How do we create a space for authenticity and courage in the classroom? How can build shame resiliency in students? How do we help students who over-identify with their failures recognize that they are worthy of love and belonging?
This episode of “Seen: An Erasing Shame Podcast” explores these questions with educator and therapist Shelia Sutton. Shelia is part of a team of four educators who wrote the integration plans for Brené Brown’s Daring Classrooms. Eunice and Shelia talk about recognizing shame triggers, overcoming shame storms and the importance of connection in becoming our authentic self.
This is a wonderful episode for educators and also for anyone who wants to grow in their shame resilience journey.
Daring Classrooms Integration Plans: brenebrown.com/daringclassrooms
Shelia Sutton sheliasutton.com
A Diary of a Daring Classroom: sheteachesshool.com (coming soon)
Joy Starts Here by Jim Wilder, Ed Khouri, Chris Coursey, & Shelia Sutton
Vanessa Yee produced and directed the Laundromat Documentary to begin breaking the silence and shame in Asian American communities. Vanessa talks with Erasing Shame co-host DJ Chuang about how this film begins to address the questions around why there are too many Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders dying by suicide and struggling through depression and mental health.
Facebook page of Laundromat Documentary facebook.com/TheLaundromatDocumentary
Do you know that feeling when someone else shares your personal struggles or pains and you’re left feeling exposed and shamed? That is such a contrast to TFW (the feeling when) someone listens with kindness to that very vulnerable part of your feelings going through hard times.
Eunice Lee, season 1 co-host of Erasing Shame, chats with DJ Chuang about this other side of shame and why we need other people to experience the erasing of shame.
A short update on what’s happening here at the Erasing Shame podcast this summer, a preview of next episodes, and how you can be an integral part of this podcast.
Free Webinar on July 30 with DJ Chuang, hosted by NAMI California—Grow Your Grassroots: Asian-American Communities & Mental Health
Join the production team for Erasing Shame podcast—contact us
Do you know how many episodes we recorded in 5 months of Erasing Shame, our longest season to date?
Co-hosts Nancy Ly and DJ Chuang wind down Season 3 of Erasing Shame with some personal reflections and even the beautiful side of shame, if you can believe that. Listen in on good insightful perspectives about stories and creativity too.
Few people know the stories of Laotians in America. Join Nancy Ly, Cynthia Khambounheuang and Bill Le for a conversation about Lao experiences of assimilation to America, and the importance of a culture centered around food, religion, and resilience.
Bill Le was voted “Mr. Lao San Diego” in 2016 and also identifies as part of the LGBTQIA Community. His background is in Critical Gender Studies and he is currently working towards a PhD in Counseling Psychology in order to provide safe spaces for mental health and HIV awareness. To contact Bill: http://www.linkedin.com/in/bill-le-0b74a6107/
Cynthia Khambounheuang has a background in Human Resources, Business Management, and non-profit work. She was a Founding Member and former Membership Chair of the National Asian Pacific American Women’s Forum (NAPAWF) – San Diego Chapter.
How can leadership and entrepreneurship possibly look different within shame-based cultures? Nancy Ly chats with Brian (BJ) Kang about the challenges and opportunities for growth in leadership development from collective to individualistic cultures.
Brian Kang is a podcaster for the Asian American Voice and has been intrigued about the topic of shame in the past 10 years when he started a path of self exploration and self discovery. He also runs a business that helps therapists in private practice save time by completing their admin tasks.
What is shame? How is it affecting your life and relationships? How can you be more aware of possible areas of shame in your life? Nancy and Debbie Berry discuss the “condition” of shame and how it can affect all areas of our lives, even if we may not be aware of it.
Debbie Berry is the Director of Life Skills San Diego, a non-profit program designed to give information, tools, and a safe community for individuals to walk through inner healing and developmental maturity.
Nancy Ly and Paul Champy get real about the impacts of shame as Vietnamese and Cambodian Asian-Americans, whose families had fled from the mass killings of war. Paul shares harsh realities and insights into the hidden stories and journey to greater individuality and independence as a Cambodian-American from a refugee family, and how Cambodians experience higher levels of shame and challenges for assimilation in America.
Acting was one way Paul was able to escape from the realities of shame. As a dancer, actor, and hiking enthusiast, he has combined his passions together by creating a YouTube show called “The After Peak”. Subscribe to his YouTube channel “Paul Champy” at youtube.com/user/paulekidd
(Apologies in advance about the computer notification sounds!!)
Kyme Dang shares how writing, music, and creativity has helped her overcome trauma and shame, in order to live a life of freedom and full expression.
Kyme Dang, also known under her artist name Lady Dang, is a performer, songwriter, dream coach, entrepreneur, and overall creative living enthusiast. Currently working on music, you can learn more about her at http://ladydang.world