Karolina Rzadkowolska

Feb 15, 2022


How to Ditch Alcohol and Gain a Happier, More Confident You with Karolina Rzadkowolska


book, write, alcohol, dreams, life, people, feel, published, steps, karolina, euphoric, literally, drinking, discipline, years, journey, big, sat, limiting beliefs, goal


Karolina Rzadkowolska, Megan Swan


Megan Swan 00:08

Welcome back to Season Two of energetically you where we talk all things healthy habits, abundant mindset and optimal wellness. I'm your host Megan swan, a mindset and wellness coach. I love helping women optimize their wellness through plant based nutrition, movement, mindfulness and mindset practices that having them feel more aligned with who they truly are and confident in their own skin. I'm the creator of the Sustainable Integrated Wellness approach. I am also living in Mexico and I have been for the last 12 years at 30 I sold everything and went on my own Eat, Pray Love journey, if you will. And now at 42 I'm still on my first stop loving life and feeling more empowered than ever before. This podcast is for incredible humans who are interested in feeling more aligned with who they truly are confident in their own skin unable to make more empowered decisions for themselves going forward in their future. So let's dive in. Today I'm so excited for the multiple reasons to interview again, my friend Karolina one because this is my first return guest which makes me feel like it is a next another level in my journey in podcasting, and to because I'm so proud of her for publishing her book and HarperCollins it's already a number one best seller in Amazon, it was overnight because she did such a good job of spreading the word. I will quickly read her bio and then we'll jump right into my conversation with Karolina. So Karolina Raz. kualitas is a certified alcohol free coach who helps powerful women make alcohol insignificant in their lives so beautifully worded, worded. She's worked with 1000s of clients through her online courses and coaching to change their drinking habit and unleash a new level of health, happiness and potential to go after their biggest dreams her book euphoric ditch alcohol and gain a happier more confident view. Via HarperCollins and featured and target will be out on bookshelves January 4, so it is already out. She's the host of euphoric, the podcast founder of euphoric alcohol free and her work has been featured in the Huffington Post Pop Sugar authority magazine greatest and Elite Daily. Karolina has passion about helping you discover what really makes you happy outside of a beverage and design a life you love. Hi Karolina. Good morning. I know it's really early for you on the west coast. But thank you for doing this. And I'm so thrilled to catch up with you. Congratulations, first of all on your book. That's already a best seller on Amazon. So exciting. And I'm thrilled to share this space with you. So let's get started. How are you?

Karolina Rzadkowolska 03:42

I'm doing really well. And I'm just want to say thank you, you know, for bringing back on the show. And I'm just so excited to share this process because it was just used to be such a huge pipe dream for me. And I still get little chills when I look and see that this is a real buck.

Megan Swan 03:57

Yeah, I loved I think it was a real maybe I consume some of the content, but I'm pretty sure you did a little real on the moment that you actually got to open the box of your books. And I think that was really, you know, it's such a raw moment. And so let's let's back up how long ago did you have this dream to write a book or that it was on your radar as a thing to

Karolina Rzadkowolska 04:22

do? You know, I was a really big reader and writer as I was a kid. And so like right when I started devouring books as a young child, like literally lose like, young adult books, I knew I wanted to write a book. So I was I could say six years old literally. And I remember writing like little poems. I remember doing little plays, I would write short stories as I got older and I started you know, I was a big journal er too. And it's so fascinating to me to watch this huge creative outlet that I've had in my life. Completely dry up when alcohol came into the picture. Like I started drinking more regularly in college and that's just a about exactly when I stopped writing, I wouldn't even journal anymore. I used to just build pages and pages and have online documents of journals. And then it just stopped connecting with myself, which is so odd to say it that way. And so, as the years went on, though, I still had this huge dream, like, I thought, when I was a kid, I would write my whole life, it would be like a writing profession. But by the time I got, you know, into 2425 2627, I was just like, God, please, if I could just write one book, please, please, if I could just do that. But the ironic thing was, is I never wrote, I never sat down to write. And so I would have these new year's resolutions every year, and in my later 20s. And it was like, this is the year you're gonna write, this is a unit practice. And so I'd make some kind of resolution. And you know, I'm supposed to write 30 minutes a week or something like that. And every year, I would do like the first week, and I would end up with a paragraph. And that was it the whole year. That's all I had is one paragraph. And, you know, I look back, like, what was it that made it so hard to write back then? And I think of I think it's obviously, so interact with my relationship with alcohol, and just what I thought was possible for my life. But first of all, like, I didn't have the discipline, you know what I mean? Like, when when I asked myself, you know, what sounds better a bottle of wine or reading the next great American novel, The immediate gratification, and part of me always chose bottle wine, right. So like, there was no discipline to it, too. But I think it goes so much deeper than that, as well. You know, back then I actually I honestly wanted to write a novel. And I wanted to, you know, write these beautiful, I had studied literature when I was younger. So I wanted to write beautiful character developments of just very gorgeous stories. And something that was really came apparent to me is like, How can I possibly develop a character's emotions, if I'm not even willing to look into my own, if I'm not even willing to sit with my own, and I'm always escaping to this alcohol. Like, I didn't even have the capability to be that vulnerable on a page. And even though a character is like, obviously a fiction, write something you make up like, every author actually takes a lot from their own personal life. So it's as if my personal life was like, No, we're not going there. We're not going to open the door to my emotional, you know, underpinnings, but how can I possibly then do that for a character I wanted to write. And so it's interesting to me that, it's like, until I was willing to get vulnerable, and really own my entire truth and my entire story and my entire even relationship with my vices, right with alcohol, I would have never been able to write a word. And so it wasn't until the year that I went alcohol free that finally I became a voracious writer again, and it actually started with just journaling. So I was really having a lot of epiphanies, about myself about my relationship with alcohol, about society in general, and how that functions. And so I was writing like a maniac. I mean, I came back, and that's when I was finally like, Wait, if I could write again, like this, and a journal, I think I can have something here. And that's kind of how it how this started.

Megan Swan 08:07

Wow. Okay, well, there's so many follow up questions I have. First of all, I love the aware, it really resonated with me when you said, you know, looking back, you can see that you stopped journaling, basically, when you went to university and sidebar started drinking. And I think I had the same experience, although I've never really drilled down on that before. But I think it's really common, you know, I, I was thinking back the other day, I was writing an article and what when I started journaling, you know, it was pretty much in the teenage years. And, you know, I used to read all the, the, you know, teenage magazines, that seemed to be like a thing, you know, there was awareness that it was cool to journal or, you know, there wasn't necessarily journaling prompts, or, you know, it was just that you, you're supposed to, like write down your life for some reason, right. And I wonder from that, you know, like, how many little girls have the same dream because, you know, this is on my, it was a goal for me last year to start writing, which I did, I wrote a chapter, but it's really more this year that I'm going to it's very high on my list and a priority. But, so yeah, that disconnect piece with the journaling, I think is huge. And then the discipline piece for me, I also really resonate with that. I mean, I very much thought discipline wasn't cool. You know, the kids that managed to be disciplined. Let's, let's go back to university and the ones that sort of had this clear path, they seem to know exactly what they were going to do. And they did that and they went right into the job they're supposed to go into. I had this deep jealousy. But also this idea that that I don't know, I think I'm still trying to figure out exactly what it was is it that I had fear that I couldn't do that. Because I wouldn't show up for myself. The story I was telling myself was that it wasn't cool. Like it was way more cool to be at the bar, and have fun than to, you know, show up for yourself and study consistently. And all those things I did quite well in university, but with very little clarity on where it was all going. So I love that you point that out that, you know, you became disciplined I myself as well, I mean, meet for me, like training for starting to run and do like have a very clear goal. And it stayed on calendar and like peace that Oh, I kind of really learned a lot about discipline and how supportive it can be through running, but I've applied it to other parts of my life. So how can you tell us? So you started writing it? And then at what point did it become this like very clear goal project? And did it become like more disciplined for yourself, when you were writing or how much you're getting done every day? What did that look like?

Karolina Rzadkowolska 11:06

Yeah, so I remember about like two months into my alcohol free journey, I was watching a sunset in Hawaii. And like this word euphoric just came to me and like, came from somewhere else, you know what I mean? Like, it was just like, you are meant to write this book. And it came in the form of a book, right? So it's like this is the feeling of being alcohol free, it's euphoric, you are meant to share this with the world. And I had that at that point, not even decided to, like be alcohol free, I'm still just like, on a little break, you know, so. So it's like, it almost has been there from the very getgo of this journey to write this book. I mean, even another afternoon, like another two or three months after that, I sat down one day, and all of a sudden, like, the entire, like, the entire organization of the chapters just came to me to have having never thought of it before having nothing, I had no business even back then. And it just like, all of the chapters that are mostly it's still, like, make the architecture of the book or like came to me there. And I was just like, holy moly. Like, I've never, you know, basically struggling with writer's block for around, you know, 1312 whatever years. It was like, what where did this come from, you know, like, nothing like that. No insights like that had ever been coming to me before. And so I really honored it. And I was like, this is really something special, like, knowing what it feels like to not feel creative and have no ideas like to now having this god given insight, it was like, wow, this is something powerful. And so, you know, with the discipline, it's so interesting that like, how alcohol gets intertwined with that, because like, I think no matter what, even what type of drinker you are, you are you teach yourself literally, that like long term fulfillment, long term contentment is not a worthy goal, that this immediate gratification is so much more important to you. And so it's like, it's really then hard to switch it around. I think when you're still drinking to be like, No, there's things that take a lot of patience, a lot of time, a lot of hard work, you know, and I obviously could do a lot of that kind of stuff for society. So like, I had to master's degree at that point, right. I mean, I could study I could do hard things. But it was often such a people pleasing format of it. And I never could do those from my goals, you know, like these, these dreams that didn't have anything to do with external validation at first, right? And so I took it, and I was just like, I really honored it. And I remember even visualizing on it one day, and I visualized like having the book published, I visualized like going on a book tour. And I literally saw it all happening, like in the next year. I was like, so like, oh, yeah, next year, all of this will happen. I'll be on Victoire. But it just gave me this like, like from that like, literally, I completely given up on writing a book to now knowing like, this is my destiny, like it was such a firmly planted new belief like this is my new destiny, otherwise, I would not have these ideas. And I really honored that. And so all I started with is just because I had, you know, writing a book, if you want to get traditionally published, there's different ways to go about it. But you don't have to write the book at first, basically, like you could wait to get a book deal if you wanted to. But I was so I wanted to really prove to myself that I now could write a book now that I knew I could journal again, a lot, the writing was coming back to me the ideas. So basically, all I did, which just sounds so much more simpler than write a behemoth of a book is I would sat sit down 15 minutes earlier in the morning than I usually had to get up or be ready. And I have these like little like notebooks that are super teeny, like utilitarian notebooks. And I would just write like three little pages in a notebook. And that's it. That's all I did. And I would just do that fairly consistently, not even every day, but you know, maybe every weekday or four times a week or whatever, and I would just write for 15 pages. And so that also proved to myself that like wow, I sit down, I can do this. I can write it and it was like a little chunk. And honestly, it really wasn't that long. long enough time before those little notebook pages became a 60,000 word, document, which is kind of the size of an average book, obviously, like my book has evolved so much since those little pages it's not exactly, no, that was just the first rough draft. But that's really kind of like those beginning steps. And then I want to say to something, if anyone is an aspiring writer out there, what really also helped me too is this book called The artists way, pretty popular by Julia Cameron. And so that has you do exercises that actually aren't to do really, with writing, or at least not creative writing in the moment. But that helps you unleash your creativity. And so I definitely credit that for helping me as well.

Megan Swan 15:43

I love all those tidbits, I'm gonna incorporate them into my plan this year. And I love that, you know, back to the piece on on discipline, it's, there's a lot there, when you're, you know, you state that you're gonna do something, and then you do it, you consistently show up for yourself, it's like building this self trust that I feel like, well, at least I'll speak for myself, alcoholism essentially eroded over the years, you know, like, I would hide behind jaded sarcasm, basically. But it was always holding me back. And I've had, it's really only very recently that I've, I've kind of like, let that silt in, you know, like how, I don't think I think it's necessarily that valuable to, you know, I don't look back and like regret a bunch of stuff, and sit in that for very long. I don't think that's very valuable. But at the same time, coming to terms with the reality that, you know, I really feel like I'm starting my life at 40. I got sober at 38. And I've, like, gotten a long way along. This, you know, even considering going after these little girl's dreams. And yeah, so let's quickly talk about the art. How did you decide like, what was the journey, they're getting the cover? Because it's

Karolina Rzadkowolska 17:17

epic? Yeah, it's a really cool process, I think, and I'm a really big fan. And if anyone's interested in writing a book, you could go the traditional publishing route, or you could go the self published route. And self publishing has a lot of good merits. There's a lot of reasons why someone would want to do that. But I think I have found that a lot of people choose that based on actual self limiting beliefs, thinking that they would never get traditionally published. So that's why I'm always kind of pushing like, well, you know, they're, they're looking for raw talent out there in the world, you never know, you could get the book deal, I got the book deal, like right like, this all happen for me. And so and because when you do work with a traditional publisher, you basically have a team of people who are polishing your book, you know, if I would have published whatever I wrote, like four years ago, it would have been like a janky. PDF, basically put online, you know, so I got, I got help, like, you get an editor that like really helps you think in other people's language, not just your own language, you know what I mean, and then they, they really can create beautiful covers for you. And then all of the marketing pieces and plugging the book and all these different stores. So I remember wanting to be on the cover for a while. And then I we weren't going to like really go with a cover that kind of really honored the book, the books essence. And when I first so we started playing around with some like really big colors, and just really like beautiful artwork. But when I first saw this one, I knew it was it. And it's like this, if anyone's not looking at the book right now, it's this like, just I guess you would call it like a vinyl splash of colors, like it's just like all these different colors. And when I looked at it, the first time when I thought about is one of those like gorgeous rocks, that's like brown and gray on the outside, and you crack it open. And in the inside, it's just these gorgeous, gorgeous colors. And I basically want like thought of it to me as like, we are all that raw, we all have this, like limitless potential, and it's hidden away, and we don't know it or we don't do it or whatever. And this potential though, exists in every single one of us, and we remove the limiting beliefs or the blocks or the alcohol, you know, and then you are left with this raw, beautiful potential. And so that's kind of what I see as the cover of it. But I'm very, very happy with it. And I'm really happy to also be working with the team and to trust that like, it's not it's my vision, of course, but there's also like, there's also like so many great experts out there that you can tap into, to get a piece of work like this out there in the world to really make it you know, stand out and to really like change people's lives. So I was really excited about that journey. And you know, just speaking about limiting beliefs to about publishing like When I, when I got the idea to write the book, I also basically, to start a business at the same time because I knew I had to I knew that you if you want to get a non fiction book published, you basically have to have a business behind it these days. So I worked in those goals in tandem. And it's interesting how like, I started, I started writing the book a little bit, I started working with clients, then the client stories got into the book, and that you know, what I mean, like, it all just worked in tandem beautifully. And I got an agent, and then, you know, she started selling it around to publishers. And when I got the book deal, I got like, I still pinch myself because like, unknown known universe should I've gotten this book do like, I'm not a celebrity, you know, I don't have like 10,000 zillion fans on Instagram, like, just all these things that the internet will literally tell you, you have to have or do to in order to publish a book. And like, I've defied all of what the internet says, basically, and I know a lot of people who have to, and so I just want to share that because I think that we get so stuck, like, you know, something like writing a book, to me is almost like becoming an astronaut. You don't know very many people who've done it, right? Like your your friends don't do it. It's not something that's really like a common thing that happens in our society. So it's really hard to get advice on it, it's hard to know, you know how to go about it. And it's really easy to believe that like, it's just too hard, or it's just too much, just complex. It's just too complicated to get out there in the world. But like, don't believe everything the internet says, you know, and I think I think I once read that 82% of Americans want to write a book. And I can just imagine, Megan, that the percentage of people who actually do it's like one if you can write point one, very low. Yeah. Right. So like if this if you're hearing this message today, you know, and it really resonates with you about your dream of writing a book, because it's a huge probability that you actually have it. I just hope it's a message of hope that like, yes, it is work. And it took four years from the get go of my project to publish date, right for whole years. But you know, that time would have passed by either way, if I would have writing a book or not, it would have been four years later, no matter what. And I'm so so proud of myself to have sat down and done all the steps. And they look like monumental and like a mountain when you're first starting, but you just like one little baby step at a time. You know, first I just proved to myself, I could write a first draft. And that is not even a necessary step. Like I said earlier. And then I started working on a book proposal. And I spent a few months on that, you know, and then I started looking for agents. So it's just like, one little step at a time. And I have to say, I was pretty resistant to doing a few of those steps because I was so scared of the rejection that could come like, like writing the first draft was okay. But then the writing the proposal was this huge undertaking, because it was like, well, now people can say no to me. But I worked through all that, you know, and I'm just so I'm just so happy that like, I honestly, I finally achieved that goal, that six year old version of me had.

Megan Swan 23:04

No Oh my god, I love it. And I feel like you're calling me out on some of my limiting beliefs. So this is good. I did. I did publish a book self published a book on Amazon two years ago, and it was three, congratulations. Thank you. But it was, you know, the book that I could more easily do it that I mean, it was it's on a detox. I mean, there's maybe like 100 pages that I wrote instead of and it's not the book that I dreamt of, of writing. I'm proud I definitely own that accomplishment. But yeah, it's still harboring the real dream which is essentially writing my own weird twisted Eat Pray Love right? So

Karolina Rzadkowolska 23:48

read that book so badly that you pray on one

Megan Swan 23:50

awesome and to the point with a cover I love that analogy with the precious stone hidden away I look at it and to me it's you know, it's vibrant and for me life sober life was that and a limiting belief was that it was going to be the opposite. I think it's a really common thing that let's let's stick to women in this narrative that life's gonna be boring, sober, you know, like that was a really strong reason that I didn't consider a different lifestyle for I would argue a decade at least. So let's let's finish off by telling me a little bit about your, your journey these last couple of weeks, you obviously did not have much of a vacation or maybe it was all perfectly planned before the holidays. I don't know. But you've definitely needed to be active, I'm guessing in some shape or form for the January 4 publication and all that. So give us a little behind the scenes of what it's been like the journey.

Karolina Rzadkowolska 24:56

Yeah. So um, it is a very long journey from the start to the finish. But it's so interesting, a lot of authors will write a book and be like, Okay, I did it, I wrote a book, it's done. And then it's like, now you have to market it. And I don't want to scare anyone. But I definitely for me, that is the hardest part. So like, it's been the last six or seven months, like there's been nothing else going on in my life. It's just been about this marketing of the book. So I'm really grateful and very honored to work with the team. So I did get a publicist, I have my publisher got my agent. And I did also hire like a book launch specialist. Because this was just again, it's like becoming not, I don't know how to do it. Nobody around me knows how to do it. Nobody's ever done it before. It's just one of those things that's so specialized, you know, and I really wanted to do it big and do it, right. So I got, I got help, basically, first of all, and so I started a long time ago. Like with the planning with it, I always felt overwhelmed. I was like, How is all this gonna get done. But basically, you know, there's just all these different steps that are been proven to be pretty successful when it comes to a book launch. When it comes to outreach with other people who might have audiences or influencers out there, getting book reviews from like, an audience of fans that you have getting on a lot of publicity. So doing a lot of interviews doing a lot of I did TV shows last week. gratulations Yeah, I was on the biggest Morning Show in Australia. And that was just such a trip. It was so like, professional legit. I felt like it was like their version of Good Morning America. So that was really cool. Virtually, I'm guessing or is it? Yeah, it was virtual. Yeah. But just a lot of publicity, a lot of different articles that we've been pitching to and getting into. And then obviously speaking with people like you that I love so much, and, and just really using my own network to just share the word as much as possible. Sending books out, you know, like, just so much that goes on. And it was hard, it was really hard. And I have to say, because I also have a business, it was like complete shift away from the business for a few months. And that kind of made it hard as well, in a different kind of a way, just because there's just so much that happens within your business that kind of had to be paused. And so everything's about the book for a while. But, you know, I'm so glad I did it that way, because I didn't want to ever regret. You know, like, I really, truly believe that if this book is meant to help millions of people's of lives, that is totally out of my hands. That is like the divine wisdom of the universe will make that happen, you know, and I really just fundamentally believe that whoever it's meant to help it's meant to it's meant to get out there and help them. But I wanted to do everything in my own ability to really launch this book into the world knowing that like, Okay, I did, if there's 10 steps I'm supposed to do let me do all of those 10 steps, let me not just half assed it and do like two, and there's definitely a lot of projects in my life. And then I'm like, no two is good enough, that's fine, too, is good enough. That's all the bandwidth I have for today. But I really just wanted to do all the steps, you know, I'm just making up a number, but I just wanted to feel like I really tried my hardest with this. And even if some things some initiatives fell flat on their face, or, you know, whatever happens, at least I tried. And so lots of work is just what I want to say for the book launch. But, you know, coming up to the week have a I mean, it was just like, it's kind of like a party or like a wedding or something you've been planning for so long. And then it happens. And now like I'm almost I guess this is the second week. So it's not that even long. But I'm like, it's like what happens now after the wedding. Right? Well, now you have the like, the marriage or whatever, but it's so interesting. Like when especially when a book comes out to it usually grows over time just because of like word of mouth or you know, just kind of like a snowball effect. So on my part, it's like I've done everything I was supposed to do, you know, and now I'm kind of like, okay, like, where do I shift my focus now? What do I do? How do I relax? Is it all over? But it does feel really good to have crossed that kind of Pinnacle? And it really was like I really honored that day and celebrated it so much because it just it happened and and honestly I can remember this conversation I had with my sister in law and we don't get along that well but I don't know why I told her this it was like seven years ago so I was still drinking was probably drinking when I told her I told her ever if I could just write one book in my life if I could just publish one book and I always meant traditionally published I would die happy like if like I was and I was saying that with so much pain with so much like there's no way that's ever going to happen like it's just not going to happen. And I literally said those words out loud you know and to look now today like a checkmark right like I finally did it I finally I accomplished that goal. And I'm just I just want to like to any woman listening to this, you know, like I don't think Our dreams come to us, willy nilly, I don't think that we think of impossible things to do that just tease us, I literally think it is within our capability to accomplish the dreams that come to us. And they come to us for a very specific reason. And they are very unique. You know, like, I've met women now who one wants to like be a professional hula hoop dancer, and another wants to open like an animal sanctuary, and another wants to go on some, like Chinese animal expedition, like, the randomness of their dreams couldn't be more unique, you know. And so that really tells me like, there are people out here on the planet who have no, no desire to write a book, you know what I mean? Like, there, there really are. There's people who have no desire to do X, Y, and Z, like the desire came to you for a really big reason. And it is like part of your purpose and your destiny to honor that. And it's gonna feel really scary. But just to take every little baby step as it as it will unfold, and the universe will show you what's next. You know, after you do the first one. I really fundamentally believe that and I think it's not only our destiny to achieve those dreams, I also think it's our main source of contribution to the world as well and how we help the world.

Megan Swan 31:11

Last question, in your words, who is this book for?

Karolina Rzadkowolska 31:15

I wrote it for the past version of me, like, this is the exact book she she needed. And she needed to feel not only not alone anymore, but literally like, this is the secret to her empowerment. And to not ever have to feel that this is something to be embarrassed about, but like to be so proud of. So, so, so proud of. And you know, when I was writing the book, as well, and I still use this image, I remember seeing this woman who was a different woman than me, but like a younger version, someone in their, like late 20s, or something, and she's riding the metro to work. And she's reading this book on her way to work. And I kept her in my vision, as I was writing the book, as I was, you know, going through these steps, this just one woman, you know, like, I obviously would love millions of people to read this book. But when I kept it to just like this one life, I could change this one woman I could change. It just it filled me with such profundity of how important it is to just change that one life, you know. So it's, it's definitely, I think, one of the more empowering books out there about living an alcohol free lifestyle, I really positions it as like, this is your greatest strength. And this is like where all of the dreams come true, you know, it's like you have the advantage around it. And I just really, I hope it just changes worldviews really about the way we see alcohol in society. And the way we see not drinking in society as well. And I really heard from a lot of people is like, I've tried to position this book and target this book to a more casual drinker. So someone who doesn't identify with a maybe a severe problem. And I've heard from so many people who, who kind of allow themselves a little bit to think about the role of alcohol in their lives, but really didn't feel like they had a space for it. And so it's just like that book that gives so much permission, I think to you know, permission to anyone, like I don't care, the quantity of the drinks you have, right, like you could be a light drinker in my book, and I still think this book would really help you. So I really, I really see it as kind of like, let's reevaluate the role of alcohol in our lives and just in our entire society, you know, and it really doesn't matter who you are, I think we all have an alcohol story. And we all as wise conscious human beings could make sense of it, and really decide what's aligned mostly to our values and to our bigger dreams. And when you put it that way, I mean, like, it almost becomes a no brainer to so many people out there. And they just need that validation.

Megan Swan 33:49

Yeah, well, I absolutely love how you're blowing up the conversation on this. And congratulations again, on all your success so far, I'm sure it's going to be even more epic as the year rolls out. And I'm so excited to see what what you figure out alliance for your next big move now that you feel really even more limitless than you did when you first decided to quit drinking. So we will share all of the links to the website. There's a website for the book, your website, is there anything specifically you want to draw people's attention towards any way to contact you or where it's best to buy the book? All the things? Yeah, so

Karolina Rzadkowolska 34:29

you can get the book at WWW dot euphoric book.com it's available, should be around the world. There's a UK version, there's a US version. But you can find it there and there's still some bonus goodies I have that when you order the book, you'll get a few other free ebooks that come with it like my mocktail recipe book or 50 things to do instead of drinking checklist. So go check that out. And then if you're interested in you know, working with me listening to my podcast, you know, checking out my courses, feel free to check out euphoric a ft.com

Megan Swan 35:01

Amazing. Well thank you so much Karolina for being here. I appreciate you I appreciate your friendship and we'll be in touch

Karolina Rzadkowolska 35:08

mean to you. Thank you.

Megan Swan 35:11

Thank you so much for listening to energetically you. I hope that this episode has helped you to tune into your natural energy sources so that you feel more energized and focused throughout your day. If you enjoyed the episode, please take a second to rate and review. Each review helps us to help more ambitious women just like you accomplish their goals. Don't forget to take a screenshot and share it on social or in your Instagram stories and tag me at Megan Swan wellness. See you soon.