The full 2.5-hour version of my Inner Critic workshop that gives you my entire toolbox of exercises on how to manage the mean voice in your heads, several of them not presented at the mini-workshops, is coming up:
- Saturday, May 18, 10:00 am to 12:30 pm, at Office Nomads in Seattle
- Saturday, June 22, 10:00 am to 12:30 pm, at Office Nomads in Seattle
Tickets are already on sale on Eventbrite.
But there are also more public mini-workshops in the pipeline:
- Wednesday, May 15, 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm at General Assembly in Seattle
- Thursday, May 23, 6:30 to 8:30 pm at Works Progress in Seattle
- Tuesday, June 4, 6:00 to 7:30 pm at Office Nomads in Seattle
Check here again for updates or subscribe to my newsletter to find out about new dates and venues.
And if you want to bring my Inner Critic workshop to your association, community, or company, let’s talk!
I’d be happy to meet you and your tribe where you are.
Does your Inner Critic tell you that you don’t have it in you to succeed? That you are not pretty or thin or smart enough? That you are too old to change course and live your dream? Being self-critical can push us to strive and excel, but the mean inner voice is not a sustainable motivator: As it shames and judges us, requesting perfection at all times, it keeps us from growing and developing.
But there’s good news: With the right tools and strategies, is possible to turn the Inner Critic from a major drag into an effective support voice or even an ally.
This workshop will show you
… what the critical voice in your head is all about
… how to separate yourself from your Inner Critic
… and which steps to take to change its messages.
You will leave the workshop with an actionable list of suggestions and tools that will help you work on positive changes and further strengthen your confidence and courage.
This workshop is for everybody who …
… feels their Inner Critic is keeping them from being at ease and reaching their full potential
… wants to take their professional and/or personal development to the next level
… is fed up with constantly second-guessing their motivations, decisions, and performance.