Help with making a living as a coach from a mind-body perspective and mind-body healing tips for your well-being.
I was talking to my Mind-Body Magic Community Members about social media this week, and something important came up: wasting time. Specifically, wasting time creating and writing social media content.
Many of the coaches in the community weren’t a fan of wasting time writing social media content (defined as writing content that “didn’t work”).
I’ve also seen this idea that we’re “wasting time” in several of the bazillion ads I get in my feed about running a coaching business.
This is a typical scarcity tactic: It’s designed to make you feel a little yucky about everything you just did for your business so that you’ll buy the thing so-and-so is selling to make your business better.
In the coaching and entrepreneur world, we call this a bro marketing tactic. In other words, it makes you feel not-so-great so that you’ll want to buy something to fix the issue.
It makes me feel a little barfy just...
A couple of weeks ago, I snuck away to a vacation rental thirty minutes from my home. The fall leaves decorated the foothills and a nearby hiking trail beckoned.
I’d planned this retreat to A) have a lot of fun and restore my spirit and B) create new ideas for my business. I imagined a light-hearted week with my good friend/marketing strategist who had flown in to join me.
You know the feeling when you visualize and dream about the upcoming fun? Revel in the anticipation? I knew delight was waiting for me on that Colorado hillside.
And yet, at the same time, I found I had to sit and be with major emotions throughout the week. I had a little meltdown one day. Other days I felt turbulence rolling around in my chest and hit the hiking trail to help my body and spirit work through it.
When you become a parent, it’s messy. When you open up to the mind-body connection and refuse to stuff your feelings...
The sun shone, illuminating the pink stripe I’d just painted on my little bedroom shelf. It was a perfect summer day, so I’d brought the shelf into the yard to give it a coat of pink paint. The thick, easy swipe of the brush satisfied a deep creative craving in my soul.
Being ten years old, I thought a pink shelf was exactly the right fit for my bedroom. I picked up a roller, rolled it through the paint and gave each shelf a nice, thick coat. I turned to reload, but something caught my eye.
The deck post was just behind me, and it was chipped and worn at the bottom. It called for a touch-up.
Lost in the creativity of the moment, I rolled the roller up the post, enthusiastically painting it pink.
Admittedly, later, I realized that probably wasn’t the best idea. My dad, it seemed, felt that pink was not the right color for the deck post. We shared different creative visions.
I didn’t get into a ton of trouble as a kid, but I did...
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