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Episode 70

Self Love & Realizing Your Goals featuring Dee Wallace

Episode 70
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Best known for her roles in E.T., Cujo and Critters, Actor Dee Wallace has been passionately practicing and teaching the art of self creation since her husband suddenly passed away at the age of 50. Her key message is that we must love ourselves so much that all of our purposeful endeavors only support that love. Dee has authored five books and hosts a weekly radio show, all designed to help, enhance and heal others. Dee joins us to share her wisdom and her show biz industry insights. Plus Fritz and Weezy are recommending The Only Living Boy In New York on Prime, The Electrical Life of Louis Wain on Netflix and the brand new ABBA album, Voyage.

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Fritz Coleman (00:00:00):

That's what I have. Welcome to Media Path. I'm Fritz Coleman.

Louise Palanker (00:00:07):

I Am Louise Paker.

Fritz Coleman (00:00:08):

There's too much TV to watch. Raise your hand if you've said that many times since the advent of streaming services.

Louise Palanker (00:00:15):

It's a good problem.

Fritz Coleman (00:00:16):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. So here on Media Path, we try to edit your choices for you by curating some selections you might try. So you can get back to the crushing weight of your daily responsibilities without being distracted. Not only streaming tv, but network pay-per-view. Online books, we'll talk about anything. And our favorite thing is talking to wonderful guests that have become fixtures in American culture like Dee Wallace. Our guest today, we all know Dee from movies like ET and Critters and Cujo and all our current stuff. She's an actor, she is a healer. She's got books, a radio show, a podcast, all promoting the power of you. And we're gonna explain all that in just a few seconds. Wheezy, what do you have

Louise Palanker (00:01:05):

For us? So we always open this show. Now, Fritz, uh, people look forward to this. Uh, we read reviews

Fritz Coleman (00:01:10):

Weekly bragging.

Louise Palanker (00:01:11):

I love that. So if you've gone into the Apple Store and Left Review, we could be reading your words on this show. This review comes into us from Jim Eaton. It's titled, love This Show. Fritz and Weezy. Every show is enjoyable, entertaining, and thought provoking. I agree with Fritz and Weezy on everything <laugh>. We have raised this child Whale. I love and look forward to each episode. Here's one, uh, entitled

Fritz Coleman (00:01:34):

I, I I believe that right up to the last line. I agree with Fritz and Weezy on everything.

Louise Palanker (00:01:38):

Yeah, I mean, maybe it was just pushing that a agenda a little too hard. Okay, so this one is from Barbara Adams, it's title Growing up Walton Great show. My father, who just passed away last week, loved the Waltons. He would watch it every day. It brought back a lot of memories from his childhood. It was nice to hear the memories of Judy Norton. Thank you.

Fritz Coleman (00:01:58):

I agree. That was a lot of fun.

Louise Palanker (00:01:59):

So I have also been watching TV this week, Fritz


<laugh>. I'm so surprised. And, um, I think that makes me stand out. So there's a movie that just made its way to Amazon Prime called The Only Living Boy in New York, which I watched. Uh, Thomas Webb is a son of a wealthy New York City publisher and his artistic wife. He's just graduated from college and is attempting to find his way and his voice when a wise, a mysterious stranger moves into his apartment building. As Thomas absorbs this refreshing new council, his perspective on his parents' marriage and his place in the world begin to shift and evolve. At first blush, this film is dipped and soaking in a steaming cup of pretentious new yorkness dinner parties, art openings, milk alternatives. But in essence, the story is just a newly cloaked version of our protagonist, drinking from the knowledge fountain of a sensei, a genie, a wizard, a Jedi master, or in this case an inebriated. Jeff Bridges and <laugh>. If you think I would advise you to work your way through this film without reaching the sweet reward of the Simon and Garfunkel titled song, you would be Incorrect. The Only Living Boy in New York Stars, Callum Turner, Kate Becken Sale, Pierce Bron, and Jeff Bridges. It can be found on Amazon Prime. Fritz, what do you got?

Fritz Coleman (00:03:17):

I love that. That's another one of those deals that you have pointed out to me that I had no idea about, because, you know, they don't market these

Louise Palanker (00:03:24):

Things. It's a quiet film. So sometimes when these quiet films make it to these streaming services, we get to discover them and it's

Fritz Coleman (00:03:29):

Fun. Well, here's one that might fall into that category mm-hmm. With you. My selection this week is the Electrical life of Lewis Wayne. This is a film on prime streaming and in theaters and limited release right up front. This is a very odd, yet a very wonderful movie. It's a true story about Louis Wayne, who is a British artist and illustrator that came to fame in the early 19 hundreds. He was famous because of his surreal pictures of cats. Now in Victorian England, it was very odd to have a cat as a pet. People mainly had them as mousers. And it was equally odd during that period of time for pictures of cats to become a sensation like they did because of Louis Wayne. The love story between Lewis Wayne played brilliantly by Benedict Cumberbatch and Elizabeth Richardson, played by Claire Foy, who I've wanted to marry ever since.


The crown is where the cat obsession starts. The two fall in love, they get married, they find a straight kitten, they take him in, they name him Peter Elizabeth becomes terminally ill. And cats either real or drawn, seem to be the single thing that brings her joy. At that point, Wayne becomes obsessed with drawing cats as, uh, uh, Louis Wayne slowly declines into mental illness and his pictures become even more surreal. I know it sounds really odd, but it's an astonishingly aching love story. If you are a cat lover, you will say finely. Someone understands me. I have a cat that is, I am the caretaker for my daughter's cat, Alfie <laugh>. Alfie and I are like the Israelis and the Palestinians <laugh>. We coexist with low grade tension all the time. <laugh>, I do love him as you love a child regardless of his flaws. This is a lovely film, gorgeous cinematography, and as always, what you always expect from the Brits, it's a masterclass in acting. Really beautiful film. Did you know about it? I didn't even know about it till I double across

Louise Palanker (00:05:33):

It. I started watching it Fritz, um, when I got your email that you were gonna be discussing it, and when I noticed it at the outset is this guy could draw with both hands.

Fritz Coleman (00:05:42):

It was really

Louise Palanker (00:05:43):

Interesting. He's got both sides of his brain

Fritz Coleman (00:05:45):

Operating, so Oh, good. So you haven't seen the whole thing. Yeah, this doesn't any way. I found him a little as burglary at the beginning of the film. That's what I thought it was. But as the film progresses, he goes into a deep, deep mental illness and you find out it's hereditary because her sister suffers from the same thing. So it's not, it's way worse than Asperger's, but it was a beautiful film, and the acting was sensational.

Louise Palanker (00:06:05):

You know, this guy may have prepared cats to take over the internet when it was time.

Fritz Coleman (00:06:10):

<laugh>. It might have been.

Louise Palanker (00:06:11):

Yeah. So good for him. Go ahead. All right. So I can't let the week go by without talking about Abba. So if you have <laugh>, if you haven't been paying Abba Tension, Abba has released a new, a new, uh, recording, 10 new songs in an album. They're calling Voyage. So this is their first studio album. In nearly 40 years, they may be endeavoring to remain just one step ahead of Mamamia sequel movies, or they may just really miss each other. If you've gone down the Abba documentary, YouTube Rabbit Hole, which I have proudly done, then you know that Abba's origin story is they were all Swedish pop stars. Benny took up with Anna Frida, Bjorn was with Agha. They formed Abba. And throughout the course of their meteoric trajectory, they romance married and divorced. And you can hear it in their lyrics and see it in their videos.


For example, one of us is crying. The winner takes it all on voyage. You'll encounter the classic Abba blend of lush arrangements, hooky melodies, intriguing modulations, and rich harmonies. But the presentation is a little more mature and robust. For example, the lyrics are often unafraid of sounding more like a short story than a song keep an eye on. Dan is written in the voice of a divorce parent dropping off a child with lyrics that go like this, certain that I'm out of sight, I pull over and turn off the car and I bang a wheel. I can't believe that I've actually held it together this far, seeing how I feel. And you also get old school abnormal melodies with newly earned perspective and wisdom in, for example, the first single, I still have Faith in You, which goes, we do have it in us. New Spirit has arrived. The joy and the sorrow, we have a story, and it survived. I still have faith in you. It stands above the crazy things we did. It all comes down to love.

Fritz Coleman (00:08:01):

Wow. Quite beautiful lyrics. And

Louise Palanker (00:08:03):

You can find that.

Fritz Coleman (00:08:03):

It's gonna be really interesting to see how the world reacts to that, because when they were hits the first time, top 40 radio was in full swing. So how is the word gonna get out? Well, streaming and the internet and all those things be able to promote them as quickly as radio did.

Louise Palanker (00:08:18):

Well, you know, just one thing, surface level is that the second you hear or see on Twitter, Abba's album is out. You can go to Spotify and start listening that second, you don't have to go in your car and go down to the Virgin records. You, you just have it immediately so you can steep in it, as I did. Cuz I love Abba. So I think we should introduce

Dina (00:08:37):

It. Uh, Weezy, um, real quick, do you wanna mention the concert that they're doing with like holograms? I don't know

Louise Palanker (00:08:42):

If you I do, but it seemed like going onto into a different trajectory. Okay. But they will be

Fritz Coleman (00:08:47):

<laugh>. Yeah. That's gonna be really interesting because if that is successful, it's gonna change the whole concert idea for all rock bands, right? Yeah.

Dina (00:08:55):

Well, what's

Fritz Coleman (00:08:55):

Interesting, well, they're holograms. They don't even have to show up in

Dina (00:08:57):

Person. Right? Well, what's interesting about this is that they're not touring, right? It's a one, it's in one venue in London or something.

Louise Palanker (00:09:05):

Well, the girls won't tour. They don't wanna tour. And the hologram idea has been cooking and baking for a long time because there's a lot that goes into that. But Benny and Bjorn were thinking, well, if we're going to do this hologram tour, we're gonna need some new music. And that's what inspired the album. So it's like a whole, we'll need to get someone from ABA on the show and then we can talk about that again. Yes, yes, please. But they're gonna show up in hologram form.

Fritz Coleman (00:09:26):

All right. We're so happy to introduce our guest. Our guest today burst into our consciousness as she played the young mother in et the extra tour role, which she just told me a few minutes ago, celebrates its 40th birthday next year, which tears my heart out. She also started The Howling and Critters and Cujo and lots of other movies. And she's even in a few current ones, will learn about her greatest contribution to the planet is her most recent work as a healer. She's written books. She has a radio show and a podcast. She lectures does private consultations. Her most recent book is titled Born. You can get it through her website, which we'll tell you about. She has a Sunday morning radio show at nine o'clock on Sundays from creation. All these efforts are designed to teach you the power of you. Listen to some of these interesting quotes from Dee Wallace. Love yourself beyond anything or anyone else. Love yourself so much that you can't do anything that doesn't make you love yourself more. Pretty interesting. Here's another one. The biggest fear we have is accepting our own power acceptance. That you are the powerful God of you. You deserve that joy. That in itself is very powerful. We're happy to welcome Dee Wallace. Hello, Dee. Hello. D

Dee Wallace (00:10:56):

Hello guys. How

Fritz Coleman (00:10:57):

Are you? Happy to have you today. You look fantastic.

Dee Wallace (00:11:00):

Happy to be here.

Fritz Coleman (00:11:01):

For those of you in the car, let me describe her outfit. She's got a thankful t-shirt on, and I guess that she's thankful every day of her life, my life. There it is. That's beautiful.

Louise Palanker (00:11:12):

I'm thankful for that T-shirt. So

Dee Wallace (00:11:14):


Louise Palanker (00:11:15):

Very appreciated.

Fritz Coleman (00:11:16):

But you know, go ahead. Go ahead, Rosie.

Louise Palanker (00:11:18):

Well, the quote that, that Fritz, uh, opened with Love Yourself so much that you can't do anything that doesn't make you love yourself more, is that, in other words, you would say, I know so many people are fearful of failure and that keeps them from trying. So are is what you're saying that anytime that you do make a mistake, it will feel like a na the natural way of learning rather than failure. It will just add to your love. Well,

Dee Wallace (00:11:47):

Putting it really simply, yeah. If you love yourself or love anybody, you're not in judgment,

Louise Palanker (00:11:57):

Even love even of yourself,

Dee Wallace (00:12:00):

Especially of yourself. And we are never taught it from the time we're born. We, most of us have been taught that loving yourself is egotistical or narcissistic or will be judged by it. God won't think we're humble. Uh, that wasn't God's message at all. Uh, if you read the Good Book, God and his message are all about love. And who do we wanna give everything to the people we love. And so here we are trying to create the lives we want without loving ourselves that we wanna give everything to mm-hmm. <affirmative>. So when you really are filled up with the love of self in the highest way, you cannot not love everyone else.

Fritz Coleman (00:13:06):

Y you know, the love yourself theory is not new, but y you in your podcast and your other platforms have a way of making it applicable to our daily lives. You make it really easy to understand as you just did.

Dee Wallace (00:13:19):

Yeah. Brain science.

Fritz Coleman (00:13:20):

Here's a great example. I I found listening to your radio show, you, you're talking about the current attitude of everybody, and everybody seems to have a lot of anger right now. Yeah. Political anger and social anger and starting fights on planes and everything. And you say that anger is a combination of guilt and fear, and I thought your explanation of that was grief. Can you talk about it?

Dee Wallace (00:13:44):

Grief and fear.

Fritz Coleman (00:13:45):

Grief and fear. Oh

Dee Wallace (00:13:46):

Yeah. Grief and fear. And any actor will tell you that anger is a secondary emotion. It comes from, uh, the fear that you are not in control. The fear of the boogeyman, the, uh, fear of not having enough, or it comes from grief that is so deep seated that you cannot handle it. And so it expresses itself in anger. So if we're really gonna understand anger, we have to understand all the things we're in grief or fear about which going back to the first question is the antithesis of self-love. Because when you love yourself, you do not choose to go into grief or fear because it weakens you. It does not create the life you want. It will not attract and manifest the things in your life that you want.

Louise Palanker (00:14:57):

But it seems like if, if there's early childhood trauma, and then you, the way that you've dealt with that is to build up some kind of facade within which you can function. What makes people angry is anything that contradicts that story that they've been living with for so long. And I know you're saying anger isn't a primary emotion, but frustration or, or fear that maybe the story that you've created is going to be found out or revealed as untrue.

Dee Wallace (00:15:31):

Well, you know, look, most of us keep telling our stories mm-hmm. <affirmative>, because it's a really good excuse not to move into our power.

Louise Palanker (00:15:40):

Okay. Wow. Yeah.

Dee Wallace (00:15:42):

And for example, I come, now this is my story. Okay. Okay. I come from a very poor family. My father was a severe alcoholic. He ended up shooting himself in the head when I was a senior in high school. Oh, no. My mother, um, wa I watched her work all her life struggle very hard to make ends meet. I watched my grandmother at the time, I was impressionable. She also had to take care of my grandfather who had had a stroke, who in his prime had been a very vital c p a in our hometown. My younger brother committed suicide a few years ago. Um, my husband died at an early age of 50. I could use these things as a reason why I can't be happy, why I can't succeed, and why I can't move on for my life. Or I can go, you know what, everybody's got a story. Everybody. We've all been used, abused, betrayed in some way. I can conquer my story and I can write a new one. I can write the story that I want to live. And I believe I know that that's why I've been so successful and happy in my life.

Louise Palanker (00:17:26):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, when I hear people speak to you on, on your radio show, they start out trying to help you understand their point of view, where they've entrenched themselves. And what you'll typically do is stop them. Yeah. How do you know when you've heard enough and where they would be going if you let them continue? Well,

Dee Wallace (00:17:47):

That's a great question. You know, when you've heard enough, when you've never a, uh, heard the question, they really wanna know,

Louise Palanker (00:17:53):


Dee Wallace (00:17:54):

Hmm. They just keep, and I'm telling you, when I go out and speak, I can pull somebody up on stage that I've never met and say, okay, so what do you wanna work on? I don't wanna have to worry about money. Great. What do you, what do you want? What do you wanna know? What, what, what do you wanna find the answer to? Well, I I don't wanna be so frustrated about money. Great. What do you want? And this goes on and on and on for 20 minutes until they get so pissed off at me. They go, I want more money. And I go, okay. But that's the first time you told me what you've wanted.

Louise Palanker (00:18:35):

They were afraid to say it out loud.

Dee Wallace (00:18:37):

Hmm. They have never been trained mm-hmm. <affirmative> to say what they want. Oh, look, let's all go back to our childhood for a minute. Okay? How many of us, no matter how great your parents were, how many of us were said, you asked me for everything you want, honey, you come and tell me everything you want. You deserve to have everything that you want in your life. I, yeah. Right? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, really? Hmm. No. Where's we're most of us taught that that's not okay. We should sit down, shut up, be thankful for what we get. If we have a toy and Johnny wants to play with a toy, we should give it to Johnny. And then we get to be 20, 30 and 40 and we go, why can't I create what I want in my life?

Louise Palanker (00:19:29):

But you can't have kids walking through the, the department store, putting everything in their basket. You have to teach them how to moderate. How So what do you advise?

Dee Wallace (00:19:39):

Well, <laugh>, but you have to know what you want before you can moderate what you create.

Louise Palanker (00:19:48):

Well, they think they want Ev don't agree. I agree. But they kids think they want everything they look at

Dee Wallace (00:19:53):

And they do.

Louise Palanker (00:19:54):

And that's because they don't know what it is, and they wanna just experience it. No.

Dee Wallace (00:19:58):

They know that that's gonna make them happy. You know, and why not ask for it? And that's my message to us is adults, the first thing you have to do to manifest more in your life is to choose what you want. And most of us have been trained to choose what we want by saying what we don't want. Like, I don't wanna be worried about money. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> or I, if you're working on a relationship, well, I don't want a relationship like the last two.

Louise Palanker (00:20:35):


Dee Wallace (00:20:36):

That doesn't tell the universe what you want. Doesn't tell you what you want. You know, if you're working on health, I don't wanna be sick anymore. <affirmative>, that's not what you want. What you want is health. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Okay. So let's take all these spiritual practices and put 'em into brain science. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, brain science, religion, spirituality, they're all saying the same thing. In the good book. It says, you know, love, hope, peace. Think only on these things, brain scientists, whatever you focus on, you create more of in your life. Same thing.

Louise Palanker (00:21:17):

Is there empirical evidence to that effect?

Dee Wallace (00:21:20):

Absolutely. Absolutely. You can Google Bruce Lipton, Greg Braden, um, um, Dawson Church has an amazing book out. A big scientist who actually gave me a wonderful quote for Born Too. Wow. Um, Dawson Church Mind to Matter. Do you know that they've proven that 95% of the disease in the world that we thought was genetic isn't,

Louise Palanker (00:21:58):


Dee Wallace (00:21:59):

It's what they call epigenetic mm-hmm. <affirmative>, which is how much of a victim you are. What story are you telling? How are you defining yourself? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. And your body responds to that.

Louise Palanker (00:22:15):


Dee Wallace (00:22:17):

It's amazing. It's amazing research. And what's more amazing guys, is to watch the miraculous shift in your life mm-hmm. <affirmative> when you actually start applying it. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, I mean, you know, I've, I'm an older woman in the acting business, uh, not a lot of roles out there. So somebody keeps saying, that's not my experience. I get up every day and go, all right, universe, what are we gonna create today? I know I love money. Bring me more money. <laugh>. I know I love acting. Bring me more acting. I love my healing work. What opportunities can we create for that? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. But you see, if you don't love yourself and you keep living in the victimness of your story, you're not going to get up and ask those things, are you?

Louise Palanker (00:23:17):

You're not gonna feel like you're worthy of it,

Dee Wallace (00:23:20):

So you No. Yeah. And you're not gonna have the energy. Boy do I hear that. Oh my God, you guys, I hear that so much. I just don't have the energy to do it. Well, no wonder, because you have no joy and love and passion behind what you're doing. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, that's what gives you the energy. Well, why should I have joy and love and passion if I don't have it yet? Because that's what creates it. Mm-hmm.

Fritz Coleman (00:23:49):

<affirmative>, I don't wanna get too far past the medical thing, because I noticed on your radio show that people call with real, like specific medical problems

Dee Wallace (00:23:58):

A lot of times. Yeah.

Fritz Coleman (00:23:59):

The, uh, uh, the one I'm thinking of was the lady that called him was having a pain in her hip, and then she used some of your self-awareness exercises and literally talked yourself out of it. Not that that's the solution to all biological issues, but it seems to have a real effect on how people react to their own pains.

Dee Wallace (00:24:18):

Well, absolutely. And again, oh, there's so many places I need to go with that question. It's a great question. Energy all there is, is energy. We learned that in fifth grade, energy is neutral. There is no positive energy. There is no negative energy. Energy becomes positive or negative through our direction of it. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. And we direct energy through our thoughts and our feelings and our perspectives. So energy will, if you are not consciously directing energy, energy will take direction from, for example, the tv. We did a study one time in one hour. You can get 50 messages of the disease. You might very probably have the pill. You better take how it might kill you anyway, while you are looking at happy families with dogs. So what does your brain say? Oh, I get it. Being sick is happy.

Fritz Coleman (00:25:36):

Well, that's interesting.

Dee Wallace (00:25:38):

Wow. We are inundated. We are hypnotized in, in this country, especially.

Louise Palanker (00:25:47):

Well, I know that humans are complicated and they slow down to look at an accident, and they like to dress up as gory things on Halloween. And it's part of our nature, I guess, to be, and one aspect of at least to be warriors. And I find that I, I can't watch any television or movies with torture with humans being intentionally cruel or with a lot of gore. I, I don't want that in my consciousness. What, uh, what in us is drawn to that? And is it, am I, is my, are my instincts correct? Is it bad to absorb too much of that as entertainment?

Dee Wallace (00:26:31):

Actually, they've proven, and you guys can all Google this, just put the positive effects of horror in your Google. They've proven that, um, watching a war film will enhance your D N A help you, um, handle your anxiety level, uh, increase good hormones. So I started studying this when my daughter was little, and we would wa for example, her favorite movie was, um, the Little Mermaid. And I put it on and she'd go, mommy lady, get big part lady get big. Where Ursula, you know, gets big and really scary. And it started to kind of concern me. And so I started doing some research about it. Well, if you study Disney, every Disney film has a scary character in it.

Louise Palanker (00:27:36):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>

Dee Wallace (00:27:38):

Because it gives the child an opportunity to powerfully in a safe place move through their fear.

Louise Palanker (00:27:51):

Okay. That's interesting. So you're saying it's, and

Dee Wallace (00:27:53):

That's what we are doing when we go see a horror

Louise Palanker (00:27:57):

Film. So you're saying it, it's not damaging, it's okay to watch. In fact, it, it strengthens you in the good places.

Dee Wallace (00:28:04):

I think there are arguments on both sides. I I don't choose to watch a lot of horror films. I'm very wooy about it.

Louise Palanker (00:28:14):

But you're in a lot of them.

Dee Wallace (00:28:16):

But I'm in a lot, I, I have a very interesting dichotomy in my life where I spend half my life doing war films and the other half healing people from fear. And, you know, the two of them intertwine better than you could ever imagine.

Louise Palanker (00:28:34):


Fritz Coleman (00:28:35):

You mentioned

Louise Palanker (00:28:36):

It's kinda weird. It's interesting. Fascinating.

Fritz Coleman (00:28:38):

You mentioned the channel a lot in your talks. Yeah. What, what is the channel?

Dee Wallace (00:28:42):

Well, everybody can channel, first of all, but the channel is literally, the best way to envision it is just an open cylinder that goes up to all the information that's available to everybody. But as it says in the good book, you must ask to receive mm-hmm. <affirmative>. So my channel, I I channeled a lot when I was a kid, and most kids do, uh, ever hear of an imaginary friend. Yes. Well, that's what's going on. Okay. They're channeling Yeah. Energy. Um, I channeled a lot when I was a kid, didn't know I was channeling. Um, and then I kind of didn't do it anymore when I grew up. And then I met, uh, Christopher, my husband, and he got me involved in this philosophy called concept ology. And we would go study it once or twice a month, and it was all around, um, you're the power of you mm-hmm. <affirmative> and, um, that we are all interconnected and we are living in many different dimensions, med mm-hmm. <affirmative>, and you guys have a lot of us as in many different dimensions. Wow. And we're all in conversation with the universe, and there's all kinds of scientific studies guides that are proving this now. Um, so the channel is just you being open to bringing in all the information that's available to everybody. Where

Louise Palanker (00:30:39):

Do we go when we dream?

Dee Wallace (00:30:41):

When we dream? Yeah. Uh, my channel has a very interesting perspective on dreams. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, it says that everybody in your dream is you.

Louise Palanker (00:30:55):


Dee Wallace (00:30:57):

So if the boogey man's after you, you're after yourself. Wow. If you are stuck somewhere and you can't get out, the place you're stuck in is yourself. And when you start breaking dreams down, it begins making an incredible amount of sense.

Fritz Coleman (00:31:21):

Okay. You, you do lectures, you, you do speak speaking engagements in all size venues, but you also do privates. Yep. So what, what's the single biggest thing that people wanna fix when they come to you for a private session?

Dee Wallace (00:31:42):

Uh, they want a quick answer.

Fritz Coleman (00:31:45):

Hmm. About any, tell

Dee Wallace (00:31:47):

Me how to do it. And I say to them, you are the god of you. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, I can give you advice, I can guide you, I can tell you where your blocks are like that. But you've gotta shift. You've gotta be the one. You are the one that has the power. Look, nobody can think of thought for us, right? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, nobody can feel a feeling for us. Nobody can hold a perspective for us that we do not condone that makes us the creators and gods of ourselves on this plane. We were given free will to choose, but most of us are not choosing, we're saying, I don't have a choice because of my story.

Louise Palanker (00:32:37):

Right. Right, right. There was one question that you got from a woman that I, I thought was intriguing. She didn't tell the details, but she said, my daughter still believes I'm responsible for something negative that happens to her. And so she was sort of, kind of laying out that that's the space they live in, and that the two of them continue that dance, and you just cut her right off and you said, then you need to change how you see that. Yeah. Go ahead. Go ahead and share.

Dee Wallace (00:33:07):

You know, we all wanna do that. Yeah. When we need to do this. Right. When it, and again, it's miraculous to watch guys, when you shift you back to love, okay. When you shift you and love yourself enough, so much that you accept your power and your magnificence, you're not gonna wanna blame anybody else. You are going to want to use your power in the highest way you can for yourself, which is the highest way to he help others also. Mm-hmm.

Louise Palanker (00:33:52):


Dee Wallace (00:33:53):

Which is also the highest way to create the world we wanna live in.

Louise Palanker (00:33:59):

What are you tapping into when you ask someone to tell you a song title? Like right now?

Dee Wallace (00:34:05):

<laugh>. <laugh>. Okay. So everybody's channel, uh, speaks to them through what they know. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Right. I happened to be a very creative person. So I started out, uh, when I started channeling, they would just take me to the four books that I work with. Okay. And then, um, and then we went to, uh, give me a movie.

Louise Palanker (00:34:35):


Dee Wallace (00:34:37):

Obviously. Why? Yeah. And then we went to Gimme a song, and they were, I, that's an old word, they, that I used. The channel was teaching me how to decipher the information that was coming in.

Louise Palanker (00:34:55):


Dee Wallace (00:34:57):

So, for example, uh, I'll ask somebody, give me a song. If, if they give me the sound of music, I'll go, okay. Is it the first number or the last number? Yeah. The first number is all about joy. The hills are alive. <laugh> remember when she runs up to the hill, that amazing opening scene? Oh, yeah. So then she gets everything she wants, she gets the family, they're happy, she gets the husband the Beau, and then they have to leave their country. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, what that's about is I have to pay for everything I get.

Fritz Coleman (00:35:40):


Louise Palanker (00:35:41):


Dee Wallace (00:35:42):

So I've been trained, uh, over now 40 years. Like John Edward, if you ever watched John Edward, his channel gives him pictures. Right. He would see roses for an anniversary, for example. Right. I hear, um, or I do get pictures sometimes, but mostly I hear, um, and when, when I, I'm given the movie or the, the song now, they've added plays, especially Hamilton <laugh> and the, and the Sound of Music, uh, sound of Music in South Pacific.

Louise Palanker (00:36:27):


Dee Wallace (00:36:28):

<laugh>, uh, for example, I've gotta wash that man right outta my hair.

Louise Palanker (00:36:32):

That's the first thing about, yeah.

Dee Wallace (00:36:34):

That's all about, you gotta get rid of your story, dude.

Fritz Coleman (00:36:38):


Louise Palanker (00:36:39):

<affirmative> mm-hmm. <affirmative>,

Dee Wallace (00:36:40):

You know, Hamilton, they, they go a lot toward, um, I wish I were in the room where it happened, right where it happened. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> the room where Yeah. Well, you are the room where it happens. Yeah. You're,

Louise Palanker (00:36:56):

Doesn't that feel a lot like, uh, like jealousy, like, it, it presents as jealousy that other people have a better life than you somehow you're, look, you're looking at others and you're making these, these comparisons, or you're seeing yourself within this framework as being someone that has less

Dee Wallace (00:37:12):

Yeah. You know, my, my channel doesn't like the word jealousy. Okay. Um, again, we're back. See, I, I work with a pendulum mm-hmm. <affirmative>, so I picked it up there to get some discernment. Um, and no, I don't rule my eyes or talk in a weird voice when I'm channeling <laugh>. Um, again, we're back to fear. So the fear, oh, I got it. All right. So the fear is I'm not good enough. I'm not enough. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, but it can be deciphered as you have more than me. But it's really about their, their lack of feeling that they, not that they have enough, but they aren't enough.

Louise Palanker (00:38:02):

Isn't it hard, though, for some people to see life as a collaboration since we're so programmed and trained to see life as a competition?

Dee Wallace (00:38:11):

Well, <laugh>, oh, well.

Louise Palanker (00:38:14):


Dee Wallace (00:38:15):

You know, if you keep saying it's hard, that is a direction t energy, and you will have a harder life.

Louise Palanker (00:38:24):

Right. But to see yourself as opposed to someone else, that's how, you know, the, like, there's two of us going up for this job, and one person's gonna get it and the other isn't. And so how do you, how do you teach people to be, to, to not feel that, that grief when someone gets something and they see something as a zero sum game, that it's either you get it right? Well,

Dee Wallace (00:38:46):

I, I'll, I'll explain it through an exercise. So I teach everybody to find their love place. And their love place is anything that opens their heart and puts a smile on their face. I use my little dog Freedom <laugh>. So everybody that's listening finds your love place. It can be a place in nature, can be, animals are great because they're unconditional newborn baby. Everybody finds your love place that just got

Louise Palanker (00:39:16):

It opens your heart.

Dee Wallace (00:39:17):

Yeah. Are you there? You got your love place? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Okay. So now think about competing and losing. Ah, now go back to your love. Go back to your heart. Now go back to competing and losing. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, you see, you leave your heart and you go up to your mind because that's what your mind is made for. Your mind is made to doubt and question your heart is where you go to find the real knowing. Okay. It will never, ever, and again, back to the Heart Map Institute and all the scientists, they've proven that a heart has a brain and the brain has a heart. Mm. And they are in constant communication with, with each other. Wow. Okay. The world is an electromagnetic, our planet is an electromagnetic force. Worse, we are electrical beings. Okay. They measure our heart through electrocardiograms, they measure our brains through electroencephalograms. So every thought, every feeling we have is an electrical impulse that goes out and the universe looks to match whatever signal you send out. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, if it's love, the universe matches love. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, if it's fear or anger, the universe will match that. It does not judge you. Its job is to match mm-hmm. <affirmative> and send it back to you in the reality of your life. Mm-hmm.

Dina (00:41:03):


Louise Palanker (00:41:04):

Okay. We have a question from our producer, Dina.

Dina (00:41:08):

Hi Dee. Oh,

Dee Wallace (00:41:08):

Dina, I'm Deanna. Hi, Dina.

Dina (00:41:11):

Hi. I get called that all the time. My name is constantly mispronounced. Yes, that is, that's our fate. Um, so I have a, a question. So other than what you mentioned earlier about instant gratification, what do you, in your opinion, what are, um, some of the biggest misconceptions about law of attraction? Using energy and thoughts to get to a place that you wanna be. Like some of the things that you encounter that people like immediately misconstrue or, uh,

Louise Palanker (00:41:47):


Dee Wallace (00:41:48):

Wrong. Also, one of the big ones is I'm waiting for God or the guides or the angels to tell me what to do. Mm. Well, I got news for everybody. They're waiting for you.

Louise Palanker (00:41:58):


Dee Wallace (00:41:59):

<affirmative> in the I am dis discourses. It says very clearly, God cannot and will not intercede on your behalf without your clear direction. And you cannot direct energy without choosing what you want. And the best way to direct energy and get what you want is to direct it while you are hooked up to that beautiful love.

Louise Palanker (00:42:28):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>.

Dee Wallace (00:42:30):

Um, let,

Fritz Coleman (00:42:30):

Let, let, let me just ask a question. Uh, uh, I, I think the answer to this is no, because you're just coming from a place of love. But does your thought process, do your teachings ever conflict with someone's religious upbringing or background?

Dee Wallace (00:42:47):

Never. Never.

Fritz Coleman (00:42:50):

It seems like they work in tandem because they're really talking about the same thing, which is love,

Dee Wallace (00:42:54):

Right? Absolutely. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, let me tell you, Christ was teaching brain science.

Louise Palanker (00:42:59):


Dee Wallace (00:43:00):

Yeah. That's awesome. I mean, they didn't have the terms back then, but you know, these miracles and more will you do also, is that telling us to be small mm-hmm.

Louise Palanker (00:43:13):


Dee Wallace (00:43:14):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Right, right, right. See, our limitations come from man trying to limit us to be more powerful for themselves. Our limitations don't come from God.

Louise Palanker (00:43:28):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Okay. So you're saying our limitations come from other people on Earth who are trying to uh,

Dee Wallace (00:43:35):

Sure. Go back. Look, all I have to do is go back and study history when the popes and the Kings got in bed together.

Louise Palanker (00:43:42):

Right. It's a power show.

Dee Wallace (00:43:43):

So you have to give us all your land so you can get into heaven. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>,

Louise Palanker (00:43:48):

<laugh>. But the thing is that people are easily manipulated. We're, we're easily manipulated by propaganda, right? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Right, right, right.

Dee Wallace (00:43:57):

That's what I mean. If, if you truly can get and embrace the concept that you are the creator and the God of your life in embodiment on this plane, then you can move into your power. Mm-hmm.

Louise Palanker (00:44:16):

<affirmative>. Now how can we and should we endeavor to separate religion and ritual from O C D and superstition?

Dee Wallace (00:44:26):

Well, a lot of rid religion is superstition. Sorry. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, it is a lot of religion is incorrect teaching. I'm sorry. You can't have it both ways. You can't have, you are made in the image and likeness of the greatest creative force on earth and don't be powerful. And God likes small people that are humble.

Fritz Coleman (00:44:55):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, that's interesting.

Dee Wallace (00:44:56):

It, you know, it's an oxymoron.

Louise Palanker (00:44:58):

Yes, it is. Yes.

Dee Wallace (00:45:00):

You can't, so which one do you wanna choose? Do you wanna choose a God that goes, you're fabulous and you're magnificent and you're powerful? Go live your dreams and do what you want, create what you want. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, or do you want a God that says, be careful, watch out. I'm not gonna love you if you go that far. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> mm-hmm. <affirmative>, I personally, I picked number one mm-hmm. <affirmative>, and I did that. I remember t turning around in church, and I come from a religious background, everybody. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, my brother, my older brother was a minister. I have, uh, great appreciation for many of the things that I was taught in my church and in my religion. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, but I remember I was six or seven, and the preacher was up there going, and God will judge you, and God will not hold favor upon you. And I turned around to my mom and I went, mommy, I don't think my God feels that way.

Louise Palanker (00:46:08):


Fritz Coleman (00:46:09):

Well, you knew at an early age. That's very interesting.

Dee Wallace (00:46:12):

All kids know mm-hmm. <affirmative>, and then we take it away from them. Mm-hmm.

Louise Palanker (00:46:17):

<affirmative>. And how did your mom respond to that?

Dee Wallace (00:46:20):

She said, I don't think so either.

Louise Palanker (00:46:22):

<laugh>. Oh, I love that story.

Dee Wallace (00:46:25):

So, yeah, I had quite

Fritz Coleman (00:46:27):

A, well, without guilt, many churches wouldn't have a phys a a financial structure. They have to have the guilt to sort of build their business. Thank

Dee Wallace (00:46:34):

You. Yeah. But that's what I mean. When we're filled with love, our cup run is over. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, I mean, my daughter says to me, oh my God, mom, is it possible for you to pass a homeless person without putting some money in? I went, no. You know why? And I got this from Neil Donald Walsh, in conversations with God, he said, you see a, a poor person at the end of the street, and you go, oh, I should give him something. And you reach in your pockets and you got a nickel, and you got a $5 bill. And you go, well, nickel's not enough, and I can't give him a five. Do. By that time you've passed him in the moments over. And you know what, it wasn't his moment. It was your moment. That, that makes me tear up every time, because I feel the truth of it. It's, it's our moment to know how much we have to give. It's our moment to acknowledge how blessed we are in our lives, that we have enough to share it, you know? Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, I, I love giving to my family. I love giving to the charities. I love giving, I just love, I start Christmas in January, I have a whole closet called the Christmas closet that I buy and put stuff in all year,

Louise Palanker (00:48:01):

Because that's because, you know, you love to give. That's because you fully embrace that giving is giving to yourself. You're just part of

Dee Wallace (00:48:09):

The universe. Yeah. And it, it makes me feel love.

Louise Palanker (00:48:13):

Right. Because you have that connection. It, it goes out and it comes back. You, you have a, your loop is very fluid, but

Dee Wallace (00:48:19):

I've created that connection.

Louise Palanker (00:48:21):

Yes, yes.

Dee Wallace (00:48:22):

I've worked at that create at that connection. Yes. I purposely hold an intention to be that connection. I get up every day and I say, today, my intention is to be love and to send out love into this world and to summon in love from everyone I meet. Do you know? And I travel a lot. I travel a whole lot.

Louise Palanker (00:48:53):


Dee Wallace (00:48:55):

Angels just come forward to help me everywhere I go. Wow. Everywhere I go.

Fritz Coleman (00:49:03):

It's what, what do you think, what do you think people's biggest block is to feeling the way you feel to be as free as they

Dee Wallace (00:49:12):

Don't believe it.

Fritz Coleman (00:49:13):


Dee Wallace (00:49:14):

They don't believe it's possible. And as the Good book says, as you believe, it will be delivered to you. So if you wanna change your life, you have to change your belief systems. You have to

Fritz Coleman (00:49:26):

Talk about your core beliefs webinar. First of all, what are the core beliefs and how does your webinar work?

Dee Wallace (00:49:33):

Oh my God. There's two pages of core beliefs.

Fritz Coleman (00:49:37):

Oh, okay.

Dee Wallace (00:49:38):

And they have all been channeled to,

Louise Palanker (00:49:40):

Meritz wants a free webinar, as you can see,

Fritz Coleman (00:49:43):

<laugh>. No, I just thought it was fascinating. And well give us a coup example of a few of the core beliefs.

Dee Wallace (00:49:48):

Okay. All right. For example, um, one that's coming up a lot now is God betrays me, I betray me. Now, if we're the God of us, and we are, whenever we betray ourselves with anger or judgment or victimness toward ourselves, the God of us must betray us also, because God, the universe, the energy, the force, whatever your term is for it has to match the signal you are sending out.

Louise Palanker (00:50:26):

Is that, is that

Dee Wallace (00:50:26):

The, um, another good one is, I don't think I have enough energy to do

Louise Palanker (00:50:30):

This. Okay. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>.

Dee Wallace (00:50:31):

Well, people use that a lot as an excuse not to take responsibility and shift their belief system because it's just too much fricking trouble. And could you please just give me a, a blank CD that I could play that'll change my life?

Fritz Coleman (00:50:51):

Hmm. They don't wanna do the work. Yeah,

Louise Palanker (00:50:53):

Yeah. I think they don't, they don't recognize that they're already doing a ton of work on negative.

Dee Wallace (00:51:00):

You bet.

Louise Palanker (00:51:01):

And, and just as an example, like say, you know, we were talking about Facebook, you know, and people's political views on Facebook, if you're gonna engage with somebody whose political views are not changing, every time you open your Facebook, it's your turn to engage again. And this is, this is negative energy that you're expending on some grievance or some sort of trying to be Right. What's the point? Yeah. And you know

Dee Wallace (00:51:24):

What, guys, we live in a world of judgment right now. Stop it. It's not serving you, it's hurting you. It's sending money away from you. It's breaking down your body. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, it's holding relationships away from, let me tell you a good one about relationships. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Okay. This is how most people don't create the relationship they want. So I, I use a very funny story. I say, okay, so if I'm talking to a woman, so you walk into this room and there's five gorgeous men, and they are all, you know, financially stable, and they're healthy, and they're just loving and honoring of you. And you come in and go, wow, I really want a relationship with somebody like you. Uh, that's really what I want in my life. But by the way, I judge myself all the time, and I think I'm a big piece of shit who wants to have a relationship with me,

Fritz Coleman (00:52:29):


Dee Wallace (00:52:30):

But that's what we're doing.

Louise Palanker (00:52:33):


Dee Wallace (00:52:35):


Fritz Coleman (00:52:35):

And it, do you find

Dee Wallace (00:52:36):

That you have to be the person you wanna be

Louise Palanker (00:52:39):

With, right? Because you perpetually prove yourself Correct. With with yeah. With that messaging, because you attract what you're, what what you've decided. Do that. Go ahead, Richard.

Fritz Coleman (00:52:49):

Yeah. Did you find during the last year and a half during the pandemic, that people were seeking your counsel more than during other periods?

Dee Wallace (00:52:56):

Absolutely. Mm-hmm.

Fritz Coleman (00:52:57):


Dee Wallace (00:52:59):

And I think that's one of the positive things that came out of the pandemic, is that people had to go within. And all the anger that we're seeing in the world are people that didn't take advantage of going in and really finding out who they were.

Louise Palanker (00:53:22):

So when, when we press pause on life, did you find that a lot of people did some good work and some

Dee Wallace (00:53:28):

Good years? Absolutely. Okay, great. I had two of the best years I've ever had. Did you? But I went into a panic when it first happened. I went, oh my God, all the studios are closing. How am I gonna make a living? And my channel said, excuse me, <laugh>, the studios aren't your livelihood. Your consciousness is your livelihood. Hmm. Right? So get up every day and say, what can I create? So I produced a movie and I wrote Born. And I'm telling you again, miraculously things j just money just came to me. Opportunities just came to me. You see, you can't, I couldn't have specifically created all the things that came to me, but I created the vibration where they could all find me.

Louise Palanker (00:54:29):


Fritz Coleman (00:54:29):

And you also wrote a children's book suggesting that kids are never too young to be taught these wonderful life lessons.

Dee Wallace (00:54:36):

Yes. The first book of the series, it's Balou and I love Mes that Anne Born are available for pre-order on Amazon and, uh, Barnes and Noble right now. And it'll be in the stores December 1st. And it's a beautifully, beautifully I illustrated book by Zo Lodato, um, beautiful Italian artist. And the message of this little bear to the little boy is, well, mom says, I'm selfish, and daddy says, I'm not strong enough. And grandma says, I'm not old enough. And Buff says, you haven't asked the most important person you, who do you want to be? Mm-hmm.

Fritz Coleman (00:55:21):

<affirmative>, you have a great website.

Dee Wallace (00:55:23):

Seen them to start to define themselves at a very early age. My God, don't we wish we'd been there?

Fritz Coleman (00:55:30):

You have a great website. It's, it's imd, correct? Yep. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. And there are, uh, your podcasts on there. And, you know, your radio shows, uh, the ability to learn more about your books, both Born and Baba Apolo, what is it? Baba

Dee Wallace (00:55:48):


Fritz Coleman (00:55:48):

Baba abou. I love that. That's a fun word to say.

Dee Wallace (00:55:52):

You know what? And, and adults have so much trouble with it, and kids just say it like that.

Fritz Coleman (00:55:58):


Dee Wallace (00:55:58):

As long as it so funny.

Fritz Coleman (00:55:59):

As long as it works. So, um, we have to talk about your film career. I mean, come on. ET is part of the American, part of the global fabric. How do you feel coming up on 40 years? Did you have any sense that it was gonna be this iconic explosion when had happened?

Dee Wallace (00:56:16):

No. No. You never do. As a creative, you just go in to do the best job you can. I did know that it was an amazingly special script mm-hmm. <affirmative> that was going to affect the world. I did know that when I read it. But so many things have to come together, guys. The, the music, the timing, the marketing is the public ready for the message. You know, it's, it's kind of a crap too.

Louise Palanker (00:56:44):

Remind us of the, uh, uh, of the social, uh, framework within which this film hit. What was going on in the world, what was going on in the country, who was our president.

Fritz Coleman (00:56:54):

But, you know, it's interesting.

Dee Wallace (00:56:55):

Came out in 82,

Fritz Coleman (00:56:56):

We're not gonna test on this came

Dee Wallace (00:56:57):


Louise Palanker (00:56:57):

In 82. 82, so that must Reagan could've been Reagan.

Fritz Coleman (00:57:01):

But it's interesting because that was about extraterrestrials and, and visitation stuff. Not

Dee Wallace (00:57:07):

Really. It

Louise Palanker (00:57:07):

Was about love. That was a

Fritz Coleman (00:57:08):

Movie about love. That was the point. That was the point I was trying to make. Yes, go ahead. Yeah. It was really your bailiwick even before it became your bail

Dee Wallace (00:57:15):

Wick. You bet. It wa the message of ET is keep your heart open and you get back home.

Louise Palanker (00:57:22):

And I'll be right here.

Dee Wallace (00:57:24):

Yeah. Here.

Fritz Coleman (00:57:26):

What are you working on now, Dee?

Dee Wallace (00:57:28):

Oh my gosh. I've got a great, uh, little Hallmark Christmas movie called Every Time a Bell Rings. That'll be on the 18th. Wow. I have a sci-fi picture I just finished called Homestead, uh, a horror film called Jeepers Creepers Fanboy, uh, 13 fanboy just came out last week. Um, and I'm heavy into promoting my book, so I'm busy girl.

Fritz Coleman (00:57:57):

Wow. Yeah. That's amazing. That's wonderful. Yeah. Good for you. Do you hold weekly gatherings where you talk to? Uh, uh No.

Dee Wallace (00:58:07):

Uh, other than my radio show and anybody, anybody can call in and ask a question of the channel.

Louise Palanker (00:58:15):

So you're live, you're live every Sunday morning at nine o'clock

Dee Wallace (00:58:18):

Every Sunday morning, 9:00 AM uh, Pacific time,

Louise Palanker (00:58:22):

And people call in and,

Dee Wallace (00:58:24):

And you can get the, the link in the number on my website. Yep. On the homepage. Mm-hmm.

Louise Palanker (00:58:30):

<affirmative>, do you ever find yourself stumped? Someone is saying something to you and you, and you just are not sure where to go? Or do you find that through connecting with the channel? The answers? Yeah.

Dee Wallace (00:58:40):

I was gonna say, I find myself stumped a lot, but I don't ever find the channel stumped, ever.

Louise Palanker (00:58:48):

So what do you eat or drink before the radio show to help you be the best possible conduit?

Dee Wallace (00:58:56):

I have my health food bar and my, uh, yogurt, blueberries, and my tea, which I have every morning. Look, there's no magical woowoo stuff. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> to connecting with the channel. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. It's all like, everything through intention.

Louise Palanker (00:59:15):

And that's how you've

Fritz Coleman (00:59:16):

Well, this has been amazing. It was a lot of fun to talk to you and

Dee Wallace (00:59:19):

Wow, this was, has been amazing. Oh, good. Been amazing for me. Tha it's so rare, guys, that you get interviewed by people that are so learned about what you are about. I cannot thank you enough for doing your research and all these wonderful questions you've asked. I greatly, greatly appreciative.

Fritz Coleman (00:59:42):

Well, you've had a fascinating life and I, I, I was gonna ask you your origin story and what drove you to your spiritual work, but you had the hideously painful experience of losing a father and a brother to suicide. And y y you are, I think a lot of, uh, uh, like a lot of people who go into a, a, a healing profession. Y your first work was on yourself, and then you got to share the success of what you found with yourself, with other people.

Dee Wallace (01:00:10):

Well, yeah. If, if you don't clear up your own energy, you have no Right. Working with anybody else. Yeah.

Fritz Coleman (01:00:16):

Wow. Well, it was very, very fun.

Louise Palanker (01:00:18):

And, uh,

Dee Wallace (01:00:19):

Thank you.

Louise Palanker (01:00:20):

And I just wanna thank you for, for the work that you're doing, and I know you work hard at it, and it, and it shows. And I listen to the, the voices of the people who call and the gratitude in their voices, and it just makes me really happy and thank you. So

Dee Wallace (01:00:33):

It's a beautiful community. Thank you.

Louise Palanker (01:00:35):

They really are the're. Wonderful. Um, alright Fritz, how can more people find our show?

Fritz Coleman (01:00:39):

Well, if you enjoy this episode of Media Path, it would help us to be more discoverable by potential new listeners. If you leave us a quick review on Apple Podcast, and if you are new here and this is your first time with us, please check out our back catalog. You may even find us binge-worthy. We've had amazing recent episodes. I'll bring you up to date. We had author Michael Isikoff, who's written an amazing investigative book about the early days in the Trump administration, has written many great books. And he's a columnist on Mother Jones, Josh Minowitz, and Keith Morrison talking about Dateline at America's Addiction to True Crime. We had gifted photographer Dan Winters, talking about his famous b photograph session with Angelina Jolie. We had basis Lee Slar, who's been in more studio recording sessions than any other musicians. We have had comedian Wendy Lehman and her writer, producer husband, Jeff Sherman. Lots of various topics and one of the most interesting was of course with Dee Wallace. Thank you for spending an hour with us and we would be overjoyed if you took a moment to share your thoughts with us or recommend us to a friend.

Louise Palanker (01:01:43):

We would love for you to join us online on Instagram and Twitter, where we are at Media Path Pod and on Facebook where we are. Media Path Podcast. You can find full episodes with all kinds of bonus visual content on our YouTube channel Media Path podcast. We would love to know what media you've been enjoying, so you can contact us at our social media or email us at media path podcast We wanna thank our wonderful guest de Wallace. Our team includes Dean Friedman, Francesco Demond, John Maddox, Sherin Beo, bill Filip, Thomas Hubble, Mason Brown, and you. Our theme music is by me and John Maddox. I'm Louise p Planker. Here. Here with Fritz Coleman and our guest Dee Wallace. And we will see you along the media path.

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