Get started with ADHD Coaching.
Reach out to find out more about working with me.
I'd love to hear from you. I offer:
- 1-on-1 coaching for adults with ADHD wanting to make the most of their strengths and sick of spinning their wheels
- Executive function coaching for teens and students, and 1-on-1 support for their parents
- Small group coaching for adults with ADHD
- Small group coaching for parents
- Speaking and workshops for workplaces and parent groups
I currently have a waitlist of about 3 months for 1-on-1 kid coaching, and about 6 weeks for 1-on-1 adult coaching.
If you'd like to see someone more quickly, please check out ADHD Coaches Australasia - a directory of qualified, well trained ADHD coaches.
All coaching sessions are conducted over Zoom. I'm Sydney-based, but thanks to video conferencing I work with clients across Australia and New Zealand, and well beyond!
Speaking & Workshops
November 17-19, 2022
Annual International Conference on ADHD, Dallas, Texas
The Unfunny Parent’s Guide to Good Humor: Radically Optimistic Parenting for ADHD Kids Who Can Bounce Back
Good-humored parenting can help families living with ADHD cope with the ups and downs of everyday life, reconnect, and provide a supportive environment for kids to bounce back shame-free from their mistakes. But how can exhausted parents of kids with ADHD go from stressed out and “walking on eggshells” to cheerful optimism, even when emotions run sky high? In this interactive workshop, parents will explore how they can prioritize their own emotional needs to breathe the fun back into home life, recover from setbacks and raise young ADHD adults who can confidently meet the challenges of the big wide world.
August 3, 2022
ICF Australasia, ADHD Coaching Forum
Women with ADHD: Untangling Achievement from Self-Worth
Smart, driven and successful are not features that align with culturally embedded ideas of ADHD. Yet they’re strikingly typical amongst a rising number of women and girls who have finally received a diagnosis. New awareness and attribution of their struggles to ADHD often exists in sharp contrast with burnout and low self-esteem from years of not measuring up to perfectionist expectations. As agents for change, coaches have a unique opportunity to partner with women in separating their sense of self from their ADHD, double down on their strengths and explore unchallenged beliefs around productivity and achievement as virtues.