My approach to coaching:

The most important aspect of a successful coaching engagement is the relationship between Coach and Client. It must be abundantly clear that we can talk about all the things that matter to you, what’s really happening, and what you wish was happening. Our work is confidential, honored, and held with the utmost integrity.

It’s imperative that the trust between us allows you to express, expand and experiment safely so that you can give yourself permission to try, stumble and get playful, and try new approaches.

When you show up more fully for yourself in our sessions, you’ll be amazed at what you can create.

You take the lead in the coaching relationship. Together, we explore the things that matter most to you, uncover the attributes, skills, and experiences that make you uniquely who you are, eliminate roadblocks, and help you create change that lasts.

You bring your wholeness, context, concerns, aspirations, truth, and ideas into our work. I’ll bring curiosity, listening and creativity, tools, strategies, experience, and expertise into the relationship.

Over the years, I’ve found that it’s not necessarily just your professional experience that shifts as we work together: It’s your ability to see yourself fully, think strategically, and confidently handle life’s inevitable ups and downs as you move toward what you truly want.

Leaders of organizations that engage senior and executive coaching report increased satisfaction and growth, as well as enhanced business impact and effectiveness.


Reinvent Yourself Podcast with Lesley Jane Seymour: 3 Things You May Be Accidentally Doing to Sabotage Your Job Search

Common mistakes we make as we face big changes.

“High achievers say that all they have to do is work harder or out perform everyone around them in order to succeed,” says Dr. Nayla Bahri, PCC, Leadership and Development coach, Columbia University. “But it may not be productive. [My research shows people] do best if they’re willing to do the inner work [before they] open LinkedIn and apply to 100 jobs.”

Burnout is one of the reasons traditional job hunts don’t work. And frankly, many of us are using the habits we learned many years ago, when now we’re quite different: more experienced, more selective, and hopefully with the right reflection, more sure of what we have to offer.

Lesley Jane Seymour knows a thing or two about reinvention, and is a vocal and creative champion for women reinventing themselves after 40.

We had a great conversation about career search fatigue, my strong position on the value of inner and outer work, and the working equation I start every client out on to think about the time they put into their job search.

Take a listen here:

Want to explore any of these ideas further and see how you can put them to use?

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