A big thank you
To all who listened to Chatter that Matters this year. The show is about ordinary people who do extraordinary things, despite circumstances. Together we uncover life lessons that inspire us and others to do more and to be more, to get to where we need, want and deserve to go.
This year I chatted with Social Justice Warriors, Olympians, Artists, Musicians, Leaders and many who overcame impossible odds.
Here are my most-listened-to podcasts in 2021.
- Tony Chapman
At age 31 Arlene Dickinson was a single mother, without education or prospects. Today she is the Matriarch of the Dragon’s Den, an advocate for women in business, and one of Canada’s most respected entrepreneurs. Arlene shares some invaluable lessons in life drawn from her life, and her best-selling books.
Our most popular episode of the year was my chat with Steve Cadigan. Steve helped shape the Linked In culture and orchestrate its growth from 300 to 3000. Steve talks about the future of work, what it means for your career, and offers his highly regarded strategies for employers on how to attract and retain.
Robert shares his story of losing the love of his life to a ten-year battle with breast cancer and then turning his pain into a journey of discovery. Today, Robert’s book, his talks and the coaching he provides are regarded around the world. In this episode, you will enjoy a fresh and profound take on generosity.
In a world where too many and too much is chasing a finite amount of demand, the only way to stand out is through the experiences you offer. This applies to retail, tourism and hospitality, and to creating corporate culture. Joe Pine is the world’s leading thinker on the experience economy, and what it takes to attract those who matter most to you. Customers, prospects and employees
RBC put a white paper together titled Canada’s $2 trillion dollar transition, Canada's road to net zero. John Stackhouse, who quarterbacks RBC’t think tank on Canada’s economy, technological and social change and is the former Editor-In-Chief of the Globe and Mail shares the findings and why there is a silver lining and opportunity in this cloud.