There are some surprising benefits of having a healthy morning routine: increased energy, better focus, and…stronger emotional boundaries? Yes! Watch below for a real life story of how a strong morning routine can help you get in touch with your desires and teach you to prioritize your self-care.Continue reading “How Morning Routines Create Strong Emotional Boundaries”
While creating custom morning routines, a blocker that shows up consistently for folks is time wasted on their phone. Whether it’s keeping them up at night, or they get sucked into Twitter first thing in the morning, phone time is getting in the way of quality sleep and masterful mornings.
Fear not my friends, there is an answer.Continue reading “Must Have Morning Routine Tool”
I recently had the honor of being a guest on the Project Management for the Masses Podcast, hosted by Cesar Abeid. Of course we spoke about Morning Routines and how impactful they can be, even for self-proclaimed night owls.
Listen right here:Continue reading “Podcast Interview: Mornings are even for night owls”
How you spend your morning has a profound impact on the rest of your day. Benefits of a healthy morning routine include feeling energized and calm, increasing your productivity and focus, and building resilience to stress.
Watch this video to learn the 5 keys to mastering your mornings…Continue reading “5 Keys to Master Your Mornings”
I recently had the pleasure of being a guest on the Dear Kobe podcast, where I did a deep dive into work-from-home wellness. In this episode, we explore the importance of routines and rituals to break up your day, keep you feeling energized and focused, and ensuring that your wellness practices stay in tact even during the pandemic.
Click below to listen…Continue reading “A Deep Dive into Work-From-Home Wellness”
What you surround yourself with can have a profound effect on your wellbeing!
One of the biggest perks of working from home is being able to create a workspace you truly love. In this video, join me for a tour of my home office and be inspired to design a space that’s perfect for you!Continue reading “Create a Workspace You Love”
In December I wrote an article called How not be a shut-in, because I believe, if you’re someone that works from home, ensuring that you have dedicated time each week to get out the house and socialize is crucial for your overall well-being. Well, just a few short months later, everyone all over the globe is finding that their health and well-being relies upon being a shut-in! How quickly things can change!
I won’t pretend to have a prescription for doing this correctly, or even optimally. I know I’m finding myself coping with new levels of stress and exhaustion, and have to pay close attention to how I’m feeling daily and adjust accordingly. What I’d like to share here though, are some practices that can help you remain calm and have some degree of normalcy, even in these highly unusual times.Continue reading “How to be a shut-in”
During the great recession of 2007-2009, I was laid off from my job. I was 29 years old, living in Los Angeles, unhappily married, immersed in my first yoga teacher training, and working full time as a program coordinator for a literacy non-profit. At that time, I saw being laid off as a gift. Here’s why, and some invaluable lessons I learned along the way.Continue reading “Lessons from Being Laid Off”
I was at a backyard party at my neighbor’s house the other night, enjoying a freshly made gooey chocolatey s’more (yummmm), when I overheard one of the guests say she works from home and feels like a recluse. Her words exactly: “I’m a shut-in.”
Of course my interest was piqued and I butted into the conversation immediately, “Did you say you work from home? So do I!” Because, well, I love talking about my job and all the tricks of the trade when it comes to working remotely.
She replied, “Oh, so you know what I mean then? Being isolated from humanity for days on end?”
“Actually, no, I have a trick for that!”
I had one of those days recently when I wasn’t feeling my best, and didn’t behave in a way that I’m proud of. To put it more bluntly, I felt like shit and acted like an asshole.
In my haste to resolve an issue with a customer’s account, I did a minimal amount of research, jumped to a conclusion, and pointed fingers in the wrong direction. In fact, no finger pointing was necessary as all was being handled as it should. Had I took the time to dig a tiny bit deeper, I would have discovered that a resolution was in progress. Instead, I chose to believe the inaccurate picture I painted in my head, and made a fool of myself with one of my colleagues by suggesting that they hadn’t followed through with the customer.