Fred Moss

Dr. Fred Moss is a holistic psychiatrist serving in many capacities: telepsychiatrist, speaker, psychiatry expert witness, telehealth educator, mental health coach, and filmmaker. A desire to help people has been the force leading him to various settings and roles as a psychiatrist over the years and compelling him to continually look for better, more effective ways to provide the highest quality care. He is the amazing person behind Welcome To Humanity and Global Madness. Tune in, and listen as Dr. Fred Moss shares his experiences and reaches new levels of success.

Among the highlights of the episodes are:

  • who and what served as his inspirations to his life’s journey
  • what are the factors that lead him to start “Welcome to Humanity” and “Global Madness”
  • emphasizing “letting ourselves be muffled and be muted” as the present day’s greatest tragedy
  • the importance of pain and misery in life
  • his plans for the coming six to 12 months

It’s an episode that you shouldn’t miss.

To listen to the full episode:

Catch up with Dr. Fred here:

Click To Read The Transcript

Dr. Fred Moss Shares His Remarkable Story of Raising Awareness Through Welcome to Humanity

Pamela Bardhi
Hello everyone and welcome to another episode of underdog today I am so honored and blessed to have Dr. Fred moss here with us. How are you, my friend?

Fred Moss
It is great to see you, Pamela, I’ve never been in a more spectacular space in my life than I am at this very second. And I really want to honor that. There’s something like right around the corner about oh my goodness, things are just disintegrating all over the space. Who am I to say that things are so great. What I really get is the brand. This idea of I get to own our get to be that Welcome to humanity guy and welcome to humanity guy really takes a look at all of this as being just exquisite parts of life, the great stuff, that enjoyable stuff. And then the low vibration and terrible and you know, treacherous stuff. It’s all part of this amazing human experience we’re all having. So I guess that’s called doing great. So thanks for the question.

Pamela Bardhi
Thank you so much for being here, my friend. I just can’t wait to get into your journey, who you are everything you stand for. And it’s just so exciting. But I always start off with my favorite question. Basically, what really inspired you to the journey that you’re on today?

Fred Moss
Well, I’ve been looking at that. I’m putting together some events in the near future. An important event that I’m sure we’ll talk about is called Find Your Voice Summit. And I’m teaching a course called the true voice podcasting course. And I’m forcing people to find their own voice or to re-invent or read or transform or reconfigure the narrative of what mental illness and mental health are all through the conversation. I think that there’s a real sense that I have that conversation, connection, communication, creativity are at the heart of all healing of all conditions.

Now, you could say what compelled me to get there upon looking at this really taking some deep dives in it. In the last several weeks as I sort of prepare for these upcoming events. And who I am as a facilitator and teacher and what’s being looked for from me. I realized that I actually arrived on Earth to be this guy. What I mean by that’s not just poetic license, I really mean it on March 1, 1958. The day that I was born, I was born into a family that was looking for me to assist them in organizing their communication, conversation, and healing. That’s exactly what my brothers told me I was here to do, and that I succeeded in doing that throwing myself in some ways to serve my family. It was really funny. I was really precocious. I was apparently super cute.

You know, they would call me out into the social commons area. Whether that be the living room or wherever I was taken to entertain with my intellect or entertained with my smile or my laughter or what I really get. This idea of what compelled me when did it all start sometime a few weeks ago, God that it started on March 1, 1958, at 3:53 am when I was born. And all that’s really happened is I’ve gone through a journey just searching desperately for where can I make the greatest impact through conversation? Where can I make the greatest impact through communication and connection? Sometimes I’ve run into some dead ends, sometimes I’ve run out of Oh, I thought this was going to work.

But it apparently doesn’t. Or there’s other times where I’ve been really certain that I was on my way to doing something that was going to be effective. And it was either less effective or not effective and needed to go back to the drawing board. Each time any of these happen, all the leaps, all the accolades, all the growth and development courses, or diplomas or Awards has really just refueled me to be here again. Which is right at the source of true voice. Right at the source of Welcome to humanity right at the source of making a difference through conversation and human connection.

So it’s never been a more pure authentic ride than it is right now. And it’s alignment. There’s an alignment and there’s integrity, there’s freedom. There’s an honest sort of untethering that now has me speaking I hear myself actually speaking the truth and not having to care so much about what I should say. And just being who I really am and I think that’s speaking to what you asked earlier. That is where this experience inside of the hell and heavens that where many of us are experienced simultaneously calls for alignment, it calls for true voice. I don’t think any of us are very comfortable anymore saying stuff like, you know, I’ll get around to that in a couple of years. Ah, hello.

That’s no longer even a possible answer to questions. I don’t know what two years are from now. So the time really is now and the only way we’re going to get there is through conversation is through saying what matters to us no matter what it is. And it’s all led to this including my time as a pizza delivery guy. I love making pizza as background as a teenager, I love delivering pizzas in Ann Arbour when I dropped out of college the first time or the second time. There’s now something like, you know, I love delivering pizzas.

I got to meet such great people on the other end, knock on that door and you got a group of happy people about to get happier. Because I’m giving them a box of goods that they get to eat and communicate. They’re happy to see me on time. They’re happy they have a warm pizza that gives me an extra dollar for hurrying up and getting it there. And I now have created a connection through human conversation through a pizza. It’s been the same ride, whether I was delivering pizza or graduating from medical school.

Pamela Bardhi
I absolutely love it. Dr. Fred, like it, is just absolutely fascinating. When I said oh yeah, I delivered pizzas. I was like, wow, this is incredible. You have such an intense passion for conversation and for just humanity in general. And I think it’s absolutely beautiful. You said it started from day one since you were born. So I am 100% convinced that this was your purpose here on Earth, and you’re continuing to live it out. That is why you feel such intense passion when you speak and you love what you do and who you are and what you’re about. And I adore it to where did this all stem from like, whoa, who inspired you at a young age? What did you want to be when you grew up?

Fred Moss
Yeah, so I guess that’s a really great question. Where did it stem from? I guess I am going to go back to my family of origin. There’s something like both of my brothers and my parents. Then my sister was born that was born a couple of years after me. And I got to see that there were at least four different ways of looking at the world. My mom, my dad, my brother, and my other brother, I’d be like, Oh, look at the more I learned the more I see that there are multiple realities. Rather here and mom, they disagree about the same thing. They’re both sure they’re right is really interesting to me. And that they’re both right.

So there was something like I have a brother who is a psychiatrist so I had this idea. Maybe that’s the place you can go to communicate, or I read books really early. And I loved reading until it became something that I had to do for a grade and then I hated it. There has always been something like cutting through the nonsense and getting, like the people I have always liked comics. I like David Letterman back in the day because there was something he had a real answer, he had like, he was just laughing at the nonsense inside of humanity. I like Bruce Springsteen for the same reason. No, it’s not, you know, and Bruce Springsteen in 1975, when he hits a town, there was something like, Oh, you are bringing a truth, sir. You’re there like a truth that was missing.

I like supreme athletes, athletes who are on the front edge of their game like they’re not chasing anybody, obviously, Michael Jordan, Tiger Woods, or Roger Federer, are Gretzky? These are people who it’s like, what happens when the only thing to chase is improving yourself? Like, there’s no one in front of you. Eventually, when I dropped out of college, it was really a result of learning that oh, this is not a place that is actually promoting communication. I thought it was going to be a place where I was finally meeting people. And just being able to explore intellectually and spiritually, all that’s in front of us as humans. No, I didn’t see it that way.

I thought once I got into college, I was like, okay, sit your butt down and regurgitate back all the nonsense we’re giving you day after day. It’s like, Wait, that doesn’t really work for me. And so I have to leave. When that happened, there was new fuel in how can I call out the nonsense respectfully enough to not disrespect anybody who’s caught up in the nonsense. How can I shine a light on Hello? There’s a lot of nonsense here. What can we do together? How can we create a workable situation inside of an obstacle-filled environment? I guess there are some physicians that I’m interested in like I love the story of Hahnemann.

For instance, the father of homeopathy, you know he just finally just gave up on regular medicine, allopathic. He’s the one who just defined the word allopathic. And he’s like, No, that’s not working for me. I’m going to create something that actually does work. He did that and then I don’t know there’s something like free speaking. So I guess I look to the Beatles. When I was like six years old, there was like Kennedy became a little bit important then the Beatles became very important to me. And it was like, Oh, love and peace. You know, I went to a Washington in my brother’s van for a piece margin.

When I was 11, there’s just something like, Hey, it can’t be as cruddy as some people think it is. Like, there must be an opportunity to create, and Jimi Hendrix, the Led Zeppelin, these were also really important people to me. And I guess I hear myself saying musicians, and then artists, my mom was a pretty good piano player. And it was like, how can I both enjoy life, submit to life and be a contribution to life all at the same time? I don’t know if that answers your question. But I think you’re getting to the heart of the matter. That’s just who I am. I don’t know what launched me because I don’t remember ever being before this.

Pamela Bardhi
Yes. Because I feel like you’ve always questioned. Dr. Fred, I feel like you’ve always questioned things like, why is this the way that it is? And rebel from a young age? Just like me, I would always ask questions. I’m like, Why? I would get into these philosophical debates all the time. And it was like, but really, why is it that like, when you were explaining about your college experience. You’re like, I’m not here to regurgitate information. I’m here to connect, intellectually learn, gain a new perspective, do all these things. And here you are just like throwing things at me that add no value to my life, which is how I felt a lot of the time too. So when you were saying that I was like, I get it?

Fred Moss
Yeah, and I was really looking at life. I look at the life I’ve had, and there are times when it really had been down in the dumps. Or whether in some kind of personal trouble or some kind of interpersonal trouble. Or some kind of in-between spaces of what I’m going to do next year. Who I’m going to be next, or what city I’m going to live in next, or which job I’m going to take next. And I think I really got to a space where I found myself almost willing to do anything and to be anyone. As long as it may have a possibility of creating a breakthrough in the world of communication. Gosh, I’m willing to go to some serious edges to make that happen.

So today, as the founder of Welcome to humanity as the founder of a true voice, podcasting, mastermind, and growth and development course. And now as the founder of the Find Your Voice Summit, which is coming right around the corner on January 20. And that’s core team met again, and this summit and all the future of the summit is really about being a pair of shoulders, that people can stand on to refine their voice. Like actually find their voice, refine their voice, to find their voice, and then deliver on this voice. To actually make a difference in what matters to them.

Because the greatest tragedy in the world, the greatest crisis in the world isn’t what we think it is. No, it’s not that it’s not sex trafficking. It’s not racism, it’s not COVID. What it is, is that we’re all being stifled. We’re all letting ourselves be muffled and be muted. And we’re no longer speaking our true voice. And I think the greatest tragedy in the world is to live a full life and never even once address what really you’re about. I want to make it a possibility in these times.

And these are also difficult and urgent times to have people get access to what is the true voice. Whatever it is has nothing to do with whether I think you’re right, or I agree with it. Just how about your true voice? Let’s hear that. Imagine a world where the true voice was really welcome everywhere. That’s what I’m talking about.

Pamela Bardhi
I love that. Dr. Freda. No, before we get into your true voice and how to find that and how it’s connected to mental health and all of that. How did you find your true voice? And accept it?

Fred Moss
Yeah, well, that’s a really good question. And there have been some new breakthroughs. Again, it’s like I said, it’s a day-by-day adventure and exploration to my true boys. So in after I dropped out, I decided, well, you know what came home, I told my mom, I’m not going to do college ever again. She said, Okay, well, you got to get a job. So she got me a job as a childcare worker at a state mental health facility. And there I was, again, noticing that all that was being asked to me was to communicate with these adolescents who are, five and seven years younger than me.

So I decided that I would go back to school in order to be a doctor. Because I really didn’t like the way psychiatry was dealing with these kids. And I thought, well, you know what, I have everything it takes to be actually an effective psychiatrist. And I’m not going to do it the way you’re going to do it. I’m actually going to do it in a way that creates positive growth. So it’s worth it to me so I’m actually going to go back to school and 13 years later. I’m back in graduating with a residency and Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.

I really had this idea that this was going to be the space for which I learned communication I mean, where else but psychiatry the essence of communication science and art well lo and behold. In 1987, Prozac was introduced to the community, and Prozac really altered. The impact that Prozac had on the world is not much larger than the impact that this present condition is having on the world. There was talk about putting Prozac into the water system in the United States, big cities, the idea that Prozac was, you know, sort of the cure for all your ills.

This was not a small thing, this Prozac, this green and white pill is on the cover of Newsweek on the cover of Time. And on the cover of US News and World Report all in the same month. There was an opportunity here to look at a change in the whole narrative that describes what mental health is. Now it became that if you have any discomfort, it’s wrong now that it became if you’re depressed if you’re anxious, if you’re like moody, then there’s something wrong with you. And not only is there something wrong with you, we have a pill that we’re going to give you now. All of the sudden psychiatry over the next several years became the non-communication science in art. All the other mental health providers where they were, you know, they do the communication.

And when they were done communicating, if it didn’t work, they would just send the patient to us so that we could bang them with some medications. Oh, man, that isn’t what I wanted either. To answer your question, there was a massive misalignment going on inside me at that time. Now, I was really good. As a psychiatrist, I learned everything I needed to know. And I’m still a psychiatrist, it’s just more that I no longer was. I was getting bent again, I no longer could speak my voice. What was being asked to me was being monitored by panels, by jurisdictions by medical boards by the psychiatric industry as a whole.

So most recently, what I really got was, in the last, I’d say, five to maybe since I could say, from 2006, forward. But it’s something like in the last five or 10 years really, this idea, the further I walk into discovering my true voice. Whether being through spiritual learning, whether it be through organized growth and development courses and involvement, or meditation or nutrition or healing relationally. I hear myself again, becoming articulate, and no longer being violent with what I have to say. Thinking that like, I have something now that I get to be sort of representative of a true voice.

What is my true voice, my true voice is that I am the source for all others to find their true voice. That’s what’s interesting to me, I have a funny place in the world, a very powerful place in the world. And I can actually speak to that being the essence of all healing. Frankly, I can’t think of anything better than I would want to do. And notice that I’m not stuttering, noticing that I’m not remembering what to say when or what the Journal says.

There’s a real opportunity for me to get that finding my true voice is just making sure that what I say, or at least exploring or continuing to incrementally improve that what I say is, represents who I am. And who I am, is what I say, and I get to be the person I say I am and that you count on me to be. And when I’m not, I know how to fix that as well. Really just being humbled by the challenges of life. This impermanent life that we have that are going to end and when between now and then we might as well live it to the highest level.

I have some access to doing that I surround myself with super extraordinary world-class players. As a rule, that’s all I have is world-class players in my inner circle. That’s all I have. And almost everyone is a world-class player, by the way, like all your listeners are probably world-class players. I just only want you to be at your world-class level when you’re hanging out with me.

Pamela Bardhi
Yeah, I love that. Dr. Fred, I mean, just your journey, your trajectory is absolutely incredible. And then finding your truth and who you surround yourself with now, it’s absolutely remarkable. Obviously, the impact that you’re creating is outstanding. I just love that you went into it, knowing that as a doctor, you were going to do it differently, which is really incredible. And especially in the mental health sphere, where it’s so difficult. I mean, I can’t tell you how many friends and family members and I’m sure we’ve all known even personally.

We’ve all gone through something. It’s not you know, we’re nobody’s in here. And for you to step into this role, I think it’s absolutely incredible. You’ve launched books, and now you’ve got your creative eight coming out. Just super amazing. And I’d love to hear your insight on how you like that and how you got to write it and maybe some sneak peeks on it.

Fred Moss
Oh, sure. So creative eight is actually a book that I that’s already written the new book is is so I have access to that. It’s called Creative eight healing through creativity and self-expression. That’s, the tagline of the book, and that books were already written and available. And we can offer a free copy of that to your listeners, either the audio version or the PDF version. We’ll leave that as on eight. So that’s really fun. You can take a look at that at your leisure. The book that I have now is actually called find your true voice. And find your true voices for leaders and coaches and consultants who are really ready to make their big impact.

Now, a lot of us have been listening to people for a long time or caring for people for a long time. And in some ways have decided that what we have to say is secondary to what other people have to say they’re bursting. People are bursting to finally have their way, the capacity to say what they want. Rediscovering that which is already there that they love to be talking about, or love to be exploring. Find your true voice looks at ways to get to that in perhaps the number one way and I think this is kind of interesting is through podcasting. So there’s never been nor will there ever be a more powerful medium to deliver true voice into the world instantly and to a group.

And to a set of ears that are eagerly and urgently awaiting what we have to say then the world of podcasting right now explodes over the top of us any kind of social media platforms. It explodes over the top of any kind of expert-speaking platform. The opportunity is to put this stuff in recording form or in live stream form. Who’s ever listening to this now is like, oh, yeah, this is what I came to listen to. And if it is in, they’ll be listening to something else that they care about. But when you bring an important topic into podcasting, you own it.

There’s no real fear of cancellation culture, there’s no real fear of constriction of what you have to say. There’s an opportunity right now to actually speak a true voice and to explore with others. What does that really look like? So the new book is really about opening up that avenue, it’s not so much about the book itself. Although I did have a great deal of fun writing it, it’ll be out in the next couple of weeks. The book itself is more an entryway, maybe a challenge and an invitation to all of humanity. To get what’s in a way out of the way so that you and us and all of us can at least have a shot of speaking our true voice. While we’re still here. Because it really is temporary.

It is, even if it’s several years from now, even that’s temporary, everyone I know who has ever lived before us, isn’t here anymore. It’s like it’s temporary. And so maybe today’s the day, maybe the time is now to actually deliver on that. And that’s what this book really addresses.

Pamela Bardhi
I absolutely love that because it’s coming out at such a pivotal point in history. So I mean, right now, there’s so many things are shifting and changing. And I say that COVID has had two sides of the spectrum. A really negative one, it’s like we talked about before the call, or a really positive one. For once people have been shaken out of their routine. And forced to do something different, right than their regular nine to five and do this. Just say their routines were broken, things were basically forced to shift. A lot of people with that time I’ve taken the time and be like, what am I really doing.

So many people I know I’ve done that, and then have shifted and transformed and quit their jobs and gone into like their own businesses and all of these things. And a lot of people are struggling to figure out what that purpose is. Because they with that broken routine, they realize that their purpose is broken like that. They’re like, I am so far away from my higher self and who I am and what I’m supposed to be. I just don’t feel it.

And this whole, you know, this also divorces are happy, like all of these things, like there’s a lot of clearing of energy. A lot of people are looking to align themselves with their true voice and their true inner self and who they are truly at the highest level. And it was almost forced to do that. Then of course, there’s the negative impacts of businesses closing and all of these financial worries and things.

So this book is coming out. It’s such a pivotal point in time, which I love and admire so much. And for someone who’s out there that might be or even might be listening right now. That’s asking themselves like what is my purpose? What would you recommend to someone who’s struggling with anxiety and depression or these mental health issues? What would be your recommendation to help them? You know, in that transition to find that?

Fred Moss
Well, it’s a really, really great question. And I don’t pretend to have an answer that’s going to be deliverable in a minute or two that really gets it done. But we’ll let’s look at the combination of things. We’ll look at the creative eight, we’ll look at Welcome to humanity. And we’ll look at find your true voice, which are three things that I would say I’m a founder of. I’m also the founder of another one called Global madness. And global madness is what brings a smile to my face to something like Judas is, there’s global madness. That’s what this is the opportunity to really look at madness on a global scale and understand that that’s the backdrop of the whole thing.

Then we start looking at Welcome to humanity. What we spoke of earlier, the idea that pain and comfort are all part of the exquisite human experience. We start looking at that and really getting that if you’re feeling miserable, that does not mean there’s anything wrong with you. I want to say that again. If you’re feeling miserable, that does not mean there’s anything wrong with you. Let me say that a third time if you’re feeling horrible that in no way suggests that there’s something wrong with you. Not at all. And the present narrative has us believing that if we’re feeling terrible, there is clearly something wrong with us.

Right now, when we get to that notion and then go to a service to have that confirmed, hey, is there something wrong with me? Yep, there is, Oh, good. That’s what I thought the idea is getting over that hump, take something because there’s a real value in learning that there is something wrong with me. When I’m a jerk, if I can blame that on a condition I’m in, it wasn’t me, it was my condition. I’m really sorry to step on your toes, I get it, but I got the blip. If you would have the blip, you’d be stepping on toes too. So in some ways, there’s like, oh, yeah, you can take some responsibility for who you are minute by minute. That’s also true. And I don’t mean that in any kind of threatening way.

Like, that’s the good news. Like you actually can alter what you’re going to do next. You don’t have to do next that what you’ve done up until now, there is a freedom to do something different. Next, I get it, there’s habits. And you may think that’s all you have to do. But it’s not. There are many ways to go through whatever next is. And we’ll look now at the creative eight. The creative eight is built on a notion that creativity is at the heart of all healing, creativity and communication. What I noticed before I write that book is that the creation often in the world of performing or visual arts.

So art or music or dancing, singing, drama, cooking, writing, gardening, even photography, even cleaning is another one that I’ve thought of. You know, creating, like actually creating the world around us. All negative vibrational symptoms disappear, while we’re creating, they just do. That’s not even our that just they just do, that’s just what happens. So that’s an instant cure, if you will, that’s an instant relief, while creating now it might return right after. But even if you’re expressing through the blues, or through drama, or through sad art or anger is. There is an opportunity to express oneself and heal it through that methodology. Now, the back end of that book, and this is a trick, I usually don’t reveal on air. But I can the back end of the book has a we’ll say we’ll call it a trump card.

Because I don’t have a good synonym for what a trump card is yet. And that is called helping anybody do anything. So what we’re really talking about is being of maximum service. And you and I both know that when we are of maximum service, all things negative disappear. So imagine the fact that all things negative disappear when we’re at maximum service, and that that’s available all the time. That’s really good to know. Now, your listeners or even myself, as I speak to this know that when I’m feeling miserable. I don’t have a true voice, one way to find my true voice is to go into maximum service. Very interesting.

And when we start looking at the true voice. I think the next thing I just want to say to that is where you are right now in whatever issue you’re in. It is totally compelling to anybody who’s there with you. If you can speak to your present experience miserable or confusing or beautiful or wonderful or disconcerting, anything. If you can speak to your present experience of how life is showing up for you that will be compelling, interesting, and inspiring to anybody around you. So the value of bringing a true voice does not only do you not have to lie anymore, because that’s kind of a pain in the neck really.

Not only do you have to make don’t have to make up stories so that you look like something you’re not. I mean that does seem like a waste of time, doesn’t it? not only do you get to be authentic, but the truth is it’s like a magnetic attraction to others when one represents themselves authentically. Using all of these things that I just said and more the opportunity to bring true voice into your world. And then you know and then my god if you start looking at you really want to deliver this let’s create a podcast for you.

Let’s actually have your true voice be broadcast to the listeners that don’t even know you exist yet. Those are some of the things I would say to your customers or to your listeners who are wondering well how do I find my true voice by now you know like that?

What Would Dr. Fred’s Older Self Tell His Younger Self

Pamela Bardhi
I absolutely love that Dr. For those brilliant I just resonated with a lot of it. And there’s so much power to words and everything that you were speaking there. Honestly, I mean, it comes at the heart of the conversation and serving and creating and all of these things. It’s Incredible. Now I have a question for you. In regards to what would your older self tell your younger self based on what you know, now, it’s one of my favorite questions ever.

Fred Moss
Wow, well, my oldest self tells my younger self. I’ve run into a little Freddie a few times recently, this older self has come in touch with him. I think it’s something like you’re here for a reason. Your pain is important. It’s also transformable. So there’s the people you’re meeting the odd lifestyle that you find yourself sort of bumbling through or, beating to a different drummer. It’s all going to serve you and then it’s the way it’s going to serve you as you really are going to make an impact on this earth before you leave. So hang in there.

Pain is part of the exquisite nature of humanity. I think there’s something like that like pain, deep pain, misery, like even intolerable or unspeakable pain at times. It’s not like I was invited to return ever, I hope it never does. But whatever I was going through at any given time, getting the debt is just being loaded up. When finally counted upon with some degree of wisdom. Am going to be able to assist others in making a difference in this in this very complex, complicated, amazingly exquisite life of ours.

Pamela Bardhi
Absolutely love that. Dr. Fred, thank you so much for that. Oh, my God, you’re so powerful. Your words. I’m just sitting here inspired, like preach Dr. Fred, I love it. You mentioned a few things that you were up to in the world, but like, let us know what’s coming next. You mentioned the summit, and the book coming out what else is going on in your world in the next six to 12 months?

Fred Moss
Yeah, so the summit is a big thing. I’ve just graduated from my first class of true voice podcasters. So this is a 13-week course that we did. And we really working with my partner, two different things really looking at refining true voice. Then really looked at all the bells and whistles to create a very world-class podcast again, surrounding myself with world-class podcasters. It’s really fun and easy to do that. So the summit is about spotlighting them and then having other folks come in. And really speak to why true voice why now true voice and how to deliver true voice.

So the summit is right around the corner. It’s in just a couple of weeks in mid-January, the creation of a community. A community that is willing to throw down right now like all that you’ve been doing up until now has been great, wonderful, beautiful. And all that but maybe it hasn’t been your true voice. A community committed to helping others actually find and be and own their true voice with compassion and with love and with interest and curiosity. That’s really important to me too. And this is different than like how-to podcast or even Toastmasters. Like how to create a speech or how to refine a storyline. It’s not that it’s about really being authentic to the now whatever the bullcrap is that you think is to bullcrap that is perfect. That’s it, that’s what we want. We want your nonsense.

You know, we want whatever is showing up. I think what’s coming around the corner is this idea that global madness, welcome to humanity, creative eight, and true voice is all really one brand. We’re really talking about one thing, which is, look, you’re here for a little bit of time. You’ve been given the gift of life for at least another second, or you wouldn’t be. And there’s an opportunity to make a difference about who you are both different and the same as all of us. Now’s the time. And so consulting or advising or speaking to groups, or more than anything, pal I’m really looking to learn to continue to learn like how can we.

Where is it that we need to be? How can we make a difference or maybe more so like where can we find our higher calling? What is it that it’s here to do? What can we explore and learn from each other and from the world at large? You know, nature’s got plenty of lessons for us by the way.

Pamela Bardhi
I absolutely love it. Dr. Fred, everything that you’re up to in the world and just empowering others and helping them find their true voice. Because it it sends a ripple effect into the world that as you well know that. You pour into one person, they’re gonna pour into others. And just create this beautiful energy that continues on throughout the entire universe. And it’s just beautiful.

Fred Moss
Thank you. I think you just touched on a really good point. It’s like yeah, maybe that’s good for him, but not for me. What you just said is when one creates a space for an authentic self, what that does is open up for another the same space for their authentic self. Not to mimic, but to use the same playing field to bring the authentic self forward. I am really finding that people are more ready than ever for that that’s good.

Because I’m more ready to deliver it than ever and having a little bit of a maybe 40,000 patients later or 63 years later. There is a full life and a half that I’ve lived and there’s just what else is there to do if there was something better to do, I do that. But this is actually the coolest thing I can think of in the whole world. Maybe deliver pizzas. I could do

Pamela Bardhi
It always adds that on the side for sure. And just make the world happy. Be happy. Oh, Dr. Fred, you’re amazing. You’ve got to let the whole world know where to find you and your awesomeness. Social media, and

Fred Moss
Well, everything is going through a little bit of changes. But if you look at, you’ll find what’s there now. And that’s going through an upgrade, of course, aligned with true voice podcasting. So true voice podcasting is my group inside of Facebook. And there’s a LinkedIn opportunity to look at true voice podcasting. Again, that sort of being refined and coming out of the ashes at this point. Welcome to humanity and Dr. Fred, the Dr. Fred brand is more. dr.fred@welcometo, which is my email, I love getting email.

I think we’re really looking at the summit, which is the true voice podcasting Summit. The links for that, I think he’ll we’re gonna be able to really unfold that in the next one day. So the opportunity of being at that summit celebrating the 20 folks who are graduating. And also celebrating all of us who are eager, ready, interested, and capable of bringing our true voice forward. It’s like, let’s do it all. I mean, why not, and it’s not like we have to stop anywhere. Our voices really are being contracted, they really are being constructed. And they really are being cancelled, and they really are being disregarded.

And this is not a time to be okay with that. If you are okay with that. That’s fine. But no one can hear you if you don’t speak and everyone wants to be heard. So I’ve got one last shot to say what’s important to you bring it on, let’s go. Let’s hear it. And I think that’s what we’re really looking at. So if any of that is interesting to you, Hooked me up on Facebook. I think I have an Instagram and a Twitter and YouTube account. But I’m not looking at that as much anymore. These days. It’s more LinkedIn and Facebook that I play games on.

Pamela Bardhi
I love it. Dr. Fred, my God, you’re such an inspiration, such beautiful energy. And I just adore you everything you’re doing in the world. And just thank you so much for being here today and blessing us with your presence. Thank you.

Fred Moss
Oh, thank you. It’s really, really been fun. You create a beautiful space for exploring what’s important to us. A great platform for finding what’s important. Thank you.

Pamela Bardhi
Thank you so much, Dr. Fred.

Tune in to the episode to hear the rest of my incredible interview with the amazing Dr. Fred Moss.

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The Underdog Podcast host is none other than Pamela Bardhi. She’s rocking the Real Estate Realm and has dedicated her life as a Life Coach. She is also Forbes Real Estate Council. To know more about Pam, check out the following:

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