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Personal Life Coaches Detroit MI

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Personal Life Coaches. You will find informative articles about Personal Life Coaches, including "Letting Go". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Detroit, MI that can help answer your questions about Personal Life Coaches.

Fortis Foundation
(313) 359-3835
6609 Fenton St
Dearborn Heights, MI
Life Coach

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New Opportunity Life Coaching
(586) 619-9100
28855 Van Dyke Ave
Warren, MI
Life Coach, Physical Therapist

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Harbor Institute
(313) 535-9772
20540 Poinciana
Redford, MI
Life Coach

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Science Applications International Corporation
(586) 978-8100
35875 Mound Rd
Sterling Heights, MI
Life Coach

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Dr. Janice Tomakowsky
(248) 688-0435
812 South Main Street
Royal Oak, MI
Anxiety or Fears, Depression, Life Coaching
School: Wayne State University
Year of Graduation: 1994
Years In Practice: 15+ Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: All
Age: Adults,Elders (65+)
Average Cost
$100 - $110
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: No
Accepts Credit Cards: No
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

(248) 430-8582
18530 MACK AVE STE 383
Grosse Pointe Farms, MI
Life Coach

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(248) 398-1892
3010 Coolidge Hwy
Berkley, MI
Life Coach

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(734) 678-1168
2240 Middlebelt Rd Suite 213
Garden City, MI
Life Coach

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She Wellness
(248) 837-0303
17177 N Laurel Park Dr Suite 101, Livionia, MI 48152, 1201 Livernois, Fernd
Livonia, MI
Life Coach, Mental Health Professional

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Ms. Sheri Galens
(248) 928-4955
Sheri Galens MA, LPC2000 Town Center
Southfield, MI
Child or Adolescent, Life Coaching, Relationship Issues, Elderly Persons Disorders
School: Oakland University
Year of Graduation: 2000
Years In Practice: 6 Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: Female
Age: Adolescents,Adults,Children,Elders
Average Cost
$40 - $90
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: Yes
Accepts Credit Cards: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: Out of Network

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Letting Go

By Gary Lockwood

Look at your appointment calendar. See any "white space"? If you're like most busy CEOs and business professionals, you are booked non-stop for meetings, luncheons, dinner meetings, charity functions, planning sessions and... Well, you get the idea. In between the bookings, you scramble to keep up with projects, reviews, financial reports, investors, staff, customers and suppliers.

Tired yet? This weariness can wreak havoc on your business.  Consider the symptoms of fatigue: lack of innovation, irritability,  reduced productivity, and stress. The list goes on. And we are  frequently unaware of how run down we are getting.

We are moving away from the industrial age into the information age, yet the work ethic that most of us grew up with taught us to maximize work time - time at the factory or the office. Even our  language reflects the inherent value judgment of time away  from work. We call non-work time "off-time" or "down-time".

The emergence of creativity, ideas, and information as our most valuable resources, and the pervasiveness of the global, 24-hour business world has changed our concept of "time equals money". Now, it's "results equals money". And we all know that more time at the office does not mean more results. In fact, it often means fewer results and more mistakes.

Build some "white space" in your life. Build reserves of time.  Create more-than-enough time to do the things you want and  need to do.

Let's get something straight first. Building a reserve of something you need in your life is only one part of the puzzle. The other piece is to identify what is draining your reserves. If you're pouring into  the top of a leaky bucket, you won't make much progress.

Let's look at how to create reserves of time. Many of my new  coaching clients complain of having too little time. Their "time tank" is running on empty, so they feel uptight, frustrated, flustered,  pulled in every direction, and tired. Often, this is the first thing we  work on together. Clearly, a reserve of time would reduce the stress. So, how do you do it?

Start by plugging the leaks. Let go of some of the activities that  are consuming your time. Many of today's high performers seem to have a common thread: the "Superman/Superwoman" ideal; i.e., Taking on everything and trying to get it done by tomorrow.

Success or failure often seems to be measured by the state of  "busyness". Face it; you can't do justice to everything at once and you often don't have perspective of all you have going on. It's like tossing another ball to the juggler...33 at once for the average  busy executive. Focus on what counts. Take aggressive action  to let go. Here are some possibilities:

bullet Let go of tasks that someone else can do - Good delegation  is a key skill for managers, yet the average manager spends 45% of his or her time o...

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