On today’s Broken Brain Podcast, our host, Dhru, talks to The Mind Architect Peter Crone, a writer, speaker and thought leader in human potential who works with entertainers, professional athletes, and global organizations.
Stories from spiritual leaders, physicians and those with chronic illnesses reveal the powerful connection between the human psyche and physical health.
Peter explains that we’re triggered by what we haven’t accepted, and we aren’t truly free until we understand that life doesn’t make mistakes.
JD Martinez and Jody Jackson each discuss Peter's work with JD before the playoffs.
See Peter featured in the documentary HEAL.
Peter Crone refers to himself as a “mind architect”: He helps people understand how their own perceptions, self-limiting beliefs, and words have shaped their reality—and he points out how to break free. As one friend of goop explained, a session with Crone is like being gently held while he simultaneously punches you in the gut. It is not always easy, but it is certainly cathartic.
Peter’s unique perspective is focused on a new way to think, feel, and be fully alive. Listen in as Peter shares what it means to redesign the subconscious mind and strategies to live an inspired life and thrive by awakening new levels of awareness.
Rebel Heart's Kristie Reeves talks with Peter about how to overcome limiting mental constructs - may it be unworthiness, not feeling enough or doubting our own abilities.
In Wellness Force Radio episode 199, Peter reveals his own practice for emotional hygiene, what the 6 Stages of Disease are, and why living with a ‘good vibes only' attitude all the time is impossible.
Learn ways to live to your true potential with thought leader, Peter Crone. Peter is in the documentary, HEAL, directed by Kelly Noonan. Peter has worked with numerous VIPs in the entertainment industry, more than 200 professional athletes across multiple sports, as well as leaders of global organizations.
Today Peter Crone and I have some fascinating conversation about Ayurveda, human psychology, behavior, and interaction. We discuss how the wisdom of Ayurveda can help to open up a new world of connection and understanding, allowing us to change our old beliefs and habits.
What do you call someone who can look at the human psyche, see all of its false constructs, all of its limiting, self-imposed boundaries, and unravel them like a sweater with a loose thread? Well, people call Peter Crone the “mind architect.”
In an essay called “How the Stories We Tell Ourselves Control Our Lives,” writer Peter Crone suggests that these kinds of knee-jerk reactions could be caused by something called “ego blind spots.” I like this idea, and I like the idea that they could be torn out. Or at least monitored with an elaborate system of side-view mirrors.
My phone rang promptly at 11 a.m. On the other end was a woman who, like many of the people I work with, was struggling with a number of things in life. Her predominant issue was the seemingly ever-increasing occurrence these days of a constant albeit mild anxiety.
Peter Crone’s sole goal is helping people understand how their own perceptions and their own self-limiting beliefs and words have shaped their reality—a reality that might not actually jive with a more objective and less distorted point of view.
Crone, who also works with Major League Baseball’s Arizona Diamondbacks, Hollywood actors and businessmen, says his mission involves "helping people realize their potential and I do it by removing the constraints of their mind." In other words, he helps people get out of their own way.
Crone told me, "When you get to a place like Paul of self worth where you realize your value and self acceptance, then you're not trying to figure out what people think or what the future holds; you're simply where you are. It really does become very straightforward."
It all started with Peter Crone, the "mind architect" as he calls himself, or "happiness expert" as others call him. His job is to "help people become the best versions of themselves."
“Golf is analogous to life,” says Peter Crone, founder of Be Alive, Inc, who has helped PGA and LPGA players harness mental energy to improve their games. “The degree to which someone is focused on the past and future is the degree to which they're not focused on what they're doing now.”
He credits his mental turnaround to a conversation he had early in camp with Peter Crone, the Diamondbacks' mental skills coach. Montero said he had become afraid of failure, and Crone urged him to cut himself some slack, to allow himself some room to fail.