Mind Mirrors: Jessica Pryce-Jones, EP 231

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People you know may mirror your own psychological challenges. Looking into their mirrors of your mind, will give you an objective look at your own problems. Like the CEO who wanted to quit his job soon before Jess wanted to quit her leadership position. You can hone your intuition by imaging what might be coming around the corner and then seeing if it did and, most importantly, keeping a record of your hits and misses.

Our guest Jess started her career in finance where she learned about numbers, strategy and leadership. She then switched focus, using a degree in psychology as her lever. That started her on a new career facilitating and coaching others, which she now combines with writing and program directing. She’s been coaching both individuals and teams since 2001.  Her clients include multinationals in health care, professional services, banking, creative, education, manufacturing, publishing and engineering industries as well as the public and not-for-profit sectors. Her coachees  appreciate her approach which is warm, challenging and rooted in practicality. Using hard, soft and intuitive information, she gets to the heart of complex and opaque professional issues so whoever she engages with can rapidly find answers.  

Our host Dr. Bernard Beitman is the first psychiatrist since Carl Jung to attempt to systematize the study of coincidences. He is Founding Director of The Coincidence Project. His book, and his Psychology Today blog, are both titled Connecting with Coincidence. He has developed the first valid and reliable scale to measure coincidence sensitivity, and has written and edited coincidence articles for Psychiatric Annals. He is a visiting professor at the University of Virginia and former chair of the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He attended Yale Medical School and completed a psychiatric residency at Stanford. Dr. Beitman has received two national awards for his psychotherapy training program and is internationally known for his research into the relationship between chest pain and panic disorder. Learn more at https://coincider.com

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