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Archive for the ‘Life Coaching’ Category

All Great Leaders Have This in Common – Inc.

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Your team looks to you as its role model for leading and learning. What do they see? Does it look to them like you know it all, like you're stuck in the past or like you're just cruising? If your team sees your thirst for learning, they will model the same behavior. Your continual learning hones your competence . . . and competence builds confidence. Confidence is critical; inspiring coaches need it, and their teams want to see it.

Today more than ever, there is a "leadership lab" of learning activities and opportunities available to help you build your leadership skills and refine your coaching mindset. There is a treasure trove of knowledge about leadership and coaching at your fingertips, literally. But there is more to learn than just what you can read on the Internet.

You can find best coaching practices everywhere. Observe the coaches in your life. You can find nuggets of coaching excellence from a parent or in-law, a clergy person, a speaker at a professional association meeting, a fellow leader, your child's school principal, a scout troop leader, or a particularly helpful salesperson at a local department store. Watch, ask, listen, and learn.

There are also lessons to be learned in everything your team does. Look for learning opportunities in post- project reviews, customer meetings, conflicts with other departments, changes in priorities, miscommunications, and mistakes. Seize all these experiences to build your coaching mindset and skill set.

Another way to elevate your coaching game is to glean wisdom from mentors. Mentors offer you a precious glimpse into their life experiences. If experience truly is the best teacher, then you would be wise to study the life lessons and expertise of a mentor.

For the greatest benefit, seek out mentors with the specific skills you desire to acquire. Maybe it's the company's top strategist, the salesperson with the magnetic people skills, the teammate who consistently wows the crowd with presentations, or the executive who everyone wants to work for. Target their strengths and learn what makes them the best in their area. As our goals evolve or you enter a new stage of your career, your mentors will naturally change. Be prepared to end mentoring relationships (always with appreciation) and be willing to initiate new ones.

The brilliant scientist Albert Einstein once said, "Intellectual growth should commence at birth and cease only at death." Wise words. Never stop learning. Take the time to invest in yourself so you can invest well in others.

Published on: Mar 18, 2020

The opinions expressed here by columnists are their own, not those of

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All Great Leaders Have This in Common - Inc.

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Habits to Help You Balance a Creative Life – Thrive Global

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With everything going on in our lives, its common to feel as if our creative life needs to be put on the back burner. Theres no time to focus on our creations or balance yet another thing in our day-to-day.

I feel like Ive done a decent job at balancing my creative life yet still find myself struggling when things get a little hectic in the other aspects of my life. Our creative life is important in keeping us healthy, and our continual growth in something we love helps us take a break from the crazy.

But Ive developed habits for these crazy moments that keep me grounded in my creations. These are the small, and sometimes big, mindset shifts that keep me focused on maintaining a balanced life.

You have to believe you can balance your different lives. If your self-talk is always focused on how busy you are and how youre barely juggling things, youre going to continually be disappointed.Go in with confidence. Know that its possible to maintain your creations while doing life. You are capable of achieving your goals.

Between balancing my writing, work, and relationship, I feel like there arent enough hours I can stay awake during the day. Instead of getting frustrated that I cant get as much done as I want on my projects, I am confident that because I have other great habits surrounding my life, I can get really good work done when I am present with it.

When you are working on your creations, thats all you should be focused on. Let go of the rest of your day anddeep diveinto your creative work. Get caught up in the flow by scheduling your creative work for your most productive time of day. If you cant do that, just build time into your day where you can focus completely on the task at hand.

My best time to write is in the morning. I have the clearest mind, the stress of the day hasnt caught up to me, and I know Ill have an hour of quiet focus. I schedule my morning hours at home to be writing time before I head to work. The time cap helps keep me on task and working on the things that matter. I know I wont have time to write until my lunch hour so I make sure I get a good portion of my work done early.

Keeping a habit of health is critical for success in any aspect of your life. Prioritizing sleep, mental health, and physical movement are key parts of keeping your body and mind in peak condition. It doesnt have to be crazy, but getting enough movement in your day and sleeping enough can do wonders for improving your work.

Because my morning is perfect writing time, I know Ill have to sacrifice some of my evenings because I get up early. To get my best work done, Im up by 4:30 AM on the weekdays. Im not advocating you do this unless it works for you, but it means that if I want enough sleep, Im getting in bed around 8:30 PM. I also make sure I move throughout the day, especially if I dont come home and run in the afternoon. At the end of the day, I make sure I have a short session of meditation or journaling to de-stress and ready myself for sleep.

Youre not going to want to balance your creative life if you dont actually enjoy your creative life.While I say you should be passionate about your creations, you can find joy in just doing a creative activity that is fun for you. I am passionate about writing, which means Im passionate about building it into my life. Your creations should bring you some sense of fulfillment if you want the motivation of keeping it in your life.

As a writer, I never get it right the first time. With only an hour or so in the mornings, I dont always have time to go back and fix my work right away. It also means I dont have time to sit and make every sentence perfect the first time. When I write, I practice failing. Its not perfect, but I always go in with the understanding that this is a rough draft.

With all your creations, its important to practice failing. You learn more from your failures, and understanding what you can and cant accomplish in your timeframe is important for moving forward.

Because Ive practiced to failure, I know that my morning time allows me to write just one article or post and make it good enough to publish. I dont try to write anything more than that, and if I can finish early, I have enough time to edit an already written chapter of my novel. Knowing what I can reasonably do in a timeframe gives me the practice of maximizing my time.

Before I go in and work on something, I visualize what Im going to work on. It helps me continue thinking about my projects and prepares me for when Im ready to sit down and work. If I know what Im going to be working on during my creative time, I can maximize my efficiency in writing.

Visualizing your work helps you go in with a plan. It doesnt have to be a rigid plan but its something to get you over that first hurdle of starting. I know that if I dont have a vague plan of what Im going to write in the morning, I waste too much time researching or looking for ideas. Instead, I go in with a general idea and visualization of my final draft and let my mind take it where it needs to go.

Creating habits around my creative life help me stay focused on where Im going with my work. Changing my mindset to one of confidence and passion is critical to my success as a writer. Ive been able to balance writing daily, publish every weekday, and launch alife coaching business.

Some days it feels like a lot, but instead of letting myself get overwhelmed, I reflect on my confidence, visualize my progress, and continue practicing. A creative life doesnt have to be yet another thing on our plates. Use it to fuel the rest of your life and bleed confidence into your day.

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Habits to Help You Balance a Creative Life - Thrive Global

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Rick Rapone excited about ND baseball coaching job when the time comes – The Daily News Online

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BATAVIA The coaching landscape at Notre Dame High School continued to change over the winter when Athletic Director and head boys basketball coach Mike Rapone stepped down as the head varsity baseball coach after 12 successful seasons.

Though Rapone will remain on as AD and boys hoops coach, the search began for someone to guide the team on the diamond and the Fighting Irish looked no further than to keep it within the family.

Two weeks ago Mikes brother, Rick Rapone, was named as the new head coach of the program after a number of impressive years as NDs junior varsity baseball head coach.

Rick Rapone is still currently the JV boys basketball coach as well at Notre Dame, where his teams have gone 46-14 in his three seasons at the helm.

Im very excited, obviously, I love baseball and coached it my whole life at all levels, though Le Roy, Notre Dame and the (American Baseball Congress Collegiate) Wooden Bat League, said Rapone, who coached the wooden bat league from 2002-12. Im thrilled about it and Im honored to be in that tree at Notre Dame that includes Father Zietler, Bill Sutherland, Rick Mancuso and my brother Mike.

Rick Rapone, a 1973 graduate of Notre Dame, joined Notre Dame first in 2007 when he was the modified baseball coach, where he remained for seven highly successful seasons.

In 2014 he was named the head boys basketball coach at Le Roy High School, where in less than three years he completely turned the program around from being in the doldrums to on the verge of a sectional title.

As was highly publicized a few years ago, Rick Rapones tenure in Le Roy ended unceremoniously with his firing mid-season. Yet that has not stopped him.

I never saw that situation as an obstacle, he said. The circumstances played themselves out in that situation. But I knew another opportunity would come up and Im honored that it came at Notre Dame.

While at Le Roy, Rick Rapone was also the modified baseball coach, where a number of his players would go on to win multiple Section V titles with the Oatkan Knights.

According to a press release sent out by Notre Dame, the school says Rick, who has been a highly successful baseball and basketball coach, is recognized as a high-energy coach who has a proven track record of putting in the time to maximize his athletes potential.

In two seasons ad the JV baseball coach for the Fighting Irish, Rapones teams went an amazing 30-3.

However, like everyone else in the current situation of the world,

Ricks plans and his vision for the Notre Dame baseball program has been put on hold because of the Covid-19 pandemic.

Its certainly been deflating, to say the least. I was named the head coach the week before practice and the boys and I were all really excited, Rick Rapone said. And the weather was unbelievable. Who could have thought that we could have that many outside practices the first week. The energy was off the charts but then the e-mail came from Mike and everything comes to a halt. Its been deflating, not just to me but to the kids too.

Rick Rapone, who is the co-owner of Service News, earned a BA in History as well as both teaching and coaching certification from Roberts Wesleyan. He has three children Chris, Joey and Sierra who all are Notre Dame graduates.

Rick Rapone was also the Le Roy 19-U Travel team baseball coach from 2000-15)

He replaces his brother Mike, whose teams posted a record of 163-92, winning sectional titles in 2008 and 2014, while advancing to the NYSPHSAA Final Four both of those years.

His teams won six Genesee Region League titles and lost in the sectional finals four times.

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Rick Rapone excited about ND baseball coaching job when the time comes - The Daily News Online

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Coronavirus and the Scapegoating of Asian-Americans –

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When societal order appears to be breaking down and life turns chaotic and unpredictable, we can be easily manipulated into buying into sociopolitical agendas that promote xenophobia and the scapegoating of innocent individuals and groups. This should concern us all

One of my specialty areas as a Psychotherapist and Educator is integrating Eastern philosophy with Western psychological precepts. This, along with my B.A. in Far Eastern Studies and my background teaching graduate courses in Cross-Cultural Counseling and Diversity Awareness, eventually led to my having a significant number of Asian-Americans in my Psychotherapy and Life Coaching practices.

In the past few weeks (prior to United States citizens being advised to limit our activities and remain indoors), if one of my Asian-American clients had a common cold and thoughtfully wore a mask when out and about, they invariably reported to me later in session that they received scathing looks and disdainful glances and were avoided like the plague.

They were treated as if they had committed a crime simply by being / looking Asian, wearing a mask, and being out in public. Some weakly joked that it was like they had leprosy and were an untouchable (it should be noted that some of my clients who are not Asian-American also wore masks during this time when out and they did not experience this sort of treatment at all).

As news of the coronaviruss global spread progressed, my Asian-American clients quickly became painfully and acutely aware that no matter what their actual ethnicity was (South Korean, Japanese, Thai, Hmong, etc), it was assumed that they were Chinese and were therefore potentially a Coronavirus Carrier.

These clients invariably shared their experience of xenophobia and racism with me in a matter-of-fact, detached manner, without any obvious associated emotional distress. You see, they had all been through this before. For example, several of my older clients were the only non-White students at their schools growing up as first-generation and second-generation Asian-Americans, and they were acutely aware of being the other feeling different, being ostracized and excluded, and wanting desperately to fit in and be accepted among their Caucasian peers. My younger Asian-American clients expressed more sadness, disappointment, confusion, and surprise regarding the social ostracization they were now suddenly experiencing but it was not the first time they had been treated in a less than, discriminatory way.

Yesterday, Anna Russell wrote an article for the New York Times entitled, The Rise of Coronavirus Hate Crimes. She describes several incidents of racially aggravated assaults and attacks. The fear and hatred fueling these assaults and attacks is both heartbreaking and rather horrifying to read, digest, and take in. And its not just Asian and Asian-American adults that are currently vulnerable. Asian and Asian-American children are vulnerable as well:

Last month, a boy of Asian descent was bullied about coronavirus at a San Fernando Valley school and beaten to the degree that he needed an MRI, said Robin Toma, the executive director of the countys Human Relations Commission which works on hate crime prevention (

Scapegoating a person or an entire class of people allows the scapegoater(s) to displace their fears, anxieties, and negative feelings onto the other (i.e., that which is seen a foreign or a threat). The scapegoater feels a sense of self-righteous indignation and a twisted form of justification which supports their targeting innocent individuals and committing violent acts.

Although the intensity of the societal rejection and silent condemnation my Asian-American clients have been subjected to these past few weeks may be more overt and obvious due to coronavirus fears, being the target of covert and overt forms of discrimination and social shunning is not a new experience for them. No matter that they were born and raised in the United States; each and every one of my Asian-American clients have been treated as the other at one time or another in their lives due to racial discrimination. And as their therapist and as a human being, it bothers me that they are used to it. Its just not something that anyone, anywhere, should have to tolerate.

Just when I thought it couldnt get much worse, it did. As of this week, President Donald Trump has taken to publicly calling the coronavirus the Chinese Virus (as evidenced in a tweet of his this past Monday as well as in ensuing tweets and comments made in the past two days), fueling the very same irrational fears and anxieties that have already led to the types of senseless hate crimes described in Russells article:

The United States will be powerfully supporting those industries, like Airlines and others, that are particularly affected by the Chinese Virus. We will be stronger than ever before! Trump wrote.

It should be evident to any clear-thinking, rational person that Trumps calling the coronavirus the Chinese Virus is not only ill-advised and unnecessarily racialized (some would say it was even unapologetically xenophobic); it is also an incredibly dangerous thing to do, as emphasized by Eugene Cho in his tweeted reply to Trump this week, (which I am re-posting in its entirety here):

Mr. President: This is not acceptable. Calling it the Chinese virus only instigates blame, racism, and hatred against Asians here and abroad. We need leadership that speaks clearly against racism; Leadership that brings the nation and world together. Not further divides.

Later, when interviewed, Cho, (who was born in Korea and immigrated to the United States when he was 6), said he knows three people who have been assaulted in the past couple weeks, incidents he believes are tied to the spread of the coronavirus.

I cant speak for all Asians, he said. I know for myself and my family, were not just contending with a health crisis . . . there might be backlash verbal and physical.

He said theres a growing sentiment that Americans fear is intensifying into anger, not just toward those who are of Chinese descent but toward anyone who is Asian. Theres already an undercurrent of animosity, he said, toward people of Chinese descent, which has been exacerbated by recent trade wars.

Its not just the U.S. President promoting xenophobic ideas related to the coronavirus. The University of Californias health services department posted on Instagram that xenophobia is a normal reaction during a virus outbreak. Huh?!? This is a school that is located in Berkeley, arguably one of the most liberal and woke places on the planet! This post, which basically normalizes racist, scapegoating thoughts and behavior has since been deleted. And the scapegoating of Asians is not happening only in America. A quick google search reveals that hate crimes against Asians are occurring at this time in many parts of the world, including in the UK.

All this got me to thinking about William Goldings 1954 novel, Lord of the Flies.

The novel told the story of a group of adolescent boys stranded on a deserted island after a plane wreck. Lord of the Flies explored the savage side of human nature as the boys, let loose from the constraints of society, brutally turned against one another in the face of an imagined enemy. Riddled with symbolism, the book set the tone for Goldings future work, in which he continued to examine mans internal struggle between good and evil (

In Lord of the Flies, the stranded boys (who have been suddenly deprived of authoritarian structures and all sense of adult-driven social order) project all of their repressed fears and anxieties onto what they term The Beast.

The Beast (which is actually just the corpse of an aviator attached to a parachute) featured within the story is significant in that it serves as a representative symbol of scapegoating: The true beast in this story is actually the boys themselves. Meaning, the beast symbolizes the evil that is always latent within our human nature, projected onto an external entity (which can be real or imagined).

Toward the end of the novel, the boy who remains most civilized on the island (nicknamed Piggy) is labelled a bag of fat by the boys. Piggy is deliberately killed by a peer who drops a boulder on him. His death firmly illustrates how seemingly inconsequential microaggressions can lead to aggressive attacks and even murder when we objectify and dehumanize others while denying our own darkness within.

It is my assertion that in labeling the coronavirus the Chinese Virus in a tweet seen by millions, President Trump didnt just open up a symbolic bag of fat, but a xenophobic can of worms. And in doing so, he is contributing to the creation of senseless and needless personal and collective suffering the kind of suffering presented by my Asian-American clients everyday in therapy: A deep, intrapsychic suffering that is most often born in solitude and steadfast, socially conditioned silence.

I can only hope that Americans are smart enough to see through Trumps latest blatant and obviously manipulative sociopolitical ploy. Because in a time in which we all need to unite and work together to minimize the physical, mental, and emotional discomfort and distress caused by what is now a global health emergency, it is not only dangerous, but possibly even deadly, to buy into concepts, terms, and ideas that are designed to scapegoat and divide.

Are you an Asian-American in need of more support? OCA Asian Pacific American Advocates is dedicated to advancing the social, political, and economic well-being of Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders (AAPIs). Visit OCA National Asian Pacific American Advocates for resources and advocacy information.

To receive new posts by this author via email, you can Subscribe to This Blog over on the right sidebar.

To learn more aboutFamily Scapegoat Abuse(FSA), its signs and symptoms, and recovering from this most damaging form of systemic familial abuse, read my eBookThe Invisible Wounds of the Family Scapegoat(available via my secure website; see my profile, below).

Rebecca C. Mandeville, LMFT, is an internationally recognized expert in recovering from the negative effects of being raised in a dysfunctional family system. She served as Core Faculty at the world-renowned 'Institute of Transpersonal Psychology', and is a pioneer in researching, identifying, defining, and bringing attention to what she terms Family Scapegoat Abuse (FSA).

Rebecca works with clients online via a secure video platform as a Counselor and Childhood Trauma Recovery Life Coach. You may email her at [emailprotected] to set up your free online (video) consultation to see if her counseling or coaching services are right for you. You may also visit Rebecca's website to learn more about Family Scapegoat Abuse and her introductory eBook on FSA.

When not seeing clients in her counseling and coaching practices, Rebecca finds inspiration for compassionate living by spending time in nature and caring for her family of animals.

APA Reference Mandeville, R. (2020). Coronavirus and the Scapegoating of Asian-Americans. Psych Central. Retrieved on March 19, 2020, from

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Coronavirus and the Scapegoating of Asian-Americans -

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Coronavirus: Toms River HS South ‘baseball lifer’ stuck with time on his hands – Asbury Park Press

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The World Health Organization declared Wednesday that the global coronavirus crisis is now a pandemic. So what does that mean? Experts weigh in to explain. (March 11) AP Domestic

Ken Frank is what they call a "Baseball Lifer."

The legendary Toms River High School South baseball coach has spent his springs on a baseball diamond for more than 60 years.

Since 1970, Frank has spent his springs coaching baseball at Toms River South. New Jersey's all-time winningest baseball coach with 894 had begun his 43rd season as the Indians' head coach March 6 when practice for the season began.

Now, with the closure of schools and the spring sports scholastic season in limbo due to the coronavirus pandemic, Frank, like everybody else is adjusting to the "new normal."

"I guess it doesn't feel like spring without baseball," said Frank, 73."This is the first spring I haven't been on a baseball diamond. Not being on a baseball field does feels a little different.

"Every time you think you've seen everything, something new happens. Right now, I'm worried about the health and safety of everybody. What the governor (Gov. Phil Murphy) is doing right now (with all the safety measures that have been put in place) is the right thing for all of us.

"Everybody has to understand why things are being done, be supportive of them and make it work. Whatever the governor wants us to do, we've got to do it."

Toms River High School South head coach baseball coach Ken Frank, shown in June 2017, is currently experiencing a spring without baseball for the first time in more than 60 years.(Photo: FILE PHOTO)

Sports:NJSIAA hopes to still have spring H.S. sports season if coronavirus outbreak dies down

As competitive as ever, Frank was excited with what he had seen from his team before practices were halted late last week.

"I was enjoying myself and enjoying being around them and the coaches (his assistant coaches).The kids were working very hard and showing a lot of energy,"Frank said.

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Frank, whose teams have won 56 championships (a Shore Conference-recordfive NJSIAA group championships, a Shore-record 10 NJSIAA sectional titles, a record 12 Ocean County Tournamentchampionships,a co-record seven Shore Conference Tournament titles and 22 Shore Conference divisional titles), always tells his players they have to be prepared for everything during both life and the course of a baseball game.

His message, in these unusual times, has even more truth to it.

"Youhave to be able to adjust in life,"Frank said. "This is an adjustment. You have to be able to handle adjustment and difficulties in life."

NJ coronavirus: Still hope to save high school spring sports, Shore Conference president says

One of the things Frank, who has coached some of the legendary players in the Shore Conference, including current Texas Rangers' third baseman Todd Frazier, has always preached is there are aspects of life that are more important than baseball.

"Number 1 is family first. Then yourself and your kids 2ndand baseball's 3rd,"said Frank, who along with his wife Cecila has four daughters and 10 grandchildren and has a younger brother, Bill Frank, the former highly successful Toms River High School East head coach. "I worry all the time about my kids and family."


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Frank is concerned for both his current and his former players, especially those who began their collegiate season, like 2017 graduate Justin Fall, who was 1-0 at Arizona State before his season was halted. He wonders how they are handling life without baseball. The NCAA has canceled all its tournaments through the spring, including the College World Series.

"I'm concerned for every ballplayer at every school who had their season stopped. It could affect their future as far as signing (with either a professional team or getting a collegiate baseball scholarship) goes,"Frank said.

With way more spare time on his hands than he is used to at this time of year, Frank, who keeps almost everything from both his family and baseball history, has been going through all his family pictures andall the albums of every team he has coached going back to his time as an assistant coach to the late Al Fantuzzi at Toms River South. He has alsowatchedtapes of old Toms River South games.

"I'm trying to do things around the house to keep me busy,"Frank said.

Like everyone else, Frank wonders when, and if the crisis will pass and whether he will get to coach even what would be a much shorter season should one actually take place.

"We've been in contact with our kids,"Frank said. "Right now, there's nothing to tell them. Nothing to say. We've got take things a couple of weeks at a time.''

Steven Falk covers scholastic football, wrestling and baseballfor and is a life-long resident of the Shore area who loves the rich history of sports in the Shore area. 732-643-4267;

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Coronavirus: Toms River HS South 'baseball lifer' stuck with time on his hands - Asbury Park Press

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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A Grip on Sports: Mark Few tops our list of all-time local college basketball coaches, but there are 10 others to highlight – The Spokesman-Review

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Gonzaga coach Mark Few responds to a question from NCAA.coms Andy Katz after the Zags claimed the WCC Tournament title with a win over Saint Marys in Las Vegas. (Tyler Tjomsland / The Spokesman-Review)

A GRIP ON SPORTS College sports is different than the next level, as many commentators like to call the professional ranks. The biggest difference is, with college, the players come and go, but the coaches remain. For the most part. Our list of most accomplished college basketball coaches in the Inland Northwest over the past 50 years includes coaches who has stayed for decades and others who passed through rather quickly. But they all had success.

Yes, its a dark time in the world. And it's a dark time in sports as well, what with the cancellations and postponements (see below for some huge local news) of every season and event we look forward to this time of year.

That leaves a void. Were trying to fill it with some thoughts on seasons past, including todays look at the most accomplished college coaches in this areas past 50 years. (We picked 1970 as the starting point because we can remember back that far and these are our lists. Before then, we have to rely solely on the historical record. Thats not as much fun.)

Usually countdowns begin at, say, 10 (or in this case, like Nigel Tufnel's amplifier, at 11) and work their way toward the top spot. But we all know who is at the top this list, right?

No one has done more than Mark Few.

Gonzagas head coach has not only won more games 599 than any other Inland Northwest college coach, hes only the second ever to lead a team to the NCAA title game Jack Friel, in 1941 with WSU, is the other and the only one to win 30 games in a season, an accomplishment the Zags have reached six times in the past eight years. Hes head-and-shoulders above not only the Inland Northwests list the past 50 years, but would be for many other regions as well.

But who else in on our list?

Lets count them down

11. Kelvin Sampson (WSU, seven seasons, 1988-94): The Cougars were in disarray when Sampson took over for his former boss Len Stevens. Three years later they were even worse, finishing 1990 7-22, including a 1-17 Pac-10 finish. Then came four winning seasons, including 20-11 and an NCAA Tournament berth in 1994. Then Sampson headed to Oklahoma, leaving WSU with a 103-103 record.

10. Ray Giacoletti (Eastern Washington, four seasons, 2001-04): Not many coaches in the area can say they had a winning record every season they were at a school. Giacoletti can. His 69-50 stint in Cheney included three second-place finishes in the Big Sky and, in his last season, a conference title and NCAA berth. After three seasons as Utahs head coach, Giacoletti returned to the area and spent six seasons sitting with Few as a Gonzaga assistant.

9. Jerry Krause (Eastern Washington, 17 seasons, 1967-85): Krauses accomplishments as Eastern head coach cant be diminished. He won 262 games, though the Eagles were in the NAIA for much of his time in Cheney. But Krause also has to be judged by his influence outside EWU, including at Gonzaga (as director of operations), a member of the NCAA's rules committee and as a prolific writer of basketball-coaching books.

8. Dan Fitzgerald (Gonzaga, 15 seasons, 1979-1997): Fitz had two stints as Gonzagas head coach and was the first to take GU to the NCAA Tournament (1995). His 252-171 record seemed remarkable at the time, though it pales in comparison, of course, to what Few has accomplished. However, he earns bonus points for identifying young coaching talent, including Few, and giving those with it an opportunity.

7. Shantay Legans (EWU, three seasons, 2018-20): One of only two current area head coaches on this list, Legans has done enough to be included. Heck, this season alone might have earned him a spot. The Eagles finished 23-8 overall, were 16-4 in Big Sky Conference regular season play and were the top seed for the canceled conference tournament. Win that, and they would have earned the schools third NCAA Tournament berth. As it is, Legans already has a conference title trophy on his mantle. Add in his eight seasons as Eastern assistant and his legacy in Cheney is only growing.

6. Matt Logie (Whitworth, eight seasons, 2012-19): Logie has moved out of the area but his eight seasons at Whitworth included seven of 23 wins or more and seven NCAA Division III Tournament appearances. His record as the Pirates head coach: 194-35.

5. Jim Hayford (Whitworth, 10 seasons, 2002-11; EWU, six seasons, 2012-17): Hayford is the only coach on this list who was successful at two area schools, an accomplishment in itself. Whitworth had experienced success under Warren Friedrichs (251-195 from 1986 to 2001) before Hayford arrived from Sioux Falls near the turn of the century but Hayford lifted the Pirates to another level. He took them to the NCAA Division III Tournament his last five years, won at least 21 games in each of those seasons and reached the Elite Eight in his final year. At Eastern, Hayford became only the fourth coach to win 100 games at the school and the second to take the Eagles to the NCAA Division I Tournament.

4. Don Monson (Idaho, five seasons, 1979-83): The season before Monson arrived in Moscow, the Vandals were 4-22. The year after he left for Oregon, they were 9-19. In between, UI won 100 games. And lost just 41. In 1982, the Big Sky champions won 27 games and reached the Sweet Sixteen. No one, not even Hec Edmundson a century ago, has been more successful at Idaho.

3. Tony Bennett (WSU, three seasons, 2007-09): Its hard to include someone who only coached in the area for six years, three as a head coach. But Bennetts accomplishments in Pullman earn him a spot. All three of his Cougars teams played in the postseason, with the middle one earning a Sweet Sixteen spot in WSUs second consecutive NCAA berth. In those three years, Washington State won 69 games (and only lost 33). If Bennett had stayed longer in Pullman, he probably would be one spot higher.

2. George Raveling (WSU, 11 seasons, 1973-1983): No one in the past 50 years has had a more sustained run of success at Washington State than Raveling. In his final eight years in Pullman, he finished in the upper half of the Pac-10 (or Pac-8) all but one time. Thats remarkable. His 167-136 record at WSU looks even better when you realize he lost 48 of those games in his first three years. He also earns high marks for breaking barriers as the Cougars' first African-American basketball coach, not a small accomplishment in 1972.

I didnt really notice until I started putting this list together, but the coronavirus outbreak cost Few a chance to cross a milestone mark this season. Six hundred wins are impressive. Only a couple of coaches who plied their trade in the Northwest, even for a little while, have passed that mark.

Ralph Miller and Marv Harshman spent either all (Harshman) or most (Miller) of their life coaching in our corner of the nation. Some, like Kelvin Sampson, passed through on their way to either better or worse things.

It seems more than likely Few will pass everyone who has ever coached Division I basketball in the Northwest. In a little more than three years, if things return to normal, hell be over the 700-win mark. After that, who knows where he will end up.

Before we get to the majority of the links, we interrupt with some news. Late last night Bloomsday announced it was postponing the race to September 20, marking the first time in 44 years Spokanes biggest one-day event wont fill that first weekend in May. Dave Nichols has our story.

If the number of people who have been running past my house recently is any indication, the postponement is going to be felt throughout the community. It seems as if the recent virus-induced slowdown has released a desire to get out and run. Doing so with a Bloomsday T-shirt waiting down the road wont happen, however, until late summer this year.

Other large events were pushed back yesterday as well, including the French Open tennis tournament, the Kentucky Derby and another of golfs major events, the PGA.

WSU: It was a good year for Washington States basketball team, which is telling. A .500 record the Cougars finished the truncated Pac-12 Tournament at 16-16 is a step up these days. But it wasnt just the record, as Theo Lawson knows. It was how the Cougars got there. Over the course of the season there were many highlights, including the 10 he shines the spotlight on in this story. Around the Pac-12 and everywhere in college hoops, the NCAA will have trouble financially with the cancellation of its tournaments. The conference is at the forefront of the NIL issue. Washingtons Jimmy Lake is worried about things other than football right now. Oregon is moving ahead with plans for a new video board. It will be big. John Canzano delves into Jim Bartkos recent death and his life. The lack of pro days wont hurt the stars. It will limit the other players. The womens basketball polls were released yesterday and the conference was well represented, led by Oregon at No. 2. HBO has a documentary on the recent college basketball scandal. Its not kind to Arizona. The Wildcats final ranking is their highest in years. Utahs future seems bright. Arizona State is losing a player.

Gonzaga: The Zag women finished the season with its best-ever ranking in the Associated Press final poll, 13th. Jim Allen has more in this story. Jim also shares the news the women received a commitment from a player set to arrive in 2021. The interesting thing about Esther Little? She is another international player, joining a long list of those for the Bulldogs.

EWU: Larry Weir yesterday spoke with Shantay Legans, who may end up on the list we had above at some point. The interview is part of the latest Press Box pod. We will be talking with Larry this morning and will have a link to that conversation tomorrow.

Preps: A fan at the 2A and 1A State basketball tournament in Yakima has tested positive for COVID-19. Dave has more information in this story. Dave also has another interesting piece on how the ban on gatherings is affecting sports-dependent businesses.

Seahawks: Folks, Russell Wilson and Ciara get it. The Hawks haven't been linked to many big names other than Jadeveon Clowney. But they are busy with the mid-level free agents, including an offensive lineman. Teams may reach agreements with players in the free agent period, but it wont be official until the contracts are signed. That may take a while.

Is there anyone else you would add to our coaches list? Or do you think the order should be changed? Let me know. If youre good, dont worry. Well have something else tomorrow for you to get upset about. Until later

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A Grip on Sports: Mark Few tops our list of all-time local college basketball coaches, but there are 10 others to highlight - The Spokesman-Review

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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South’s Green tabbed Coach of the Year – Lancaster Bee

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When you help a team put together a record-setting season, it should come as no surprise to be named the Coach of the Year in your sport.

But even after guiding Williamsville Souths Federation hockey team to a Small Schools championship-game berth and a school-record 18 wins this winter, finding out he had been named the 2019-20 All-Bee Boys Hockey Coach of the Year still caught Sean Green off guard.

Its a completely humbling thing, Green said upon learning of his selection. We play in the strongest section in New York State, and Id put the coaching in this league up against any other section in the state. Youve got to be ready to coach and have the team ready to play because, on any given night, anyone can beat anyone. Im just completely humbled by this, given all of the other good coaches in our league.

I have the easy job, getting to coach the kids, Green continued. For these kids to dedicate hours a week to a sport with so many other things they could be doing, its incredible. I might get this honor but so many more are involved in it, like my assistant coaches Scott Horton and Bill McGowan. I couldnt do it without them, and we do it because we love the sport and love the kids.

Green, who took South to the state final in his debut season, called this winter by far the best single season, on paper, that weve ever had. The Billies, though they lost to Starpoint in that Small Schools title game, constructed an 11-game winning streak heading into that contest en route to finishing the season with a school-record 18 wins overall.

This year we knew would be a special year with the kids we had, but what made a difference this year was the senior leadership and what they brought to the team, Green said. They completely changed the culture of our program for years to come. Their example will carry on to the next group and the next for years to come. Early in the year we talked about how we were an enigma to everyone else; we started winning game after game, carried that on, and just kept believing not hoping that we could win. Its easy to coach guys like that.

Hockey has been a big part of Greens life for many years. He won a couple of national championships through Amherst hockey, played collegiately at Oswego State College and went on to play professionally overseas for a few years before turning to coaching. Along the way, he learned quite a bit and drew bits and pieces from everyone that he worked with to form his own coaching practices and ideals.

I think one of the bigger aspects of my coaching style is that I want players to have their own hockey ability and hockey sense, and not feel stuck in any one style or system, Green said. Theyre the ones in the heat of the battle, so theyll say, Hey, we can do this or that, and that open communication we had with them was so vital to our success. We just try to get the right chemistry all the time, trying to have everyone together and be all inclusive.

And we always try to teach them life lessons as well, Green continued. We all want to win, but during the course of the season there are so many opportunities to teach life lessons. Ive had so many former players come back and tell me how much they enjoyed all the things they did together as a group off the ice as much as they did the games on the ice. It just makes everything so much more satisfying.

Green called beating Kenmore West in overtime in the semifinals his favorite memory of the season, but it wasnt so much for the outcome as it was for the reaction in the locker room afterwards. Similarly, the somberness in the locker room after the finals loss stands out in Greens mind when reflecting on the ups and downs of this past winter.

With so many tough small schools out there, its truly tough to have postseason success, so getting to watch them celebrate after that win over Kenmore West was great, Green said. And then to watch them leave the locker room after the loss to Starpoint but watching the bonds of those guys between the hugs and the tears you could see that they had learned some valuable life lessons. They said goodbye to the season that day but enjoyed the success that we had at the same time.

Green is one to constantly seek out new lessons to learn as well when it comes to better ways to get the most out of his current crop of players. Green, who called Google a wonderful thing, will listen to coaches speeches or podcasts, just to hear how they communicate with their teams. Hell also read up on other things coaches do, just to see if theres a little thing he could take and try and fit into his approach.

You have to constantly be trying to learn and better yourself, Green said. You have to be flexible with what you do we changed up three of our systems this year because of the kids we had in our lineup because thats one of the best ways you can make sure youre doing right by your players. So, for me, just listening to other people is so invaluable.

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South's Green tabbed Coach of the Year - Lancaster Bee

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Shortness of breath: Is it stress, anxiety or a symptom of COVID-19? –

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SALT LAKE CITY A symptom of COVID-19 is causing some additional stress and anxiety from those with underlying conditions.

According to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America, nearly 40 million people in the United States experience an anxiety disorder in a year.

'Shortness of Breath' is listed as a symptom along with a fever and/or cough for the novel coronavirus according to the Center for Disease Control.

However, the pandemic in itself might be the reason for additional stress and anxiety, not the symptom of COVID-19.

"I think a lot of folks are experiencing some anxiety and some stress naturally as we're in the face of something that's really unprecedented and just a lot of uncertainty," said Amy Blunck, a Mental Health Counselor at Weber State University. "I think every one of us has experienced some kind of stress or anxiety as a result of this particular pandemic but definitely societally a lot of us are experiencing stress and anxiety and depression and just feeling stressed out."

According to the Utah Department of Health, the 'shortness of breath' symptom typically goes hand-and-hand with fever and/or cough.

Social media and the constant need for new information may be contributing to some of the stresses and pre-existing anxiety.

"You've got to think about what you can do to get that positive mentality because if you're online constantly scrolling, looking for the next update you're going to work yourself into a panic," said Melissa Rose Player, a life coach with New Bloom Coaching. "Make sure you're checking your sources, just because you see something posted on Facebook does not mean it's real information."

The World Health Organization also recommends trying to access information at specific times of day and finding accurate, sourced information from reputable organizations and news outlets.

Helpful links:

The American Psychological Association shares tips to help manage stress during the pandemic.

In terms of stress, anxiety and dealing with COVID-19, the CDC has numerous resources on their website.

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Shortness of breath: Is it stress, anxiety or a symptom of COVID-19? -

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Martin discusses halt of normal team operations, season thoughts –

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Just like every other college basketball coach in America, Frank Martins job has come to an abrupt halt due to coronavirus concerns and precautions.

On Tuesday evening he joined local sports radio host Heath Cline and guest Carey Rich on 107.5 The Game.With campus closed and athletic facilities shut down at South Carolina, Martin was asked what the last handful of days have been like for him since the Gamecocks returned from a canceled SEC Tournament in Nashville.

Its not what Im used to, Martin said. The way our calendar is laid out, you're programmed. You know you coach, coach, coach and then your season is going to come to an end in March with the exception of one or two teams. Whenever that day is you go right to player meetings and from player meetings you are on the road selling (your program to recruits). All of a sudden Im at home doing all of the stuff my wife has been beating me about for the last five years that I havent done. Its a weird feeling, it really is.

With the doors to the Gamecocks basketball facility closed, Martin has not been able to meet individually with his players yet, something he normally does the week after the season ends. A.J. Lawsons thinking about pursuing the NBA goes hand-in-hand with that. Due to closures, Martin has not able to sit down with his sophomore guard.

I have not spoken to any of our players about (the NBA), Martin said. I have not been able to engage our players in NBA conversations because there is no answer. There is no clarity. What I do know right now is everyone is at a standstill.

Below is more of what Martin had to discuss with Cline and Rich during the uninterrupted 20-minute radio segment. His thoughts on the Gamecocks 2019-20 season and how he is managing his personal life amid coronavirus concerns is included.If accessing this story from Planos Proving Grounds message board, please click the link below to read the entire story.

CLINE: Have you had a chance to do anything with your guys, a group session of anything yet?

When we were traveling to Nashville I was already feeling uncomfortable about everything going on, the fact I had to stay at the hotel not knowing who had slept in those beds before we checked in. I had all kinds of thoughts going on. As soon as I got word that the tournament was being stopped my whole objective was to get the players some clarity as to what was going on and get them home so they could be with their families and I could go about doing my due diligence with my family and my staff and make sure they were ready to go deal with their families. As much as I love basketball, with all due respect to the university and the game of basketball, I love my wife, my mother and my children a little bit more.

RICH: What was your initial reaction when they decided to cancel not only the tournament, but the duration of the college basketball season?

When everything hit I was on scramble mode. I have a responsibility that these parents trust their children with (me) along with being away from my wife and my kids. I have a son in college and two at home with my wife. Im trying to figure out how to do my job and still be there for my family. Over the last 24 hours it has finally hit me.

There is disappointment. Our kids had battled so hard to give us a pretty darn good season that we were right there and had an oppournity to compete, which is the one thing I will always remember this team for. They never gave in to injuries to bad days to a public opinion. They grew up because they believed in each other. We were right there. We were, I thought, two wins away from being right back in the middle of that tournament. It wasnt meant to be. There is disappointment because I knew how much those kids grew up and how much they believed in each other.

A.J. is so much better right now than he was last year. Its not even funny. Hes more prepared as a human being and hes a better player. Jermaine Couisnard, to know what he went through last year and see him go through his journey this year and get to where he is at; then the year Maik Kotsar was having, its just so many things that disappointment is the one word that comes to mind. But I fully understood (to cancel the tournament). Im at peace that what needed to take place took place and I have no resentment whatsoever.

RICH: Have you had the opportunity to step back and reflect on this years season?

Yeah when you are out back working on your yard and cleaning your deck and cleaning your garage by yourself you have a lot of time to think. (The season) was frustrating at times because we were so young. Its not frustrating because we have bad guys. Its just immaturity. Freshmen dont understand how hard they have to work every day to have a successful day. They dont comprehend that until they live it. At times it was a little frustrating.

There are games I wish we could have back, but there are also incredible moments. Just like Clemson gets no credit for playing us, we get no credit for playing them. We went into Clemson and beat Clemson, the same building Duke and Louisville didnt win in. We went in there and won by double digits. We went into Virginia and won. We went into UMass with Keyshawn Bryant just off the injured list and in the lineup and we won when we were continuing to discover ourselves on the road.

Then you carry that over and have that bad loss to Stetson. Then you start league play and were down Couisnard and lose to Florida at home. We go to Tennessee and lose on a bang-bang play. We come home and make a shot to beat Kentucky and go on a run. At the end we had some opportunities against some real good teams; a one possession game at Mississippi State, a one possession game at Alabama, the loss to LSU at home without Justin Minaya and Jalyn McCreary to a concussion and we just didn't play well. We had chances and then lost to Vanderbilt to close out the season. With all of that said I had the time of my life coaching this team.

CLINE: Were all trying to kind of figure this out. For you, what do you do now?

Ive been texting with the players for the last two days. They taught me how to do this group chat deal. Im able to text with them. I text an English paragraph and they text me emojis back. Im trying to figure out of those are good or bad.

Im not big on having individual player meetings the day after the season. I dont believe in that. We both need to take a step back and take a deep breath. I dont like waiting until when we are going to have to wait (this year). These meetings I like to have in person and not on the phone. As of right now the earliest anyone is coming back on campus is April 15th. Thats still up in the air.

Ill continue to communicate the best I can until were given the green light to get them back around and have my usual end-of-year player meetings, which I thoroughly enjoy. Its a great way to communicate with young people, not just them understand me, but me understand them as we go through this together.

Recruiting is going to be unique. Its going to be like it was back in the day, where there is no April recruiting. Everything is going to be on the phone. We have to make sure were happy and in a place from a recruiting standpoint were full and not scrambling, trying to replace somebody.

At the end of the day, basketball and what were ranked and what my record is, all of that stuff to me is irrelevant. My whole thing is everyone is safe and were all making sure were in a good place because were dealing with an unknown.

If you told me to fight a grizzly bear, Ill fight the grizzly bear. If you told me take a bullet, Ill take a bullet. If you tell me to live through a hurricane or tornado, Ive done them both. Dealing with this (virus) unknown, Im not big on dealing with unknown. It drives me nuts. Right now my whole thought process is friends and family and people I care for, our players and their families. Hopefully in the near future this too shall pass and were all healthy and we can worry about basketball again.

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Martin discusses halt of normal team operations, season thoughts -

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March 19th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Amidst COVID-19 Outbreak International Network of Coaches Emerge to Support Their Communities and One Another – Send2Press Newswire

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LOS ANGELES, Calif., March 18, 2020 (SEND2PRESS NEWSWIRE) Right now, people need support. The coronavirus scare is bringing many peoples lives to a halt. Fear is taking over as everyone preps for the worst-case scenario. I understand people must ensure the safety of themselves and their families, but once the essential supplies are stocked, then what? Life must go on, says Lauren Wallet, Founder of The Leverage Network (aka MALVA).

Weve got to keep our businesses thriving, our relationships intact, and our mindset healthy if were going to emerge from this moment of global panic as victors rather than victims. And Im determined we do.

Serial entrepreneur Lauren Wallet, also known as The Creativity Coach, optimizes businesses and runs two online business schools, one for coaches and one for virtual assistants.

In late 2019, Wallett began to assemble an international network of coaches that could provide support to anyone under any circumstance. And now in 2020, Leverage has launched to uplift personal and professional lives at a uniquely challenging time for humanity.

This diverse network offers to coach to everyone from successful CEOs to emerging business owners to creatives, and from brand new parents to couples on the verge of divorce. Leverage offers modalities as expansive as positive mindset coaching, hypnotherapy and EFT, and as down-to-earth as structure, accountability, branding, and PR.

The Leverage Network is based on hand selection, excellent credentials, and direct referrals. These coaches dont just look good on paper, theyve all been personally vetted, and have experienced real-life results from coaches in the group. You know that if you work with one of these coaches, youre going to get the results you need and that if you have a niche problem or concern, they will refer you to someone who specializes in exactly that. Through Leverage youre not just accessing one coach, youre accessing a community of coaches to support you.

The Leverage Network outsource, hire, share testimonials and skill swap with one another. Referrals allow members to boost each others businesses and create additional income, leveraging their own network of contacts to connect the right people to the right coaches.

Each Leverage member gives a referral fee based on the size of their offering. They share insight and income and prosper together. During its 6-month incubation period, Leverage generated tens of thousands of dollars in referrals amongst its members and elevated hundreds of lives.

Businesses, partnerships, and personal endeavors must continue to grow, and Leverage is doing that, from America to Antigua. The Leverage Network offers coaching services via phone, Skype, FaceTime and Zoom, so its simple for people anywhere in the world to get the support they need to thrive, says Wallett.


Bobbie Breckenridge, The Dream Coach I love helping people make their biggest dreams a reality, and Leverage is a powerhouse group of badass women out to do the sameeach with their own unique style and set of tools. It feels like rolling with a band of superheroes.

Candy Green, The Healing Coach I joined Leverage to be a part of a new business paradigm that believes in community, caring and uplifting each other.

Christian Whitecloud, The Womens Coach Women are the pillars that infuse this busy, chaotic world with heart and soul connecting with and supporting other powerful women globally spreads the love and services our planet truly cant live without.

Darlynn Childress, The Parent Coach As thought leaders in our unique genius zones, we have the unprecedented capacity to join together to up level any client we meet, no matter what they need.

Iulia Mihai, The Hypno Coach Leverage is the community I go to to be inspired, share insights that help move me forward and get greater reach through our combined efforts and shared expertise.

Jodi Mallow Maas, The Positive Mindset Coach Leverage combines and catapults our unique talents through a highly supportive collective. This visionary tribe sees beyond business as usual. We know first hand the power of collaboration, support and leveraging one anothers superpowers. Together we rise!

Kat Byles, The True Business Coach By working together we can better support our clients and each other to thrive, to create from our higher nature. Women collaborating for the highest outcome for all, for the earth is a much needed, welcome feature of a True Business.

Laila Ali, The Divorce Coach Leverage is the village that houses our tribe of phenomenal creativity and passionate humans. It is where we get to collaborate, teach and support one another in our quest to make our magic happen

Lauren Dallas, The Online Coach Leverage is a group of coaches who live on their own terms, work in their own time and generate both profit and massive impact. It gives me support as I support entrepreneurs to create their dream online businesses.

Lauren Wallett, The Creativity Coach I believe that in life, we get the more we give. Leverage is the community-over-competition model in action which proves that giving to others is a great financial decision for yourself too.

Lindsay Bouvier, The Brand Coach Leverage is a truly supportive environment where BIG ideas & visions happen. A place where high-level creatives join forces & share potent resources. We take bold risks and learn together as we goall while loving what we do, having fun & making bank!

Lynn Collins, The Good Woo Coach An important part of self-care, self-love, and healing is experiencing and contributing to the community. Trusting ourselves to magnetize support into our lives be that through friends, colleagues, coaches, and healers are the bedrock of creating our personal sanctuary. Leverage gives birth to all these and lifts self-value into the art of financial flow.

Megan Corey, The Wellness Coach Im in Leverage because I love surrounding myself with powerful women who are out to make a difference and impact in this world and who support women in business to pursue their purpose and their dreams!

Keri Ann Kimball, The PR Coach I joined Leverage because I enjoy the support and encouragement of other women who have their own businesses. I also want to help uplift their work with my expertise.

MORE INFORMATION: If youre a coach with excellent testimonials, have a coach youve worked with who you want to refer or are personally looking for one of the worlds best coaches, then email and visit for more.

To apply to join Leverage click here:

Find us on LinkedIn here:

MEDIA CONTACT: Lauren Wallett 323-984-4181

*PHOTO link for media:

News Source: MALVA

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Amidst COVID-19 Outbreak International Network of Coaches Emerge to Support Their Communities and One Another - Send2Press Newswire

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