A person’s trauma, whether it be a physical, emotional or spiritual is often the defining aspect of their life. You have probably come to this site because you or a loved one has suffered some trauma and you are seeking help. If so, you have come to the right place. My approach to helping is by being a Disability Life Coach.
A Disability Life Coach is a critical partner assisting an individual to face and move beyond life’s challenges. Anyone who has experienced a trauma, who collaborates with the right Disability Life Coach, can virtually count on reaching their potential.
An authentic Disability Life Coach has not only survived their own personal trauma, but they have thrived in spite of their challenges. In other words, the coach has walked the walk. With that genuine experience, there is no doubt that your coach understands difficulty and knows what it takes to overcome obstacles.
Fixing what is broken, when something is causing pain.
The first thing to do is to identify what is wrong. The client has suffered a trauma: physical, emotional, relationship or work challenge i.e; divorce, death, loss of job or demotion
Why I can help fix your problem with you!
As a survivor myself, I know from where I speak. I use Moving on Disability Life Coaching. Out of my own experiences as a brain injury survivor, I present a step-by-step methodical guide on how to help victims of catastrophe.
What’s your benefit?
You will learn to adopt four necessary mindsets; They are:
- To make changes, I must have goals. Those goals must be realistic and attainable!
- To make genuine changes takes sustained effort. It takes determination, effort and hard work to modify my behavior.
- I must have an ultimate goal, dream or wish. I need to recognize my difficulties as they are now. I must understand that there will not be a “quick-fix” for long-standing problems.
- I need to be committed to making the gradual changes that will lead me toward my goals.
Your attitude toward life will change:
Recovery does not mean that you wake up one day and you’re fine. It does not mean your memory suddenly becomes intact. It does not mean that you don’t get confused, and it certainly does not mean that you regain the life you had prior to your trauma.
Recovery to persons who have survived a trauma, is making progress. Making progress is accepting your deficits, learning success strategies to help you with those deficits and learning to love and value yourself.
Four A’s of Recovery