(Timestamps from YouTube):

The Power of Sweating: "I had spoken to a lot of evolutionary biologists, and I knew that sweating was actually a human superpower, that evolutionary biologists consider it one of the things that makes us unique in the animal kingdom, along with being the naked ape and having big brains."
— Sarah Everts [00:01:55 → 00:02:12]

The Science of Sweating: "So effectively, in order to make liquid go away when you're making a reduction, you need heat. And so your body heat is actually providing the energy for the water molecules on your skin to evaporate up into the atmosphere. And so it's consuming the heat in your body."
— Sarah Everts [00:08:54 → 00:09:12]

Genetics and Adaptation to Climate: "So it's like how many sweat glands you have and how fast, um, they can flood your skin with liquid. Then there's another kind of environmental factor, what we would call nurture. ... So I'm sure you've had the experience of going to a really hot climate, and all the locals, those seem to be, like, not sweating at all, right? And you're just, like, pouring down because you've come from a northern climb. That's because their bodies are really attuned to that climate."
— Sarah Everts [00:15:23 → 00:15:41]

Adaptability and Athletic Performance: "A lot of athletes want to sweat more when they know that they have to compete in a place that is more hot and humid than perhaps the place where they normally train and live, right? And so, for example, in front of the or just before the Tokyo Olympics, which was, like, in a very hot, humid place, athletes were training to sweat more and sweat faster because if their body's freaking out about being overheated, it's not going to be as efficient in, you know, its delivery of whatever athletic feat that person needs to do."
— Sarah Everts [00:16:43 → 00:17:16]

Cultural Perspectives on Body Odor: "So you might as well try and come up with something that smells good together and contrast that with North America, where any sign that you smell like a human is met with horror and disgust."
— Sarah Everts [00:37:59 → 00:38:15]

The Health Benefits of Saunas: "They looked at like thousands and thousands of people over a very long time and found that people who went to the sauna more often had lower incidences of cardiovascular disease and other health disease, lower incidence of heart attacks. So effectively, going and regularly sweating in a sauna is actually really good for your health."
— Sarah Everts [00:42:40 → 00:43:06]

The Benefits of Sauna for Cardiovascular Health: "But that workout, even just sitting in a sauna for your heart, is doing the same thing. And so you get the happy hormones, and then you also get a workout for your heart, which is good for you, just writ large and good for your cardiovascular life."
— Sarah Everts [00:44:20 → 00:44:35]

Detox Myths Debunked: "Anything that comes out in your sweat, it is a sign of what's happening in your blood, right? It's a sign of what's happening inside, but it's not how you are getting that stuff out. It's not how you're like, like, getting rid of it or purging your body."
— Sarah Everts [00:46:32 → 00:46:48]

Yoga Mat Forensics: "So scientists are actually and particularly forensic scientists are looking at ways to learn about people at crime scenes from the sweat they leave behind, which is typically in fingerprints, because, like, a fingerprint is just a sweat print."
— Sarah Everts [00:47:15 → 00:47:31]

Innovations in Sports Performance Monitoring: "So if you're a coach on the sidelines with an iPad and you are monitoring the biochemical signals in the sweat of all your players, you can be like, yeah, let's pull that person out and put this new, fresh player in."
— Sarah Everts [00:51:49 → 00:52:02]