A serious illness – or setback of any kind – is likely to prompt several transition periods, usually unpredictable. Although transitions are an essential, potentially invigorating part of life, they might not always be fun when you’re in the middle of one. If you understand the nature of the process – and can identify where you are in it –...
One of my clients (I'll call her Paula) has had a difficult time. It's taken her a while to reconcile her current reality with the productive person she feels she used to be before she became ill.
Asking for or receiving help is not easy. It brings up our greatest fears: being judged, being seen as weak, being rejected, being dependent!
Danea Horn, author of "Chronic Resilience," asked me "As you were going through your own illness, what was the turning point when you knew that it was time to begin to build your professional life as a coach? My response here.
Last month, while reaching for a towel after my shower I felt it; I felt the "tear" ever so gently making it's way across my middle back, starting from the left of my spine and moving across to the right. It as if a tiny fuse had been lit and quickly made its way across to full ignition.
When business-minded people are remanded to their beds - or their homes - by a prolonged health crisis it can become a time of deep reflection, prompting a person to reevaluate assumptions that have formed the basis for many life and business decisions. "Business from Bed" empowers you to navigate this territory.
Many of my clients have life circumstances that frequently limit the number of hours they're available to work. If you have a specific set of results to produce within a reasonable period of time, and are available to work 4-5 hours a day, how would that guide your daily activities?
We are lousy celebrators. Driven to be productive during all working hours, most people find it hard to not work, even for a day. Here's what I think has happened. : we've been conditioned by the corporate paradigm to sit down at our desks (of wherever we work) for 6-9 hours, no matter what.