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Julie Fogh and Casey Erin Clark, co-founders of Vital Voice Training, are excited to share "Voice (is)" - a podcast where they have conversations with people whose voices they love to dive into the good, the bad, and the messy of what makes your voice YOURS.

Expect actionable advice about public speaking, confidence, nerves, in-office communication, etc, as well as deeper discussions on what power looks (and sounds!) like, how to let go of perfectionism and use fear to your advantage, and how to show up as your authentic self in a world full of unconscious bias.

Vital Voice Training is a voice, public speaking, and communication coaching company founded to help clients communicate with savvy, charisma, and confidence. Whether you are giving a speech, leading a sales appointment or a brand new team, pitching your big idea for funding, or just finding the courage to make your voice heard, co-founders Julie Fogh and Casey Erin Clark’s extensive backgrounds in speech coaching and professional acting give them a unique perspective on what makes people want to listen. For the client, the result is your voice: amplified (not just louder).

Apr 20, 2022

Julie and Casey sit down with ADHD coach Frankie Berkoben to talks about her journey from PHD drop out to ADHD coach. We talk about the flawed criteria for a diagnosis, shame, and options for creating your own team (and how to be on it yourself).

Thank you to our Season 3 sponsor, Armoire! If you're ready to try a new look, Armoire's high-end clothing rental service (full of amazing women-owned brands) will hook you up! For 50% off your first month's rental + a free item, go to and use VOICEIS in the referral box!



  • Women with ADHD are often misdiagnosed with anxiety, depression or borderline personality disorder. ADHD is often missed because it presents so differently in girls than in boys.  
  • Many ADHD people have long running shame stories about their inability to measure up to expectations: they tend to believe they are hopelessly broken, and a correct diagnoses as a result can be both freeing and grief inducing for all the lost time
  • “Potential” can be a dirty word for ADHD folks; it’s about what you COULD be but never ARE.
  • ADHD brains aren’t broken, they just need different things to function at their best.  They have enormous memory, but relatively small processing capacity.   That means they can connect dots like nobodys business, but can get overstimulated seeing EVERYTHING AT ONCE.  Things like task switching and unacknowledged over stimulation can have a negative impact.  
  • Mini-Lesson: What ADHD has to do with your voice

ADHD Resources:

ADHD 2.0 by Dr. Edward Hallowell (a classic, well written, well researched intro to an ADHD brain)

Jessica McCabe’s How to ADHD Youtube

Our favorite podcast, 'Ologies does ADHD 

Frankie Mansfield Berkoben