This Week's Story

Due Quach talks to us about the extraordinary journey to rewire her brain to experience lasting joy, fulfillment and wisdom. After overcoming horrific trauma as a Vietnamese refugee, she drew on the latest scientific research and ancient spiritual traditions to help others realize the highest expression of themselves through the Calm Clarity framework.

Fleeing war-ravaged Vietnam, Due Quach (pronounced “Zway Kwok”) and her family faced a harrowing journey before they landed in an Indonesian refugee camp, where malnutrition, tropical diseases, and power outages ran rampant. Due barely made it out alive; many infants weren’t as fortunate. Relieved and grateful, the Quach family was granted asylum in America.

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At the heart of 3-Minute Storyteller is a deep desire to share stories that help us understand one another, accept one another, and inspire one another. We believe that conversations can bring us together and change the world.

Latest Stories

Due Quach on the Calm Clarity it takes to create a life of meaning from adversity

When we create our stories each week, one of the most agonizing decisions is what to call people. How do you distill a life—in the case of our storytellers, an otherworldly life—into the three or four words of a title scroll?

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Dr. Amanda Kemp on cultivating a tribe of the heart in polarizing times

When we create our stories each week, one of the most agonizing decisions is what to call people. How do you distill a life—in the case of our storytellers, an otherworldly life—into the three or four words of a title scroll?

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John Oates on humble beginnings, hard work, and re-invention

When we create our stories each week, one of the most agonizing decisions is what to call people. How do you distill a life—in the case of our storytellers, an otherworldly life—into the three or four words of a title scroll?

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I wasn't going to be judged by the success I had but the success that I helped other people to have.
Nikki Johnson-Huston Esq. on Success
The fear that I had and we all have . . . is that we realize that we aren't complete. And so we have to have these projections of thoughts into the future that will make us whole, for fulfillment and hope, when it's not necessary.
Pat Croce on Mindfulness
When I get really close to my core and do my work from there, that's when it touches other people the most. It's a paradox in a way because, when I give up the ambition to help other people, it seems I'm helping them even more.
Anna Lovind on Giving
I don't look at anything like 'this is my work life and this is my personal life'... It's just life and I put everything I have into everything and that's it... It's so much more meaningful when everything touches.
Marc Vetri on Passion
"I didn't go to the page with words that rhymed in mind. It came from a deep place and it traveled to my fingertips and I started to write it. And write it and write it and write it... And that's when you know you've done justice to your gifts: when you have emptied out your soul full."
Avril Somerville on Creativity
When you go on a hike, do you hike down to the lowlands or do you hike up to the highlands? ... I think every human wants that perspective from a little higher.
Reid Wiseman on Perspective
By helping people, you are helped.
Kate Leong on Goodwill
We are addicted to holding on to stuff and it just becomes one more ‘thing’. It’s wonderful to create this beautiful thing and then just let go of it.
Henrik Stubbe Teglbjaerg on Materialism
Art is just an extension of who you are as a person.
Caroline Rose on Art

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