How to Biohack Your Way to Better Health with Jean Fallacara

The Longevity & Lifestyle podcast

The Longevity & Lifestyle podcast

The Longevity & Lifestyle podcast

Episode 163

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Performance coach, detail-loving educator, big-thinking entrepreneur, podcaster, mama, passionate adventurer, and health optimization activist here to help people transform their lives, and reach their highest potential! All rolled into one.

“I think that life in general is beautiful and the future is beautiful because the kids that are coming after us are way more intelligent than we are, way more instructed, way more passionate, creative, and they have this empathy that our generation just lacks off."” - Jean Fallacara

Discover the wonders of biohacking and longevity as we delve into extending lifespan and improving health with Jean Fallacara. Learn about his innovative approach merging neuroscience and biohacking to democratize health advancements through Lifespaning.

Explore stress reduction techniques, environmental influences, AI integration, and fitness routines for vibrant health.

Tune in to revolutionize your perception of aging and wellness, and embark on a journey towards enduring health and happiness.

Dont miss out. 




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Show Notes 

00:00 Sergey's perspective on living 200 years.
08:33 Prioritizing meditation amidst external distractions is crucial.
10:34 Overcommitting to biohacking leads to neglecting life.
17:41 Born disruptor, innovator creating harmony amidst chaos.
22:00 Twin core breakthrough technology revolutionized the industry.
31:41 Importance of mobility and strength in aging.
37:04 Music impacts the brain, and triggers the flow state.
41:52 Shift in priorities, FOMO to JoMO realization.
44:20 Quickly excelling, but sometimes misunderstood by others.
49:41 Biohacking expert creates personalized health improvement platform.
54:17 Baseline of health is 90%, supplements 10%.
01:01:21 Limitless book, advanced version, memory training possibilities

People mentioned

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"Innovate, create, or disappear." - Jean Fallacara

"If you work out by passion, it's a natural behavior that becomes part of you, and then it increases time after time." - Jean Fallacara

"Music helps flow state. Today there is research that shows that music and sound, so both stimulation sounds, light and sounds, not music and sound, light and sound stimulation can trigger your flow state a bit quicker than just music and breathing."
- Jean Fallacara

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Claudia von Boeselager: Welcome to another episode of the Longevity and Lifestyle Podcast. I'm your host, Claudia von Boeselager. I'm here to uncover the groundbreaking strategies, tools, and practices from the world's pioneering experts to help you live your best and reach your fullest potential. Don't forget to subscribe to the podcast to always catch the latest episodes.

Legal Disclaimer: Please note, to avoid any unnecessary headaches, Longevity & Lifestyle LLC owns the copyright in and to all content in and transcripts of The Longevity & Lifestyle Podcast, with all rights reserved, as well as the right of publicity. You are welcome to share parts of the transcript (up to 500 words) in other media (such as press articles, blogs, social media accounts, etc.) for non-commercial use which must also include attribution to “The Longevity & Lifestyle Podcast” with a link back to the URL. It is prohibited to use any portion of the podcast content, names or images for any commercial purposes in digital or non-digital outlets to promote you or another’s products or services.


Jean Fallacara [00:00:00]:
Non negotiable is only one thing, freedom that is non negotiable at all.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:00:08]:
So I have to ask you, what.

Jean Fallacara [00:00:09]:
Does freedom mean to you, beautiful freedom means for me, the reason I left corporate America after I sold my company, the ability to think and do whatever you want without having to be judged or be controlled or asked for. Of course, we all have responsibilities in life, but this is part of life. But, I mean, like, the freedom of thinking is the most important one. When you have the freedom of thinking, you can achieve everything you want.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:00:46]:
Are you ready to boost your longevity and unlock peak performance? Welcome to the Longevity and lifestyle podcast. I'm your host, Kim Claudia van Berzelaga, longevity and peak performance coach.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:01:02]:
My guest today is Jean Falacada. I had the pleasure of meeting Jean recently at the Livelong summit. I've obviously followed his work for many years in Palm beach, and we were both speaking there together. Jean is a visionary entrepreneur, neuroscientist, and biohacker with an iq of 167. And I'm going to be asking about this and a background in AI, VR, and biotech. He's a disruptor in longevity exploration. From founding Z Sciences to leading life spanning media, Jean's mission is one we both share, to democratize human longevity. Jean, it's such a pleasure to have you with us today.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:01:38]:
Thank you for coming on the show.

Jean Fallacara [00:01:40]:
Such an honor for me. Thank you for having me. I've been following you for many years as well. Your work always impressed. Your new project is fantastic. I think it was meant to be one day that we would end up by being on podcast, on mutual podcasts and in person. It was awesome to finally meet you in person in West Palm beach. Definitely.

Jean Fallacara [00:02:06]:
And, yeah, you know, I think that everything happened for a reason in life.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:02:11]:
So this is true, and this is part of my learning. And I share this also with my audience sometime. I'm a recovering perfectionist, a type Jean. So I'm learning how to surrender and be in the flow and just trust that the things that are supposed to happen happen when they do. So it was divine timing that we met there in Palm beach, which was great. And I'd love to start with a question, Joe, of something you just mentioned before we went online here is that our bodies are made to live to 130 years old. Can you expand on that?

Jean Fallacara [00:02:42]:
Yeah. Science, biology in deep. If you look at how many times your cells are programmed to multiply and regenerate and before getting into senescence, the average account on that is like if you were in a perfect environment with no stress, which causes oxidative stress and inflammation causes like senescence of your cell, overall inflammation, your body, your cell would definitely be able to keep going without losing any aspect of their potential. Up to hundred. And some people say 115. Some people say 125. I like to say 130. Make everybody happy there.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:03:34]:
150. Why not?

Jean Fallacara [00:03:35]:
We can say, yeah, well, Dave Asprey last week told me 180. And I was just, oh, okay. Yes, of course. Because he wants to have the biggest number.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:03:44]:
Sergey Jung is in 200 now. So Sergey is trying to beat him.

Jean Fallacara [00:03:48]:
Sergey is 200. But the Sergey's 200 is different because he thinks the Sergey's perspective is using some sort of avatar, allowing us to live that long. But to go back to our topic here, it's our biology that is designed like that. And we do a poor job as human on this planet to make people live at an average of 80 years old. I would say, like, 78 is for men and 82 is for women. What are we doing so wrong? And that's the principal question. It's not about, like, trying to add technology and changing the biology or bio hacking, as we could say. It's more like putting people back on the right track, the natural way that it should be.

Jean Fallacara [00:04:52]:
And it could be like some sort of cheesy or holistic. But think about it. Remove the stress from this planet, and people will live longer. And we're looking for capitalism and creating wealth each year is a humongous amount of money that is created by extending just one year of everybody's life. Yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:05:19]:
So I love what you said there of, you know, people realizing to get onto the right path. Right. And obviously reduce stress. But what are some of your favorite tips and modalities to do this? As we know, life gets more and more stressful, and this little thing that we carry around with ourselves is a big trigger. Right. What are some practices or things that you recommend to help align and reduce stress?

Jean Fallacara [00:05:45]:
I think, you know, one of the best practices that should be implemented, and even in education for our kids is meditation. It helps you to put everything back in perspective. Why are we stressed? We are stressed because of things we've said yesterday and because of thought we have for tomorrow. But when we are in the present moment, we have no stress at home. Meditation brings you there in a way or the other. And I do practice meditation a lot. I do practice a lot of, you know, those monk practices.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:06:25]:
Which one do you do? Do you have a favorite one?

Jean Fallacara [00:06:28]:
All of them. And I just. Mindfulness meditation is the easiest way to do it, and it accessible to everyone. But above that, one of the best things I like to do is being with myself. So many people are avoid to be with themselves. They can't be more than ten minutes. There is study on that. So you put people in a room and you tell them, okay, guys, you're gonna be alone with yourself.

Jean Fallacara [00:07:00]:
Most people, yeah, I'll do that. Then they go in the room. There is just a seat where you can sit. No table, no phone, no music, no tv, nothing. You just have to sit there and talk to nobody. And after not even eleven minutes, 90% of these folks left because they can't stand it. I can stay 2 hours with myself. I love it.

Jean Fallacara [00:07:29]:
It's just like, it's so much getting your brain connected with your body. This proprioception that is so important, like feeling every single part of your body, how they behave. So, and it's better than meditation. So that that puts your stress really down. Of course, breath work is the key. It starts from there before even meditation. And then you could go with modalities. I love using brain tap, I love using neurovisor, neuronic.

Jean Fallacara [00:08:09]:
All these brain tools that put you, even muse is a good one before you sleep. But those, I would say, are artificial. And we underevaluate the power of our own brain. So we're taking tools to compensate what we cannot do by ourselves. And we should put the effort into first. Doing things by yourself 100%.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:08:33]:
And I was thinking about this myself because my default is the external. So I have, you know, these different devices and I'm like, I have to do a brain tap session later. And then I do this. And I think, you know what? I'm actually going to. This was yesterday. I was like, I'm going to just sit with myself. 30 minutes on the timer. And it's funny because, and I love the quote, whoever mentioned it, but it's when you think you don't have 30 minutes to meditate, you have to meditate.

Jean Fallacara [00:08:59]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:09:00]:
Because you're so stressed and you're like, no, there's no way I can do it. And I have to do all these things. And it's like, okay, something's totally wrong in this equation here, and go and sit with yourself. And what I hear from people, they're like, but it's so people who are not trained and don't do have a regular practice. How do you drop in? How do you do that? So what modalities do you use? Is it through the breath? Do you do a body scan?

Jean Fallacara [00:09:22]:
Yeah. Well, the first step is definitely to master your breath, because it starts from there. The connection, the body brain connection starts from your breathing. You can control the rate of your heart and when you're anxious, if you start doing simple things like box breathing, or seven eight, or eight seven six or eight five, two, whatever, let's make it simple. Deep breath. Double inhale. If you're really, really, really stressed, hold for a bit. Release longer than you inhale, and you pace down.

Jean Fallacara [00:10:08]:
When you pace down, it's fairly easy to put your focus by closing your eyes or by looking at some things on a fixed point, and then it goes by itself. It's natural. It's a natural process of our brain modalities. Help you to get there when you are like ADHD, like I used to be, but I have tendencies too.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:10:33]:
Entrepreneurs, right?

Jean Fallacara [00:10:34]:
Well, that's the thing, you know, and I think it's, it's a quality, it's a super human power. At the end of the day, I like what you were saying about the, do I have time to do my brain type? Do I have time to do that? It's actually my, I'm finishing my second book about that. Yeah. I want to tell people that from the extreme biohacker that I've been for over ten years. Extreme, like putting everything I need to wake up in the morning, put my face onto red light therapy, do brain tap, do neurovisor, do cold plunges, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. And then at the end of the day, you turn and you're just like, oh, I just forgot to live.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:11:21]:
I was like, am I actually happy doing this? Yeah, I've had my face.

Jean Fallacara [00:11:24]:
I'm surviving. I'm extending my life, but I'm not, I'm not living it.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:11:29]:
Miserable and, like, not eating anything and. Exactly. Forgetting to laugh and have fun. What made you change? What was the shift? What did you see and what were the steps that you now or what, what have you incorporated since into your daily life?

Jean Fallacara [00:11:43]:
I would say more awareness. I'm lucky enough today to say that I'm at the highest stage of enlightenment in my life. A state of sadness that is over 100%. Nothing bothers me, and Miami helped me to do that. I moved to Miami a year and half ago, and it was like some sort of a click in my head that made me realize that our environment is probably the most important factor that contribute to your wellness. And we forget that. So we compensate by using tools and modalities and techniques and all these things. But we should address the first thing in place environment.

Jean Fallacara [00:12:37]:
If you set your environment properly and you put it as the way your body feels it. And it's personal, of course. But Miami for me is like, I don't like to be dressed up, so I like to be on t shirt and shorts or even no t shirt at all. I like to be outside and train. Yeah, that's it. And I like to see the sun in the morning. I like to see the sun in the day. I despite.

Jean Fallacara [00:13:05]:
I lived in Canada for a long, long time. I hate the cold when it's not a cold plunge. So being in Miami, I've said those things that I'm just happy every day, every minute of my life. I'm pinching myself to realize that. Is it that true? I'm here, I live here. And that puts my mind in a mood and in a perspective of well being. And I. And then everything falls into its own place.

Jean Fallacara [00:13:42]:
And I don't need modalities, and I don't need to go to hyperbic chamber to improve my health. I don't need to force myself to do things. I don't need even red light that much because the sun is already full of fact, of red light. And in. And, you know, I like that as well because I'm a scientist. But I realized that my biological age was like 20% down when I was in Canada. He went down to 30% when I. After ten years of bio acting, and I was study 30% below my age for about ten years, I moved to Miami, and I'm down to 50% of my age.

Jean Fallacara [00:14:27]:
There is a reason there.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:14:30]:
And so I would be curious. And a, which test did you take? And b, but b, what do you think were the contributing factors? Is it happiness?

Jean Fallacara [00:14:41]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:14:41]:
And happiness?

Jean Fallacara [00:14:43]:
Yeah. Joy. Joy of living? Joy of living, definitely. It's the factor. Joy of living gives you the ability to process food way better than when you eat. And you're stressed, you don't. You don't crave sugars, you don't. I don't know.

Jean Fallacara [00:15:02]:
The behavior puts you in a track where I used to drink way more wine than I do today. And today I'm just like, I have a glass of wine per day, red wine, and I'm just like, I can't go above that level. It's too much. I don't feel it. So joy of living, happiness. Like, you wake up and you are happy. You're literally. I'm happy.

Jean Fallacara [00:15:26]:
I'm happy every minute. And when people ask me, how'd you. How are you today? I have to answer one is like, better would be a sin. Or my second is, how do you think I can be? I live in Miami, and it rhymes.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:15:40]:
Even my heart with Miami as well. That definitely has a soft spot. I love it. The vibe, the water, the ocean. I'm definitely a water person. So maybe let's see what the cards are.

Jean Fallacara [00:15:53]:
The test. Oh, yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:15:55]:
Which test is sorry for?

Jean Fallacara [00:15:56]:
That test was through diagnostic and glycogen age. But you know what? I'm suspicious on everything. So I've run tested tests several times in. In a row, not waiting six months or one months or whatsoever. Like, you do two, three tests in one week, and you see if they are like, yeah. And Glycan age is my favorite.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:16:23]:
Your favorite? Yeah, because, um. And I'm also very happy with Glycan age because it puts me at 26 years old. Jo. So, of course, I was like, I love Glycan age as well. No, Nicolina, Nina know quite well. She's been on.

Jean Fallacara [00:16:36]:
Yeah, they're cool.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:16:38]:
You know, she. I think it's also good because the glycans, they don't change day to day. It's more of movement around it as well. Right. So over, I think, several weeks or even, like, a month. So I've had people like, oh, you know, clients are like, I can't. I can't take it. I'm sick today.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:16:51]:
I'm like, it actually won't make that.

Jean Fallacara [00:16:53]:
Much of a difference as well. Different, but. So if you come to Miami, you're going to go down to 20.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:16:57]:
I'm going to be 15 at some point.

Jean Fallacara [00:16:59]:
Oh, my God, what are we going to do?

Claudia von Boeselager [00:17:02]:
No, I love it. My goal is to be 20 and then live to 150 in a 20 year old body. Jean, that's. That's my goal.

Jean Fallacara [00:17:08]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:17:08]:
Let's see.

Jean Fallacara [00:17:09]:
You're going to make it.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:17:11]:
Thank you. Well, some tips and advice from you, I'm sure, as well. I'd also like to share and ask you about recently being selected, Jean, as one of the top 30 most disruptive entrepreneurs in the world, together with the likes of no less than Elon Musk, Mark Zuckerberg, Jeff Bezos, and more. Can you tell us about your journey to this point, and what were some of the pivotal moments along that journey that created this reality for you?

Jean Fallacara [00:17:41]:
I think I was born as disruptor because ive always had this quote, even on my LinkedIn profile before, it was like, innovate, create, or disappear. And I think that our life is made for that reason. Like, everything I do need to go against the flow, because chaos creates harmony. And so it started back when I was working on technology and my company was making ultra low temperature freezers for biomedical application. And Harvard lost specimen about autistic research, brain specimen. And I was working on a technology at that time and I was just like, that is not possible that we're spending so much money in research and we manufacturer have no capabilities of helping those researchers to make their sample safe. So, short story. In the past, freezers were made to cool down to -81 compressor was going down to -41 compressor.

Jean Fallacara [00:19:00]:
-80 and I invented the technology that was able to use only one compressor to go down to. -80 and when Harvard medical samples, I go like, I'm going to use two of my compressors and I'm going to disrupt this world and I'm going to put a backup into a system so people will never lose again their system, their specimen. And then on the top of that, we created an algorithm that was actually forecasting if a failure would happen in the near future of these freezers. So our freezer were like completely failure proof. And that valued me as a disruptor once. Then I kept going my whole career. I disrupted the industry of creating successively seven other product in that vein in, in the biomedical space. And I'm doing the same with life spanning.

Jean Fallacara [00:20:07]:
When I saw bio hacking, the word being used wrongly, I love biochem, but it's the interpretation of the word wording biology, it's a negative perception. And I was just like, we need to change that to change the perspective of what it is and what we're doing so people can understand and make it mainstream. So I invented the word life spanning. It's great.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:20:33]:
I like it. Yeah, it makes sense.

Jean Fallacara [00:20:35]:
Yeah, it makes sense. It's just like, it's simple. And then I was like, a Monday morning, I was going like, every morning I go on my terrace and I look at the ocean and I'm stretching and having my water, lemon salt. And the phone rings and there's people on the phone telling me, have you seen that thing? Wikipedia is putting you in the top 30. And my first question was like, oh, what rank? And I was 29, I think. And I was just like, okay, I'm not last. I have space to go to the first place.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:21:17]:
It's the top three in the world. Zog, come on.

Jean Fallacara [00:21:19]:
It's in the world. Yeah, I was. I was just like, okay, top 30. And then I realized that it was like, really something score. Because true, the 30 people that are named there are like super famous people and me.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:21:41]:
Not and you, but for people wanting to better understand, how would you describe the big message or the big innovation that put you there with the likes of Elon Musk and Jeff Bezos? What do you think? Was that pivotal moment or thing that you were doing?

Jean Fallacara [00:22:00]:
Yeah, I really think that it is the twin core that put me there, because it was really a breakthrough technology. Imagine a car. Well, Tesla did the same. Imagine cars working on gas, and then they turned to be electrical. So imagine freezers working on the compressor and then working on one single compressor using natural gases that was, like, completely different and disrupting the industry and the system behind it to forecast future was never made before. We're talking, like, almost 20 years ago, and today we're talking about artificial intelligence and machine learning, but it was already machine learning at that time. We were doing algorithm learning from the past, measuring pressures and currents and variation in a mechanical system. And we're telling people, wow, if your voltage on your building is, like, so shitty, your freezer is gonna die in three months.

Jean Fallacara [00:23:07]:
And so that was the disruptive part of it. And I think that it's a big value. Of course, it's in the medical biomedical field, so it's not like a. Whoa. Like, in for everybody. Like, I was, I don't know, invented a chicken with three legs, but yet.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:23:27]:
Yet. Jean, next year, I want to see it. Okay. We'll see what's coming. Beautiful. So, Jean, you are one of the pioneers in biohacking and lifespan extension. And so what does a day in the life of Jean Falacada look like? What are your favorite tools or your week that you do? What are the non negotiables and what are the ideal ones that you like to add to?

Jean Fallacara [00:23:54]:
Oh, I love that question. Non negotiable is only one thing. Oh, freedom. That is non negotiable at all.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:24:04]:
So I have to ask you, what does freedom mean to you?

Jean Fallacara [00:24:07]:
Oh, beautiful. Freedom means, for me, the reason I left corporate America after I sold my company, the ability to think and do whatever you want without having to be judged or be controlled or asked for. Of course, we all have responsibilities in life, but this is part of life. But, I mean, like, the freedom of thinking is the most important one. And unfortunately, corporate America lacks to offer that to their employees and bosses and manager or whatsoever. When you have the freedom of thinking, you can achieve everything you want. And that's the thing. I think, that freedom of thinking guides you to your life, your achievement.

Jean Fallacara [00:25:15]:
Like, I wake up in the morning. If I feel working, I'm gonna work. If I don't feel working. I'm not gonna work. I'm gonna go work out, and I'm gonna go under the sun to clear my mind. And when I'm ready for that, I'm gonna work. But I'm gonna work on flow state. Our society, our economy sucks today.

Jean Fallacara [00:25:37]:
For that reason. We ask people to be 8 hours in an office and they achieve a job that can be done in 90 minutes. That's what I do.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:25:51]:
An email. Beautiful. And I would almost say, what it sounds like is though, that you have practices in place, so that it's allowing you to think, but you have certain modalities. So, you know, okay, it's not just the freedom to think, but the freedom to think in certain phases, right? So flow state is something I dug into last year as well. How to declutter. I'm currently listening to in indestructible as well. And you know how, and again, this comes back to what you were saying initially about looking within, like being able to think and think your own thoughts and not just negotiate and like, oh, what was that person saying the other day? And then I think though it's the thinking, but then it's taking action on the idea or the thought that transpired.

Jean Fallacara [00:26:38]:
What is that? What is exactly what you define? It's creativity. We kill creativity in our society. When we raise our kids, we tell them, stop being ridiculous, stop playing, stop doing that. We should never do that. We should leave kids free of playing dumplings stupidly, because that is creativity. And in the adult world, how many people lack creativity? You see the creativity only in the artist world, which is, which is ridiculous. We need creativity in science, we need creativity in everything, because this is what creates. Once again, chaos.

Jean Fallacara [00:27:31]:
And chaos is required for harmony.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:27:36]:
And out of the box thinking. Okay, so we got to the non negotiable. The non negotiable is the freedom, which is also a big thing for me. And maybe just to add my view, I heard this once and it really stuck with me that freedom is the ability to have a choice and to say no to the things that you don't want to do. And I really like that.

Jean Fallacara [00:27:58]:
Yeah, yeah. It's the best definition.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:28:02]:
And so tell me, what are the optional things that you still like to do because they serve you?

Jean Fallacara [00:28:09]:
I like to work because work stimulates neuroplasticity. I'm a big fan of brain. I like to work out. It's part of me. Some people say, Dave was telling me I work out 20 minutes a week and I have great results. Yeah, that's cool. But me, my workout is my therapy. I need that not to build muscle.

Jean Fallacara [00:28:37]:
I need that to clear up my mind exactly, align myself, and have this creativity boosted so I couldn't work workouts. 20 minutes a week wouldn't be sufficient.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:28:53]:
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Claudia von Boeselager [00:29:33]:
Claudia today, what does your workout look like?

Jean Fallacara [00:29:38]:
I'm kind of a gymnast guy.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:29:41]:
I'm so impressed, by the way, and if no one has seen Jean and what he's able to do, and once upon a time, a long time ago, when I wasn't as tall as I am now, I was a gymnast, and I handstanding cartwheel, and that's it. So how have you managed to stay so flexible and mobile and strong all these years? Have you just continued it, or.

Jean Fallacara [00:30:03]:
I'm sorry. You know, I started calisthenics only five years ago, before I was doing body workout, and before that, I was lifting weights. When I got my daughter, I stopped. I gained a bit of weight, but it's all dedication and, and the energy you put into it is like if you work, I don't like to say by passion, but it is kind of similar. If you work out by passion, it's a natural behavior that becomes part of you, and then it increases time after time. Most people are not patient enough to see the results, so they give up or they drop what they're doing too fast. I've been persistent, and today I love what I'm doing. I agree, it's super impressive, and I love to show off that way because it's a girl's trap.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:31:01]:
So you do this, and everyone's like, wow, show me, too, jean. I go to the beach, actually.

Jean Fallacara [00:31:07]:
You know, I do the test. I go with friends, and I go like, okay, time it. I start doing my movement, and with time, the, how long it takes to have girls putting their towel just around me.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:31:23]:
So funny. And this is Miami for you, I guess, as well. And what is the, what's the record, jean? How many, how many seconds?

Jean Fallacara [00:31:30]:
How many girls or how many seconds?

Claudia von Boeselager [00:31:32]:
How many seconds does it take?

Jean Fallacara [00:31:36]:
It could be as soon as I take my t shirts off.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:31:41]:
No wonder you're so happy in Miami, right? But I think that it's super important. The, I've had doctor Kelly Starrett, who I'm sure you know, on the, on the podcast as well, and that mobility piece. And I was just with family last week, and my father's 85, and I just see how stiff he's gotten, you know, even he's still driving his car, but like, I don't know if he can fully see if there's cars coming or not. And if you don't use, you lose. Right? And so that ability to just know that it's not just for the now, but it's, you know, changing the trajectory for the years to come then as well. And that strength, I was talking to somebody about the gymnastic strength training as well, where they do what's called, I think, the human flag.

Jean Fallacara [00:32:28]:
Oh, yeah, I do that.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:32:29]:
Yeah, yeah. And at one point, I find maybe this year, next year, that will be my goal, to be able to do that too.

Jean Fallacara [00:32:35]:
So let's see. Yeah, yeah. Flag and planche. Planche is definitely the hardest one. And flag is the second hardest one. Yeah. Those movement are, are fantastic. But you know, Claudia, here's the thing.

Jean Fallacara [00:32:49]:
I think, like somebody said, when you get old, when you stop moving, it's not you stop moving and you get old or something like that. It's like, as soon as you stop moving, you get older, matter of fact. Yeah, 100%.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:33:09]:
And I notice as well, like, if there has been phases where I wasn't going to the gym as regularly, and I'm also one, like, I like to work out just for working out. It's not for anybody else, whatever, I feel better. But when I had phases where I didn't, then, like, my shoulder was stiff and then this was bothering, I felt like, gosh, I'm getting so old so fast. So 100%. And I think we're made to move. We're made to be walking around. They say like, you know, sitting is the new smoking. And here I am sitting in a chair right now.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:33:34]:
I need to get one of those walking treadmills.

Jean Fallacara [00:33:36]:
Like my desk is. Goes up and down and my chair as well. Yeah, I'm trying to work. I don't sit much. You sit 8 hours. I sit probably an hour and a half, maybe two times an hour and a half per day on my desk. I'm trying to avoid that as much as possible.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:33:56]:
No, I try to stand much more as well. I have the stand up desk and I was like, why didn't I get this before? How did it take me so long to get it? But I want to hear more about the other biohacks. We got to the exercise part as well. You said you wake up in the morning, you have your lemon water. Is it in warm water, cold water? And what type of salt do you use? We love details.

Jean Fallacara [00:34:17]:
Yeah. Himalayan salt. And actually, I'm waiting for a sample of some very interesting salt from the desert of Africa. But lemon salt, warm water, not cold. Sometimes I put some apple, cedar vinegar in the lemon water. Yeah, yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:34:42]:
And how does that taste? I'll try that tomorrow.

Jean Fallacara [00:34:44]:
Yeah. And then, but I drink and hydrogen water as well. Like it, it's really like I'm going to take my lemon salt and water, then I'm going to go for a good amount of hydrogen water. And I'm trying to get my, my water intake in the morning because I know that it's not unproposed to have it just before going to bed. It's not going to help you. But if you hydrate yourself in the first few hours of your life, of your day, it gets better in your body for sure. Then I'm going to go outside on my terrace here and stretch. It's so important.

Jean Fallacara [00:35:27]:
Every morning I do 20 minutes easy of stretching, yoga kind of. And then I never compromise on this 20 minutes meditation that it's part of my morning, setting up my goals for the day, my actions, my motivation and everything. And then it's been like an hour and a half or something. I'm gonna look at my phone, but never before. And my phone is off, actually, and it's always, it turns off at 10:00 p.m. It goes on at 09:00 a.m. I don't want to see that phone in between these moments. They are for me, they are for my sleep.

Jean Fallacara [00:36:14]:
And then depending, as I said before, I'm going to either work or work out. It depends on how my brain was from the day before and the recovery and my sleep and everything. Because I like to work on flow state. I don't, I never exceed an hour and a half of work. It never happens to me. And even writing my book, it's by batches of 90 minutes.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:36:38]:
How do you do that? How do you set yourself up? I know, and I can never pronounce his name. It's Mikhail Silala.

Jean Fallacara [00:36:45]:
Yeah, I work with that guy.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:36:46]:
Yeah, the researcher of those dates. So sorry. For butchering his name, I know he's passed on, but there is certain modalities to create flow state. But how do you for you create it? Do you put on certain music? Do you have certain environment.

Jean Fallacara [00:37:04]:
Has a big influence and you know, the music has a big impact on your brain. Music helps flow state. Today there is research that shows that music and sound, so both stimulation sounds, light and sounds, not music and sound, light and sound stimulation can trigger your flow state a bit quicker than just music and breathing. But the combination of that, it's been a learning process for me. At the beginning I was putting music and binaural beats. Then I gave up on binaural meats and I was more on high level of BPM with a certain breathing according to the music that I was listening, and that triggered my flow state. Then as a biohacker, I was among the first beta tester on the. What was the name? Neuro transcranial direct stimulation, electrical stimulation in your brain to put you like it's a prime.

Jean Fallacara [00:38:10]:
And Dave Astre was on the same thing with me at that time and Eloniro was the name. So yeah, they shifted to research only and they work on Alzheimer's now only. But I'm a big fan of these things and today I'm going to use neuronic or the neurodegeon or brain tap mainly at night. Brain tap. But neurovisor could help me to go on flow state. But honestly, Claudia, I don't even need them anymore.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:38:44]:
It's just like, I got it down.

Jean Fallacara [00:38:46]:
Yeah. I go like, okay, I'm going to be on flow state. Boom, I'm on frosted.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:38:50]:
Okay. Wow, that's amazing. And do you think that thanks to all the practices you've done over time, right.

Jean Fallacara [00:38:56]:
Yeah, it is. Yeah. Neuroplasticity is phenomenal for that is like you teach your body to use the neuron the right way and to make those, those paths. You know, when you start learning something is hard and after a certain time it becomes so natural that you don't have to think about doing it. And those are years of practice, definitely. I cannot say no. I was born like that. It's not true.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:39:26]:
I just heard something this morning. I was listening to a podcast. You'd be interested in that children are in theta brainwave states. And correct me if I'm wrong, this is what I heard until the age of seven. That's why if they see, hear or experience something, stick straight away. That's why we get these, you know, limiting beliefs, unfortunately. Right, as well.

Jean Fallacara [00:39:45]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:39:46]:
Whereas with adults, we move out of that theta state and we're not in there. So I wonder if we can get into the theta state if we can expedite the reprogramming of the neural pathways.

Jean Fallacara [00:39:56]:
Yeah, we can.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:39:57]:
I was like, how can I apply this in day to day life? I don't know.

Jean Fallacara [00:40:01]:
Don't you think? Yeah. Yes, you can, using those modalities. But I'm going to be blunt, and I don't know if that is. It can be censored or not, but microdosing is a fantastic tool for that. Yeah. Yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:40:15]:
Does microdosing activate the theta state?

Jean Fallacara [00:40:18]:
Yeah. Well, you activate, actually, so much connection in between part of your brain that are not supposed to connect in the regular mode of functioning that. Yes, it activates that. Yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:40:32]:
For the neuroplasticity, because even the Dale, when doctor Dale Bredesen, when he was on the second time as well, neuroscientist, for those not sure who I'm referring to, he's doing research out of Los Angeles now at the Pacific Institute of Neuroscience, where they're actually looking also for dementia and Alzheimer's patients or anyone with neurodegenerative diseases, about adding microdosing to the treatments because of the impact on neuroplasticity, which I think is so exciting. Whatever it takes, honestly. I mean, as many know in my.

Jean Fallacara [00:41:07]:
Audience, it's a natural process. It doesn't create, it's not chemical that put into your body like some sort of adaptogens. And I like it. I like. I do. Microdosing as well, is something that is part of my life. And he actually brought me a lot of empathy that I may not add before, and that. That compassion that I have now comes definitely from.

Jean Fallacara [00:41:40]:
I never been on ayahuasca and all these things, but I attribute that either getting older wisdom or maybe microdosing or a mix of both. Of both, I think.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:41:52]:
Yeah, I think our priorities as we get wiser over the years, right. Also shift from, you know, not sweating the small stuff as we're sort of stressed before to realizing, actually, this doesn't matter. It's quite trivial. So I actually think it's like we move from the FOMO to the JoMO of missing out and realize that there's so much more depth to things as well. So, yeah, it's an interesting journey. So I was so impressed. Also, Jean, you have an iq of 167, which is seven points higher than Einstein.

Jean Fallacara [00:42:25]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:42:25]:
What is it like growing up with this level of intelligence? And has there been any situations where you found it a disadvantage or a bigger challenge as a kid?

Jean Fallacara [00:42:35]:
Yeah, definitely. It was super hard, was really a struggle. You're not understood. That's the problem. Even today I'm not understood, but.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:42:49]:
I understand you. That's someone else's interpretation.

Jean Fallacara [00:42:55]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:42:55]:
So again, it doesn't really matter, it's just how they interpret it.

Jean Fallacara [00:42:59]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:42:59]:
So. But share it more.

Jean Fallacara [00:43:01]:
I don't. You know, when you're a kid, you spend your days and time learning, feeding your brain all the time. That's all I've done and I still do it today. I don't have tv, I don't watch tv. I read only scientific publication. I don't read novels and stories. I read things that are bringing food to my brain. So the disadvantage of that is you are perpetually thinking of some things that could create stress.

Jean Fallacara [00:43:40]:
So until you master that part of self awareness and control of your thought, it's a struggle. ADHD was really hard for me. I couldn't cope with school. You know what? I have a ton of diploma, but I couldn't cope with school. That's the paradox. It's just like, for me, going to school was a burden. When I got my bachelor, I was actually expelled from school. And ten days before getting into the exams, I just took all the books, read them and learned them.

Jean Fallacara [00:44:20]:
And in ten days I was ready. And I ended up to be the first with mentions. And it was the same for master in genetics, and it was the same for everything. And recently, when I went back to the MIT, I started and I was crying because I didn't understand one freaking word they were saying about artificial intelligence and programming and all this thing. But I ended up the session to be again first. So that's the beauty of using that iq in the appropriate perspective, is like, I'm a fast learner, I connect dots faster. But it's a burden because sometimes you're not understood for real and you want to express something that is so logical for you. And people are just like, what the hell are you talking about? And you're just that simple.

Jean Fallacara [00:45:17]:
And then you don't. Okay, that's not that simple.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:45:22]:
And what gift has it given you to have experienced the frustration? Like, what have you learned from that experience? Not from the positives, right. But from the challenges. What do you think was the biggest gift in there for you?

Jean Fallacara [00:45:36]:
Well, I've. I just realized that I have no limits. I can't. I can learn and do anything I want. I was in biotech. I loved it. I was in neuroscience for a while. I was in genetics, immunology, of course, science.

Jean Fallacara [00:46:03]:
But then artificial intelligence, virtual reality. No secrets for me. If tomorrow. Well, when I shifted to media, for me was a new world. Today, it's almost like, too easy. So everything seems easy after a certain time. I like the challenge of getting into those patterns. The only problem I have is, like, because of these.

Jean Fallacara [00:46:26]:
Of this, I get bored so easily. It's so fast. And it's hard in relationship as well. Like, you have many people that you meet that are super cool, and then as soon you know enough, it's. I'm less that I'm like the vampire. I know enough. And I need new blood. So, yeah, I need to shift friendships and people around me so they don't stay and.

Jean Fallacara [00:46:57]:
And it must be hard sometimes. So I probably hurt feelings in a way or the other, but at the end of the day, I'm super happy to be who I am. I don't have any fans. I'm a fan of myself.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:47:13]:
Beautiful. And that self love piece, I think is so critical. There was some statistic that I think 90% of people wouldn't say that they love themselves.

Jean Fallacara [00:47:22]:
I adore myself.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:47:26]:
No, but I think it's such an important piece. To be compassionate about other people is to learn. Right, that self love piece and, you know, that sort of genuine from the heart, less ego right side of things as well. What would you say is some of the things you're most excited about, obviously, with the lifespan movement that you're starting and working with now in the media. But what are some of the projects that are getting you most excited for the next while?

Jean Fallacara [00:47:57]:
I think that life in general is beautiful and the future is beautiful because the kids that are coming after us are way more intelligent than we are, way more instructed, way more passionate, creative, and they have this empathy that our generation just lacks off. That's one thing that makes me happy. Every single morning I wake up. Then on the professional side, yeah, lifespaning is a beautiful project because I've dreamed about giving knowledge and wisdom and tools to the world. Like, you know, in the biochemistry industry. What I was really concerned about was the fact that it became a cultish movement dedicated to the elite that have money. And even if I'm part of the 0.1%, I. I feel completely unfair that someone that has money will live longer than someone that doesn't.

Jean Fallacara [00:49:11]:
If you take the money out of the game in this mathematical model, both should have the same chances. And I'm here to solve that problem. I want to educate people, be for.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:49:23]:
Those who can afford those extreme amounts of cost that is, at the moment, currently the model. And, like, how do we shift to it? And that's where I think AI comes in, which is really exciting. And can you share a little bit more about the work that you're doing to make it more accessible to people?

Jean Fallacara [00:49:41]:
Yeah, so, you know, most people in the long run, because I've been in bio hacking for so long, they come to me and they go like, hey, Jean, what should I do? Where do I start? And so at the beginning I was just like, well, you know, social media is packed with information and now the shift is that they, they come to us and they go like, yeah, where do we start? What do we do? How can we improve our life? What is the basic principle or basic routine I should implement in my life? And the opposite of this positivity is like, I went on the Internet and it's so packed with information that are contradictory and you don't know who to trust, you don't know who to listen to, you don't know what to believe. And if I listen to these guys, I'm supposed to take 200 supplements a day and listen to that guy? I'm supposed to put my ass on red light every morning? Should I really do that? And then we're just like, okay, we need to solve that problem. So we are coming on lifespaning and Bioachars magazine with a marketplace platform where you step in, you tell your age, weight, height, sex, and you answer a couple of questions and we're going to tell you, okay, we have created an algorithm that will tell you if you keep going that way, you're going to leave to 82 now, how much time you want to dedicate to your life. Improvement, lifespan and health span. And of course, it's always the manufacturer and we don't want the manufacturer to be a limited limiting in a way or the other. So we said you can start at $1 a day and you can go up to $10,000 if you want. But with that, let's say you come in and you say, I want to dedicate 30 minutes of my day and I'm going to put $100 in my health every month. We're going to come up with the right advice in terms of supplements and modalities and things like that.

Jean Fallacara [00:52:09]:
And we're going to make all modalities affordable enough to people. They don't have to spend $1,000 upfront to get one piece of that equipment or that. So we're going to make it easier and accessible and at the same time, everything backed up by neuroscience and science in general will provide all the protocols that are really proven today to help you achieve that. In simple words, not scientific words. Yeah. And then if you say, wow, I love it, I'm gonna increase my time and put 1 hour. Our algorithm will tell you a from ado, you're up to 92 today. If you keep going that way, it's positive.

Jean Fallacara [00:53:03]:
So we want to educate people to pay attention to themselves. That's the only way. I don't believe in magic pills. And this is what everybody is trying to do in this world, trying to offer magic pills, saying, oh, he's here is spermidigm, here's rapamosine. That is not true. You can use those pills for as they are, but they're not going to help you.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:53:29]:
They're not going to lift the needle.

Jean Fallacara [00:53:31]:
No, no.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:53:33]:

Jean Fallacara [00:53:33]:
So it's all education.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:53:34]:
No, I love that. Sounds really exciting. So thank you for sharing that. And I'm excited to watch the progress as you, as you build that out. But I think that this is what people think a, that it's super expensive, but some of the best biohacks are free sleep.

Jean Fallacara [00:53:50]:

Claudia von Boeselager [00:53:50]:
Completely. Meditation, fasting. So it's like, you know, what's the price? Okay, I've got $0. Like, you can do all of these things already. Sunshine, laughter, being with friends. Right. Like all these beautiful things that we used to do so well, and then we just got so distracted and it's just going back, as you said, as well in the beginning, to remembering, like, what is the things that bring us, and joy is such a big thing and that joy. And play if you.

Jean Fallacara [00:54:17]:
Yeah, that's what I was saying in West Palm beach is like, we're telling you, take this supplement, do that, do this and that. But we forget, like, if you don't have that baseline of what you just said, with all the free things, the sunlight in the morning, the salt and water and whatever breathing, you can add and pile as many as you want. On top of that, it's like you're building zero. You're not building anything. But if you have that baseline is 90% of what you need to score and to keep going. And the 10% missing are help from supplements, modalities, and all these things. But why this 10% cost 90% compared to the 90% that doesn't cost a cent? Yeah, it shouldn't be. People should know.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:55:16]:
Yeah. And prevention is better than cure, right? Because obviously, if you are down, that's what you do. Chronic disease, then it's getting very expensive, and people are like, oh, this hundred dollars and stuff. Yes, I understand. And everyone has different budgets and possibilities. But if you think about the cost of fixing your health later, I feel like, I mean, unfortunately, with my mother now in a nursing home, you just see in the horrendous cost. And even when I go to the gym in Naples, I'm kind of listening and the conversations is like, oh, I was at this doctor's visit, and I need to go see this doctor. And it's all about the doctor's visit.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:55:53]:
And I was like, imagine being in your eighties and not talking about any doctor's visit. You do your annual checkup or whatever it is, right? You know that you're in peak health. Maybe you don't even need to do that, and you just change the conversation. I almost imagine either you have other fellow sort of biohacking lifespan optimization friends, or you have to start, you know, getting a much younger friendship base. That's not talking about, like, aging issues. Right. As well. What are you most excited about in the health and longevity space over the next while? Jean?

Jean Fallacara [00:56:27]:
That. Yeah, that this movement is changing. You know, everybody is always saying, like, our health system is broken, and blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. Our health system was designed this way. Point. And it works. It works the way it was designed. It works.

Jean Fallacara [00:56:44]:
It's efficient enough. But the beauty of what is happening today is, like, people now are aware that you don't want to be in the sick care system, but you want to be, as you said, in the preventative way of treating yourself and preparing yourself to live longer and better and healthier. So this is the fascinating shift that had happened in our society thanks to COVID. It's unfortunate that it is COVID, but it is true that it's coming from there. And the COVID made people, first, cleaner. They realized that germs exist. And second, they made them aware that socialization is important. But your time with family, your time with yourself is way more important than your job.

Jean Fallacara [00:57:48]:
So at the end of the day, it shows exactly what the movie with Brad Pitt was showing is at that time. I don't remember Fight club. You're not your wallet, you're not your car, you're not your business card. You are you. This is where we are today. People realize that they are them. And I'm super happy that is happening this way. And I'm super happy that people like you are changing the way that the health cares is going to be in the future.

Jean Fallacara [00:58:23]:
Yeah, yeah, yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:58:24]:
No, beautiful. Yeah. I feel there's this planetary awakening happening around the world. You were speaking recently with the singaporean government that are looking to do things. I mean, all around the world, people are choosing a different way, a better way. And I think it just starts off with curiosity. Like, I wonder, can I do this in a different way? I'm questioning, okay, my whole family have, you know, has had cancer, etcetera. Like, is there another way? Can I choose a different path? And then the beauty when this is why I get so excited about is like, imagine, like, we're all stepping up into this beautiful health with, like, energy and doing what you love and being in flow state and all the rest of it.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:59:00]:
Like, how cool is the planet gonna be, Jean? Like, I want to have a party.

Jean Fallacara [00:59:05]:
Imagine. Yeah, yeah. Everybody will be happy. So happiness will bring joy to everyone and relationship. You know, this is the beauty of Miami. People are happy here in Miami. I've never had as many friends as I have here in this city than in my entire life in any places I lived before. Yeah.

Jean Fallacara [00:59:28]:
It's because people seems to be happy enough to be open enough to talk, to share, and it's a joy of sharing information. And every time you go somewhere, you meet with someone and you talk with someone and it's always cool. So if the world was like an exponential projection of Miami, yeah, cool.

Claudia von Boeselager [00:59:51]:
Exactly. And then having cool plans. So a dear friend is the former director of brain imaging at the Amen clinics, Doctor Kristen Willemeyer. We have a plan in 2072. Jean, you're welcome to join us. We're going to be dancing on the tables in Mykonos for her 100th birthday. So this is 2072, Mykonos.

Jean Fallacara [01:00:09]:
If I can be shirtless, I'll come.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:00:12]:
Of course. Mykonos. Everything goes.

Jean Fallacara [01:00:15]:

Claudia von Boeselager [01:00:17]:
Amazing. As we finish up today, Jean, such a pleasure to have you on. But where can people find where you're doing what you're up to? Where would you like to direct them?

Jean Fallacara [01:00:30]:
I think the easiest way is to go on my personal website that has all the links to everything. Jean From there, you can go to my instagram if you want to see my movement in gymnastics and calisthenics.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:00:45]:
It's quite a cyborg. I recommend it.

Jean Fallacara [01:00:48]:
Thank you. And my LinkedIn is professional portal as well. Then, of course, We give free subscription to people these days so they can go there and just like, get the magazine for free. We're covering Dave Asprey event with Dave on the COVID for next month, so it's going to be a big. A big one. And we just had Jim quick this month, so.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:15]:
I love Jim's as well. Yeah.

Jean Fallacara [01:01:18]:
I love that boy.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:18]:

Jean Fallacara [01:01:19]:
Honestly, I love his story as well.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:21]:
And for people who haven't checked him out, there's limitless the book. And he just, last year there was. He brought out advanced version of it as well. And it just goes to show that I love what he says as well. There's nothing like, there's no such thing as a bad memory. It's just an untrained memory and what's possible as well. So I can still remember the ten periodic tables. I know you can.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:41]:
Anyway, but from his analogy of the visualization, so, yeah. Oh, it's amazing.

Jean Fallacara [01:01:48]:
I like that.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:48]:
It's really, really cool.

Jean Fallacara [01:01:50]:
Thank you for having me here.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:01:52]:
No, such a pleasure. Do you have any final ask or recommendation or any parting thoughts or message from our audience today?

Jean Fallacara [01:01:58]:
Yeah, I would say, like, one advice, only one. Live in the present moment. That's it. If you have that, everything's gonna be okay. Yeah, yeah.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:02:15]:
Beautiful. Life is a series of nows, right?

Jean Fallacara [01:02:18]:

Claudia von Boeselager [01:02:19]:
Beautiful. Thank you so much for your wisdom and sharing in everything that you're doing. Jean, such a pleasure to have you on. Thank you.

Jean Fallacara [01:02:26]:
My honor. Thank you so much for having me.

Claudia von Boeselager [01:02:29]:
Thank you, audience, for listening, too.

I’m Claudia von Boeselager

Longevity Coach, detail-loving educator, big-thinking entrepreneur, podcaster, mama, passionate adventurer, and health optimization activist here to help people transform their lives, and reach their highest potential! All rolled into one.

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