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Unlearn Perfectionism | Part 2 of 4 in Unlearning What Holds You Back

April 6 @ 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm PDT

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Date:
April 6
Time:
12:00 pm - 1:00 pm (PDT)

This event already took place. We invite you to watch the recording.

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PASSWORD TO WATCH REPLAY: RiveterRewatch2020!

It’s so easy to get carried away and strive for 100 percent—or more if only we could!—at all times, going on and on and never finishing. But perfectionism is a waste of time and energy, not a healthy habit: it’s chasing an illusion of “perfect” when in reality all we try to do is make sure that we are worthy and what we do is good enough. In Part 2 of the series, we will discuss the difference between being a perfectionist and striving for excellence, how the desire to be perfect creates obstacles in our lives, and how we can overcome these and truly let go of our need to be perfect. You will leave the session with a strategy to become a confident imperfectionist and feel more comfortable in your professional environment and role.

Micha Goebig Bio: I am a Seattle-based certified coach, speaker, and published author. Through Go Big Coaching, I want to help people experience the amazing difference the support of a coach can make in their lives—especially to come fully into their own and go big.

Born and raised in Germany, I am all about being efficient and pragmatic, solution-oriented and direct. My goal is to provide clients with actionable tools and strategies to tackle their issues. I excel at helping people—and women in particular—strategize their big-picture plans and life transitions, establish healthy habits, set boundaries, and build the fantastic life they deserve.

I offer one-on-one sessions as well as group coaching and workshops, both in-person and online, and I work both with private individuals and organizations. My primary workshop topics are overcoming negative self-talk, impostor syndrome, perfectionism, and self-sabotage.

I hold a master’s degree from the University of Munich, taught at a few colleges in the U.S. and Germany, and later dropped out of my Ph.D. program—a fact I am not proud of, but that makes me uniquely qualified to teach impostor syndrome workshops!