Introvert or Extrovert: How do You want to be treated?

Understanding our core natures can help us make the best of ourselves and develop relationships which get the best out of others. Focussing on your positive qualities and attributes, and how you might be over-using them, can promote personal growth and development that will be recognised and appreciated by family, friends, and employers alike. The consequences of doing work on ourselves, and optimising our positive qualities, is that others appreciate and respect us more and want to give of their best to us.

Jim Rohn, one of the most successful entrepreneurs of his generation said ‘if you work hard on your job, you can make a living, but if you work hard on yourself, you can make a fortune.


extroverts, introverts, humanality, personal development, coaching, London

How to care for introverts and extroverts

So, if you feel you’ve come to a crossroads in your career, got stuck under a glass ceiling, can’t quite get that promotion, have anyone in your work, family or friends that you just can’t seem to click with (and its important that you do), or you’re generally keen on optimising yourself and your potential you may contact Annette on 07931 333679 or email

On Failure

I have a number of clients who seek me out because they feel like failures; they don’t have all the things they believe they ‘should’ have by a certain age. I like John Ortberg’s quote on this subject:

“Failure is not an event, but rather a judgement about an event. Failure is not something that happens to us, or a label we attach to things. It is a way we think about outcomes.
Failure is an indispensable, irreplaceable part of learning and growth. Here is the principle involved: Failure does not shape you; the way you respond to failure shapes you”.

It is that response to failure, or perceived failure, that clients can work through in therapy.