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  • Positive Polarity Podcast

How to Become The Hero of Your Own Story


Michael was born to a hyper-abusive drug addict mother who cut his finger off at 4 years old, a step-father you pray you never have, and a racist grandmother that pushed him into an identity crisis. By the time he was 9, his family was in poverty and often homeless all while being members of the Mormon Church. At twelve, he was adopted by his grandmother and quickly turned to drugs and alcohol to survive the continuing abuse. Despite multiple learning disabilities and not graduating high school on time, Michael found success in Corporate America in his early twenties.

However, success only made things worse. Michael found himself morbidly obese, high and drunk daily, and ultimately self-sabotaging everything around him. It was not until finding his inner power through his Mirror Moment and choosing to do whatever it took to work through childhood trauma that his life really began.

Michael Anthony is the author of the best-selling book Think Unbroken and is a coach, mentor, and educator for adult survivors of child abuse. Michael spends his time helping other survivors get out of "The Vortex" to become the hero of their own story and take their lives back. Michael hosts The Michael Unbroken podcast, teaches at Think Unbroken Academy and is on a mission to create change in the world.

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Tip of the Week:

Though trauma may be our foundation, it doesn't have the be our future.

Watch The Full Interview

In this episode, I had the pleasure of interviewing Michael Anthony, trauma coach and the founder of Think Unbroken.Think Unbroken is about sharing the tools and skills he has created and leveraged over a lifetime to help other people break free of The Vortex and become the person that they know they are capable of being. After his Mirror Moment” Michael created the life he wanted through self-actualization and mindset training. Michale shares his approach to mindset and how minor shifts can help you get unstuck, why it's important to take an approach of compassion instead of judgment, and how he went from surviving to thriving.

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