66 episodes

Wake up with Morning Matcha, our latest podcast hosted by The Fullest founder Nikki Bostwick. Each episode, she sits down with some pretty rad folks, kind of big deals, and true superstars from all walks of life, including wellness gurus, entrepreneurs, and creative types.

www.thefullest.com

Morning Matcha The Fullest

    • Society & Culture
    • 3.3, 3 Ratings

Wake up with Morning Matcha, our latest podcast hosted by The Fullest founder Nikki Bostwick. Each episode, she sits down with some pretty rad folks, kind of big deals, and true superstars from all walks of life, including wellness gurus, entrepreneurs, and creative types.

www.thefullest.com

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5
3 Ratings

3 Ratings

Nonaa93 ,

Annoying at best, dangerous at worst.

I tried to give this a chance, I truly did. I'm open to new ideas presented thoughtfully and will approach them with curiosity and critical thinking - even things that mainstream society might deem "woo-woo", like crystal healing and reiki. Even with this mindset, I couldn't make it through more than 2 episodes. The host's voice makes my misophonia rage, it's that fake breathy voice of Krystal from The Bachelor, which is steeped in air-headed, valley girl stereotype. However, I looked past that and tried to truly take in the content. Obviously, it's not fair to judge people by their tone of voice. What I heard beyond that was information that was misleading, dubious, and even dangerous. The first guest on this podcast is a woman who claims that you do not need to eat because you can receive all your nutrients from the sun. This myth (also known as Ineda or Breathatarianism) is disordered, dangerous, and not based in truth. Give your body 3 months with no food and you'll be a corpse on the ground. In another episode where the guest is an art therapist (which is awesome, this is a truly important and undervalued mode of therapy) the host asks (sounding scandalized) "so, like, were any of your clients, like, SUICIDAL?". Um, hello? It's therapy. There are bound to be people with suicidal thoughts and ideations, and also people without these thoughts who are still in need of care. What the hell kind of question is that? I had to give up on this podcast, unfortunately. If you want an intelligent wellness podcast, seriously, try the Goop podcast where their guests and hosts have (so far) been qualified, intelligent, and articulate.

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