One of the biggest challenges that even the most confident women I know face is trusting themselves. In today's blog, I'm talking about how to deepen trust in yourself by tapping into the brain process that is responsible for your sense of direction, ability to dance, and your sense of self.
If there's one thing a professional burlesque performer knows how to do, it's impact an audience through nonverbal communication. Performers entertain and educate their fans using embodied story-telling and extreme facial affect. They not only choreograph their steps, they choreograph their faces. Today I'm sharing an exercise performers use to deepen the engagement and influence they have with their audiences.
Expressing emotions in the workplace can be difficult, especially anger. Can women who express anger get ahead?
The American Psychological Association has taken a look at anger across the gender divide. In the 90s, Thomas conducted the Women's Anger Study that revealed three common roots to women's anger: powerlessness, injustice and the irresponsibility of other people. Raymond DiGiuseppe, Ph.D.'s research at St. John's University in New York showed that women were found to be angry longer, more resentful and less likely to express their anger, compared with men.