Why be Quiet

arlo looks at himself

Why sit quietly when the whole world is going crazy?!

In this episode we take a look at the positive effects of sitting and gaining insight into the “self” which benefits not only ourselves but the people we love and the rest of the planet

16 thoughts on “Why be Quiet

  1. Hello Robert,
    thank you for your podcast is a life changing experince to listen to QM podcast.
    I noticed a minor glitch on the rss feed, the mp3 link was not correct.

    Thank you so much fro AQM,

  2. Thank You for the podcast Robert. I am listening to all of them from the beginning for the 2nd time!!! It’s helping me so much to deal my own stuff…

  3. Thanks for the latest podcast. I have been a loyal listener for well over a year. You are helping more people than you know. I hope that some of your positive energy returns to you, at least in part, from this comment!

    Dan (NJ)

  4. Hi Dan,

    It’s my pleasure to be here to help and I’m very happy that AQM makes a difference in your life.

    Your message means a lot to me and it’s positive energy makes a difference in my life:)

    your in service


  5. Hi there – I liked the guitar music played in the last three minutes of the Why Be Quiet? podcast. Do you know what song that was or where it came from? Thanks.

  6. keep up your work son,you are touching many people in a positive way,the world needs you now more than ever. merry christmas.

  7. Thanks Dad!

    I will do my best. Merry Christmas to you , Mom and Joey and Happy New Year! I love you and miss you all very much.


  8. Just started listening to your podcast…

    As far as meditating and living in this world I am reminded of Anthony Cambell’s words which ring true:
    “Transcendental meditation is certainly concerned with inner peace; but this is a concept which can lead to much misunderstanding. Sometimes it is thought to afford an excuse for selfish detachment and withdraw from life. In reality it is something quite different; the gaining of enlightenment is a process that does not merely tolerate, but demands activity. this is a far-reaching and revolutionary principle. Meditation is usually associated in people’s minds with tranquility and withdraw, and, so far as it goes, this idea is correct. But it is only a half-truth, and it should not lead one to infer that meditation and activity are somehow incompatible.”

  9. Nick,

    Thank you so much for that wonderful comment, I would love to use it sometime in the near future for a quote in a podcast, awesome!


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *