Need a Coach with Something Extra?
Search the Directory of Coaches.
Before training and becoming credentialed as coaches, the people in this directory worked as organizing and productivity consultants, working side-by-side with clients at their businesses or homes. A few of them worked as ADHD or neurodiversity educators or networkers. Their coach training was virtual and they now deliver all services virtually, although some still also work onsite.
However, it’s their on-site client experiences that give these coaches something extra. They have logged hundreds of hands-on hours with clients, addressing broken-down systems and the lack of systems. They’ve witnessed clients struggling in person with self-criticism, overwhelm, backlogged projects, clutter, and failed strategies. And they helped their clients reclaim their confidence, strategies and spaces — and made them work.
Coaches understand the challenges of change. Change happens for people when the need is undeniable, when a new perspective is embraced, and when choice and focus combine. It’s easy to underestimate the status quo-reinforcing impact of environments (things, systems, shifting mindsets, and other people). Our coaches are extraordinary because they have a deep understanding of their clients’ in-the-trenches factors and realities.
You may want a coach who can join you in your environment or meet you in person. The directory allows you to search for the professionals in your area. But, if you don’t need hands-on help, choose the coach who best fits your needs based on criteria other than location. We have learned much about working long-distance — and coaching is suited to take advantage of that convenience, efficiency and privacy.
Select a Coach for More Details
Time for Success, Inc.
- CAOC: Certified ADHD Organizer Coach (IAC)
- PCOC: Professional Certified Organizer Coach (IAC)
- ADHD, Executive Functioning Challenges, Neurodiversity
Group coaching: Making Time for Success and First Thursday Group
- Coaching by Phone or Video Call
Kathie England of Time for Success is a Certified ADHD Organizer Coach (CAOC) who specializes in working with adults with ADHD and executive function challenges. Kathie believes that coaching is a process to help individuals develop curiosity that facilitates discovery of their own answers.
Inspired by the words of Nelson Mandela, she embraces the perspective that what we are afraid of is not so much our limitations as the infinite possibilities that are within us.
Excited by the concept of neuroplasticity, the capacity to change our brains and create new habits that enable us to be who we are capable of being, Kathie works with individuals and small groups to discover their possibilities.
She embraces the words of Tamara Rosier, PhD in Your Brain’s Not Broken that many of the symptoms of ADHD are invisible and are “often misconstrued and judged as character traits instead of seen as a result of neurological differences.”
Kathie welcomes the insight and perspective of thought-leader Ellen Faye, PCC and coach Cameron Gott, PCC that “having ADHD means having daily fights with structure. Too much and it’s oppressive. Too little and you are set adrift. A good ADHD coach helps you create a better relationship with structure helping you build structure practices based on your strengths and cognitive preferences.”
A hallmark of Kathie’s coaching philosophy is helping clients discover the power pf small steps to create profound change. Coaching is all about helping people develop new habits, behaviors, and thought patterns. By learning the power of small steps and developing a growth mindset, individuals can discover their infinite possibilities. By learning to pause, individuals can create the space to make wiser choices.
Kathie’s believes that her ADHD coaching combines the unique aspects of her earlier career as an elementary school teacher, a speech/language pathologist, and professional organizer.
Monthly blog: Who We Can Be - https://timeforsuccess.net/blog/
"Small steps actually taken lead to more progress than great steps that never happen."
Marilyn Paul in It's Hard to Make a Difference When You Can't Find Your Keys