By Joyce Kubik, President
At the end of each year, I often reread the papers my students (all who have ADHD) have written about their semester achievements. It’s a good way to wrap up the year to hear how much they have progressed, while giving me ideas for my next year’s goals. I also look back on my career as an ADHD Coach and President of this great organization. What has worked? What needs changing? How can I best serve our coaches?
I’m pleased when I look back at the achievements of so many of our coaches. Congratulations to all of you who have completed trainings throughout the year and earned various certifications. I know how much work that is. ACO has some of the finest coaches in the world and that is something to celebrate.
I look forward to 2015 and working with our amazing Board members. I want to thank them for stepping up to the many challenges and changes that were made this year. Without their dedication we could not have accomplished as much as we did. Many of these changes will be announced at our 10th anniversary celebration in Phoenix when our tribe comes together again for even more celebrations and great networking. It will be a conference you won’t forget.
To our many new members in 2014, Welcome! You are part of a family of ADHD coaches who are eager to meet you and share their years of experience and advice. If you are on the ACO Listserv, you know what I mean! And I can’t forget to thank those people who work behind the scenes at ACO putting the newsletter together, the financial team we have and our VA who keeps it altogether.
In our final month of 2014, I hope you take the time to reflect upon your accomplishments for this year. When those accomplishments are about a business goal you achieved or about the success of your clients, it makes you want to keep going. It inspires us to set more goals and challenge ourselves.
Have a great holiday season in your own special way and remember all those who have helped you throughout the year and brought you the success you deserve.
Until next time . . .