The Milestone: Rx For Success Celebrates 100 Episodes

We will break from our normal format this week and give ourselves a well-deserved little pat on the back, as Rx For Success is celebrating our 100th episode.  After each interview, we do a special Rapid Fire Questions and Answers section which is exclusive for our Patreon members. But, in celebration, we’ve put just some of the best answers together for you.  So, enjoy this montage, and keep tuned in for our next 100 episodes!

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Access the Show Transcript Here

Transcript

100. The Milestone: Rx For Success Celebrates 100 Episodes

 

2022, Dr. Randy Cook
Rx for Success Podcast

Transcript

[0:00] Hello this is Christopher Sharon,
CEO of Grayson and Company and founder and president of action for health dr. cook many congratulations to you Rhonda and the entire team for reaching this terrific milestone
it was an honor to be on the program Last Summer
what you were doing with prescription for Success is Not only informative but also powerful and the insights you and your guests continue to provide
are needed now more so than ever
I hope to sit down with you again soon and I look forward to listening into your next 100 episodes congratulations again keep up the wonderful work,
well dear randian Ronda congratulations for this incredible Milestone 100
podcast I’m I was sure the that you will be successful because the quality of your program is so incredibly high in all respects
thank you very much for hosting me and your wonderful program I hope you will reach a number 200 300 and so forth and be more than happy to work with you in the future
thank you what’s my RX for Success listen to RX for Success every time there’s a new issue.

[1:17] Music.

[1:23] Paging dr. cook paging dr. cook dr. cook you’re wanted in the o.r. dr. KO.

[1:30] Music.

[1:54] Hello everyone and welcome to prescription for Success I’m dr. Randy cook your host for the podcast which is a production of MD coaches.
Providing leadership and Executive coaching for Physicians by physicians to overcome burnout transition your career,
develop as a leader or whatever your goal might be visit MD coaches on the web at my MD coaches.com because you’re not in this alone.

[2:24] Well it’s a little hard for me to believe but this is episode number 100 of RX for success
of course we are very proud that we made it this far and we also very grateful to our guests who took the time to share their story but also to all of you who took the time to join us and listen
so in recognition of this Milestone we’re doing something a little different with episode number 100,
we actually finish every interview with a rapid-fire question answer segment but unless you are a patreon subscriber you haven’t heard that material.
It’s a lot of fun and in a lot of cases we learn some things about the guests that we would never have discovered otherwise so in this 100th episode,
we’re going to share some of the more memorable responses from our rapid fire questions segment so let’s get on with the show.

[3:19] Music.

[3:27] Dr. Carla row touring has a very special talent what weird or useless talent to you have yeah.
I mean other than the chicken dance this is that sounds pretty good to me you take it where you want it to go you know I will tell you what my kids would say they would say my my ability to.
Keep my spices in alphabetical order,
my clothes are hanging in the closet by color schemes including the hangers yeah that my books all in sections that are relatable to topic,
yeah so you’re useless Talent is obsessive compulsive,
it’s is the illusion of order it’s about as useful as as the I remember that the diameter of a ribosome is 120 angstroms that is also not very useful for me,
You Got It Bad,
dr. Emily Silverman ties herself in knots quite literally when I was young I used to be able to pop both of my shoulders out of the sockets
you’re a good diversion is and.
I could I could grab my hands together and then swing them up over my head and then backwards and then down and then step over them and back to the front.

[4:54] Um
and I can’t do that anymore but I can still grab my hands and move my arms back really really far but my they don’t pop out of the sockets anymore so,
so what are you didn’t wind up in the circus dr. Paris Deshmukh is not only a psychiatrist he’s also a bit of a comedian sometimes my humor is really,
it is hard to understand and and people say is there a joke or what,
we caught it PJ’s PJs means the empty shows that so they’re they’re not very talented jokes they’re very,
silly jokes I bet they’re loaded with wisdom all right I don’t think so.

[5:52] Dr. Morey LaGuardia and obesity medicine specialist tells us about a very special gift that she received how about this one,
what was the very best gift you ever received the best physical gift was the ever was the ring that
my husband with no training in jewelry making made by himself for me wow and worked
at nights when I was working I was working night shifts and secretly in the basement but all the equipment and worked every night that I
I did night shift
I’m gonna have to tell you that is the most romantic story that we have ever heard on prescription for success that’s great dr. Jessica Lubin
got a really special gift from her husband the best gift I ever received.

[6:54] You know my husband when I met him this was really embarrassing because I wasn’t sure if we were dating yet,
and so what my mom said I should not buy him anything because I would look too desperate and so I bought him like a Kiehl’s gift set which is this Titan you know tiny.
When you know tiny bag of lotions but,
when he gave me my gift he so it was of it was like he had bought a little trinket on.

[7:31] On every step of our relationship like he had gone to Hawaii so he had bought me something because he was visiting his brother he had bought me something from Hawaii,
you know we had interviewed at Baylor so he had gotten me something for like every little thing we had met up in New York he had gone need something from New York just little things little trinkets.
And then he wrapped them all up in brown paper and tied them with string and then wrote the lyrics of that Sound of Music song on it.
And so I would know what order to open them all in it was the most thoughtful it was the most thoughtful gift,
ever it was so embarrassing to that I gave him he does this and I hand him his kills but then I knew at that point he was a keeper
dr. Robin tiger had a very surprising answer to the question who had the biggest impact on who you are actually going to say me sting,
it’s a great answer I’m going to see me yeah great answer.

[8:40] You want to enlarge on that little bit that I want to hear more there’s been so many people who have impacted my life but it was me reaching out to them it was me learning the education it was me,
saying to my CS to myself that I want to save my own life that I want to figure this out I feel like it’s me saying yes to me and.
That might be the wisest answer I have ever heard to that question good for you dr. Kimberly Jackson had a very interesting answer to the question who in your life influenced you the most.

[9:14] The biggest impact on the person I’ve become my formative years are definitely would have said
my mom my dad you know my parents but I truly think now being a mom and having girls that my daughters have had the most impact on the person that becomes I mean they make you,
I think you know obvious on the same everybody have different things I think there’s some things that we have similar
but I know for myself then make you evaluate like a different way I mean it’s not just about you of course you want to make sure there’s food on the table and there’s a roof over her head and they have clothes but you also want to raise decent wonderful human beings that will be able to,
be productive citizens but also good people but you also want them to be happy and be able to succeed in life so,
it’s constantly with them in mind that I make decisions right so I want to make sure they find out something about me or they see what I do or it see how I carry myself one of the coolest things was having my daughter work with me in my office.

[10:10] When summer and to see me interact with patients and I could just see and she told me afterwards like she was so proud of me she’s just like your patients really loved you and you were so cool and I’m telling you coming from a teenager that means a lot dr. Brad block,
if you could trade lives with anyone for just one day who would it be,
hmm jair was because he was in charge of those last three Star Wars movies and oh man I would have done those so differently I mean Star Wars was just so
Central to my life growing up and unfortunately for my wife and children remain so and I really think that episode 7 8 and 9 really you know
they could have done a much better job they could have done I they were good but.
They were disappointing so if I had trade maybe it would have taken more than a day in his life in order to change things around but yes right.

[11:08] Dr. Rob kerzner had a very quick answer to what’s your favorite movie being from from New York it’s Godfather had to be say no more
doctor Robbie Pearl had a whole group of favorite movies,
I love movies it’s almost impossible to pick one but I think that if I were to pick one it would be the Godfather.
I love the fact that in the three not that they’ll Godfather the three Godfather’s because it really shows,
8 life and transition ties into my own life in the as you know in the three movies the
Marlon Brando comes into the first one he’s the Immigrant coming out of Italy he does what he can to get by,
he raises his children to be more successful than him and they are able,
move into a business world to move into Las Vegas to do a bunch of things that allow the business to become more acceptable,
and then by the third generation,
the People The Descendants are all fully integrated contributing their own ways into the world that exists and I think in many ways that’s my family story Carl schuessler Healthcare Finance expert.

[12:32] Had a very quick answer to what one thing annoys you the most people that multitask and tell you that they’re listening to.

[12:41] It’s impossible to like a task.
And sit and type a text or whatever and hear somebody nobody can multitask look at the Physicians that are on the Epic system or Cerner or whatever medical records typing and hacking away how can a doctor.
Me
Is well and be an active listener like they were before medical records came out you know medical records came out I know you didn’t ask but my dad says so all the lawyers can sue the Dodgers.

[13:10] Dr. Sands kitao had some very interesting thoughts on anger when I react out of conditioning.
As opposed to out of awareness.
And then and we’ll true intention so your anger is more self-directed than focused out there with over things where you don’t have any control I think that’s pretty wide.

[13:30] Well I still get angry out there to the back and I’m not quite as much.
Jill Einstein had a very quick answer to a question about what makes her angry.

[13:42] These are really good.

[13:47] It’s hard for me to picture you annoyed so I’m really I can’t wait for this.

[13:54] So it annoys me when my teenage daughter is annoyed at me for such a fortune for chewing too loudly.
When I’m eating in the kitchen and she walks in well who can avoid being annoyed with a teenager will get you nobody’s going to penalize you for that.

[14:23] Congratulations to dr. Randy cook for achieving your 100th episode wow your interviews of wonderful Physicians,
has great breadth of various domains and topics that have inspired your audience I enjoyed even sharing myself my first podcast on autism spectrum disorder for your podcast your intimate,
interviews have been enlightening and a fun way to import great medical information that has been just wonderful kudos to you and your staff for putting this on over the years many years,
and we appreciate you congratulations dr. Randy cook this is Janet Meeks,
one of your healthcare administrator friends and someone who learned early on that without doctors there are no patients,
thank you for the incredible wisdom that you continue to share and I wish you all the best on this momentous occasion congratulations Randy in team.

[15:25] Here episodes are thoughtful and Jermaine keep up the good work this is Jim Hatten
hi I’m Rhonda Crow founder and CEO for empty coaches here on RX for Success we interview a lot of great medical professionals on how they grew their careers
how they overcame challenges and how they handle day-to-day work I really hope you’re getting a lot of great information.
But if you’re looking for an answer to a specific problem management or Administration challenge,
or if you’re feeling just a bit burnt out like maybe you chose the wrong career well then there’s a faster way to get the help you need now it’s not counseling it’s coaching,
RX for success is produced by MD coaches a team of Physicians who have been where you are,
I know you’re used to going it alone but you don’t have to get the support you need today visit us at my MD coaches.com to schedule your complimentary consultation.
Again that’s my MD coaches.com because you’re not in this alone.

[16:37] We’ll get back to our interview in just a moment but right now I want to tell you a little bit about physician Outlook
if you haven’t discovered this remarkable magazine please do so very soon it was created by physicians for Physicians to showcase the intersection between clinical and non-clinical interests whether it’s writing
painting cooking politics and dozens of other topics physician Outlook gives a physician perspective
it’s available online and in print it’s really unique among physician lifestyle magazines and like the prescription for Success podcast
physician Outlook amplifies the voice of any physician who has something to say it also engages patients who still believe in physician-led,
team-based care and prescription for Success listeners can get 3 months free when you enter our promo code.
RX for success and select the monthly option at checkout that’s a really great deal on this stunning publication.
And now let’s get back to today’s it.

[17:42] Music.

[17:48] Congratulations to the amazing dr. Randy cook and his entire production team for reaching the Milestone of 100 podcast.
Randy’s intelligence compassion folks who demeanour and silky smooth voice make him my favorite podcast host of all time.
Best wishes Randy for continued success for years to come.
This is Doctor Paul Pender and I want to wish all the success to Rhonda Crow and Randy cook.
For reaching this Milestone of 100 podcasts I was very fortunate to connect with you both as my book was coming out and that interview was.
Very helpful for my own purposes of getting the word out so I have since been a listener to your podcast and have continued to support your program,
so once again thank you again for the help that you offered me and to all of your listeners who really appreciate the dedication,
hard work and Leadership of all of the speakers that you invite to your program best of luck for the next hundred podcasts.

[18:57] Music.

[19:02] Dr. Russ Greenfield finds his most common source of anger and a very common place.

[19:08] When my computer breaks down I am a pretty laid-back guy very good generally speaking but if I get you know.
Computer glitch or I’ve lost an email whatever the case maybe I can go from zero to 60 very quickly.
Dr. John Chuck has a very unusual trigger for his anger cilantro I’m one of those 45 percent of people were it tastes like poison which is killer because I’m chinese-american,
sprinkle a lot of cilantro on things and then I love Mexican food,
but like you know all the free salsa I can’t eat it because it has cilantro and,
you know I wish my wife loves it she can grab it by the handful because she doesn’t have that Gene that I have,
yeah it’s cilantro Biz super sad doctor dish Mohan has a source of anger that we can all identify with pagers,
the sound the pagers make it me give me PTSD.

[20:08] Yeah I can understand that,
Nicole Johnson has a very interesting choice for a dinner companion I think about this question often and I can never pick one person but I would love,
to pick the brain of Donald Trump I would love and like and and and
and two I don’t know what happened and one dinner I know well you’re right but if I cannot have them really talk just answer my question and nothing else and just who I have a lot of questions I want to ask
Christopher Sheeran.
I would like to have dinner with a person from history it would be what I were who I regard to be our greatest Founding Father Randy which is Alexander Hamilton our nation would not be what it is today without Hamilton,
before the musical came along he was probably the least heralded of our founding fathers and yet.
His decision especially around a central bank and our economy and.

[21:15] Not letting the jeffersonians win by prioritizing an agriculture economy as much as I love farming.
Hamilton I think had the greatest set of fingerprints on why we are the most prosperous free.
And successful country in the world with any of our founding fathers and that’s why I would choose him dr. Deb Roman would like to have dinner with a person with a very uncommon talent I would say Robin Williams.
Because he made me laugh what a good thing.

[21:48] He made me laugh in a way that you know only you only laughter you know belly laughing belly laughing and you know you see people laughing,
I so appreciated that opportunity to laugh that way but he also made me cry.
Because he was so insightful and he.
It’s so valued people and you know kindness and respect and compassion.

[22:17] So he be my pick dr. Rebecca Bernard would like to talk to the president about a problem that doesn’t get nearly enough attention,
so you know I’d have to have his ear about the non-physician practitioners just because that’s that’s a passion like surprised yeah I know you didn’t see that one coming at all.
Yeah I would definitely talk about that and also more investment in primary care and I would have to talk about the Gap with residents you know it’s really sad that.
Citizens 2,400 of which graduated from u.s. medical schools and another 2,000 from abroad.
Did not match into a residency spot this year that’s 4,000 for the future Physicians that now have to spend a year,
no doing research or God forbid waiting tables or doing something where when they have a
250 thousand dollars plus in student loans so that’s something that I think needs to be addressed immediately we’re always hearing about there’s this physician shortage so let’s hire non-physicians.
Plug the Gap well what about all these thousands of doctors that have paid their dues and they’re just simply were not enough slots for them to get in it’s not that they’re not worthy,
I have a lot of friends that I know through social media but did not match and I was devastated for them and I saw no reason that they shouldn’t have matched really worthy candidates it’s just a simple matter of there’s not enough slots.
Doctor Ivy Fisher had a very good reason.

[23:45] Very low exam score for the most important exam of my life which at that time was an oral exam.
I went to San Antonio Texas and unfortunately didn’t study and went to all the jazz clubs.
And when I went in in the morning I had not slept well and I did not pass that first oral exam and it devastated.
And I called my dad and my dad said that’s okay making a mistake is an opportunity for learning.
So the next year I made the appointment and I think it was somewhere else where I couldn’t be distracted and I did end up passing with flying colors it was fine.
Dr. Lewis profeta F yeah more words.

[24:31] Yeah I don’t think you can get much lower Kenya I think Bo an animal howls I think some people at 0.0 GPA my garlic enough in Algebra I think I got no.
In chemistry at one point High School something like that that’s great news that’s very inspirational you don’t you don’t talk to a lot of doctors that will admit that I’d and.
There’s probably more than more FC in their than they than they admit.

[24:54] I don’t know if you read the article call about in The Washington Post I gave I went back and get a commencement address of my high school and the Washington Post published my Commencement Address about how I went from F to medical school.

[25:08] I got to read that one that’s got to be that’s going to be a great Ring.

[25:13] I think I look got I suddenly got to academic Awards and and you can Grade School junior high and high I got a I got a you ribbon for putting plastic dinosaurs in the Play-Doh and paint it black and call them the La Brea Tar Pits and then,
then I want a poster I want a poster contest with a pancake supper in grad school.

[25:33] That’s it those 12 academic accolades all right dr. Kristen Dickerson what’s the lowest grade you’ve ever made and what’s up.
It was a deed and I talked my way into a see the agreement that I would retake the class I’ve got to think of what it was it was it was calculus 2.
I just got lost nobody’s gonna think less of you for that I was calculus 2 I just got lost and I never got back a second time it was easy but the first time I just.
I couldn’t catch it.

[26:10] Broadcast veteran Bob Berkowitz an expert in Communications but he has some issues with math I stunk.
Yeah I was great at languages I was great at history social studies and if you like that I was I enjoyed I was I was pretty good in French class.
But Math Man at really stumped me.
And fortunately today all I do is whip out a calculator and get things done dr. billin us I got a 61 on an anatomy quiz.
Oh my goodness it was the second quiz in and it was a you know pins in the structures and every minute the bell rings and yeah.
And I don’t know.
What happened but I can see the 61 on the piece of paper I was talking to you and and I was devastated.
Had to have been traumatic for a person who strives for perfection.
I was devastated but clearly you got over it I got over it I rebound it’s good for you dr. Nathalie Newman recalls some fond childhood.

[27:26] Um living overseas in Japan when my parents were my dad was in the military Japan and Taiwan best memories ever.

[27:36] What was good about it what do you remember the most the Japan it was the cherry blossoms,
um we I would read these fairy tales I may hear people did Hanson and groped a little bit there you read Japanese fairy tales so it was a little Peach Boy and all of their Affair the Japanese fairy tales and just kind of living and that world
um that was so clean and fresh and we were just Americans there was no divisiveness you just Americans all the dependence and so.
It just was a free time I felt free and beautiful and it was so clean there and the Japanese were so welcoming and the language and the culture is so.
Dr. John Eureka what is your best childhood memory.

[28:18] I’ll probably my best childhood memory is in a rowboat fishing with my dad in any of a number of different places.
My dad worked nights you know and I never really saw him most of the time when I was growing up so I was about 10 and but he would take time on the occasional weekend or summer day and usually take me fishing just me.
Spite of my nine siblings being back at home and so that was good you must have been the quiet,
oh yeah I was a quiet except when I was fishing if I wasn’t catching fish I would throw an absolute fit when I was 7 8 9 really yeah I don’t know why he took me because I just.
Throw a fit.

[28:56] Dr. Marta little vodka my best childhood memory was a time when my whole family lived in Washington DC and my father was in a diplomatic appointment as ambassador.
And the reason why I choose that time is because all of us including my sister who passed away we were all together at that time.
So you guys must have done a good bit of shuttling between the u.s. and Panama during your childhood I know your dad was very successful.
Politician and you spent time in New York a lot of time and well I don’t know if I should say a lot but.
Between New York and Washington that must have been a significant part of your education.

[29:40] Yeah I’m big part of my life was trouble but because of my father’s career he was always traveling.
So that what he was tricky to find.
Periods of light when we were all together in one place and and that’s the that’s the one time that comes to mind when were we all actually landed on the same place yeah,
David ballot has a very interesting childhood memory you know my parents worked and had their own business my dad was a tailor.
And Mom he and Mom work together.
Dad was was both deaf and mute so really I have to say that you know and I was a young age I’d work the front desk and I would interpret and I would.
No handle the business at the front of the office while he was doing work in the back and it was just fun time it was good.

[30:31] Who’s a great time with my dad he’s no longer it was is no longer with us but it was it was a great way for me to understand business so so you learn to shining a bit almost simultaneously with learning to speak is that how it yes it is.
Credible what a great story I’m glad to hear that dr. Richards trimco reflects on his childhood memories.
Just honestly just fishing with my dad like my dad would take me all over the place like she you know just like boat trips or salmon fishing streams and.
Now just getting out in nature and doing all that stuff had quite a day.
The good impact so that was great and also a while just hanging out with my mom my mom actually passed away quite early in life and just any of the memories with her she actually.
I know I’m droning on but this is kind of interesting in that she would like sneak me into blues bars when I was like 15 and underage kid and how cool so cool click watch these amazing guitar players.
Yeah I kind of tour around and so I still remember that like watching these Wicked guitar solos and knowing that I was a bit of you know.
Shouldn’t be there but it was pretty fun because of that dr. J Shah that has several of my best childhood memories.

[31:46] One of them is being talked about in every like in all the families is that when you know we were traveling with my parents and.
You know in India you have to really rush to get your seat in the bus right so you have to try to be proactive,
in
get to sit in the bus and you know I was six-year-old to and we were all traveling and I was proactive I went in and I said in the front front of the bus.
And I I just thought that you know my parents may have also said in the bus but they decided not to because it was too crowded.
And I ended up going alone and conduct with the conductor said where is your ticket and I see there it’s in the back you know.
And the funniest part was this one,
when they when we reach the destination the conductor said it looks like you are lost I said no I am in the right place I think my parents.
So this is the story of our family that we listen to all the times that so funny that that is the best answer to that question that I’ve ever heard that’s a good.

[33:07] Dr. Lee Rogers remembers his parents business my dad used to own a restaurant in our in our town he was the mayor of our town for a while but he used to own a restaurant and,
and I’d go down to the restaurant and I thought I was the manager as when I was a little kid you know but like,
a seven or eight years old I’d tell people what to do and they actually did it because you know you’re the you’re the yes that your dad owns a restaurant,
and I remember having so much fun doing that but you don’t think it would be a job you would want to do it right not anymore no,
dr. Wendy Cole I don’t know if it’s my best memory but when it sticks out for my childhood I have a brother who’s two years younger than me and we’ve always been very close because we’re close in age.

[33:50] But you know with
siblings there can be some cantankerous relationship sometimes right and specifically I remember I was driving and my brother was not so let’s say I was 16 he was 14 and I came home one night after,
being out with friends and he asked me to take my car first Spin and I gave him the keys and he knew how to drive because he had
dirt bikes and ATVs we lived in the country and he mowed the lawn since he was like eight you know so he knew how to drive actually gave him the keys and
I went to bed and he took the car on the neighborhood and I heard my dad get up
but he was gone and I thought oh my God we’re both dead my dad’s going to kill us and so I hear my brother pull into the.

[34:38] Driveway and I’m like oh my God he’s good at first he’s going to throw me under the bus and so my dad’s going to kill him and then compel me.

[34:45] And I’ll tell you what my brother didn’t say to my dad that I gave him the keys he took all know that kidding yes he took all of my dad’s fear at my dad’s 100% Italian too so he’s got a temper just like me and he stubborn like me.

[35:01] So I mean and that changed the relationship between my brother and I because he did not snitch,
you do not throw me under the bus he took all of it and you know my dad was Furious and so that was a game-changer it
our relationship and he just stands out as a pivotal moment I had the best little brother ever did I did most people would couldn’t wait open she gave me the key she said I could,
I would not only have thrown you under the bus I wish I knew why I don’t know.
Me did not that’s pretty cool dude what’s he doing now he actually is a manager for a car.

[35:41] He’s a used car salesman dr. Jim Ed.
I have two and they both took place when I was 10 years old the first one was when.
I got it an airplane an airliner which we call them then there was probably a DC 7 or something.
We took off and I could see the ground going away and I said this is amazing then we went through a bunch of clouds and we popped out on top.
And All You Could See For Miles was just this flat layer of beautiful white clouds with the sun shining and not another cloud in the sky.
Virtually all the way up to Pittsburgh Pennsylvania from Chattanooga and that built that was the beginning of my interest in aviation.
So that would have been in the early 50s.

[36:34] The same year I would read a book which is always stayed with me it’s called The Silent World by Jacques Cousteau.
And I said I’ve got to do that.
And as soon as I could I did and I was a we just scuba dived all over the world until.
Probably 15 years ago when my wife and I looked at each other and he said you know we scuba dived everywhere but we’ve ever been on top of the water we don’t know we don’t know what the land looks like as well.
So we sort of gave it up and traveled on top of the water.

[37:15] Music.

[37:21] Hey Randy this is Rick here I just want to say congratulations on a wonderful.
Couple years of prescription for Success podcast I’ve enjoyed working with you and hope to continue in the future.
Congratulations again on this show and I hope you have a hundred more best wishes.

[37:44] Randy this is Scott Abramson
and happy 100th episode and Randy as you’re always commonly doing your recordings you talk about,
everyone else is origin story and so I just want to bring up your origin story for this.
RX for Success podcast that you have and as you’ve told the story many times run the crow rediscovered the 18 year old high school disc jockey that was tucked away deep in your soul and,
after that Discovery as they say the rest is history,
and Randy and Rhonda both I want you to I want to thank you both for bringing us not just so many interesting folks on your podcast but bringing us their profound wisdom I am eternally grateful,
for all that you’ve been doing congratulations.

[38:43] Thank you so much for joining our 100th episode celebration if you’d like access to membership only material head on over to our patreon page and subscribe,
at www.payoor.com /m D coaches.
You’ll find the podcast + rapid fire questions and a link to our companion YouTube channel inside the Doctors Lounge.
And before we go I want to give very special thanks to Rhonda Crow founder and CEO of MD coach.

[39:14] Had the idea to start RX for Success without her vision this podcast would never have happened,
special thanks also to Craig Clawson who edits the show and to Ryan Jones who created and performs our theme music and remember be sure to fill your prescription for success with my next episode.

[39:34] Music.

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