Relationship coaching is a life coaching specialization that helps people find greater fulfillment in their personal relationships. A relationship coach can help you set relationship goals, understand your current partnership, thrive inside your marriage, grieve a lost loved-one, or take your long-term romance to the next level.
For some relationships, it is not necessary to work with both partners in a relationship.
Coaching helps clients let go of their own painfulful thoughts, and create their own relationship vision. this means that clients are able to enjoy a satisffying relationship even without their partner’s participation in the coaching process.
Relationship coaches also work with people who are not yet in a relationship. they will work with singles who have a history of troubled relationships, who have difficulty knowing what they want in a relationship, or just want to to find a deeper connection with someone.
shared with Hadley Earabino
Before dating after a divorce, ask yourself these questions.
1. What was the length of the marriage? The longer the marriage, the longer it takes to get over the relationship. Take time to heal or else your dates will sense that you are not ready.
2. Are there children involved? Realize that managing custody schedules and babysitters in order to date is difficult. Take things slowly. Children may not be ready to have another parental figure thrown into the mix.
3. What was the nature of the divorce? There is a big difference between an angry split and an amicable ending in which a couple simply “grew apart.” The more resentment, the longer you need to take to work through the negativity.
4. Was the divorce mutual? If you didn’t want the marriage to end, you might date for the wrong reasons such as making your former spouse jealous or trying to lessen the pain. The more time people take to work on themselves, the more successful they are at dating again. Take steps to bolster your self-esteem.
5. Are you prepared? Know that holidays and anniversaries may bring on the blues. Have a support network of family and friends.
Shared from Kimberly Seltzer
The news continues to replay the bombings. Parents, turn off the TV. Young children do not process images on TV as well as adults. Parents can monitor events on smartphones and tablets while children are occupied in other activities.
Have a conversation, but tread lightly. Clarify any misinformation. Talk in general terms and avoid scary specifics.
Help your child feel safe. Let the child know that he or she is safe, the family is safe, and their friends are safe. Children may be clingy, so that extra time together and extra hugs will help them feel secure.
Encourage questions and conversation. Remind them that these events are very unusual.
Focus on the positive. Remind your children to look for the helpers in a scary situation.
Be on the lookout. If your child’s behavior changes–not sleeping well, constantly feeling frightened or anxious, not wanting to be alone–offer more time for discussion. If it continues, seek professional help.
Many insurance companies permit you to schedule without contacting the company. An example would be Cigna Open Access Plus. My phone number is 305-461-9726.
I am on Red Road in South Miami, Florida.
The answer is money. 70% of couples talk to their partners about money once a week.
They fought most about debt, purchases, savings for retirement, investments and loaning money.
Usually one partner is the spender and the other is the saver.
1. Set a goal to make exercise and your health a priority.
2. Choose an activity. Do something you enjoy. Choose an environment where you are comfortable–a gym, outdoors, at home with videos and exercise equipment.
3. Don’t be a slave to the scale. Body weight is not the best indicator of fitness.
4. Establish a routine that will work for you. Most authorites suggest first thing in the morning before work.
5. Gain family support.
6. Add accountability. Exercise with a friend. Exercise for a cause.
Has the specialiness of your relationship disappeared? Here are a few suggestions for getting back on track.
1. Disagree with respectful words. A tiff once in a while is healthy, but don’t let it become unpleasant.
2. Listen to your partner sharing his/her concerns. Listen sincerely and actively. You need not have a solution.
3. Take a vacation. It need not be luxurious; having fun is the idea.
4. Change your routine. Change the pattern of your activities.; do the everyday things differently.
5. Do a project together.
6. Don’t blame your partner or yourself.
7. Expect the relationship to sparkle. Don’t settle for whatever rut you’re in.
8. Make time for one another.
9. Cook together. Walk together.
10. Dress to make an effort to show that you want to look good in the company of your partner.
Of course you want to have more motivation, clarity, and passion for your goals. Life coaching is an investment that will get you to the next level in your life. With the options of in-person meetings, phone sessions (including Skype), and emails, together we can work towards areas that you want to achieve.
Life coaching will provide:
* Clarity in determining what you want and how to achieve it.
* Techniques in reaching your goals.
* Determination as to whether you are undermining obtaining your goals.
* Explore all options to reach your goals.
* Have the support and feedback from an experienced life coach who has your best interest in mind.
Inability to stop eating or control what you’re eating.
Eating even when you’re full.
Eating normally around others, gorging when you’re alone.
Embarrassment over how much you’re eating.
Desperation to control weight and eating habits.
Consider joining my group for compulsive overeaters. Call me at 305-461-9726.
A group for compulsive overeaters is forming.
I have held many groups for eating problems and have been a consultant for Rader Programs for eating disorders.
Space is limited to 6 people and will be held in my office.
Time: Starting Monday, December, 10, 6-7:30
Price: 4 sessions at $130 to be paid in advance.