Join host John Moe (The Hilarious World of Depression) for honest, relatable, and, yes, sometimes funny conversations about mental health. Hear from comedians, musicians, authors, actors, and other top names in entertainment and the arts about living with depression, anxiety, and many other common disorders. Find out what they’ve done to address it, what worked, and what didn’t. Depresh Mode also features useful insights on mental health issues with experts in the field. It’s honest talk from people who have been there and know their stuff. No shame, no stigma, and more laughs than you might expect.
Tom Scharpling on Suicidal Ideation, Depression, In-Patient Care, ECT, and Memory Loss
If your terrible depression could go away but it took a lot of your memory with it, is that a good bargain? Tom Scharpling still wonders if it was worth it.
Jamie Lee Curtis: Self-Professed Dope Fiend of Show-off Business
The iconic Hollywood star shares tales of addiction, recovery, and someone trying to kill her with knives for 44 years. On screen.
Open Mike Eagle, the Former Obfuscating Mike Eagle
Iconic indie rapper Open Mike Eagle takes his pain, writes it down, makes it rhyme.
Shane Koyczan Says Sometimes “Bullying” Is Just Assault
The acclaimed performance poet also talks about the people who saved him.
Jamie Loftus Wasn’t a Budding Journalist, She Had Friggin’ OCD
The comedian, podcaster, and writer examines a disorder and a search for order.
Justin McElroy: My Anxiety, My Anxiety, and Me
The MBMBaM co-host sheds light on the dark and panicky corners of his mind.
Long time fan, haven’t listened for a bit, was delighted by the meditation moment, what a great idea for those of us who listen to pods all day at work and forget to take breaks for ourselves.
Jamie Loftus is cool
Thank you for having Jamie on your show. I’m a big fan of Jamie’s writing. Jamie Loftus just keeps getting better and better at these things that she does. This was an interesting insight into how Jamie grew to be who she is today. Thanks y’all!!
John Moe is a treasure. I loved his previous show, “The Hilarious World of Depression,” and this one is equally excellent. The variety of topics and guests is excellent, and for me personally I love that it’s not preachy or pontificating and things are presented in a serious yet humorous and deeply human and caring way. John Moe isn’t a therapist, and that’s why I like the show. He’s a public radio host with a tragic personal story that makes him very relatable. Plus I just the feeling he’s legitimately a nice person.