That one friend can save your life. Natalia McCarty and I talk about the important people in our lives that helped us during difficult times.
Cliff McKenzie has seen some shit. Having taken the lives of men in the name of his country, he now reflects back and talks about moving on from that time period of his life.
Jennifer Brodsky teaches me the proper way of asking for a raise.
Joe Pietropaolo puffs up a cigarette after having a great conversation at the mürmur studios.
Rory Chambers and his daughter stop by for a mürmur.
Shoshana Roxen shows me that no matter how sweet, there is a bitter, but honest response that lingers in every playful prank.
Eddie Thompson recalls his very first time using the internet.
Facing demons one confrontation at a time, Ashwak Fardoush and I lay the past to rest.
Matthew Barnett talks about his experience in dealing with the clientele of a posh museum.
Music video historian Stephen Pitalo discusses how he won the grand prize on VH1′s “Name That Video” game show.
Straight out of the UK, Talia Kay talks about what it's like to be a music curator for a tv show.
Zane Warman and I chat about our sleepwalking experiences.
In her pursuit towards professional modeling, Brana Dane talks about the difficulty in committing to a singular means of expression.
As a hype man for the Huffington Post team, Jacques Morel discusses his process of engaging large audiences and overcoming stage fright.
Kacey Czosnowski talks about what it's like to be an acrobatic pole dancer.
Anne Downey talks about the process of teaching Mandarin to American kids.
Ben Lapidus recalls the talent show performance that earned him his first ever girlfriend in middle school.
Derek Leslie talks about the experience of touring the world and playing with Asobi Seksu. All thanks to answering a simple Craigslist ad.
Stan Guderski talks about his desire of moving out of his childhood home.
Coming to terms with past trauma can be difficult. But sometimes you just gotta ask yourself, "What's the point?". Brush the dirt off of your shoulders and move on. Lucy Franklyn does just that.
Traveling on her own across the country, Candice Georgis makes a pit stop by the studio to share her experiences of the road life.
(PS: A free murmur shirt to the first person who can guess where we ate after the talk.)
To care, or to love. The writer extraordinaire Allegra stops by the studio to discuss these themes with me.
Peace, love, and anarchy. Jay Sharp counterpoints the media's negative portrayal of the 1999 Woodstock festival by sharing his own personal experience of the controversial event.