Are you smart and highly motivated? Are you successful but somehow you feel you could achieve more? Are you frustrated because you don’t know how you will ultimately get where you want to be? Here are the four main reasons why you might not utilize your full potential – yet – and how you can turn this around.
Do you want to achieve more in less time? Then you are like most of my Executive Coaching clients: successful managers who still feel they stay behind their full potential despite working around the clock. They think they could achieve even more if they were less distracted during the day-to-day business. Famous blogger Yaro Starak published…
Are you busy being busy but still not getting the results you desire? Do you feel something is just not right? Then step of the hamster wheel for a moment and start to do things differently. Or to do different things.
Learn about the seven most common mistakes that individuals as well organizations make when it comes to tasks and people issues. Learn to avoid them to unleash your potential as great leader while maintaining a healthy balance.
Many people in our society are unhappy with their careers or with their relationships. A lot of the dissatisfaction we are experiencing is caused trying to fulfill too many expectations at the same time: expectations from our spouse, our boss, the society. And ultimately the high expectations from ourselves.
Pleasing everyone or being perfect is impossible.
The key to happiness is gaining clarity on what really matters in your life, and then to take consistent action accordingly.
Calrity + Action = Happiness & Success
Death teaches valuable lessons. It can help you re-evaluate what is important to you. Maybe it helps you not to postpone things that need to be done, not to hold back words that need to be said. Maybe it makes you reconsider how to spend the valuable but limited time that is given to you. Maybe you start adjusting the actions in your life in a way that helps you to minimize the regrets you might otherwise have one day.
May you seize the day.
The beginning of a New Year is the time for making New Year resolutions. We want to make a change to the better, be it career, relationships, health, or other areas of our lives. But for many of us these resolutions are abandoned by mid of February. Here are Seven Life Coaching Tips on How to Stick to Your New Year Resolutions This Time.
The end of the year is a time to reflect and to evaluate our lives. Sometimes we find that there are some areas that need improvement. Often, it’s about our job. It’s unbelievable how many people I meet who are unhappy with their professional lives.
The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is an utmost useful personality instrument for making career decisions. Basically it is an assessment that helps you understand yourself and others better. MBTI looks at the natural preference on where a person directs their energy, how they take in information, how they make decisions, and how they orient their lives. Although Myers-Briggs cannot measure your skills or how you will perform in a certain job, it can help you to find out which type of work will feel natural to you and what working environment will suit you best.
Coaching is about finding out what is it that really counts in your life. The values that are important to you will determine what motivates you personally and professionally – as well as what is holding you back. Thus, does it make sense to distinguish between Life Coaching and Executive Coaching?
A review on the recent article “So, What is Executive Coaching” on FoxBusiness.
Do you feel you have to drink alcohol because of the expectations of other people? Drink when you don’t want to drink just because your job “requires” it or in order to get a feeling of belonging?
Stop wearing your social mask. Don’t compromise your health, and don’t say yes when you feel you should say no. Learn to say no with confidence!
Earlier this month psychologist and Nobel laureate Daniel Kahnemann and Angus Deaton of renowned Princeton University published a study in which they related the “well-being” of American people to their income. In a country that constitutes the “pursuit of happiness” in their declaration of independence, the press had a field day with this article of course.
The Bloomberg Businessweek came up with a more daring headline: “After $75,000, Money Can’t Buy Day-to-Day Happiness”
And a blog which I will not name here takes the cake with “Money Can Buy Happiness, Study Finds — But Only Up To $75,000”
Wow, have we found the ultimate answer to one of the essential questions in life now? Do we know now that money will make us happy, at least to a certain extent? And can we indeed identify that what we all should aim for is the optimum income of 75,000 US$ a year?
The answer is: not quite…