Pete Stoughton

Co-Host The Mountain Life

Pete Stoughton is the Brand Relations Manager at Trail and Ultra Running as well as the Director of Programs at CCPC.  Basically, he is the behind the scenes guy at TAUR.  When he's not getting his TAUR on, or running 2-3,000 miles a year.  His own personal running ranges from 100 mile races to track workouts.  Nevertheless, a scenic run with friends is were he finds inner peace. 

Pete also has a beautiful family and an amazingly patient wife.  Pete has been writing for TAUR since 2012.  Prior to TAUR, Pete worked closely with many brands on product development and testing, such as Merrell, Hoka, Brooks, GoreTex, patagonia and more.

This week on The Mountain Life, Author Michele Borba discusses the current generation of kids.

She has written Thrivers: The Surprising Reasons Why Some Kids Struggle and Others ShineBorba has been a teacher, educational consultant, and parent for 40 years -- and she's never been more worried than she is about this young generation.

The high-achieving students she talks with every day are more accomplished, better educated, and more privileged than ever before.

On The Mountain Life, author Kayleen Schaefer, talks about her new book: BUT YOU’RE STILL SO YOUNGHow Thirtysomethings Are Redefining Adulthood.

Schaefer points out five major events that can structure this time of life, including: completing school, leaving home, getting married, becoming financially independent, and having a child. 

Schaefer shares findings from data research and hundreds of interviews conducted nationwide. 

On this episode of The Mountain Life, Lynn and Pete are joined by local, retired dentist Marielle Pariseau.

Pariseau is typically known around town as the tooth fairy, making certain all young people have access to dental healthcare.

Pariseau has now branched out to become a children's book author. During her time as a practicing dentist, Pariseau often told stories about her animal friends to redirect children’s attention away from the parts of her work that some young patients found scary. Out of that effort came the idea of a children's book  Billy Braveheart

  

This week on The Mountain Life, Lynn and Pete are joined by local three-time Paralympic Bronze Medalist Danelle Umstead.  She seeks to pay back the support she has received as a visually impaired alpine ski racer by encouraging more women with disabilities to get involved in sports. She has started a new foundation called Sisters in Sport.

On this episode of The Mountain Life:

Bruce Greyson, M.D., is a foremost expert on near-death experiences with almost half a century of scientific research experience. 

With the constant surge of deaths in our country, Greyson believes it is time to reframe the narrative around loss.

Lynn and Pete speak with Greyson about how our culture has tended to view dying as the end of our consciousness, the end of our existence―a dreaded prospect that for many people evokes fear and anxiety. 

On this episode of The Mountina Life

Park City resident, Andrew Muse, is a a professional multi-sport athlete, content creator, and social media influencer who generates compelling adventure stories with his adventure dog Kicker by his side.

He joins Lynn And Pete to talk about his Tiny Home Adventure travelog podcast, which features his enviable adventures in his mobile tiny home. 

On today's episode of Cool Science Radio:

John Wells and Lynn Ware Peek welcome Dr. Euan Ashley.

Dr. Ashley is taking us back 20 years to discuss the first draft of the human genome sequence.

Since then, medical “detectives” like Dr. Ashley have been using the genome to solve their patients’ most puzzling and pressing medical mysteries. They now understand that this complex and unique data set could be used to prevent disease, from the commonplace to those that cause global pandemics.

On this episode of The Mountian Life:

Dr. Will Cole, functional medicine doctor and best-selling author, talks about his flexible four-week intermittent fasting. 

He has a new book titled Intuitive Fasting, which explores why you should fast, and how to do it correctly for the best health outcomes.

  

On this episode of The Mountain Life:

In their ongoing Mountain Living Series, Pete and Lynn speak with artist Connor Liljestrom about how he conveys a sense of the mountains through his art. 

On this episode of The Mountain Life

Dr. Armond LaPine, a cardiologist at Intermountain Park City Hospital and Heber Valley Hospital joins Lynn and Pete to bring insight on staying heart healthy.

Dr. LaPine has more than 24 years experience in the medical field, specializing in adult congenital heart conditions. 

On today's episode of The Mountain Life:

Jen Rattray, founder and owner of Fairweather Natural Foods, talks about the perfect blend of healthy ingredients that have kept her small business going for 30 years. 

On this epidsode of The Mountian Life:

Backcontry skiing enthusiast and skimo racer Nick Francis discusses his surprising avalanche burial over the weekend and how even those with vast experience find themselves at odds with the deadly snowpack.

  

Today on The Mountian Life:

Shivan Sarna talks about ways to heal our gut from a gastro-intestinal disorder named Sibo, which stands for small intestine bacterial overgrowth.

This disorder has bacteria that usually resides in outher parts of the gut start to proliferate and take up residence in the small intestine.

In this episode of The Mountain Life Lynn and Pete's guest is G. Brad Lewis. As part of the ongoing series on Park City area locals who define "Living a Mountain Life," mountain man and photographer and longtime local G.Brad Lewis joins the program to talk about spending the winter where he has to snowmobile to arrive home, and trading that for a summer of photographing erupting volcanos. 

  In this episode of The Mountain Life the guest is Chad Brackelsberg, director of the Utah Avalanche Center. He joins the show to delve into the details of an avalanche. After a sobering month of dozens of avalanches, will the snowpack be safe at all this winter? Area outdoor enthusiasts still seem to take to the backcountry underprepared, and we all have a responsibility to change that through our own education. 

  

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