If you’re working to build a business on the side while doing another job to pay the bills, you know what it’s like to have a very full plate. Days, nights, weekends. You need all available hours to get everything done. Many health and wellness pros I’ve come to meet over the last two years
Sharing a funny cat video on Facebook. Instagramming a restaurant meal (#cheatday). Creating a Pinterest board to collect ideas for a relative’s birthday party. Using social media to keep in touch with family and friends and plan events is fun! Using it for business can sometimes be fun, but it often feels like work. Sigh.
I first heard of Lisa Fraley, an attorney-turned-health coach-turned-Legal Coach®, being interviewed on one of my favorite podcasts, WellpreneurOnline. Not only was I intrigued by the hybrid job description, I was interested to know Lisa was a fellow grad from the Institute of Integrative Nutrition’s holistic health coaching program. Lisa’s great advice that day and strong
I love keeping up on news about the health coaching industry, and one of the ways I do this is by setting up Google Alerts for “health coach.” (I wrote about my affection for Google Alerts in this post.) Earlier this month, Google notified me of a Huffington Post article, Bowls of Love: An Interview
Has anyone ever said “guilt is good” (I know I’ve heard “greed is good”)? Probably not … but I do believe some health coaches and wellness pros feel guilty when they think about the social media marketing they’re doing for their health and wellness businesses. It could be good guilt (one that motivates) or bad guilt
Many health coaches I meet want to start a blog. They believe it could help their business, and they definitely have a message to get out to the world – but they’re often hesitant to start. Mike Iamele is a corporate wellness coach, an Institute of Integrative Nutrition grad, like I am, and a very active