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Equestrian Lifestyle Solutions

Horse and Human Well-Being and Performance

About Jane Fisher

Visit Jane's website for more information.

Contact at:

[email protected]


Why do you need an organizer coach?

The truth of it is you don't need an organizer. You could read books and magazines to learn theory and processes and then determine what might work for you. You could do your own research for products and resources in your area. You could learn from trial and error.

So why haven't you organized yet? You have many different priorities that you're already juggling, and your time is valuable. An organizer coach will provide you with a fresh perspective, help you find the direction you need, create a solid plan to match your budget, and provide the motivation to complete the job. You'll be amazed at how much easier it goes when you have an experienced partner working with you.

What's the difference between a regular organizer and an organizer coach?

Jane has trained as a professional organizer, and chose to take her training to a higher level as an organizer coach. She graduated from a comprehensive skills building course where she trained in the fundamentals of both Life and ADHD/Brain-Based Conditions Coaching, earning the right to be designated "Organizer Coach."

How can an organizer coach help with brain-based condition, such as ADHD?

People who’ve received a diagnosis of a brain-based condition like ADHD need ongoing education and support. They need encouragement and accountability. Many search for ways to cope beyond medication. Jane can provide that.

Jane works in non-judgmental partnerships with them to clear away the things that stop them in their tracks. Things like too many possessions cluttering up their homes. Things like having too many tasks to be done cluttering up their brains. She helps them look at the problems they encounter, find the reason for the problem, and explore solutions until the right one is found.

Goal-setting tips from Jane:

  • Be very clear about your goals. Quantify them and set them up on a timeline.
  • Go ahead and dream big. Start with a lifetime goal that would make you proud as you look back on your life. Then write down what you need to do to make that happen. Take the one task from the list that would make the most impact, and write down everything you need to do to complete that one task. Repeat until your tasks can be accomplished in a manageable time frame.
  • Start doing each task, one at a time. Because you’re choosing the task that will make the most impact, not necessarily the one that will be completed in the least time, you may find the initial tasks will require a long time to complete. By going for the most impact first, you’ll find your task completion will start to snowball as you come nearer to the primary goal.

  •  Three primary goals should be your target, one in each of the three areas that will foster a healthy balance: personal, family and professional.

  • Don’t worry. Don’t give up. Keep working. Do at least one thing each day that gets you closer to your goal. Start now!