I never sought out coaching as a profession. The transition to executive coaching took some persuading, but when I landed on it I knew I was there to stay.

Coaching is innate to my being

I naturally see potential in people and organizations. Even as an athlete in grade school, I started coaching my teammates from the bench and the field (where I spent most of my time). People started to see me as someone who could motivate and inspire the best in others. By the time I hit high school, even as a player, they had endowed me with the nickname ‘Coach.’

When I began my professional career, I became entranced with traditional executive coaching and the results it created. While I often saw and experienced considerable change and shifts, it became clear that despite the mountain of knowledge and step-by-step leadership programs, people often fell short in action.

They were restless, dissatisfied, and struggling to connect to their people and their purpose.

Like many people seeking a more fulfilling path, I spent a lot of time searching for ways I could lead from a more purpose-driven place. I found myself, like my clients, hopping from workshop to workshop, training to training and still finding that I was missing something.

And yet there I was, consuming an endless loop of content, storing it in my mind and leading from there. I became my own case study.

Then I stumbled on Embodied Leadership.

Here, I experienced how Embodied Leadership changed the way that I showed to my own life. With guidance from world-class teachers, I discovered that powerful coaching is not just another skill to be developed but a complete realignment of the nervous system, the mind and the body. I saw how it fundamentally changed the way executives interacted with themselves, their people, and the world around them. The results have been staggering.

Its potential on this planet is immeasurable.

Sounds bold, I know, but we’re here to do big things.