Emotional Wealth Workshops

Whether, rich or poor,  if you're curious to know how your emotional relationship to money affects all aspects of your life and often gets in the way of building a life you want, and you feel you need some tools and insights on how to manage your relationship with money more effectively, then this workshop is for you.   Based on the latest understandings of neuroscience and ancient wisdom you will learn how to build a truly positive relationship with money in your life

Emotional Wealth is a one day workshop. Day starts 9.30am and finishes 5.30pm. 

SIGN UP FOR THE NEXT Emotional Wealth Workshop here.

Within 24 hours of the course ending, I had not only taken the actions I had set out for myself but I had, received feedback that lays the stones for the path towards fixing my deficient Need. The score has already changed from a 3 to a 6! and that is just the start. Thank you. This course needs to be taught universally.
— Hywel George - Independent Film Maker
Seventeen and a half million working hours are lost as a result of employees taking time off work because they are experiencing financial stress. Even if they make it into work, they can’t get their jobs done to the best of their abilities because 55 per cent say financial pressure distracts them from fulfilling their roles. And their relationships with colleagues and line managers are damaged because of the financial pressures employees are concerned about.
— Neyber - The DNA of Financial Wellbeing 2016

Question: Who is this workshop for?

Answer: Whether, rich or poor,  if you're curious to know how your emotional relationship to money affects all aspects of your life and often gets in the way of building a life you want, and you feel you need some tools and insights on how to manage your relationship with money more effectively, then this course is for you.   

SIGN UP FOR THE NEXT Emotional Wealth Workshop here.

Emotionally Wealthy People

We all need money.  We plan our lives around it and we usually think the more we have the happier we will be.  However, the idea that more is better can bring enormous stress into our lives, distorting our relationship between ourselves and others and harming our health.  This can affect anyone regardless of financial circumstances.

In fact it is not so much a question of how much money we have, but our relationship with money that determines our level of well being.  What if we first identify what we need to be happy, then we organise our money accordingly rather than the other way round?

If we all had a healthier relationship with money we would help create a much more responsible financial system that protects the natural environment and our mental and physical well being.  The good news is, we have the power to bring about the change we need for our own sake, the sake of our families and that of future generations.

Our Emotional Wealth workshop helps you do this using straightforward scientifically proven psychology.  The one day workshop transforms your relationship with money and gives you the skills to overcome any associated stress and the inspiration to use money as a tool to help you build a fulfilling life.

The day was very informative and motivating. Joanne showed how to address our needs highlighting the absurd relationship most people have with money. I was really motivated at the end of the day. Joanne provided the tools I need to help me get where I want to go.

Schools and Colleges should make it part of their curriculum, having an understanding of our own needs, enables to use money as a tool to success, not replacing it as one of our emotional needs.

It was a great day - and I love your company.
— Paula Warren
“Everywhere you look, the symptoms of the current recession are clear: homes lost, job losses across almost every sector of the economy, dwindling pensions, and frozen credit. But the recession has also led to a number of other symptoms that haven’t been getting enough attention: headaches, backaches, ulcers, increased blood pressure, depression and anxiety, just to name a few. Extended periods of stress can take their toll on physical, mental, and emotional health, compounding the difficulties that many low- and moderate-income communities face during troubled economic times. As we think about ways to strengthen health and community development finance at the institutional level, we need to remember the impact that financial instability can have on health outcomes at the individual level.”
— Laura Choi Federal Reserve Bank Of San Francisco