For working parents, flexibility is the most valuable currency there is. Being able to pick up your child from school a couple of times a week, attend a child’s concert, take them to an activity, be home with them for dinner, these are important and it’s flexibility that enables these moments to occur.
In the future of work, being able to make mistakes and celebrating them is a critical skill for mental resilience.
When we are sharing our creativity and our uniqueness, chances are it’s not going to come out perfectly on first go, probably not even on the 100th go…
We want children to walk their own path. We want them to not compare themselves to others. But I’m wondering if what we say to them sometimes gives them a different message. Why are we judged on appearance? And what can we teach our children instead?
Feeling guilty is OK. Guilt-tripping yourself is un-useful. Spiraling emotions are like running a race, backwards from the finish line. It’s taking you further away from where you want to be. So what’s the alternative?
Self-belief is more than affirmation to yourself. It is made up of a central belief and a series of actions. This blog shares the three components of healthy self-belief.
Have you ever had times, when something is just meant to happen and everything conspires to make it happen? Well that’s what happened. For the whole session, it was like someone had crawled into my head and understood what I had been trying to say for years, but not been able to articulate.
Albert Einstein wrote ‘Everybody is a genius. But if you judge a fish by its ability to climb a tree, it will live its whole life believing that it is stupid.’ The future of work holds many unknowns – how will Artificial Intelligence (AI) disrupt industries? And what does this have to do with your child’s genius?
Everywhere we turn as parents, there is a demand on our time and energy. We are working really hard, ensuring every minute of every day is used efficiently and that somewhere in all the busyness of daily life there’s space for quality family time. So what is hampering our ability to be present with our child and our ability to be deliberate in the beliefs we are instilling in them?
It’s no secret that this time of year for most us is the busiest time of year. There are parties, end of year concerts, award ceremonies, planning for next year, dinners and the list goes on. Yet, for many it is also the most amount of consecutive days they have had off work this year.
Melina was at her breaking point. With three kids and a full time job she was stretched and struggling.