“I’ve had the privilege of being one of Joan’s panelists at several events and I continue to say ‘yes’ to her because she’s one of the best moderators I’ve worked with. She’s always over-prepared, asks tough, thoughtful questions and evokes a vibrant discussion that the audience enjoys. I’ve even told her she’s the next Oprah! I’m delighted to be supporting her new radio show.”

Celinda Lake, President Lake Research Partners


It is the hope of Green Connections Radio™ and our great strategic alliances to inspire you to reach higher, be a catalyst for change and do your part to live green, work green and earn green in the process.

 

 

 

 

 

                   

             

                

Peter Kelly-Detwiler is a client of GCM.

TechVision 21 is a client of GCM.

 

 


 

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About Joan Bryna Michelson

Joan Michelson - 702-806-3690


Joan Bryna Michelson, MBA is an award-winning business and communications leader, public speaker and host of the acclaimed podcast series, Green Connections Radio™... Read More

Recent Posts

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    Women live alone in much greater numbers than ever too. According to OurWorldInData.org, approximately 7.8% of women ages 30-45, 18.6% of women 46-60, 31.8% of women 51-75, and 46.6% of women 76+ live alone. We can see being alone as being miserable and waste the time complaining and binge-ing. Or, we can see being alone as the gift of quiet time, as an opportunity to enjoy and appreciate our own company, and to get to know ourselves better. Psychotherapist Dr. Stephanie Dowrick, in her best-selling book “Intimacy and Solitude,” calls it “welcoming time with your own self as you might welcome time with a friend.”  Read more →

  • Lessons From Coronavirus For Future Climate Change Public Health Crises

    Climate scientists have been warning us that, “Climate change carries a threat to human health and health care systems in the coming decades,” as ATS journal (of The American Thoracic Society) reported. I am not saying – and have not heard – that there is any association between the current novel coronavirus and climate change.  However, this outbreak and how we manage it does provide lessons for how we ought to prepare for and manage any potential increase in infectious diseases that scientists predict will come with the extreme weather events, droughts and other environmental ecosystem changes brought on by climate change. Read more →