Mary Schiller is an author, teacher and coach who’s passionate about helping her clients live a happier, less stressful, more creative life. And one of the interesting things about Mary is that she loves writing short, easy-to-read books.
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Mary suffered from PTSD for many years. After trying multiple programs and treatments, she decided that she could learn to help herself while training to be a life coach herself.
Mary shares that her whole adult life, people considered her “broken” due to the fact that she had a mental illness that was caused by events that occurred in her twenties.
She had a realization when reading the book, Inside Out Revolution by Michael Neill. No matter what events had happened to her in the past, no situation can change who she is in her core.
It was because of this realization that Mary offered to talk to people at no charge to share the principles and realizations. It was when she was let go from her job that she realized this was the push she needed to take these conversations to a professional level.
She also had big insights and realizations on the business side of things. Mary realized that her way of doing things and helping her clients could look different that how others may runs their practice.
Being able to hear and see things more clearly meant that Mary was able to stop following others and do what felt right to help her clients even if it wasn’t the way others were doing it.
Mary says that most of hers clients come from reading her books or are referral-based clients.
Mary does this kind off work in order to help others see the same realization that she did when trying to move past her PTSD.
“At the time I was feeling pretty desperate. I’ve gone through all the conventional treatment, I’ve tried all kinds of alternative treatments and nothing it helping me, there has got to be something I’m missing and maybe this is it.”
“I found it actually quite easy to sit across from somebody and see them as completely healthy and ok and to talk to them in that space.”
“Everyday looks more like an adventure instead of something frightening.”
“I’ve been fortunate I guess that people have found something valuable in in what they have read or heard from me.”
“They are completely whole and unbroken, even when it really looks like they are not.”