…

    In the episode, Salvatore states that even the young generation today is busy and focused on making a name for themselves. To do so, they pay attention to personal branding, and they leverage the same media platforms that are essential to us in this day and age. In his book, "Investing Legacy: How the .001% Invest," Sal further explains how even the most average of the Average Joe can implement actionable steps to help them establish their legacy in life. But if you don't yet have the book, what can you do at the moment? For Sal, you can start by getting out of your circle. First, you need to identify what's comfortable to you now and start assessing what else you need to do differently from your comfort zone that can get you ahead. Second, find yourself a financial nerd. Don't call nor treat them like nerds, though, because typically, people who are adept in finance can teach you a thing or two on what you're doing wrong with your money that's holding you back. 


    Outline of the episode:

    [02:22]Who is Salvatore Buscemii?[04:22]What the youth are getting into today…[06:01]The difference between the middle class and the wealthy[09:43]Is liquidity overrated?[13:11]Get out of your circle and find a financial nerd![16:34] Sal's book on what you can do even if you're young[20:24]That's middle-class BS![22:27]Do you want to be a provider or a mogul?[25:43]Why are you following who you're following?[31:10] Ask the questions you've never asked yourself before

    Resources:

    Website: https://www.salvatorebuscemi.com/

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/salvatorembuscemi/?hl=en

    Investing Legacy: How the .001% Invest, Book by Salvatore Buscemi: https://www.amazon.com/Investing-Legacy-How-001-Invest/dp/173609002X


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today’s episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and my guest, Candace Doby, as we talk about defining courage and bringing out our version of it to live a life with purpose. Candace is a speaker, author, and courage coach who helps emerging leaders activate their courage to perform to their potential in school, work, and life. She combines a decade of research on courage with her experiences leading marketing teams, solo traveling to more than 20 countries, writing a book, and starting a business. In this episode, Candace also shares more on these unique experiences and the implementable strategies they equipped her with. As always, there’s a lot to unpack, so stay tuned and enjoy the show!


    The Three C’s to Courage

    According to Candace Doby, courage is so complex that it consists of three components—cause, confidence, and competency.  When choosing to take risks, the first thing we have to keep in mind is our “cause.” And whatever this cause should be something so valuable to us that any risk is worth taking. In other words, it is what motivates us to make a choice. And again, these values don’t have to be set in stone. Look inward and ask yourself, what do you value in life? In turn, your answer will be your anchor, a reminder of why you chose to take any risks in the first place.  Now the second C is about our confidence. You see, confidence is critical to courage as they go hand in hand. And as Candace best described it, they are like Jay Z and Beyoncé—you absolutely cannot separate them. After all, what often stops people from choosing is not being confident in the choice itself. Then again, confidence also stems from the third C, our competence, which includes our skills, proficiencies, experiences, and knowledge. You can’t be confident in something you don’t have or don’t know about. And so, we need to have a level of knowing where we can navigate the unknown and be comfortable pursuing it at all. Hence, in being confident in your competencies, you can act courageously according to your values. 


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:03] Defining courage and the importance of living by it[05:19] How Candace stumbled upon being a “courage coach”[10:48] Why she focuses on coaching emerging leaders[16:12] Struggling with courage amid the pandemic[18:09] The power of being your #1 supporter[20:50] Tapping out even when tapped into your purpose[24:01] The three emotions that make us miscalculate risk.[29:33] How losses always seem to loom larger than gains[35:24] Her advice to anyone struggling with the crisis of confidence

    Resources:

    Website: https://candacedoby.com/

    Courage Hotline Podcast: https://candacedoby.com/courage-hotline-podcast/


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com 

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/ 

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast 

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson 


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  • In today’s episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and my guest, Radhika Dutt, as we talk about the five elements of a radical product. Radhika is an entrepreneur and product leader who has participated in four acquisitions, two of which were companies that she founded. Radhika is also the author of Radical Product Thinking: The New Mindset for Innovating Smarter. Feel free to check it out!

    For a Better Society

    In whatever we build, we must think of how it impacts society, as told by Radhika. Looking back to when she was living in South Africa and saw the shift from apartheid to democracy, Radhika was interested in Nelson Mandela’s nuanced message to the whole population. It was not about getting revenge but about figuring out what went wrong. Today in the digital age, Radhika thinks that the rise of social media is polarizing because it has eroded nuance in society. She wrote in her book that society must be at the forefront of whatever product we build since everything affects people – the basic unit of society. But, in a much simpler sense, we have to think about the change we want to create. Radhika says that when we build products, we often make digital pollution. To avoid creating that collateral damage, we must take a vision-driven approach. Whether it is about South Africa’s transition to democracy or building a product, there must be a clear picture of the world we envision at the end of what we have built.

    Equitable World

    In creating an equitable world, Radhika has four questions that need to be answered. First, who is coming to you and what is their problem? Second, what is the solution to their problem? Third, how will we enable or power that solution? And lastly, how do we deliver the solution? But Radhika says that the first question is really the most crucial of them all. To create an equitable world, we have to think equitably, not in a limited perspective. If we do, then we are only solving the problem of a small group of people and not considering how it affects the larger group. That is the piece we are often missing out on. We have to put into consideration how our product affects different kinds of people.

    About Radhika Dutt:

    Radhika Dutt is the author of the upcoming book, Radical Product Thinking: The New Mindset for Innovating Smarter. She is an entrepreneur and product leader who has participated in four acquisitions, two of which were companies that she founded. She advises organizations from high-tech startups to government agencies on building radical products that create a fundamental change.

    Outline of the episode:

    [02:56] What shaped Radhika’s career?[04:34] Things seen from the big picture that changed people’s mindsets and worldviews[08:08] The strategy that a product can be applied to everyone in an equitable format[30:29] How to deal with resistance and people who do not share the same worldview[37:24] About Radical Product Thinking: The New Mindset for Innovating Smarter

    Resources:

    Website: https://www.radicalproduct.com/

    Book: https://www.amazon.com/Radical-Product-Thinking-Mindset-Innovating/dp/1523093315/

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com/


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today’s episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, we welcome Patrick J. McGinnis once again to talk about the next phase of FOMO, also known as the “Fear Of Missing Out.” Patrick is a venture capitalist, a speaker, a writer, and the creator and host of the hit podcast FOMO Sapiens, which has surpassed 3 million downloads. He coined the term FOMO and the related term FOBO or “Fear Of a Better Option” in a 2004 article in the student newspaper of Harvard Business School. FOMO has since been added to the dictionary, and FOBO has become an increasingly popular framework to describe choice paralysis. Today, Patrick also shares his experiences on how FOMO has evolved during the pandemic and how you can make decisions right now, given the new normal we have today. There’s a lot to unpack, so stay tuned and enjoy the show!

    Be Comfortable with Missing Out

    Decision-making has become a big focus in Patrick’s framework to dealing with FOMO. After all, the Fear of Missing Out is, at its core, a decision-making problem. We make tons of decisions every day, but not every decision leads to the life we want. And with the world today, we are spoiled for choice so much that we often get overwhelmed by them. As a result, we end up making decisions based on fear rather than actual logic. Even when we get into analysis paralysis, choosing nothing is still a decision based on fear. And so, in a world of overwhelming choice, we all need practical decision-making. Luckily, in Patrick’s new book Fear Of Missing Out, he teaches us how to get rid of all the noise and tune in to what is truly important to us. Then again, choosing what we want is one thing, but moving on to avoid getting stuck in a cycle of regret is another.  It will be difficult, sing most people struggle with letting go of what could be. But in the end, being comfortable with missing out and choosing what feels right to you and no one else will always lead to what should be.

    Outline of the episode:

    [01:56] Looking back at the episode where Patrick first appeared.[04:04] How FOMO never left but instead evolved during the pandemic.[06:37] Underestimating COVID’s impact and dealing with the trauma.[08:03] What Patrick found to be the most helpful to come out of the pandemic.[11:37] Why diversifying our investments is essential now more than ever.[14:02] How to find a decisive way to make the right choices amid the new normal.[18:36] A framework on decision-making to help us decide, let go, and move on.[21:26] How FOMO and getting out of it can be applied to any aspect of life.[26:31] Vaccine passports and the divide among the vaccinated and unvaccinated.[38:42] How crises like the pandemic often show what our society is at its core.[45:00] Why society should have a shared set of values and encourage critical thinking.

    Resources:

    Website: https://patrickmcginnis.com/

    Book: https://www.amazon.com/dp/1492694940

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com 

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/ 

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective 


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Deana Jean as we speak about how one can be limitless in a life that is limited. Before, Deana was contented with staying on the frontlines of sales. But after a mentor made her realize how she could use her ability to connect to influence the development of others, Deana transitioned to consulting and coaching as a business. Today, she shares her opinions on why anybody can use a coach, the practical steps to transforming your life, why introspection and self-awareness are important, and why there is power in taking action no matter what your fear is.


    Young Deana At The Job Fair

    During the exchange, Deana recalled an experience she had in a job fair during her senior year in college. In that job fair, things were unfolding in her favor. Deana described herself as the type that is always ready to out-hustle anyone. She knew she had the will and the intention. As she moved around, she came across this management trainee position at SCORE! Educational Centers. By this time, Deana already bagged an offer from Freddie Mac. The offer will pay her a salary of $60-70k a year. However, the position at SCORE's only offered $30k annually. It was the early 2000s; comparing the two in terms of benefits would've been a no-brainer to most. But Deana took into consideration a different factor. For one, she knew that what SCORE! does wasn't only close to her heart but also to her mother. Knowing herself, she also knew she'd land this management position. Because the job was a management role, Deana saw a path. In her mind, Deana pictured that she would've already moved close to a salary that's at the same range as FreddieMac's offer in two to three years. To some, the choice would've easily been FreddieMac. But for Deana, it's not all about that. In her words, "I am betting on myself and my abilities to make anything happen when I am working in my zone of genius and when I'm passionate about what I'm doing."

    Outline of the episode:

    [03:30]Deana Jean – what I thought I was going to become…[04:55]The ability to convince people to do things and advocate for themselves.[08:01]A leap that not a lot of people are ready to take.[11:47]Where do you start when figuring out your passion points?[16:35]You are the person you're trying to serve.[21:03]"The person who cannot identify what their transformation is worth is not my ideal client."[25:12]Does the client have an abundance mindset or a lack mindset?[27:32]The best athletes in the world all have coaches![32:42]Is it the job that pays $30k/year or the job that pays $70k/year? [39:25]The opposite of fear is action.

    Resources:

    Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/intentionalexcellenceconsultingllc/

    Clubhouse: https://www.clubhouse.com/event/MOG59vl0

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Nabeeha Kazi Hutchins as we talk about why flexible funding is imperative to movement making and advocacies. As a third-culture kid, Nabeeha shares how her lived experiences of multi-culturalism helped her to grow up resilient and with an open mind. Now, as the President and CEO of PAI, Nabeeha helps us understand the colonization mindset in development as a whole, the problems that hinder easy access to quality women's reproductive healthcare, and how flexibility can be achieved in funding developmental projects and policies.

     

    A Tough Talk About Difference

    In the early 70s, being an immigrant in America wasn't as talked about as it is now. For Nabeeha's parents, preparing her for how the setting would probably differ was essential. Even though she didn't have any significant negative experiences, Nabeeha understood so many things about her difference early. For example, Nabeeha understood that she'd probably be the only brown child in her circle. She'll also probably be the only immigrant and Muslim among her friends. Because she couldn't eat pork, Nabeeha was also made to understand that there is a possibility that she would not be catered to like other kids at school. But to prepare her for all of these, Nabeeha's mom made sure that she had everything she needed. Because they don't fit with the norm, Nabeeha's mom clarified how she couldn't always expect the world to meet her needs and meet her where she is... Yes, these all sound terrible to say to a child. But for Nabeeha, that upbringing gave her the resilience and open mind that she now leads with.

     

    Outline of the episode:

    ●    [03:20] Nabeeha's early years

    ●    [06:06] Growing up in a multi-cultural household…

    ●    [08:00] A parent's role is critical when raising third-culture kids

    ●    [13:29] How did Nabeeha navigate through her field of career?

    ●    [16:10] Following your curiosities can attract the right opportunities.

    ●    [18:11] What is PAI?

    ●    [20:11] The cross-cutting effects of accessible quality health care and advanced education on sexual and reproductive rights to young women

    ●    [24:35] What are some of the biggest barriers that hinder the advancement of better reproductive health care for young women?

    ●    [29:04] The colonization mindset in development

    ●    [32:20] We need to be flexible when it comes to fundings!

    ●    [35:07] Where do accountability, awareness, and mechanism come in?

    Resources:

    Website: https://pai.org/

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nabeeha-kazi-hutchins-31ba286/

     

    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson

     


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Minal Bopaiah as we talk about the goal of her book, Equity: How to Design Organizations Where Everyone Thrives. Minal is a naturally born and raised New Yorker and is a daughter to both immigrant parents. The stories she learned from her parents and the experiences she grew up with helped her find her current field that she now sees as something she can spend the rest of her life and work on. In this episode, Minal talks about her journey, what equality and equity mean to her, model minorities, and mainstream media's role in society. Tune in to our fired-up discussion in this episode!


    The System You're In

    When Minal was in her 20s, going to her 30s, she found herself in a stage where she became more open to how the system works for people of color. For her, the system is rigged. And this is the reason why she's so obsessed with it. Even though Minal grew up in a family and culture where self-improvement is given a big focus, she realized that improving oneself will always be challenging when you're in an environment or society where the system works against you. Most minorities and people of color are likely to connect with this sentiment. This reality motivates her to talk about the issue in all her endeavors—no matter how much people shut her down—something she's no longer new to either. Through her book, she envisions achieving the same purpose; to continue to put the spotlight on the issues behind the curtains.


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:54]Minal Bopaiah – on how she began her journey[04:54]Is diversity not important to other people?[08:33]A culturally specific medical device designed to fight hypothermia in Indian premature babies[12:08]I am not the DEI consultant if your question is 'why?;' I'm the consultant if the question is 'how?'[18:30]"If racism is the language, caste is grammar."[20:30]Equality is not bad, but is it what we need?[24:19]Minal Bopaiah – the stories of immigrant parents working in the medical field[28:03]Divide and conquer is the tool of white supremacy.[32:22]To media: it's not just commercial success; what is your actual impact on society? [37:31]Content creators need to know their message and take responsibility for it.

    Resources:

    Website: https://brevityandwit.com/

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/mbopaiah

    Equity: How to Design Organizations Where Everyone Thrives, Book: https://theequitybook.com


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Stacey A. Gordon as we talk about how you can approach the unconscious biases in yourself and in your organization. As a woman of color, the main reason why Stacey wrote the book UNBIAS: Addressing Unconscious Bias at Work was because she lived it. Being a subject that is personally close and familiar to her ever since she was young, Stacey expounds why biases aren't easily handled by many, how it exists, and how not to approach it. Tune in and join our discussion on how you can get unbiased in this episode!


    Where can biases take you?

    Stacey believes there is no such thing as one person with not one bias. Each individual will have some type of prejudice in one way or another because of what makes them up as beings. Where you grew up, your culture, your family, your education, and others can all contribute to what composes your bias. Biases can also then motivate other things. One case is what happened to Stacey and her former childhood friend. When they were young, Stacey would always hang and bike around with this boy-neighbor. Regularly, Stacey would wait for this boy so that they could play or ride bikes. Until one time, Stacey waited very long. While on her bike, she stayed longer than usual outside of the boy's house. When her friend finally greeted her outside, he told her that his mom said they could no longer be friends because she was black. And just like that, Stacey no longer had a friend. This experience is an example of where biases can come from and lead to.


    Outline of the episode:

    [02:32]Why did Stacey write a book about unconscious biases?[06:01]Empowered minorities create more equity.[08:27]There is a rush to be reactive and performative.[12:02]When addressing biases in your organization, how do you start?[18:33]How can you make a business or a career shift out of your lived experiences?[21:08]Honor your passion, but also honor your soul.[25:29]Your bias shields you from the alienating experiences of other people.[28:05]This is not my place.[33:23]Education on unconscious biases is an awareness builder.[37:26]There is never just 'one' best candidate for the job. 

    

    Resources:

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/staceygordon

    UNBIAS: Addressing Unconscious Bias at Work, Book: https://www.amazon.com/UNBIAS-Addressing-Unconscious-Bias-Work/dp/1119779049


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Jubril Agoro as we speak about his ways of reaching his target audience on the internet and the value he's garnered from traveling around the world as the Founder and Innovative Marketer behind Passport Heavy. Through Jubril's program, he showcases the varying possibilities of the life of a digital nomad and how different places aren’t always what they appear to be through mainstream perception. As a successful self-proven digital entrepreneur, Jubril also explains how understanding your audience can ultimately take you to your brand's promised land.


    Through Passport Heavy

    Because of Jubril's travel program, Passport Heavy, he had the opportunity to experience the different cultures and places worldwide beyond what is usually presented in media. Because of this, he also discovered a lot of misconceptions. For instance, Africa. During COVID, with strict protocols and safety measures, Jubril traveled to multiple African countries. Just two of them, Rwanda and Ghana. If we turn to mainstream movies, articles, and news coverage, Rwanda and Ghana would be seen just like every other African country is presented – left behind, third-world, and poor. But for Jubril, who experienced it first hand, it was different. In his own words, "Rwanda was an amazing place." During his stay in the African countries, Jubril boasts one of the most advanced COVID systems and internet connectivity he's ever experienced in the number of places he's visited globally. As proof of the region's quality of life, Social-Media-Giant Twitter recently opened its African headquarter in Ghana… Through Passport Heavy, Jubril aims to accomplish more of this – telling all the different stories that people don't hear about.


    Outline of the episode:

    [04:02]Biggest lesson on eCommerce.[08:37]How do you start engaging copies?[11:58]The power of Facebook and Instagram Ads.[15:50]Your target market isn't just always in one place.[20:38]I like to tell people the stories they don't know.[26:52]Jubril Agoro – people don't need to always understand my narrative.[28:05]Mindset is a daily ritual.[31:08]The Next Thing: Passport Heavy[34:00]What people do not know about Africa.[37:11] I show people the possibilities they're not aware of.

    

    Resources:

    Jubril's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jubril8/

    Passport Heavy Official Site: https://msha.ke/passportheavy/

    Passport Heavy's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/passportHeavy/

    Passport Heavy YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/PassportHeavy


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast:

  • In today’s episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and my guest, Rita McClenny, as we talk about the state of Virginia’s rich history and the diverse community it fosters today. Rita serves as the president and CEO of the Virginia Tourism Corporation, a state agency charged with marketing the Commonwealth as a premier travel destination and film location. Their mission is to expand domestic and international inbound travel and motion picture production to generate revenue and employment in their state. Today, Rita also shares her thoughts on traveling in 2021 and how Virginia stepped up, becoming a leading destination in the United States. 


    Virginia Is For Lovers

    Rita believes that love always wins over hate. But, for “love” to prevail, we need to pour it out into the world, so it can keep growing. And so, at the Virginia Tourism Corporation, their mission is to tell authentic experiences from the state’s past so that people can learn from them and pass these stories on to future generations. After all, the past becomes a reflection of the future if we choose to ignore it. But once we have acknowledged it, a new and possibly brighter future is born. But again, we have to keep with the circle of love and light for this to be possible. Hence, Rita and her team always make sure that Virginia is a safe place for everyone. They welcome anyone with any combination of travel experience in hopes that they could find something to love in Virginia. There, everyone stands for love, equality, and inclusion. They even have a DEI statement in VTC because they believe in it. And they are always happy to show you through their diverse community and rich history. So, if you are looking to travel to Virginia soon, check out their website in the links below! And soon enough, when you get there, you will see why Virginia is for lovers.


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:33] How Virginia evolved to telling authentic experiences in its history[05:47] How the state became a leading destination, especially for black travelers[06:45] Rita’s plans for the VTC as the travel industry rebounds amid the pandemic[10:45] Virginia being a prime place for filmmakers and storytellers to visualize their stories[12:58] The valuable role of tourism and film in the rehabilitation of the state’s economy[14:32] Where history started and how terrain played a role in America’s growth[16:30] What advice Rita has for female travelers and leaders alike in these trying times[18:19] Her life growing up and what led her to pursue tourism[23:06] The value of word-of-mouth after providing a good experience in tourism[24:56] What the future looks like for people of color in Virginia[26:08] How love always wins despite media choosing to show hateful deeds

    Resources:

    Website: https://www.vatc.org/

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/rita-mcclenny-29482186/


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com 

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/ 

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective 

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast:

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Erica Austin and me as we talk about youth empowerment, education, and the ECRA educational program that gears youths to effectively transition to adulthood and entrepreneurship. Erica believes the education system in the U.S. is fragmented. This results in so many communities, despite having prestigious agencies, still fall short in providing quality education that's accessible to the majority. For her, it takes a village of stakeholders to guide the youth in recognizing and reaching their potential. Tune into this discussion on how we can tailor solutions for the development of youth's education in this episode!


    What does it mean to believe in the youth? 

    When Erica was young, she took inspiration from the protagonist of the movie, Harriet the Spy. This inspiration wasn't the typical type, the type that would just eventually fade off. Because of Harriet, writing interest her. Erica took this spark and decided to tell her parents that she wanted to write a book. Fortunately, because her parents were supportive, Erica was given the tools she needed to begin. Because she grew up with a spiritual foundation, she decided to write a book sharing her faith with other children. Erica's first book was entitled, What Every Child Should Know About Prayer: From a Child's Point of View. With the help of her parents, Erica became an author at the very young age of nine. From there, she became a child prodigy in her hometown for being one of the very few child authors in the 90s. As her book gained more attention and recognition, Erica was in different speaking engagements and book signings. Because of her book, she fell into public speaking at a young age and became passionate about youth empowerment, a spark that continues to blaze up until now.


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:03]What did inspire Erica to publish her first book at the age of nine?[06:14]Erica Austin – on the implications of being a child author in the 90s[08:15]Youth empowerment and the relevance of education[11:29]How did the ECRA perform during the pandemic?[13:50]We can leverage what we already have access to…[17:01]Help them transform during their formative years![18:55]What can you expect from the ECRA Youth Entrepreneurship Academy 4-Week Educational Program?[20:34]This is a movement![21:28]The ECRA Educational Program Pilot[22:52]Erica Austin – on the importance of tailoring solutions to the perspective of those who it serves

    Resources:

    Website: https://ericaaustin.com/

    ECRA: https://ecragroup.com/

    Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EricaforYouth

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/ericaforyouth

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mseaustin/

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/erica-austin-230a7967/


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective:

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Erica Austin and me as we talk about youth empowerment, education, and the ECRA educational program that gears youths to effectively transition to adulthood and entrepreneurship. Erica believes the education system in the U.S. is fragmented. This results in so many communities, despite having prestigious agencies, still fall short in providing quality education that's accessible to the majority. For her, it takes a village of stakeholders to guide the youth in recognizing and reaching their potential. Tune into this discussion on how we can tailor solutions for the development of youth's education in this episode!


    What does it mean to believe in the youth? 

    When Erica was young, she took inspiration from the protagonist of the movie, Harriet the Spy. This inspiration wasn't the typical type, the type that would just eventually fade off. Because of Harriet, writing interest her. Erica took this spark and decided to tell her parents that she wanted to write a book. Fortunately, because her parents were supportive, Erica was given the tools she needed to begin. Because she grew up with a spiritual foundation, she decided to write a book sharing her faith with other children. Erica's first book was entitled, What Every Child Should Know About Prayer: From a Child's Point of View. With the help of her parents, Erica became an author at the very young age of nine. From there, she became a child prodigy in her hometown for being one of the very few child authors in the 90s. As her book gained more attention and recognition, Erica was in different speaking engagements and book signings. Because of her book, she fell into public speaking at a young age and became passionate about youth empowerment, a spark that continues to blaze up until now.


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:03]What did inspire Erica to publish her first book at the age of nine?[06:14]Erica Austin – on the implications of being a child author in the 90s[08:15]Youth empowerment and the relevance of education[11:29]How did the ECRA perform during the pandemic?[13:50]We can leverage what we already have access to…[17:01]Help them transform during their formative years![18:55]What can you expect from the ECRA Youth Entrepreneurship Academy 4-Week Educational Program?[20:34]This is a movement![21:28]The ECRA Educational Program Pilot[22:52]Erica Austin – on the importance of tailoring solutions to the perspective of those who it serves

    

    Resources:

    Website: https://ericaaustin.com/

    ECRA: https://ecragroup.com/

    Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EricaforYouth

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/ericaforyouth

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mseaustin/

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/erica-austin-230a7967/


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Dovév Weaver Sr. and me as we talk about the dream cycle philosophy and his full circle of businesses that touch people at the different levels of their life. Here, Dovév explains why it's always essential to give dreams and entrepreneurship a chance. Even though there's nothing wrong with the norm of working in corporate, understanding how dreams can be so valuable may just open for you possibilities that the nine-to-five life can never offer. So tune in and listen to how valuable dreams can be in this episode.


    Profit or wage? 

    Working in corporate is normal, and there's nothing wrong with it. In fact, many business owners had to start with corporate first. The reason why they didn't stay is their dream. It's challenging to keep dreaming if you're working straight hours in a day, spending only an hour for lunch, more hours traveling back home, and with the rest of your day allotted for the much-needed sleep that's going to keep you sane for another cycle of a workday the next morning. To some, this spells d-r-e-a-d-f-u-l. If life is this busy, is dreaming worth anything? This is the reason why Dovév does what he does. One time, when he explained wholesaling to a kid who was interested in starting his own clothing brand, the kid's eyes started lighting up upon understanding the value of his own idea. The satisfaction this gave Dovév was priceless. This is why dreams and entrepreneurship matter; because they can bring change and purpose in people's lives. At the end of the day, if your idea works—with commitment and strategic planning—and you start earning from it more than you're taking from your job, profit becomes better than wage.


    Outline of the episode:

    [03:14]Dovév Weaver Sr. – on changing dreams[04:50]You can't move on with your life without forgiving…[07:27]The three (3) phases you need to go through when chasing your dreams[09:46]A Facebook Memory about dreams, goals, and plans[11:21]Dovév Weaver Sr. – on influences[15:52]How do you build a team?[20:35]Entrepreneurship is problem-solving[26:17]As the middleman giving everybody the services they need[28:53]The Dreamer's Corner Membership[32:04]Dovév Weaver Sr. – on giving people the access he didn't have in the beginning

    Resources:

    Website: https://www.closertoourdreams.com/

    Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/coachdtalks/?ref=page_internal

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/coachdtalks/

    Follow Dovév Weaver Sr. on all social platforms @coachdtalks.

    The Dreamer's Corner Membership: https://www.closertoourdreams.com/offers/69ZHvce9/checkout


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast:

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Orin Davis and me as we talk about positive psychology, self-actualization, and quality of life. With tons of people still in remote work, Orin and I also discuss the lessons we've taken from the pandemic and what it tells us about limitations, cultural and traditional adjustments, and self-compassion. As an Orthodox Jewish, he also shares the story of a Rabbi named Zusya and how his life and death worry relates to the many questions of self-actualization. Tune in closely as we cover more in this episode!


    On Humanity and Endurance 

    How can you remain resilient even if you know that after rising above a current dilemma, another one is probably going to come around? Without oversimplifying, for Orin, there are two things: breakdown and rebuild. When we hear the word 'breakdown,' we often have negative connotations attached. It resembles weakness, vulnerability, and crumbling. Orin confirms it's all of these by essence. And adhering to these traits and allowing repair when there's damage is the vital thing to do. Expecting people to endure without end is an inhumane thing. For us humans, the strength and weakness lie in our fragility. Against so much of nature—eventually—the endurance of someone fragile is bound to crack. This is also the reason why people protest. Because emotion is energy, suppressing so much of it pushes people to rupture, project, and rally. So much 'enduring' is a call-to-action to burst. When this rupture is fulfilled and addressed, it then subsides. The fragility that comes with humanness is the attestation of a person's limits. Without recognition, these limits can only go so far. And when these limits reach their end, with or without the 'break,' the break needs to happen. How you define that 'break' is up to you.


    Outline of the episode:

    [02:39]What is Positive Psychology?[05:58]The pandemic state of mind[09:00]Under abnormal circumstances, you won't get normal results[13:22]What matters more: impact or intent?[18:54]How does one endure when there's always conflict?[24:29]Sometimes creativity stifles[29:00]The fear in Rabbi Zusya's deathbed[32:15]How can you self-actualize?[36:42]God anticipates everything and gives permission[39:07]Orin and Tayo – on the realizations from the pandemic[46:44]Always not what they expected…

    Resources:

    Website: http://qllab.org/pi/

    Medium: https://drorindavis.medium.com/

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/drorindavis?lang=en

    Free Diversity/Inclusion Cheat Sheet: http://qllab.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/08/QLLDiversityCheatSheet.pdf


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com

    UYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/

    UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collective

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson

    Podcast:

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, we are joined by the Director of Learning Programs and the students of Learnlife, a community of changemakers that are building an open ecosystem for a new lifelong learning paradigm alongside existing education systems. From the students themselves, we'll hear of the difference Learnlife is making in education compared to traditional schools and what that means to young and evolving learners. As you tune in, takeaway inspiration on how we can rethink teaching and learning from Learnlife in this episode!


    School is not overrated, but... 

    As the students of Learnlife share their thoughts on the traditional education system, we get the gist of what it feels like to be a student in this generation. It's generally strict and creates no freedom for creativity. Because of the pandemic, zoom schools and the lack of student support, instead of stimulating and encouraging learning, make it demoralizing for some learners to develop together with lessons. With the youth catching up on how lagging the education system is becoming in terms of innovation and developments in teaching—college is no longer a thing to look forward to for some students—a fact proven with the decline of college enrollments recorded in the recent months. As this happens, more of the question lies on what value teachers and colleges can offer to students and young professionals. For Devin Carberry, Learnlife's Director of Learning Programs, "We need to fundamentally rethink what value teachers have to offer. If it's just the transfer of information, that's dumb—there's Google! If you can google it, why teach it?"


    Outline of the episode:

    [01:37]Learnlife – on making the most radical paradigm shift in education happen.[04:07]What do students find in Learnlife that sometimes lack in traditional schools?[09:58]Where students of Learnlife come from.[14:10]Barcelona: A soil for change and innovation.[18:08]Why would an 18-year-old choose to stay in Learnlife?[23:53]Opinion: the way traditional schools teach information sometimes makes it hard to visualize lessons in a practical setting.[30:35]Other parts of the world want what Learnlife is doing![34:45]What do educators need to focus on to get the best out of learners?[38:34]Learnlife Mentors even outside of school.[40:48]Students of Learnlife – on the life outside of Learnlife.

    Resources:

    Website: https://learnlife.com/

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/intent/follow?screen_name=wearelearnlife

    Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/wearelearnlife

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/wearelearnlife/

    YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTQAIM9XndJdVTVQeDg4waQ?sub_confirmation=1


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson 

    Personal Website:

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Elizabeth Grojean and I talk about her awakening to entrepreneurship, BalooLiving, and the many challenges of upcoming brands and of women in business. Before Elizabeth decided to go back to Bali with little left of her savings, she needed to ask herself the reason why she's stepping into, at that time, what felt like the 'unknown' of that stage of her life. Fast forward today, she considers BalooLiving and everything they do as her service and way to connect with other people. Tune in and find inspiration from how Elizabeth mustered the courage to begin a new phase of her life in this episode!


    To live by your own terms

    Despite having done so many things to reinvent herself and give herself a ton of professional experience, Elizabeth was still unfulfilled. But why? The question was not new to her. However, by going through uncomfortable changes in life, she finally decided she can only live on her own terms by starting her own business. Thus, BalooLiving. With her weighted blanket business, Elizabeth found a way to have something for herself that she genuinely believed in and can also serve as a way for her to connect with other people. To compare her as an entrepreneur to her previous self is to be looking at two very different versions. But with courage, she was able to reinvent herself again to a whole new level. The most challenging part for Elizabeth, aside from the business's operations and the systemic factors limiting women, was the self-limitations. Because of her own belief of what was expected from women—especially women in business— for a long time, Elizabeth held herself back from becoming her higher self.


    Outline of the episode:

    [04:29]Elizabeth: On finding experience and going through uncomfortable change[08:32]Not having something to label yourself with can feel off[10:40]How did BalooLiving start?[15:30]A brand about service to others and to the self[18:29]How do weighted blankets work?[21:49]Elizabeth: On the importance of a sustainable business[25:17]The challenges of inventory, forecasting, cash flow, and supply chain to a new business[31:30]Women in entrepreneurship[35:36] Elizabeth is a customer of her own product![37:53]To be a business that puts people and the planet first

    Resources:

    Website: https://balooliving.com/

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/elizabethmanette/


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson 

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com 


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

  • In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join Silvy Khoucasian and me to discuss the different styles of attachment, the types of boundaries by Rokelle Lerner, and what she has to say about how to make intentional, genuine connections. Of course, not fully understanding what other people are going through sometimes is understandable. But for Silvy, what's essential at the very least is to learn how to validate the experiences of others even though we're unable to completely empathize. Tune in as Silvy shares more of her wisdom as a Relationship Coach in this episode!


    How to make a connection on the first date?

    Sparking connections with people involve elements that differ from person to person. Especially if it's a romantic relationship in a pandemic where the experience, for most people, is a new context. For a start, Silvy talks about boundaries. Boundaries, for her, need to be discussed before the first meet-up. It'd be awkward to talk about what works and what doesn't as the meet-up happens. That's why it's important to do it before, even if it sounds too serious to talk about at first. Boundaries exist to help both parties feel safe. When safety is established, a lot of things can take off better. It also gives clarity depending on what the intentions for dating are. Exploring is also one thing to remember when dating. Managing your expectations and allowing both to shine is a must to genuinely know each other. It's risk-taking, and it shouldn't always just be about you. For connection to happen, mutuality, reciprocity, and taking risks with vulnerability must take place. Both parties must actively take part in making these happen. If there's no active participation and you just leave things as is, many opportunities will be missed.


    Outline of the episode:

    [04:42]Silvy: On the experience of immigration[07:58]What is it about relationships that are telling of our personalities?[12:11]Relationships may serve as mirrors[16:46]The Attachment Theory and the different attachment formations/styles[22:43]People find themselves in stories and in other people's experiences[24:38]Why do you need to set boundaries?[29:54]The pandemic is a new context to experience – on keeping boundaries[32:33]How do we intentionally spark a connection?[38:51]The back and forth thoughts when connecting with a different attachment style[41:51]Making a connection is an active process

    Resources:

    Website: http://www.silvykhoucasian.com/

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/silvykhoucasian/?hl=en

    Online Programs: http://www.silvykhoucasian.com/online-programs

    Coaching: http://www.silvykhoucasian.com/coaching


    Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:

    Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson 

    Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson 

    Personal Website: https://tayorockson.com 


    See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.