“You better look at the body from a whole system’s approach… You got to take back your power and realize that you’re an entity of one and you can make all the difference in the world if you bring in all the systems therein.” –Dr. Anthony Beck


We are a collection of systems working together. Therefore, it is rather pragmatic and reasonable that we bring them all together as we achieve our highest level of wellbeing. We often hear ‘mind/body/spirit’ but today’s podcast dissects this further into four factors that satisfies the context of our whole well-being. Serve yourself and end your search for connectivity as you face life head on.

Listen to the podcast here:



01:38 The Wonderful Doctor  
11:25 In Search for Connectivity
17:20 Anecdotal Evidence and The Four Factors
25:42 Quit the Naming Game
29:44 The Truth Behind PTSD
37:23 Expect, Expect, Expect
43:51 The Top 3 Killers & The Q²M²
50:58 Serve Yoursel



“Patients have been my greatest teachers.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“I just asked different questions in a different way.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“The mind has the powerful influence on things and we have to give it attention.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“We all desire love… But no one can really define it, you can’t measure it, you can’t prove it.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“The context of the individual story is the only way that you can ever determine what that person should be eating or not eating, doing or not doing.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“Nothing will cure you more than your belief system and what you think and how you react to illness and medicine.” –Art Costello

“I believe that every man, woman and child, at birth, is given a seed of expectation that’s planted in us.” –Art Costello

“It lies in your expectation, because if you don’t expect it to happen, it will never happen.” –Art Costello

“”We live to our expectations … And that’s where greatness lies.” –Art Costello

“It is what life is about: Living to your expectations, living to who you’re meant to be. And being this full, loving, encompassing person, full of wonderment and creativity.” –Art Costello

“You better look at the body from a whole system’s approach… You got to take back your power and realize that you’re an entity of one and you can make all the difference in the world if you bring in all the systems therein.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“If you’re going to do any type of change, you’ve got to get leverage.” –Dr. Anthony Beck

“It’s just paramount that, care yourself as much as you take care of other people.” –Art Costello

“The only way that we can ever bring about change… is serving other people.” –Dr. Anthony Beck 


Prepare for an oh-gasm! Today’s podcast serves the best insights and Aha! moments as @myexpectation sits with @DrAnthonyGBeck in a deep and unique conversation on health and wellness. #killers #expectations #ohgasm #environment #lifestyle… Share on X




Art Costello: Welcome to the Shower Epiphanes Podcast. Today I am thrilled, honored, and really excited about having Dr. Anthony Beck on. He’s dedicated to empowering individuals with knowledge that identifies and addresses the root causes of illness through a groundbreaking whole system medical approach called Balance Protocol, which allows you to understand how your unique biochemistry holds the keys to moving you to ultimate wellbeing. I’m gonna cut it all short, because I want to bring them on, and I want to hear his story. So Dr. Beck, welcome to the show.

Anthony Beck: Oh, thank you sir. Glad to be here. Good Company, man. I like the word epiphany–

Art Costello: So, you like that? We have many of them every day. We just don’t pay attention to them.

Anthony Beck: Oh Man, I look for them. You can see, I might have a little North Carolina accent coming out there, but–

Art Costello: (laughs)

Anthony Beck: –I call him oh-gasm.

Art Costello: –(laughs) oh-gasm, that’s good.

Anthony Beck: –They were like, ooh, what are you talking about? Are you saying an orga? No, i say, ohgasem, relax.

Art Costello: –Well, I get them in the shower all the times (laughs).

Anthony Beck: –(laughs) So firstly I just got one up the desk. I love it, I love it.

Art Costello: So anyway, how did this all come about?

Anthony Beck: Well, you know, the thing is a really cool history. I’m a blessed man beyond measure. And so, the thing is, is sharing my back story is something that I’ve done quite a few times, and I’ve become pretty transparent about, because it gets, you know, the refiners fire, so to speak, you know, and brought me to where I’m at, you know, in a world of, you know, digital marketing, and Guru’s, and things like that, and sizzles, and completion. I’m like, man, I can’t swim and all that. I gotta be painfully me. So part of that is the authenticity of saying: “Hey, listen, when here’s my background, if you relate to it, okay, that’s cool.” You know, often times people, you know, when I was like, oh, you’re a doctor, they go, well, what kind? And I said, well, the wonderful kind–

Art Costello: (laughs)

Anthony Beck: –Right? So I love to play with the brain, you know. Oh, a plastic surgeon?

Art Costello: –(laughs)

Anthony Beck: –(laughs) No, Proctology. So anyway, it’s funny ’cause people do get caught up in all the moniker. So yeah, I’ve got like 23 initials at the end of my name, but none of that matters. I just stick to the front. But my background really doesn’t, whenever people ask me that question, my point is, I don’t give a poop about the doctor association, ’cause one of the biggest things that I’m kind of known for saying is that patients have been my greatest teachers. So I like to talk about who I am through the eyes of what they shared with me, helping them on their journeys and stuff. So I was born and raised in North Carolina Central. Born in Wilmington, grew up in Fayetteville, number two in Charlotte, and had a little stint down on [inaudible], my mom, she managed hotels and resorts. She was married to my Stepdad who was a DJ.–

“Patients have been my greatest teachers.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: Interesting.

Anthony Beck: –So he was a radio announcer.

Art Costello: –Uhmm.

Anthony Beck: –right. And you know, so we can go where the work was, but we know we were poor. I mean that’s just the way it is. You know, all my rich friends, they had double wide trailers and I had a single wide

Art Costello: –(laughs)

Anthony Beck: –they were living, you know, high on the hog and fancy. But the back story is, is that, so even though that was the case, is that a lot of it centers in my mom, Mary and Glenn from Nashville, Tennessee, and he was an alcoholic, right? So I had a huge impact on a lot of things growing up. She also, you know, smoked like a chimney sweep. So I had a very interesting environment growing up. Her and my dad of course divorced. I was five at the time. She married a 20 year old, you know, Disc Jockey. Anyways, so fast forward, long story, less boring. So you know, meager means, big influence on family and stuff like that. And my mom was married prior to my dad, so they were, had kids with them. So I am the youngest of four brothers, two sisters. So I was able to, you know, kind of have an interesting life coming up watching and observing things is what I’m getting at. And one of the things about it is my mom, when she was younger before me of course, she had a nasal infection. And so the docs actually gave her a big old shot of steroids. It was like 300 and something milligrams of prednisone put her into a coma. So she was a type one diabetic, on top of all that. So you imagine a type one diabetic, you know, slamming Hawaiian boy, she used to have gallons of, you know, orders to Julio Gallo. Remember the

Art Costello: –Police don’t want them, Thunderbird.

Anthony Beck: That was popular down where else from too. But anyways, yes. So she’d smoke a gallon with that wind down at night, and it was pretty crazy. So it’s amazing how she hung on there. So in my brain, even as a young man growing up, that was the thing. It’s like, how is it that mom can do these things, and she’s still be upright and walking? And I’m like, I don’t know. Maybe she’s got that Irish liver or something like that. I sure as heck didn’t get it. I’m already, my liver is not Irish.

Art Costello: Do you know I’m Irish?

Anthony Beck: Oh no, is that (laughs), that’s funny too.

Art Costello: People always say Castello, that’s Italian, but no, it’s actually Irish it says–

Anthony Beck: Really? Get out of town.

Art Costello: –No, seriously. You know, I went to, I was in New York at a pub, and my wife and I walked in there and two Irish lasses walk up with the accents that probably from Brooklyn, but they had an Irish accent. And I said, hey, my ancestors are from Ireland. And the girl says in the Irish brogue. She says: “What’s your last name?” And I said: “Castello.” She said, oh my God, the hooligans (laughs).

Anthony Beck: (laughs).

Art Costello: That’s my relatives. The Premier of Ireland was John Costello, at one time back in the forties and 50s–

Anthony Beck: –Epiphany number one.

Art Costello: –There you go. Sorry to interrupt your story, but

Anthony Beck: –No, that’s wonderful. See, I love learning. That stuff never gets old for me, man. And uh, yeah. So my mother’s maiden name was Heffernan, which used to be, oh, Heffernan. I’ve just recently learned that on my dad’s side, the back side, it goes back to allude vagrant in Scotland. Yeah, he was actually a slave. He got shackled to a ship and sent over in South Carolina. So I’m a descendant of slaves. Of course they have, you know, they are not of African descent, and he ended up marrying a Cherokee princess. So I’m actually native American too. So that’s pretty wild.–

Art Costello: That is wild.

Anthony Beck: –Yeah, right? So all kinds of stuff, that just goes to show you man, you know, it’s all

Art Costello: –Now I know why you don’t drink (laughs).

Anthony Beck: –(laughs) I sip a little bit from second grade to go with my Krispy Kreme donuts, but no, Amazon health order, like the place to

Art Costello: –(laughs).

Anthony Beck: My mom, she, you know, I grew up with her, she’s got all kinds of fun stuff, but her health as they, you know, so fast forward, I was living in Fayetteville, North Carolina, Vietnam. It’s time, right? Right. So the thing is, I was like, well what do I wanna do for a living? And so my, you know, it just top days of top gun, and we were just chatting about that a little bit. So I’m like, well let me, let me go into ROTC program at a university. Again, those scholarships at Chapel Hill, turn that down and opted for Old Dominion in Norfolk. So went there cause I want to be by the beach, you know, I was a toe head back then. I was a kid, got dark and so I did that. And there’s all kinds of other stories that go along with that. I was just talking to you briefly for the show about a background that I ended up not going in the military as active duty. I turned down a commission, because I decided to get married to a Virginia Beach girl. But the thing was, you know, you switch majors, and I go to, you know, from naval science and stuff like that, to a sports man exercise visiting. But anyways, the upshot was, is I got rear-ended. Could blame him. I was driving an 86 Chevy sprint, little three cylinder engine Madams College Kid. Right? So man, it didn’t, you know, it’s a medical term, “Jack me up.”–

Art Costello: (laughs).

Anthony Beck: –So of course my mom, and growing up, we never went to the doctors. Only thing my mother did do, is she went in ad hoc, to take me to the dentist growing up. So I never had to have any braces. Got virtually perfect teeth. And of course, you know, we ate well, we didn’t buy like, you know, cheap stuff

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –but there’s only so much you can get with food stamps from time to time. So I got rear-ended, back was all messed up, called an a Hema Pelvis. So the thing is, as I went to a chiropractor, this lady was every bit of six foot four. She put me on this table, she dropped my pellet, ka-ploow, and I was like, whew man, you must be working for Jesus. Because that was amazing. I mean, it was an amazing experience for the chiropractic adjustment

Art Costello: –Hmm.

Anthony Beck: You know, I didn’t want to do all the herbs and things that can fun stuff. But anyways, so it was Kinda like my first little taste of, hey, instead of, you know, here’s an anti-inflammatory, here’s a shot. I was always kind of leery ’cause my mom’s backstory, everybody kind of knew that, we kind of didn’t, you know, go to hospitals unless things happen. And then, what ends up happening? Before that, I have a little accident where I ruptured a Flexor Tendon in my finger, showing off, slamming a basketball in my senior year, and that was gonna be my, you know, my joystick cam for flying. And so that was just a rough experience. Got Addicted to some pain pills and as a senior in high school, not like abusive, but when am I had to detox myself off.–

Art Costello: Hmm.

Anthony Beck: –So in other words, I was still lingering into my college years of, you know, allopathic or conventional medicine approaches. Just still kind of, you know, weird for me. So fast forward, my mom’s backstory just really kind of set the tone for me to look towards things. And so I knew I didn’t want to go the conventional route, but I didn’t wanna do a chiropractic approach with, you know, crack and stack, and then wacken. But I always knew that nature, and being in the country, in the forest, and playing in the dirt, and building tree houses, and blondes and stuff up, may or may not have happened setting some fires and you know, different things, right. But you know, we always gardened, and we flew like that with any process crap, and so forth and so on. And I just Kinda knew that diet, and that kind of fun stuff. Intrinsically, it was there in my mom. She was a, at the time when I was in college, she was a big metaphysical person

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –right. So she loved like Shirley Maclaine

Art Costello: Hmmm.

Anthony Beck: –and all that fun stuff. And I was literally, I was living down in Virginia Beach on 34th Street, which is just down the road from the Association for Research and Enlightenment, which is educated place back in the day. So my mom used to go there, and she volunteered and work. So I went there, you know, took a little taste of the woo woo, and you know, kind of realized there was a bunch of woo woo, that’s Kinda Poopoo. But there was some things that like, oh well, I like what it does, you know, get you to frame and reframe some things. And anyway, so my mom had a powerful influence on who I am and who I’ve become, right. It’s kind, like maybe, now I’m surrounded by, and I got three princesses in my life. I got one from the first marriage, two from my today as the upgrade. So, you know, I’m 20% chick, you know.

Art Costello: (laughs).

Anthony Beck: And so, what ends up happening is, I decide to proceed to medical school, do all the other kinds of fun stuff. So fast forward to now small bore the audience. So, I just wanted to make sure that I just looked at the body as a different system. I realized that, just like drugs weren’t deficiencies, and those didn’t cause the disease. I didn’t think a deficiency on all these herbs, and you know, Homeopathics and stuff that wasn’t my people had diseases either. So I just asked different questions in a different way. And so the thing for me was, is I just wonder, always just look at the body and how it works. Not from a standpoint of how do we cut it up, chop it, dissect it into different systems. But how are they all connected, ’cause they are. So after becoming a Naturopathic Doctor, I decided to go back to school and get a doctorate in oriental medicine. So the thing is, so that was a really cohesive thing, and a strong background in martial arts growing up all through this time and things of that nature. And so, I always like connectivity, you know. And of course, you know, eastern medicine has a, I mean, it’s all connected. I mean, they use the term Meridians, right.–

“I just asked different questions in a different way.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: If they’re off the platform, or off their whole thing. But then, even if you get into like the Yellow Emperor’s, you know, classic, there’s acupuncture points for the desire to remove all your clothes, and dance on the top of the mountain. I mean it’s very specific. So I was ready. I have the points, if anybody wants to like the influence of being on a mountain top going, Nathan pregens let me know. So there was a little kind of, I refer to, I came to the rue, I turned, I came up with neutral, I call it fruity biscuits, right? So that’s a little fruity biscuits. And I was like, oh, hold on a second. So then, and about circa, call it 1995 was when I kind of, was looking at the concept of a systems biology known as functional medicine. So I embraced that philosophy back then, and never turned away because it basically looks in, considers everything, it has a connected thing, right? And then, that really changes your whole profile, if you really think of the body in that way.

Art Costello: Yeah, I think as mind, body and spirit, I think it all works symbolically. You know, that we really function that way, and I’m in total agreement with it.

Anthony Beck: Yeah, without doubt. I mean it is. We all have experienced, you know, physical things, body, I mean like, Oh, you get cut, you bleed, heals, that kind of fun stuff. You know, the mind governs a lot of stuff, right? I might talk to you a little bit about my philosophy, what I call the Dr. Beck Coma test. So the mind has a powerful influence on things, and we have to give it attention. And then of course the spirit is the intangible. We all feel things. It’s kind of like, love and all desire, love, it’s a human need, but no one can really define it, yet measure it, you can’t prove it. You know what I’m saying? But we’ve all experienced it, so it’s very ether (laughs). So yeah, they’re all there. So I agree. But then it’s like, well, oftentimes when you say things like mind, body, spirit, people will tend to think, oh, well you’re in the fruity biscuits.

“The mind has the powerful influence on things and we have to give it attention.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: Yeah (laughs).

Anthony Beck: You like to rub crystals in your arm. There’s no dowsing rods, muscle testing, I get it. I’m like, well listen, how can we, you know, bridge the gap between that? Because, oftentimes it stems from this disdain from experiences that I’ve kind of alluded to, right? You know, bad experiences with a medical model that’s just, you know, very stare out and lab coat, stethoscope, you know, the doctor gives you a certain amount of time to live, and what are you talking about? Right?–

“We all desire love… But no one can really define it, you can't measure it, you can't prove it.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: Yeah.

Anthony Beck: –And so, I wanted to bridge the gap between the two. So my brain just started looking, and thinking, and comparing things in a little different way. So fast forward, I was gonna start, I was with patients, and I just spent more time with them than a transactional relationship. And I always really wanted to get into their story, what made them uniquely them. And then you start hearing all these stories you see, you hear common threats, things that I’ve experienced, other people’s, whatever. You always get the ones that go like, Woo, that’s a little, okay, well hey, thank you for sharing, that is helpful compliant. So the thing is, that my patients have always been my greatest teachers. It’s like reading a whole bunch of original nonfiction stories. I mean, talk about the goods, man. But then of course, I had to get involved, and was tasked with the ciphering things, and helping them resolve health conflicts.

Art Costello: Did the medical community look at those as anecdotal? I mean–

Anthony Beck: Of course.

Art Costello: –I mean that’s.

Anthony Beck: –Well, and that’s exactly right. And I tell it right, everything I say is anecdotal, but it’s still, you gotta remember the second word. It’s anecdotal evidence. It’s still a level of them. Now here’s the deal. Okay, so you can look at all the advertisements you want. Well, I’d have all 20 advertisements in the first month, so on TV, but nothing is as empowerful is firsthand, people tell you word of mouth advertising, right? So, you can look at science, and the literature, and absence of the fact that,who pays for it? All of the money, and then you know the lies, and the damn lies that are out there associated with it. We’re talking little studies of any N equals seven, N equals 10, 17, maybe 30, then you got in haines, and some of these big cohorts that were thousands. Okay, cool. But that’s not studying one thing, that’s just like, let’s just measure a bunch of stuff over a certain period of time, and see what we come up with. We’re still sifting through the data, you know, the nurses health initiative, and you know, stuff like that where you people.

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –cherry picking, right? So where we go with that? Is that it’s all anecdotal. So I let people know that this is my experience, this is what I’ve learned, this is my word of mouth advertising what my patients gave me, what worked, what didn’t work, and then through the totalitarianism of their whole life. So then, I was going, okay, well then, how do we really kinda truncate down into segments. So instead of mind, body, spirit, I talk about what I call my four factors. So we talk about environment, lifestyle, mindset, and nutrition. So those really kinda come into play. Now of course the mind, body and spirit is in there, but this kind of dial in another level. And so I wanted to know, because people are like, well hey listen, I wanna live forever so I wanna eat like the centurions. I’m like, well which ones?

Art Costello: –(laughs).

Anthony Beck: –The ones in the Andes, the ones on the islands of Okinawa, you know, talking about the people over in La Jolla California. I mean, they all eat differently (laughs), right? So we can’t say we gotta eat like them, because we’re not like them. What are the common threads? Well this is when I started getting into an environment, lifestyle, and mindset, right? Cause you know when parties, my mom always just say: “Tony, don’t talk about religion and politics.” Well now my mom, just a jar dirt now is what I say. I love you momma. So she did pass away a few years ago, and she always wanted to be cremated. So that’s the way we do it, so nutrition, we have to bring in the third taboo in conversation, ’cause everybody’s got opinions on it. And I go, of course I do. But my opinion is always based on my other principle called context cue. You know, it’s like go in real estate. We all say location, location, location, right? So I say context, context, context, right? So the thing is, the context of the individual story, is the only way that you can ever determine what that person should be eating or not eating, doing or not doing. And then that requires some type of evidence, some biomarkers getting in and you’re putting a voice to that which that doesn’t have one, right?

“The context of the individual story is the only way that you can ever determine what that person should be eating or not eating, doing or not doing.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: –Hmm.

Anthony Beck: So you see how all these different levels, and that’s how my brain just started doing. And I said, ’cause I don’t wanna use that toolbox. I know what I get. But, was it true that sometimes there are infections that require antibiotics? You know what I call one of the three trick ponies?–

Art Costello: Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –Yes, they’re needed, and I still use them today, but not like tic tacs.

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –In the second one of course are steroids. You know the thing that put my mom in a coma and killed her pancreas, they do what they do. There is no getting around that. Okay? So yes, your knee injury, and all swollen up is not due to a cortisol deficiency. But that doesn’t mean we can’t shoot you up with it. Does that make sense?

Art Costello: Hmm.

Anthony Beck: –Albert Einstein quotes, he said: “We don’t know anything about all these things, but that doesn’t prevent us from actually using them.” So anyways, I’m sure there is a need for an integrative approach. I do believe that science and medicine has its place, but the litmus is the unique context cube of the individual’s, biochemical individuality and genetic uniqueness. But see, that model requires time for assessment, and deconstruction, and narrative. In medicine they ain’t got that time, ’cause somebody else is paying for.

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: Someone else paying for, it’s like a cab. They’re like, nope, you get 7.6 minutes, you get one complaint, and the answer is always the white slip of paper that you go trade into some pharmacy for an orange bottle with a white top. Very great and business model (laughs). It’s like in and out burger of medicine, right? I just recently learned with the In N Out Burger was for y’all, I’ll say.

Art Costello: –(laughs) We just got one in Austin.

Anthony Beck: What is that? I’m like, no, those fries are awful. They were like, oh, don’t you blast fame. I can’t say. But anyways, so that’s where I’m going with that. It was just a sense of where my mind was, and how I questions of things, that brought me to look at people’s situations differently, and understand that even outside the clinical encounter, that’s where the most time is spent. What are they thinking about? What they were told in those short minutes in the doctor’s office, right? Then when they come back and say, hey mom, or sis, or whoever, or Bestie, you know, so, okay look, so what happened at the doctor’s office? And so now that you’ve got the first game of telephone, right? And so then, these people are influential in their life, and then then they’re like, oh man, that sounds terrible. Listen, my neighbor just went to an opportunity meeting, you know, like in Milan, and these essential oils are exactly what you need. Oh no, you need this pill potion or powder, and the others, no you need this gadget to put this pendulum on. So I see it. So I go, listen, I don’t have a pitch for any of that. I have a GPS and a framework. Let’s work you through it, and we’ll discover it together. And I also like to co-op people in the family. So I’m one of those rare doctors, that wants other people in the office.–

Art Costello: Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: You know, instead kicking everybody out. You know, it’s always weird, can I come back? You know, when they call you back, you know, it’s like, oh, I never know what they’re doing back there in the office, and reading all those outdated magazines. And then they finally call your name, like the Beetle Juice episode. But then, you know, then I was like, well, can I come or whatever. I’m one of those guys that would call my own patients back. I didn’t have my medical assistants do it. I did that for pattern interrupt, which was really cool for the brain. And then, I was like, nah, hey, bring the whole family. He go, they’ve always felt that does better. And so, like all these different mechanisms is what I’m saying. I found a better approach. The clinical outcomes have been phenomenal. Like I have, I’m trying to stay under the radar. Obviously, you know, I’m kind of doing public stuff now, but I don’t claim to cure anything. But, are there people who I give consulting to that no longer have diagnoses? Qualifiable? Absolutely. And I know you’ve got a little bit of the big C in your past, right?

Art Costello: Yeah.

Anthony Beck: So today, in the world of what I call the noise and confusion of the Info space, you have people talking about why, everything is why? I’ve been around, I mean doing this for 25 years, right? So I’ve seen all the different things come and go. Chronic fatigue, Lupus, you know, Celiac disease, or whatever, the new niches for people to have. The newest one is lyme, a lyme is kind of going away now, and now we’re trying to get towards Alzheimer’s and dementia, and things like that.

Art Costello: In my realm of thinking in the one that has disturbed me, probably the most is the PTSD. You know?

Anthony Beck: Absolutely.

Art Costello: I mean, everybody’s getting diagnosed with it. No matter what goes on. Everybody’s getting diagnosed with it and–

Anthony Beck: I don’t deal on the diagnosis. I don’t give a damn. When you call it, I call it the name it, blame it, claim it, taming game, so you give it a name. It’s always gonna be oh, it might be your family’s fault, oh that run in the family? Oh, that’s it. They’re always gonna reduce to that. Then they got to get you to claim it, because people say, oh, it’s my line. It’s my Fibromyalgia, it’s my PTSD. It’s like you call them Oh, and boy when it’s time to put them down, they have a name. It’s all over. So if you grew up in the country, don’t name the animal because–

Art Costello: You’ve hit ’em up. One of my big, big things. And that’s labeling.

Anthony Beck: –Yeah.

Art Costello: –Because we tend to live up to the labels that are put on us. You tell, I mean, we’d done research, and in prisons with prisoners, and one of the most amazing facts that came out of some research we did was, and this was done on men, women and juveniles, and the penal system, ab 0.89% of them were told as children, they were gonna end up in jail.

Anthony Beck: Yeah. It’s like the evil stick in Africa. If they point at you, and people are gonna believe I’m gonna die. I got this. They pointed a stick at me. The mind is a powerful thing.

Art Costello: Oh yeah. I had a friend, I had a really close friend, whose parents died early before they were 50, and he told me we were heading to El Paso. I’ll never forget, my pickup truck, I bought a brand new pickup truck, cause my whole one burned down in El Paso. Anyway, I won’t say the make, but we were going to pick up the old truck to bring it back to Austin, and we were going down through the desolate west Texas drive, and he looked over and he said: “You know, Art, I’m gonna die before I’m 50.” and I said: “Don’t talk like that.” You know, and about three years later, I was in California, and his wife called me, and she said: “Art, Buck got a Staph infection, went into the hospital, and passed away.”–

Anthony Beck: Yup.

Art Costello: And how old he was?

Anthony Beck: 50 something.

Art Costello: –49 point like nine days away from his 50th birthday.

Anthony Beck: I knew it was gonna be close, unbelievable.

Art Costello: I just went, oh my God, I can’t believe this. And it really embedded in my mind, you know, about we are what we think we are, and particularly in medicine that’s kind of Poopoo Don, you know, because you know, we all have pills that we can take that are gonna cure this and that. But nothing, no cure, you more than your belief system, and what you think, and how you react to illness and medicine–

“Nothing will cure you more than your belief system and what you think and how you react to illness and medicine.” –Art Costello Share on X

Anthony Beck: Without question. I mean it’s powerful. And I tell people, you know, that you people have heard of placebo like, oh, that was just placebo. Yeah, we have to control for it in studies, because it’s so damn powerful. Right? But then another thing they don’t, I think that people most even heard of is nocebo. So that’s, that’s equally powerful to, you know. Nope, nope, nope, didn’t work, no, and that’ll happen. That’s why I called the doctor back coma test. I tell people, here’s the deal, if I’m doing grand rounds, I’m showing people around, and he’s got a patient, and they’re in a coma. I can never pull up the chart and go, well, this patient complains of anxiety, feeding himself depression, and all these kinds of things using fatigue. You know, we’ve all experienced that, right? No, you can’t do it. Same thing in dog animal husbandry, right, there’s no placebo there. There’s no, nocebo there. So in other words, the upshot is, is what I call the Dr. Beck Coma test is, if you can’t identify it through physical evaluation, or laboratory assessment, or imaging, it’s completely made up. It’s BS in your brain, and therefore completely redefine table, completely writable. Now, is it real? Oh sure, of course it is, but I tell people, listen, if I kept coming into your house, and graffitiing on your wall, and you kept cleaning it off, when you get pissed? I keep writing it on the wall, and well of course. I said: “Well, stop doing that in your brain.”–

Art Costello: Right.

Anthony Beck: –“You can think on purpose.” You know, people who are like scared of like spiders, and that scared of the spider. They’re scared of the idea of the spider. If they think a spiders in there, it’s the same thing as it being in there. If they want to call them and guess what? They ain’t gonna be thinking there’s better not, so it doesn’t pass the coma test. So I teach my patients that, and I say: “Listen, is it something real, and then we ask again, is it really real?” Now that doesn’t mean we can’t do some things to deconstruct that. I mean it’s a process, and that’s how it is. Like with the PTSD thing, I do a lot of work with the military, and I have a protocol that resolves what is called PTSD. It’s not really PTSD, it’s actually physiological, biological, chemical, and physical detriments, that are the result of being in that environment, and assigning it something that we call it in the brain. You’re in the military, right? So, you know, you’d go there and you blow things off, and you’re breaching doors, shooting off good stuffs, and canons are going off, and tanks. Cannons, I’m not that old (laughs).

Art Costello: I was in the military where we, the forest–

Anthony Beck: –You know the jungle rot scan, and not gonna say. So In other words, these have a detriment, and then you’re not sleeping well. You’re constantly thinking you’re gonna get blown up. You pull up a tree, and lean on it. You do the forrest gump, right? That has tremendous impact on your physiology. Then you’re eating MRAs, then you’re doing PT around burn pits. Then there go down the line. They shoot you up with all these chemicals, and mefloquine, and antibiotics prophylactically before deployment, when they come back to, not that you wanna give it a rubber stamp of something. That’s just, I’m going, no, we can reverse the effects of those things. Then now make the mind able to access and do that. You’re talking about prison. There’s a work of Dr. Carl Pfeiffer in Walsh, and they did over 30,000 studies of inmates, and they drew their blood and their hair in different biomarkers, and they found these patterns, and their levels of copper, zinc, B6, okay. And then also their methylation pathways if they were under or over. And it’s without question, a biological thing. So what it proves is, how you eat in the environment that you’re in and the lifestyle that you’re leading, and the nutrition that you’re doing, creates this symphony. So what we do is, we take a look at the sheet music, and we see what’s out of thing, what’s not in tune, what’s not in the same cadence and tempo. We correct it, and then we make beautiful music. So all the things that we call schizophrenia, depression, bipolar, even dementia, and Alzheimer’s, and all these other kinds of things. They’re not 100% biological, but they have a huge component. They also have a physical, tangible component. When you get blown up in the military, or acceleration, deep acceleration, traumatic brain injuries, it changes the actual structure of the organs in your Noggin. And how they can produce the chemicals and neurotransmitters, and neuro steroids that we need. So more on story, without question, do we have the ability to look at those things, find out where they’re all out of balance, gently bumped them back into place, into alignment. Just like your tires, you know, they go spin it, and they add a little weight where it needs it here, and bring it back into balance. So you need to do the environment, lifestyle, and mindset, and nutrition, not just the psychological work, and definitely not polypharmacy.

Art Costello: You got my big word in there.

Anthony Beck: Yeah.

Art Costello: Mindset, because–

Anthony Beck: Mindset.

Art Costello: –for me, you know, my work revolves around expectations, and how expectations, and I believe that every man, woman, and child at birth is given a seed of expectation that’s planted in us. I actually believe, and I’m working on, trying to put scientific proof to this, but I believe there’s a genetic marker for expectations. I have a friend that just did some genetic work in personality, and they’ve looked like they’ve found the gene where personality lies in people.

“I believe that every man, woman and child, at birth, is given a seed of expectation that's planted in us.” –Art Costello Share on X

Anthony Beck: Right, ’cause that’s the thing. Absolutely. Cause I do a genomic testing on all my patients profile. There are single nucleotide polymorphisms within your gene sequencing, that do have a contribution to possible activation through epigenetic controls.–

Art Costello: Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –So yes, there’s various ones. Now doesn’t mean you’re going to be that way, because then that would play into the Golan died at 50, they found the Diet 50 gene, okay. We’ve gotta be real careful about that. But people are oftentimes fascinated with genes, and the base pairs

Art Costello: –Hmm.

Anthony Beck: –right, there sequence, but people don’t realize though they have a physical structure, they’re not equal rungs on a ladder, you’ll always see DNA helix spinning, and they’re all equal, and there’s not how that is. Some have bigger spaces in between the spaces. So what does that, that’s another pattern. It’s another sequence, right? And oftentimes they refer to things like junk DNA. Well that’s of course, you know, what we refer to things that we don’t value or know about. You throw things out, and then somebody wrongs, do you go, oh like for instance, just recently, they found the original video tapes of the Apollo landing, right. And this guy just sold them at auction for $1.8 million, because somebody just, Oh, well we converted the original tapes to the new tape, that’s just junk.

Art Costello: –(laughs).

Anthony Beck: –Well, you see how someone’s junk, and turn into means enough. So I tell people, that’s how your genes are. That’s how your nutrient status is. The upshot is, is there are contributing factors. There is DNA, mitochondrial DNA specifically from mom. Now, I’ve never believed that only moms can get mitochondrial DNA, and people harass me through science for that quite a bit. And that just now realizing that God, that dads can give them out of counter DNA too. So I get into the woo woo, the fruity biscuits of cellular memory and transference, not just the actual base pairs.

Art Costello: –Right.

Anthony Beck: –But the information that goes along with it, I think we’re very, we are liquid crystals. We’re beings of light, I always have to go over my voice when I say that, we’re just light. We’re just congealed light. And so, that’s information. So, why wouldn’t it go? Now, if you get stuff like that from parents and mom, okay. You still have to be tuned. activated, synchronized, or knocked out of phase in the things that you can control. So even though we, I agree with you, that’d be great. When science and researchers, you know, like you bring that around we can still wielded though, is my point. I want everybody to always, and you have so much power in your mindset, and what it is and just making the choice.

Art Costello: For me it lies in your expectations, because if you don’t expect it to happen, it will never happen. I think it was Henry Ford that said: “You’re right, If you think you can’t, and you’re right, if you think you can.” You know, I mean, it’s an honest to God’s truth. If I would have believed a lot of this stuff that I was told in my youth, and it sounds like you too, that you and I have that in common, where we didn’t take what people told us we lived, what we believed, what we lived to our expectations, what we expected of ourselves. And that’s where greatness lies, is when you know, and I always say my legacy may not come to fruition for a hundred years. When people look back and go, expectations really matter, because we’re told every day they don’t and don’t have expectations. Well, if you don’t have expectations, you’re go be a pile of dude. You’re setting somewhere, because you’re not gonna do anything.

“It lies in your expectation, because if you don't expect it to happen, it will never happen.” –Art Costello Share on X

Anthony Beck: And we can set those for ourselves. We don’t need anybody’s permission. We don’t need to be deputized, right? You don’t need to be dubbed.

Art Costello: And I wanna read a little bit of something I read about you, that just really resonated with you, okay.

Anthony Beck: Take a look.

“We live to our expectations … And that's where greatness lies.” –Art Costello Share on X

Art Costello: Dr. Beck believes that you are the one and only person that is in control of your health and wellbeing. He believes that you have a biochemical individuality, and genetic uniqueness that sets you apart from every other human being. And only by embracing yourself as a category of one, will you be able to rid yourself of what is preventing you from living a life of full vitality. Those are powerful words.

Anthony Beck: Yeah.

Art Costello: I mean, and I’m really wanna say thank you, because it is what life is about. Living to your expectations, living to who you’re meant to be, and being this full loving encompassing person, full of wonderment and creativity. It’s waiting there. It’s waiting, and you just gotta do it.

“It is what life is about: Living to your expectations, living to who you're meant to be. And being this full, loving, encompassing person, full of wonderment and creativity.” –Art Costello Share on X

Anthony Beck: What am I thinking? That’s what my mom always said to me no matter what, I mean, ’cause listen, I got some beat now, I got a little hold on my cheek from getting back slap one time, my mom’s rain. But anyways, but on the good side is, we were always affectionate. And she always used to say this to me, son, there is nothing in this world you can do. Ooh, he get my eyes a little wow, my mom here. I want a second. But anyway, she goes, there’s nothing in this world that you could ever do to make me stop loving you. And then she, all my life, that was it. I was it. And that was it. You know, and you know when I got in trouble, she’d come back in part of the, the makeup hug, right, is the hey, just so you know, I’ll beat that A, but here’s the thing. So I never had to question it, because ultimately that’s what we want from our parents anyways. And it was found for me, and always made me go, well then, well that’s the one human need that I can check off looking back now, and I didn’t have to worry about being loved thing.

Art Costello: Yeah. And it’s so powerful, because I had to figure it out a lot out on my own, because I wasn’t my parents. I know they love me, but they didn’t express it, and they didn’t set any expectations for their children. I mean, we just existed.–

Anthony Beck: Wow.

Art Costello: –And I always find out is so intriguing to me is that my brother and sister are so different than I am. I’m just a different thinker. And how I learned it, is really what has intrigued me about it. Because I believe that there was just a seed in me that had wonderment beyond what was around me. I always knew that there was something bigger and better out there for me.

Anthony Beck: That’s like a shorter version. I was saying when I was trying to say earlier (laughs) seeker, sage baby. So, and that’s exactly right. I call it, you know, God’s fingerprint. We’d take a look at, you know, fractal geometry, and I use the word patterns a lot, because that’s how I sought to understand things, is I don’t have to recreate things. I mean, why would I need to be so arrogant as to think I’m the first one, and I’m gonna let me just look at, you know, the work of other people. Bring it around today. And that’s the refreshing thing, is I tell my patients, I say: “Hey, listen, you’re the boss, not me, I work for you. You’ve gotta demand a higher level of health care from your practitioners.” And I go, I wish I could that, I can just give you a pill, and send John, you’re waiting to be better, or practice holistic medicine where they give you a whole list of supplements, right? You’re not only getting better, but you know–

Art Costello: (laughs).

Anthony Beck: –so I tell people, I’m like, look, you’ve got to find out how your category at one, what separates you, not just to the transference of a story. Pack it up with functional laboratory assessments of an array, not just, well, if all the gut, it’s everything is a gut. That’s like a big niche out there, it’s massive. The microbiome has profound influence, but so does the environment on that microbiome. If you’re swimming in Wifi routers, right? If you have body voltage on your body from just the flow of electricity in your walls, you know, if you have low in for sound, if you’ve got artificial lights, and those ballasts humming, and the blue stuff coming into your brain, and all these environmental things, and bad air quality, well then I don’t care what you try to give yourself.By the way of, you know, things that build the microbiome, they’re not gonna survive in there, man, cause they’re getting energetics that prevent that, that’s one thing.

Art Costello: –The biggest threat is coming, you know?

Anthony Beck: Yeah.

Art Costello: Do you know what it is?

Anthony Beck: Yeah, very much. I have been an outspoken person on this since the advent of the Internet. EMS has been a huge part of balance protocol, and my message, right? I actually teach people how to mitigate all that kind of stuff before it became cool, and you got all these people selling paints for your walls, and the BS little pendulums, and the cards you hold in your pocket, that’s not true at all. It’s called physics. Now, one of the things my stepdad was, he was a ham operator. So I know about radio-frequency, and all that kind of fun stuff, and playing with it. Anyways, sidebar. The thing was is that there’s a lot, so it’s not just one thing. That’s why I try to tell people: “I wish it was easy. It’s effort. I mean it is easy, but it’s not. So it requires a lot of effort on your part. You gotta do a lot of things, you cannot ever get well in the same environment that got you sick, either in your physical environment and your mental environment.”–

Art Costello: Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –What’s between your ears is what really kills you, right? You stay in your dad. That’s how it works. And then the thing is,this people are missing. They get caught up in all these fancy stuff that you see come through your Facebook feeds and stuff. And I’m going to hold up a minute guys. Let’s look at the top three killers. Cardiovascular disease, cancer and doctors. Now the CDC isn’t going to put that one in there, but it’s the fact, okay? So wow. If you really wanna look at things, don’t get caught up in Lyme disease, and cebo, and all this other kinds of GI stuff, you better look at the body from a whole systems approach and not just, Oh my gut, you know, or my skin, or my girlier guy parts. You gotta take back your power and realize that you’re an entity of one, and you can make all the difference in the world. If you bring in all the systems, so that’s where the confusion comes. Because like, well how do you do it? Right? And that’s the thing is, you know, it’s difficult for people in the absence of information, just like in their brain. You know, this is why we’ll use incidentally, like some of my military guys, they’ve come from such a blown up deployment space. That’s all their experience, right? So if you kind of channel a little Stephen Covey here and stuff, we talk about, you know, experiences determine our

“You better look at the body from a whole system's approach… You got to take back your power and realize that you're an entity of one and you can make all the difference in the world if you bring in all the systems therein.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –perceptions governed behavior, will it be, if to reverse that behavior, you gotta change your perception, to change your perception, you need new experiences. So this is why people will experience shock, the different medications, and drugs, and things like that, ’cause we’re trying to have a different experience. Well, we can use clinical setting different molecules that otherwise would be a little whatever, like ketamine, Ibogaine, methoxy DMT, or psychedelic, right. But the thing is, once you’ve had those experiences clinically, what are you gonna do afterwards? Now that you’ve erased the disc, or opened it up to make it writable, it’s really dangerous to come back to the same environment, lifestyle and nutrition. You’re not, you see what I’m saying?

Art Costello: Oh, absolutely.

Anthony Beck: Mindset, baby. You know what I mean? You can’t go, Oh, you’ve got to be 12 deficiency, right? My body’s making B12 now, and I claim that in the name of Jesus.–

Art Costello: (laughs).

Anthony Beck: –Jesus is my homeboy too. But you know, thank your way to repleting a nutrient. It’s not gonna happen. So you see how it’s both?

Art Costello: –Yeah, well we can get it through another conversation. I’m free, free will. That is one of the things that our heavenly father did for us. He gave us free will.

Anthony Beck: –Yet your choice, it’s all about choice. So with you, man, setting those expectations, you can set it, you don’t need any authorization, tell you what you expect to, and then live it. If you need some help with correcting those background things, man, there’s people who’ve come before you and told their stories, it’s available.

Art Costello: One of the things I love doing with people, I have people like I see, you know, and they come in for the first time and they say, man, I said: “What are your expectations?” First words out at their mouth: “That you’ll fix me.”–           

Anthony Beck: I know, right (laughs).

Art Costello: –And you go: “Oh yeah, let me clue you in here. I cannot fix you.”.

Anthony Beck: –That’s right.

Art Costello: –“I cannot fix you, that’s up to you.”.

Anthony Beck: –I love it, matter of fact, that’s actually what I do on my patient application is, I asked them when I called the, it said the magic wand questions, I go ahead and play into that on purpose, you know, basically, you know, listen, I say: “Hey, if you had a magic wand,” because that’s oftentimes not in this order. “So, what would be the three things?” Because, by setting it that way you actually get what they really think they need, right. So the want, sometimes you know, people go, well I want to lose weight, and I want to have more energy, and I want to, you know, then the third one usually be, you know, get rid of my, you know, my toenail fungus or something.

Art Costello: –(laughs).

Anthony Beck: –And I’m going, well these one to two things. those are great, no, but here’s the thing. Now when I get into your medical history and your real complaint, you’ve got some serious things here, and you’re, who the hell cares if you have an unhealthy body, and has a lot of fat on it or not? Yeah, that’s the thing, so they will do that. They want you to fix them. I said: “Listen, I can’t fix it. I’m only as good as you are compliant and I don’t know what to tell you to do until we get your story. We back it up with some what I call Q square, M square, so qualify, quantify, measure and monitor, ’cause I want you to just believe me either. I wanna be able to go, hey listen, here’s what we have found. You know you’ve got excess of copper deficiency, low methylation, your folates down, your amino acid profile, and your blood is low, your fatty acid composition in your membranes is more heavy towards saturated fat. And so, then we go, okay, now we have data, and then we educate you on the root causes of what these things are doing. And then we motivate you to take action. And then once you start getting better, don’t go, oh, now I can go back to my stove, these whiskey and donuts.

Art Costello: –(laughs).

Anthony Beck: –We’re gonna be the best diet. You know, everybody loves these. And what a genius thing to tell people. you put fat in your coffee. I was doing that before, that came out anyway, but my point is, inspire them to higher levels. It’s a quest, right. And then in that, in inspiration, I’ve always told people, one of the best things in this, I think we’re, you know, in my understanding for you that really touched home on one of the things that you talked about is service. I was just asked just yesterday, about the things that I do, you know, to help people overcome mindset things, and like, oh you know, well way from EMDR, to trauma resets, or sizes to, you know, projection, when I call it projection or anything like that, or thinking on purpose, or you know, often method, all kinds of fun stuff. But I said: “No, go serve. If you ever want to have your problems not be so big. There’s tons of people with words or problems, and you go serve them, and hear their stories, and be filled with gratitude. They’ll do something though. When I say go get tired, if you think you have fatigue, that ain’t nothing compared to going out and volunteering, go, you know, habitat, you might go build a house with a bunch of people, right? Go with a homeless shelter of boys and girls club, a woman’s center, a prison, go find a place where you can serve.”.

Art Costello: You can do it with your neighbor, you can go take their trash out, you know, do things, little things that help him, mow their lawn if you need to–

Anthony Beck: Right, but yeah, I mean those dopamine hits, I mean there was a biological effect that comes with that, right?

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –And so that’s what I tell people, and then go like, what? And I go, yeah, when’s the last time you did something for someone else for no apparent reason? And I go, here’s the thing, typically you’re doing it for a reason. You’re to being self centered, right? And that’s fine, they’ll appreciate it. You appreciate, you’re not doing it for the glory. But how cool is that?

Art Costello: Do you know? One thing that I’ve learned with some people, sometimes doing something for themselves. There are some people that do a lot for other people, and they hide behind that, and I have learned that there are people who are as important to do for yourself as you do for others, because you’ve got to take care of yourself.

Anthony Beck: Ain’t that interesting? So, just on the other side, that 100%, that’s another–

Art Costello: Different perspective.

Anthony Beck: –Oh this is delicious. And that’s exactly right. Some people, you know, they have a hard time doing that, you know, saying no, I mean so it’s just on the flip side, they’re serving other people. They forget to serve themselves. I see that in the health field all the time.

Art Costello: –Ehmm.

Anthony Beck: –Nurses in particular, oh my heavens, you know, they constantly are obfuscating their own health and stuff like that, because they’re constantly dealing with that, it’s the last thing they want to do is come, and do their own kind of fun stuff, right?

Art Costello: Right.

Anthony Beck: But you have to, because it’s the proverbial putting the mask on yourself first. If you don’t take care of you, I tell people this is because you always got to gain leverage. If you’re gonna do any type of change, you’ve got to get leveraged. And one of the leverages, I’m like, listen, that’s what you want to do. That’s what gives you your dope mean heads. That’s what gives you purpose, and feels you fuels your passion. Well guess what? You are not gonna be able to do that if you’re lying there in a bed, if you’re unable to do things like that. And you see where that can go, and they go, yeah, oh, never thought of it that way. So you absolutely do that. Cause that was the thing with my mom,

“If you're going to do any type of change, you've got to get leverage.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: Yeah, I mean that’s, it’s paramount that to take care of yourself, as much as you take care of other people. Well we’ve done an hour.

“It’s just paramount that, care yourself as much as you take care of other people.” –Art Costello Share on X

Anthony Beck: Wow, whew. Where’d that go?

Art Costello: Yeah, that’s exactly right. But we could do another one. But I wanted to give you some time, where you can tell people where to get ahold of you, how to get ahold of you, and any last thoughts that you had.

Anthony Beck: Sure, well, last thoughts are, man, wow, this felt good. Talk about a dope mean, and I am charged up. I’m thinking about going, and cleaning my garage out or something.–

Art Costello: (laughs) Your character.

Anthony Beck: –I’ll wanna do something for my life, that’s what I’m gonna do. So the thing is, yeah, the only way that we can ever bring about change and stuff like that as serving other people. One of my things I do is I principally, I have a virtual medical practice. I see patients all around the world, Webcam, or zoom, or Skype, or something like that. The cool thing is, there’s a lot that can be done virtually so people can still get help. You know, just like you know, you wanna listen to wonderful podcasts like this. There’s a lot of things that can happen without necessarily having to go there. So that’s available to people. I don’t take on a whole bunch of patients these days, because I train other clinicians. I’m in the mood of force multiplier. I don’t have any grandkids yet. So this is my virtual grandkids by actually training other doctors, getting these ones that are making this mass exodus out of that sick care system. They wanna get back to being healers. So I teach them how to do that, and they learn and train with me in a preceptor program, my methical balance protocol. So anyways, the point is, so I have a method now to where patients that do come to me, they want access to the type of approach that we do is, I have different programs that are available for them to have access to these trained clinicians to do that, either locally or distance as well. Anyone’s always very approachable. I’m not pretentious guy. I hang the lab coat and stethoscope up years ago. They can always reach out to me. I’m all over social media now. I’m trying to learn to be in the digital space. So Dr. Anthony G. Beck is the brand everywhere. So that’s it on Instagram, Facebook, I have a group on Facebook called Balance Nation, balance protocol where me and my other clinicians, I got theirs, MDS, DOS, chiropractors, nurse practitioners, PA’s, nurses, all kinds of people in there. Though we’ve trained with me over the years, and we answer questions from a balanced perspective, nothing. There’s no marketing, there’s no pill, potions, and powders, though supplements are needed in certain places. I will say that, you know, that’s a great place for people to comment, and to learn, and cut through the noise and confusion. All the Helio, and Quito, and the Vegan, and the carnivores on home stuff. They all have their place, but how do they apply to you as category one? We teach that, so they can reach out to me at dranthonygbeck.com, D-R-A-N-T-H-O-N-Y-G-B-E-C-K . C-O-M. And they can go there, and they can learn a lot, you know, just by looking me up, and googling, and fun stuff like that. The good, the bad and the indifferent.

“The only way that we can ever bring about change… is serving other people.” –Dr. Anthony Beck Share on X

Art Costello: I’m gonna encourage everybody to do that. You know, because it’s really important to have this health, to look at your health synergistically and really take it seriously.

Anthony Beck: If I could do one other thing, because one of the biggest things I have in my patients have taught me, is the expectation. So I like to set that. I want to let people know, that what I don’t do is tell everybody what to do. Balance Protocols, a method of helping them find out how they can do it. And that’s what’s beautiful about that. If you have been told you have Hashimoto’s, don’t go eat the Hashimoto’s diet. If you’ve been told you have Cebo, don’t go into the Cebo thing. If you have mine mean, you see what I’m saying? The niche pickers out there. So the expectation is to educate, motivate, and inspire. That’s what I, imbalanced protocol. Dude, I want to make sure I don’t sound like I’m gonna come and give you all the answers to the mysteries of the universe, but I sure can help you find out how you can.

Art Costello: It has been great having you on, and I really want to have you back. I think we could go on for hours. You know, I hope we can do some things in the future, because I think we really have a great message that we can work together on.

Anthony Beck: But I agree with that. I feel that it’s good that you say it, because you know I still pretty much outgoing and stuff like that but you know I always want to make sure that, I also keep a humility and recognize greatness, and when someone lets meet, you know, share their world with the people that they love and serve. I tried to come in, as benevolent as I possibly can so if I can help you in your audience in any way, man, you just–

Art Costello: Yeah, well we’ll be fine. With that being said, what a way to end the show today. You know where you can get ahold of me, expectationtherapy.com, and I am all over social media. We are releasing my new online course on how to manage your expectations, which should be coming out by September 1st, ,ready for the new school year so you can get involved with it and really learn from it. With that said, thank you, thank you, Dr. Beck.


About Dr. Anthony Beck

Dr. Anthony Beck is a practitioner of Functional Medicine for over two decades. A lot of his backstory revolves around her mother who didn’t care about her wellbeing. This drives him to understand people outside the clinical encounter. He believes in the totality of an individual. Thus, he helps his patients realize that their unique biochemistry and the working together of their systems are key factors in determining their optimum health.

Connect with Dr. Anthony:

Website: https://dranthonygbeck.com/
Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/dranthonygbeck
Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/dranthonygbeck  
Instagram: https://instagram.com/dranthonygbeck
YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/DrAnthonyGBeck/


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