Giving ourselves permission to do things in ways that are new, different, or uncomfortable can be the difference between imagining a thing and actually making it happen.
I don’t have to tell a parent what to do because when they begin to get in touch with their own sense of purpose, their behavior begins to align with that purpose automatically.
Words themselves are powerful, and if we misuse them we undermine communication. If we become fast and lose with the words we use, we dull the sharp edge of the best tool we have to connect with one another.
When we as a culture turn parenting into an identity instead of a responsibility, we pave the way for parents to focus more on their own need for validation than on their kids’ need for wise and Godly guidance.
Change starts the moment you decide to try something different.
I now have more than an education; I have the power to put that education to good use for my family. Because as a coach I have learned to identify not only what I want or why I want it, but how to make it happen.
Sometimes the best way to find out how coaching can help is to listen to those who’ve been helped by it.
Parent coaching addresses the intellectual and practical challenges of parenting in today’s complex culture by meeting you right where you are and providing what is currently lacking for many overwhelmed, overworked parents.
Each word that's spoken is cultivated over an expanse of time that is informed by our experiences, our preferences, our desires, our beliefs, our expectations and our values. It is the buried words that speak the most powerful stories.