Success Is Subjective Podcast interviews New York Times Best-Selling Author Julie Lythcott-Haims
The introduction for Season 2 of the Success is Subjective podcast, found at the beginning of Episode 101 with guest Wendy Adamson, included a list of the upcoming guests and their professions. Joanna Lilley of Lilley Consulting and host of Success is Subjective has continued to interview individuals across the world who are interested in sharing their story. With more experience behind the mic, Joanna is hitting her groove with interviewing and drawing out the stories of her guests.
Releasing on November 10, 2021, Episode 105 will include none-other-than Julie Lythcott-Haims. She is the New York Times Best Selling Author of several books including “How to Raise an Adult: Break Free of the Overparenting Trap” and “Prepare Your Kid for Success“, and “Your Turn: How to Be an Adult“. Julie talks about her own personal journey into adulthood, being the parent of a kid whose young adult journey shifted, and about the content in her books. She gives advice to both young adults and to parents of young adults. This episode is not to be missed.
This podcast was designed to highlight the non-linear paths that people have in their adult life. Each episode includes advice for a young adult audience, however, the content is also relevant to the parents of young adults. If you or anyone you know is adrift in early adulthood, or struggling with changing plans, you can find several episodes on Success is Subjective that will resonate and may bring hope, guidance, and relief.
For those curious about where to find the 105th published episode, it can be found on all podcast playing platforms (Amazon, Apple, Audible, Google, iHeart Radio, Spotify, Stitcher, and TuneIn Radio). You can also find this episode on the Lilley Consulting website.
About Lilley Consulting:
Since 2016, Lilley Consulting has been helping families and young adults find treatment options during a time of transition or crisis. Joanna dedicates herself to working solely with emerging adults who unravel before going to college, when they land on a college campus, or right after college graduation. Young Adulthood can be messy, but it doesn’t have to be if you find the best treatment resources at the time that you need them.