You have a choice about how you deal with the traumatic events in your life.
You can allow them to be the worst thing that’s ever happened to you or…
You can transform them into the best thing that’s ever happened to you and use your experience to not only to grow but to help others in a similar situation.
That’s my experience anyway.
My brother’s sudden death when I was twenty-two cracked open the drug and alcohol fueled party girl hiding from a painful childhood and allowed me to see the G.o.d.d.e.s.s. within, full of Greatness, Openness, Determination, Devotion, Environmental Awareness, Strength and Serenity, and claim her power.
It gave me the courage to go deep within and find my inner core of peace which had previously eluded me.
It challenged me to create a life filled with passion, encouraged me to take big risks and fulfil my dreams.
It led me to find my purpose and infused my life with happiness and fulfilment.
Throughout this journey Nature has been my 4.6 billion year old guide and mentor. The most important things in life and business I’ve learned from her.
“You will find more in woods than in books; trees and stones will teach you what you can never learn from masters.” – St Bernard of Clairvaux
Now I want to share with you everything I’ve learned in the 12 years since I started sharing my personal story so that you can make the difference in the world you’re here to make.
Together we can change the world.
Love, hugs & high-fives,
With a M.S. in Applied Ecopsychology, Tabi(tha) Jayne is an Associate Certified Coach (ACC) and works with women business owners and entrepreneurs helping them share their personal story in a way that helps and inspires the people they’re here to serve.
Tabi is the author of Thriving Loss: Move beyond grief to a place of peace, passion and purpose and is currently working on the second book in the Thriving series: Thriving Rape: Shift from powerless to powerful as you heal yourself and the planet.
Tabi’s own inspirational journey started after the sudden death of her younger brother, Peter, in a car crash in 2002 when she set up and ran Pedro Project, a Scottish NGO for young adults affected by bereavement. During this time she was a finalist in the UK Everywoman 2004 awards as well as Cosmopolitan’s Fun, Fearless, Female 2006 awards and appeared on national TV and in the press.