It’s not unusual for business owners to say that they don’t like to take care of their money or that they don’t care about money – they just want to do the work they love and not worry about money. In this episode, I talk about how, if you want to make more money and have a successful business, you have to have a decent relationship with money.
Jason True is a top business and executive coach, and sales trainer. He’s a leading expert on human behavior, influence, and networking. At the heart of his strategy is the understanding that people and your relationships are your true “wealth.”
His bestselling book, Social Wealth, the how-to-guide on building personal and professional relationships, has sold more than 30,000 copies and has been #1 in four business and self-help categories.
Much of my work is about connecting early childhood experience to financial outcomes. I started doing workshops on the topic 25 years ago and am still talking about it. So today, I want to ask you, is your inner child keeping you broke?
As reference, in my book, Build Your Money Muscles, I talk about the “boarding house” inside of you. Living there is a wounded child, a healthy child, a rebellious teenager, a wise investor, and more. The idea is to put your benevolent adult to be in charge of your finances.
In my book, Build Your Money Muscles, I introduced the idea that money is a symbol of relationship because it represents energy passing between two people or entities. In this episode I talk about how you can use money as a window into your relationship with yourself and others and how to improve your relationship with money.
Research shows that certain childhood experiences are predictive of health and emotional problems later in life. In this episode, I explore how these messages can affect your business and finances and offer some suggestions for reversing the effects of these experiences.
A lot of prosperity teachers and money coaches say that your self-worth equals your net worth. I don’t agree with this. There are a lot of high net worth people who have a low self-image while people with relatively few assets feel good about themselves and their lives. Low self-image can be used as an excuse.
If you think having more money would solve your problems, think again! If you worry about not having enough or running out of money, if you feel stuck financially or burdened by debt, if you think you don’t get paid enough or you don’t make enough to save anything, then listen to this episode. Read more
Your feelings are the bridge between your internal and external worlds. Feelings inform your behaviors and determine your business and financial outcomes. The question is, do you feel wealthy, or do you habitually feel poor, not matter how much you have. Do you habitually function at a less-than, just-enough, or slightly-more-than level. To truly be wealthy, you have to feel wealthy.
Camille Adair has developed a unique approach to coaching and consulting, informed by her experience working with people related to life and death as a hospice nurse, educator and health care leader. Over the years she has developed a practice that allows her to serve as a guide, facilitator and mentor in accessing one’s inner wisdom and healing and in leading groups toward organizational health.
Certified in emotional intelligence and family constellation work, with formal training in mindfulness practice, Camille has synthesized these modalities into a blended approach providing a resource-rich, individualized framework for her clients.
Awfulizing is a term coined by psychologist Albert Ellis. It refers to an irrational and dramatic thought pattern, characterized by the tendency to overestimate the potential seriousness or negative consequences of events, situations, or perceived threats.