Empowering Women to Feel Good in Their Bodies From the Inside-Out Through Total Self-Care
Author of the award-winning book...
...eating food you actually like and get pleasure from without feeling guilt and shame...feeling good in your own skin...not worrying about what you weigh or what size you wear...being the healthiest version of you...enjoying physical movement...handling your stress like a champ...getting a decent night's sleep...making self-care a priority without mother guilt...AND MORE!
Sound too good to be true?
I know...I've been there! And at times, I still struggle with all this, but as a woman who has spent years on personal development, I know the struggle doesn't have to be lifelong or 24/7...and I now know how to quickly bring my mindset out of struggle and back to growth and healing.
I also know that it doesn't have to take years to learn these skills (like it did for me)...and I can teach you how to shorten that time so that you can soon have the life, happiness, and peace of mind you want!
Does This Sound Familiar?
As women, we tend to measure our self-worth with the scale and what we weigh, with what size we wear, with the number of calories we consume or burn...with _____ (insert your own here!)...and it. is. exhausting.
Pssst...none of this is your fault!
"Diet culture" has conditioned us to believe that if we don't look a certain way, we're not good enough, smart enough...enough.
What is diet culture?
"Diet culture" is a set of beliefs that values thinness, appearance, and shape above health and well-being. It's a concept that places importance on restricting calories, normalizes negative self-talk, and labels certain foods as “good” and “bad”. Individuals subjected to “diet culture” messages (ummm...that would be most, if not all, of us!) have been conditioned to believe that not only does thinness and dieting equate to health, but that the pursuit of health makes one person morally superior to another.1, 2, 3 .
Harrison K. Media, Body Image, and Eating Disorders. The Routledge International Handbook of Children, Adolescents and Media. doi:10.4324/9780203366981.ch27
Hogan MJ, Strasburger VC. Body image, eating disorders, and the media. Adolescent medicine: state of the art reviews. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/19227390/. Published 2008. Accessed October 20, 2020.
Wiseman C, Sunday S, Becker A. Impact of the media on adolescent body image. Child and adolescent psychiatric clinics of North America. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/15936668/. Published 2005. Accessed October 20, 2020.
How Can I Help You?
We often wait until we're ready to make changes...and wait...and wait...and wait...and "ready" never comes. Instead, I like to ask, "What are you WILLING to do?"
What are you willing to do?
If you are willing to take that first, courageous step forward, then I am willing to work with you on the rest! I can help you:
break free from diet culture
eat food you enjoy and bring pleasure back to eating
trust yourself and your body again
engage in self-care without guilt
incorporate body-lovin' movement into your life
appreciate your body and feel comfortable in your own skin, no matter what size, shape, or weight you're at
become your healthiest, most authentic self on all levels: physically, mentally, and spiritually
Schedule Your Free Discovery Session
Ladies...wondering if one-on-one coaching with me is for you? I offer one free 20-minute call to find out. Submit this form or email me to set up your discovery session.