Many of the people I work with are heart-centered helper types (a category I would put myself in, too). This commitment to helping can get a little bit tangled up with our Great Work when we realize that in order to succeed we have to ask people to pay us for that help sometimes. It
In last week’s podcast episode, I talked about that wondrous feeling when we get a great new idea. As I mentioned in that episode, the vast majority of our Great ideas are distractions and should be told “no!” But every now and then, one of them sticks. It keeps coming around, reminding you that you:
I started my business (somewhat unknowingly) in 2016 by doing a few workshops at the Brooklyn Brainery. A few of the attendees asked me whether I could coach them and I thought… “Sure, why not!” I coached those few clients, build a ramshackle website, and then waited. If you build it, they will come, right?
My very first coaching client was a trained therapist who had put off taking her licensing exam for almost 10 years. She wanted to take her exam. She knew that it would open opportunities for her that she was eager to embrace. She wasn’t even nervous about learning the content! And yet, for ten years
I’ve always used books to keep me balanced. Though I absolutely need relief and release (which I get through fiction) I also need a chance to think deeply. I value non-fiction books over simple internet articles because, in every case, it represents a person’s absolute best effort to explain something that is complex and important.That
It’s the end of the year, and you know what that means: It’s roundup time! This year I read about 50 books, cover to cover. They are about half fiction, and half non-fiction. This week I am sharing the Top 10 fiction books that carried me away from it all. Next week, I’ll be back
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