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  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_empty_space height=”20px”][vc_column_text]How would you like to meet Dorian Yates in person for the world premiere of our documentary film “Inside the Shadow” ?

    Yes, I thought so! […]

  • JB Gill rose to fame as a member of one of the UK’s biggest boybands – JLS. They dominated the charts for five years, boasting 5 number 1 singles, over 10 million record sales worldwide and a multitude of awa […]

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text]2016, what a crazy year! Some heroes died, politics got weird, but for London Real it was actually a great year.

    Here are the Top 10 most watched episodes uploaded in the past […]

    • 2 people like this.
    • Would love to see an interview with Prince Ea! Ido Portal is my favourite from 2016!

    • I would love to see Dr. Gabor Matè, I know he’s coming for a workshop in London in May 2017. it’s so difficult to choose, they are all amazing!

    • I would love to see Dr. Gabor Matè, I know he’s coming to attend a workshop in London, May 2017. it’s so difficult to choose, they are all amazing!

    • Yeah knew it, Ido changed my life radically.

    • I would love to see LEO GURA from Actualized.org, that man is amazing

    • Elizabeth Kucinich , lives in the US but she’s English and probably visits often …

    • Mike Rashid, Fitness and Bodybuilder Competitor. He’s known for being a member of Iron Addicts Team with Famous C.T. Fletcher. He’s also a good businessmen with clothing line, supplements products and a lot more. H’s and youtube fitness icon living in Los angeles and recently open his second own gym in Miami. The first one is in Arizona.
      Mike Rashid is way more than a physique. He’s very smart, i think a good person from what i heard people i know who met him. My favorite video from him : Mental Thoughness.
      My favorite quote : A whole bunch of muscles with a week mind, is nothing. Train your mind as much as you train your body”

    • Mel Robbins no doubt

    • Kimberly Wyatt, Philip Mckernan, Kay Aston. I would like to see someone who believes in the power of plants, herbalist. Love you interviews, you are great.

    • Susan has already suggested him but Dr Gabor Mate from Toronto would be amazing to see. I listen to his podcasts and have met him in Toronto last year. Very enlightened and gifted person.

    • Dr. Randall Mills of Brilliant Light Power

    • Dr. Jordan Peterson. The world needs to hear his message.

    • It’d be amazing to see His Holiness Dalia Lama or The archibishop Desmond Tutu. I’m also curious on the studies of Dr Paul Ekman with micro facial recognition 🙂

    • Thich Nhat Hanh
      Nobel Peace Prize Nominee (nominated by Martin Luther King Jr. )
      Human Rights Activist
      Vietnamese Zen Patriarch

    • Tony Robbins,CT Fletcher,Richard Branson,

    • Martin Armstrong and Sadhguru Jaggi Vasudev – http://isha.sadhguru.org

    • Dave Grohl would be incredible!

    • Shashi Tharoor, his views on colonisation needs to be heard

    • Owen Cook, from RSD

    • Steve Cotter – Kettlebell and fitness instructor,anf founder of the IKFF

    • I’d love to see Ajahn Brahm on your show! I don’t to step on Dandapani’s shoes and I know Ajahn Brahm maybe a bit different to who you usually have on, but he has such a lovely personality and sense of humour.

    • Joe Rogan, Christian Guzman, Eddie Jones

    • Shaa Wasmund, Richard Branson, Jill Fielding

    • Renowned composer (Greek born – American based) Yanni, has had spectacular achievements throughout his career such us performing on Global Monuments like Taj Mahal, China’s Lost City, Pyramids of Giza, sold multiplatinum albums, touring with a 15 people band (all handpicked best instrumentalists from all around the world), spreading his own unique blend of music for 3 decades and influencing billions of people with his positive and empowering messages.
      On his interviews he is leaving some tips about his creative process that has developed through a kind of meditation in which he enters into a “dark zone” and he is letting himself become one with the music.
      There is definitely much more to share about his – obviously – spiritual paths and techniques that he uses to write, perform and live and I think it would be of a great interest for musicians and non musicians to find more about him.

      Brian, I think you GOT what it takes to drag these “secrets” out 😉

      Thank you!

    • Lawrence Jones – UKFAST who’s friends with Richard Branson and could give you the intro (Can help with this one)
      Richard Branson – Virgin
      Chris Guerin – Short CGi/Studio Liddel & London Realer who has gone from 3 person company to having 60 using the KPI method . I know you’ve interviewed me once but my goal is to get on that seat for a full interview 🙂 in the next few year’s.

    • i wanna see Elon Musk in the leather chair in 2017 . I am so excited to watch him maybe one day in London Real.

    • ron paul. peter thief. nigel farage. dan pena. peter schiff. elon musk. george st. pierre.

    • ron paul. peter thief. nigel farage. dan pena. peter schiff. elon musk. george st. pierre. joel galatin #2 and others on productive farming.

    • Tony Robbins – Dan Pena – Peter Sage – Elon Musk – Bob Proctor – Richard Branson – John Assaraf – Robert Kyosaki –

    • JORDON BELFORT

    • Juan García-Herreros, a Grammy Nominated Colombian born electric bassist, who has performed with world famous stars (Oscar award winners and nominees).

      Sandra Velásquez: Adjunct Professor of Psychology at the Webster Vienna Private University and former austrian TV-„Super Nanny”.

    • Henry Rollins

    • YARON BROOK, HEAD OF AYN RAND INSTITUTE

    • Mike Matthews

    • My favorite interviews: Chris Eubank and Simon Sinek. Soulful, deeply human and fundamental. Recommended interviews for 2017: Brene Brown!

    • 2017 suggestions:
      Two guys who’ve been at the top of the same game but in different ways – Laird Hamilton and Kelly Slater
      Also on water but slightly different Ben Ainsle – workclass sailor
      A little bit out there Darryl Ankar and his channel Bashar
      Tony Robbins

    • Since first episodes of London Real, I have wished to see Estas Tonne on Show.
      He is Mr. Mystery. One of the greatest street musician of time, yet so little is known about him. He’s like from an other Planet.
      For ones who haven’t heard him- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7gphiFVVtUI

    • nice

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  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text]On December 9th we are hosting our very last Super Focus Group of 2016 on the beautiful campus of Westminster Kingsway college here in central London.

    And it’s going to be O […]

    • 1 person likes this.
    • Hi,
      Since I joined the academy last month, I imagine come to London and be here at this focus group. But I did not organise this “trip”.
      I thought about an association meeting I have. I thought about let my wife alone. I thought about spend money un planned. I thought a lot … And to be honest, I’m afraid to come alone : a lost french in London 🙂
      I’m dealing with these resistances, which I don’t know if they are true or not.
      To post this message, i’m trying to find energy and courage to come!

    • Hi,
      I have a friend who wants to come tonight but can’t make it til 8pm. Can he come at that time.
      I’ve not been before and don’t know the set-up.

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_video link=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uPLODP_W2wg” title=”LIVE Stream:”][vc_column_text]Andreas Antonopoulos is a Greek California-based information security expert, tech-entrepreneur […]

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_video link=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iNv-J6V7WJ4″ title=”LIVE Stream:”][vc_column_text]James Rickards is an American lawyer and a regular commentator on finance. He is the author of […]

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_video link=”https://vimeo.com/192591975″][/vc_column][/vc_row]

    • So true… Teaching the basics. It is well said about the music : We tend to approch things as we going to create a whole beethoven music. Im still realizing how much baby steps are efficients but its not easy to focus on that when your vison is so far and big.

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_video link=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Woel1mRL2Ew” title=”LIVE Stream:”][vc_column_text]Nigel Benn is a British former professional boxer who competed from 1987 to 1996. Nicknamed “The […]

  • [vc_row][vc_column][vc_custom_heading text=”How to build a morning routine that sets you up for success.” use_theme_fonts=”yes”][vc_column_text]The Monthly Member Masterminds are a series of talks that reveal to […]

  • Brian Rose wrote a new post, Joel Salatin – LIVE, on the site London Real 2 months ago

    [vc_row][vc_column][vc_video link=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HAjlzD2jdC8″ title=”LIVE Stream:”][vc_column_text]Joel Salatin, 59, calls himself a Christian libertarian environmentalist capitalist lunatic […]

    • I will watch again as I didn’t catch the start but that was a terrific interview! 🙂 I particularly liked where he said: “Storytellers become the leaders and all the talents needed to be successful in business don’t grow on the same pair of legs” and the sparkle still in his eye 🙂

    • Fascinating.
      THAT old argument again; regulation vs non-regulation. Hmm… As I recall Obama saying, the preference is for large-block commercial transactions! I assume by this he means international trade? To make large-scale trade efficient, the transaction costs need to be reduced as much as possible. One way to do this is to standardise (commoditise?) the product. This gets the bureaucrat all whet for it! It means that standards, compliance and testing are then necessary! Oh, in effect this seizes control! [And how bureaucrats like to assume the right to your property.] But, on the flip side, when the consumer goes to market to buy a pound or kilogram of Hereford Hop – unless she takes his own scales, how can she be sure of the weight? In fact, how does he even know its Hereford Hop and not a cheap knock off. Lets suppose it is a cheap knock-off; filled with artificial flavourings – (most wouldn’t even know!) But, suppose sufficient number of people did and didn’t go back. Our seller would now be out of business. Good. Makes space for the real deal, but what tends to happen is another fraudster steps up to the challenge and the market disintegrates. (You can’t outcompete stupid or fraud) Standards! Very much required – and where is the line drawn? Its always going to disappoint someone.

      Sadly, the consumer is often ill informed. This isn’t just to do with food either. Same applies to financial products. Regulations are there to ensure that the provider can get insurance.[Joel hints at this] (It has the outward appearance that it’s for the consumers benefit, maybe, but I reckon that’s actually a happy coincidence and not actually a prime concern) It’s the same old argument, everyone wants “freedom” but with full freedom comes full liability. This means being an educated consumer –which means one needs to know about pharmacology, financial derivatives, internal combustion engines, nutrition, energy production, environment impacts and all those other things we would need to know about the products we buy, but don’t, because regulation and compliance removes this responsibility – i.e. increases overall commerce. Imagine the scenario that Joel suggests. Thousands of cottage farmers selling direct. The consumer is now presented with the choice paradox…and also the cost of transactions increases. (More delivery trucks, more trips to a greater number of shops, or even just more websites and deliveries from them…and suppose the “oprah” effect on ONE of those shops that has a sudden surge in demand for whatever reason, and then two months later as the fad passes – boom – blown up through no fault of their own)

      But Im also baffled as to how farmers are squeezed by the large supermarket chains. Here in lies another problem. The relentless pressure to reduce costs. (I recall my first foray into the food industry. We provided the raw materials for cheese-flavoured crisps, and there was no cheese. Nope, too expensive. Its what the consumer wants – lowest cost. It’s really all “they” have time to understand. )

      Good point on subsidies! If it is to be true capitalism, those that are not suited to survive should be allowed to fail. Naturally though, as “one” company starts to buy up all the production, the market become stifled for competition – and next thing you know, you need the Sherman Acts… back to regulations. i.e “picking winners and losers” – this is inevitable unless there is no regulation at all.

      Interesting comment on the corn syrup. But it’s the same old game… like low-wages. If an employer hires people on a sufficiently low wage, the government will top-up the wages (2015 this cost UK tax payer, £11bn. Compared to £1bn in benefit fraud, oh, and those big companies that do this, also fuck the tax payer again by off-shoring or getting sweet tax deals – and ironically, the main culprits here are the supermarkets – )

      Really good points about the strength of a country proportional to its laws; I’d posit that this is akin to Talebs “antifragile”. That is, as mentioned above, (educated consumers) that the more complex “life” gets, the more we rely on the laws, bureaucracy, and government – and the less responsible “we” become. Interesting to also note how governments at the same time become more “corrupted”. (not corrupt, but corrupted) – So, the new administration comes in, and changes slightly the way it counts the beans because it has some objective. This is a small deviation from reality. Then, the next administration comes in, and again, changes the way it counts the beans, but based on the previous method…and over time, the less the “books” reflect reality… it’s not deliberate, just people doing the best they can… (as Joel say, “laws upon laws upon laws”)

      Really good that Joel points out the difference between regs in food and tech, and emphasises the point that it correlates to market maturity.

      School Lunch programme .. ha, “Forks Over Knives”

      Made me laugh though where he said, if he was sovereign for the day, he would regulate against the parents wishes! So much for freedom of choice eh! But, yeah I get it. This is another dilemma that faces commerce; are you selling a product or educating the market? Which? Pick one. The former has an immediate uptick in profitability and the latter – takes a long time, if at all, to see results. Believe it or not, there are an increasing number who think the Earth is flat… education doesn’t change belief… Freedom to choose, and religious freedom and all that eh Joel?… but yeah, I know what he means!

      LOL! YES! “Thesis, antithesis” – ive heard that so many times from a younger man, “as my mentor Joel Salatan used to say…” Love it!

      Holy shit! YES! He said it. Commerce and capitalism doesn’t have an appropriate accounting for those things it conveniently doesn’t see.

      GAO findings: 1. Centralised Farming. 2. Centralised processing. 3. Long distance transportation. 4. Antibiotic use. Interesting. Of course, these are essential elements of an efficient commercial operation. Is it worth considering the food production of a nation an actual core-function, i.e. part of the infrastructure. Woah… steady there! We’re almost back to subsidising, or nationalisation!! Easy now! (Also,big pharma just spent £1bn bringing that new antibiotic to market and needs to find new markets to pay for it – in other words, a company cant “half” develop a new drug. And as Joel says later, if a small business that sells direct over produces, the surplus isn’t only worth nothing, it has inventory costs! So, find some cows to stick it in!)

      As Joel says, the opposites of these are de-centralised, localisation. And we’re back to that old chestnut of globalisation vs localisation. Which is best. Well [At the moment, the social barometer is selecting for localisation, i.e Brexit decisions)

      Also, the transportation system is highly optimised with JIT – the shipping container IS the warehouse. Not sure how localisation beats that – except in the case where the consumer arrives at the farm itself. Well, imagine that. Instead of going to the local supermarket, all those single car journeys are now multiplied for each class of goods required. Trip to the egg farm, trip to the milk farm, trip to the meat farm… so theres problems here too. This is a well known problem and is the “socially optimised solution” (vendors co-operate) as opposed to Hotelling’s Model of Spatial Competition and Nash Equilibriums. (i.e. this is why all the coffee shops end up being located next to each other. I presume the same would occur with all these smaller farm shops?)

      Building-in immoulogical function seems the way to go; I wonder how that affects the carrying-capacity? Pros and cons?
      Quite right though about creating liabilities (polluting a river) that creates an asset whereby the requirement for clean up creates more jobs. But this is the whole endeavour of commerce! It bifurcates title! Trustee and Beneficiaries! One has the liability, the other the benefit. Often, the liability is just left… but ultimately, will need to be paid. But, by the miracle of modern finance, this is just kicked down the road, while accumulating interest… until it can’t be. So while Joel jokingly refers to a preference of farm production to bank production, in fact, in the current system, we do “need” those liabilities to be kicked down the road. Otherwise, we’d need to foreclose on all debt. Yeah…that’s not happening anytime soon.
      And concluding that less government is the answer is naive. Less government would result AS A CONSEQUENCE OF THE SOLUTION, it is NOT THE solution.

      I haven’t watched the film “cowspiracy”? (But Brian seemed to suggest that it comes back to the education of the consumer – but in such a complex world we live it, its almost impossible. We have to rely on experts and this is why the governance of resources required (SPRU, National Academy of Sciences – ah, back to “big government” again?) But sure, better if the consumer was well informed, educated and knew about asset allocation and knew what the majority also needed. Of course, they don’t…and again, there are those who believe the Earth is flat… not sure they should be making policy decisions… eh, Pence?

      On the topic of less animals; http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-37775622
      World wildlife ‘falls by 58% in 40 years’

      When Joel is talking about taking things out of symbiosis, I think what he means is “dis-integration”.
      Just noticed how small Joels feet are! Just sayin…

      Symbiosis. For sure.

      Convictional contrarianism! Love it. Reminds me of the Hitch!

      Yeah, work on your strengths! Deffo sage advice. If you always work on the weaknesses, by definition, you just become average. Outsource the weakness, excel at the strengths! (Funny then how recruitment processes tend to select for the “least” weak, rather than the greatest strength!)

      Good to hear about Tai! He certainly switched me on to some good books… but jeez, hes taken a ton of shit…
      Race the master! “They” say to “gamefy” things… to make those hard, repetitive tasks easy and fun. Running alone is just boring!

      Interesting comments on marketing and story telling. “Stories” not always being the truth though, but a mix of emotional manipulation and rhetoric to get the desired outcome. It’s a good job that average “Joe” is too busy with the second job, bringing up the kids and keeping the spouse happy that there is no time to analyse politics, policy, environmental issues, social and corporate responsibility, technology, security and all that! Imagine if he woke up and realised what a crock shit it all is! So, let the best “story” be the most convincing… This seems contrary to the notion of promoting self-education… but, tis the world we live in. We are all hypocrites by nature. Well, I say “we”, except me, of course! 
      “All the skills, talents and gifts necessary to be successful in a business don’t grow on the same pair of legs”… classic!!!
      Fascinating to learn about memory and digestion!

      The egg story was brilliant! Self-discovery! Yeah. This goes back to comment above about “belief” and education. You can’t install new beliefs on others. It just meets resistance every time. You can pace and lead though!! Nice! i.e. leverage their beliefs to bring about new beliefs about the world! Very smooth! I like that very much!
      Interesting comments on God. I’ve often found that believers take “dominion” to mean “do as you please” rather than stewardship. Very refreshing to hear Joel talk about Gods ROI; i.e. turning forest into desert and asking “is that what God would want?” The flip side to this coin is, “well of course, otherwise it wouldn’t have happened”, which is very disempowering and absolving of responsibility and shirking of accountability.

      [Talk of the eco-warriors: I’m reminded of the pejorative “Watermelons” Green on the outside… 😉 ]
      Success Secrets: Bring on partners earlier. Oh yes… I think this is summed up by asking the following question: “Which is more important, saving money, or knowing how to raise money?”

      An overall observation with this talk is Joel’s emphasis on memories and relations to those things. For me, this comes back to “beliefs”. A belief is a generalisation about a relationship between experiences. Very different to science, statistics and asset allocation. Not good, not bad, just different.

      “What’s Possible?” – a big question!

      “Too big to be small and too small to be big” – ah, identity crisis! (Joel mentions efficiency and economies of scale – watch out! Tending to be one of “those” large corporations! The Institutional Imperative demands it! Tricky to balance that one.)
      “Fraternity hurdles” – I like that – pay price to action. “Education” also has its costs! Glad to hear that Joel recognises it isn’t deliberate or malicious, but an undesired effect of regulation. Im wondering then, if there is an argument to be made here, that if you do move through the desert of 2m to 10m and that you can survive compliance and bureaucracy that you are suited to survive, and the prize is the reward of then being one of the “big boys”. And, as one of the big boys, the bonus of sitting at the big table is to then be able to lobby and steer policy! (ie lift that barriers to entry behind them!)
      Interesting to note Joel’s “final accounting” mentality. I would suggest it is impossible to come out on the “heal” side positively. It’s like the perpetual energy machine. The very notion that someone had to dig the materials out of the ground, and expend energy to forge the components means that EVEN if it could run perpetually, its net is still negative. And, since you cant know the future, you can never do the final reckoning. A good epitaph just seems a bit indulgent!

      Deffo worth the two hours! I enjoyed this one.

      Congrats to LR team for another fantastic interview.

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Brian Rose

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@londonrealtv

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