Posts

February is the Month of LOVE…

You can do all the dating you want, but if your conscious mind has a different agenda to your unconscious mind, you will not find what you are truly looking for. Oh, and we might add, you may not recognize Mr or Mrs Right in front of you because of past relationship issues that hinder your love success.

This program was developed by myself, Georgia Foster, an author, leading therapist and speaker and Suzy Greaves, Editor of Psychologies Magazine, who has also been hailed by the Daily Mail as ‘the top ten guru to change your life around’.

Together, we share many relationship experiences personally, so they get the ‘single’ side of life and know the on-going frustration of finding Mr Right.

Collectively, we have been in the self-help industry since 1995 learning pioneering techniques in human nature and how we think, feel and behave in ways that can hold us back when it comes to love.

More importantly, mine and Suzy’s backgrounds have elevated our individual training’s, results based approach and client outcomes to give you the best in changing your thinking about love and relationships.

The Cracking the Love Code program will train your brain for love. You will use easy meditation tools and channel your thoughts in order to enter a state of deep hypnosis, allowing you to re-program your thinking and learn how to attract a healthy relationship into your life.

You will discover

What is not working in dating and find a new way that does work

  • How to re-train your thinking
  • What your unique love personality is
  • How you can improve your love life
  • How to let go
  • How to change your childhood conditioning
  • What is really important in love
  • Where you can improve your love life and dating potential

If this isn’t for you then maybe you know someone who could really benefit?

Check Out the Program Here

 

Hair salon enlists counsellor as clients emotional issues spill over to staff

A MELBOURNE hair salon has brought in a counsellor to help its staff cope when their clients offload their often troubling or distressing life stories.

Melbourne salon owner Lauren MacKellin has taken the big step of hiring a counsellor so staff can deal with some ‘over-sharing’ from clients.

RECOGNISING her customers pour their hearts out to her staff on a daily basis, Melbourne hair salon owner Lauren MacKellin is enlisting her staff into a counselling course on how to manage the emotional needs of her clientele.

The Vision Blonde salon owner has decided to take action, sending her staff to a course on how to deal with others’ problems.

“Every day my staff are taking on my clients’ problems and each day is an emotional rollercoaster for them,” says Lauren.

“What my staff need is a hand in how to effectively help, to know how to nurture our clients’ emotional needs along with their own.”

Hairdressers and their clients share a very close and trusting relationship, and thanks to social media, social interaction with your hairdresser is now becoming even more valuable.

“At the end of the day, my employees are as important to my business as my clients, and I need to look after the needs of both. It’s not just about the needs of their hair”.

According to clinical psychologist Georgia Foster, being in “the chair” while someone is nurturing you not only makes you look better, but it also makes you feel good.

Counsellor and hypnotherapist Georgia Foster

Counsellor and hypnotherapist Georgia Foster 

And the mind enjoys the attention; off-loading can be a way to release tension with someone who is not in their everyday life.

“A hairdresser, like any other profession that involves a one-on-one interaction, can often trigger burnout due to the demands of being a ‘free therapist’,” says Georgia.

“The best strategy is to find ways to ‘brush off’ clients’ problems by taking proper breaks when possible, going off-site or after work, finding ways to break the state such as a big walk or an exercise class.

“Any profession where you are one-on-one for a period time similar to a hairdresser can have client burnout too, such as beauty therapists, massage therapists, chiropractors, pilates and yoga teachers.

The Blonde Vision salon in Melbourne

The Blonde Vision salon in Melbourne

“They all – to a certain extent – have to expect some level of being a ‘friendly’ therapist, but equally need know when to stand back and not take on board too much.”

Georgia really commends Lauren for her efforts as an employer in contacting her to counsel her staff over Skype.

“Employers need to put in place tools and strategies that give staff the right communication to know when and what to say, and when to retreat or change subjects,” adds Georgie.

“It’s important that when the staff feel supported, the domino effect means the client is happier too.”

A few helpful tips from Georgia:

  • Listen and be non-judgmental
  • Don’t act surprised if you hear anything that shocks you
  • Let them know you are not a qualified counsellor and suggest an appropriate support system
  • Never commit suggesting a way forward, as you are not trained
  • Encourage outside stress management tools such as a yoga class or meditation class
  • Find a worse story to talk about that makes them become more grateful
  • Try and turn a positive spin on the situation
  • Find funny things to talk about that breaks their emotional state

 

Full Story Here