“Good drugs led to an opiate epidemic and bad drugs heal PTSD, so I think our definitions of those need to change”
Meet Leah and Christine, two momtrepreneurs aka “mushroom moms” who recently launched a new thought-provoking, controversial podcast, that will make you question everything you think you know about mental health, big pharma, and good drugs vs bad drugs. Their podcast, See You On The Other Side, has already reached 1000’s listeners all over the globe, including Lucy Walker, the director of “How to Change Your Mind” a trending documentary on Netflix, and Steve Hupp, who is followed in the docu-series called Kentucky Ayahuasca on Amazon Prime. Steve was a recent guest and Lucy is scheduled to be on later this year.
Christine previously founded SixPax Fitness and Leah founded Sei Bella Waxing Salon. After suffering through the pandemic and dealing with their own mental health challenges, Christine and Leah turned to psychedelics to heal from their trauma, help eliminate anxiety, and treat their depression. The results were so amazing they knew that they had to find a way to help others and spread the truth and dispel the falsehoods about “good drugs and bad drugs”. Christine often quotes Sergeant Jonathan Lubecky, USA Retired Military who says, “good drugs led to an opiate epidemic and bad drugs heal PTSD, so I think our definitions of those need to change”. He also says that “psychedelic-assisted therapy is the reason his kids have a father and not a folded flag” because after completing his therapy was the first time in 8 years that he didn't think about killing himself.
Christine and Leah are both new to podcasts but are naturals behind the microphone and in front of the camera. Listeners love how real they both are in sharing their own stories and their ability to get their guests, from all walks of life, to open up about their healing experiences with psychedelics. Christine said that they receive DM’s on a daily basis about how they are changing lives for people who have secretly struggled with their own mental health battles.