My first year in college was a challenge. I was struggling with undiagnosed ADHD which made it difficult to keep up in class. By the end of the year, I had a 1.8 GPA, had lost most of my scholarships, and was teetering on the edge of suicide.
On top of that: anger, addiction, abandonment, and abuse had created deep emotional wounds. I didn’t know which way was up! Fortunately, my dad had always taught me to be an active learner, so I started thinking “outside-the-box” to make things work. I created a revolutionary system to align my gifts, talents, and interests which produced momentum, motivation, and resilience! Having a clear vision, I immediately saw change.
I started a campus organization, became a resident advisor, and even made the dean’s list! I was featured for work I was doing by USA Today to promote diversity on campus. I was riding high! After college, however, I found new challenges. Having a vision is one thing, getting there is another.
I don’t care if you’ve fallen 100 times, which I have; if you will keep getting up, refuse to quit, seek wise counsel and fight to apply what you learn, you will see positive change in your life. That’s persistence.
Having difficulty finding stable employment (I had yet to discover my ADHD), I found myself sinking further into depression. I developed tools and strategies during that time that helped me cope, develop plans, and new opportunities to use my skill sets. I developed systematic approaches to emotional healing, enterprise development, spiritual coaching, and other strategies that kept me functional and on the road to a more productive future.
You get the benefit: a life-skills program, an emotional health protocol, a change management system, and a retreat-style experience designed to rejuvenate, strengthen, and also redesign both your present and future outcome.
These tools are life-changing. They saved my life. They taught me to overcome emotional trauma and mental setbacks to reach my success despite my circumstances. We can’t always control what happens to us, but we can control our response. We can do it with the right amount of support and a guide. I hope you will choose me.