Summary: Hurry Slowly is a show about how you can be more productive, creative, and resilient through the simple act of slowing down. Through in-depth interviews with deep thinkers, artists, and entrepreneurs, host Jocelyn K. Glei sparks new ideas for navigating work and life at a more sustainable pace. Learn more at Hurryslowly.co.
Host Jocelyn K. Glei on offering feedback that supports creativity and the pitfalls of living in an advice-driven culture.
Adam Greenfield on the startling ways the smartphone is changing our behavior, our awareness, and even our vulnerability.
Writer Jonathan Fields on how “exquisite attention” can unlock new possibilities for luck, connection, and creation.
Psychologist Mary McNaughton-Cassill on why your media diet is driving you mad, and what you can do to find peace of mind.
Philosopher Renata Salecl on how choice anxiety damages our creativity and why we need to embrace the idea of chance.
Designer Paula Scher on how to keep taking risks once you’re established and why big sloppy failures are a great idea.
Writer David Sax on how analog objects and ideas feed our creativity, help us learn, and make memories stick.
Hurry Slowly’s most popular guests comment on how speeding out of control fuels our feelings of anxiety, and what to do about it.
Tami Forman on creating an office culture that supports work-life balance and the tacit gender biases that hold us back.
Sleep and dream psychologist Rubin Naiman on living in a wake-centric world, the problem with “hyperarousal,” and why sleep should be sacred.
In this mini-meditation, host Jocelyn K. Glei explains why overlooking maintenance tasks is at the root of our toxic relationship with overwhelm.
Designer Matias Corea on the transformative power of travel, long journeys, and taking a break from your work routine.
Facebook’s Julie Zhuo on how she stays calm amidst a daily schedule that demands constant context switching.
Intuition researcher Bill Duggan on the mechanics of how we arrive at aha moments - and why speed only slows us down.
What are the key ingredients in a great conversation? Fanny Auger, from the School of Life in Paris, talks about listening, open-ness, and silence.