Attain Your Full Potential
Are you prepared to take on life's challenges? Are you prepared for the college scene? Are you ready to take on any adversity in life? Come and safely confront your fears. Get that "If I can do that, then I can do anything" feeling. Come challenge yourself; get comfortable in uncomfortable or "new to you situations." Get in touch to learn more about the sessions.
The Comparison-Free Zone
Learn how to deal with bullying. Learn how to avoid negative after-school programs and how to deal with people selling Adderall "kiddy cocaine pushers." Get comfortable taking on new challenges. Come, take a shot! In the words of Wayne Gretzky, you miss 100% of the shots you don't take. Come, enjoy the adventure! Enter the comparison-free zone.
50% off for those who register by August 31, 2024
Gigi's Own Story:
Gigi M. Gaudet climbed Mount Whitney, the highest point in the contiguous United States, with her two young adult children. She ran 3 Marathons, completed a Half Ironman, swam 1.2 miles (1.9k), cycled 56.7 miles (90.1k), and ran 13.1 miles (21.1k).
In late April 2022, a 3" mass was discovered in her head, pressing on her brain, making tasks such as writing, running, and driving more than a challenge. She could not run for more than 60 seconds, could not write neatly due to tremors, and encountered multiple car accidents due to a lack of peripheral vision. The mass was surgically removed on May 10, 2022. Thankfully, it was completely benign, and she was discharged from the hospital on May 28, 2022.
Overcoming the Obstacles
Gigi had to learn how to walk and how to speak again! She slowly learned to play tennis again, and on December 4, 2022, she was able to run a half-marathon, running 13.1 miles. Sports coupled with a "good attitude," like running, marathons, triathlons, and tennis, taught Gigi essential life lessons:
Gigi speaks from personal experience; she is eager to share her story with others. The mass in her head was not her fault; She accepted and dealt with it. When practicing her serve in the morning, people would pass by and say: "I admire your determination, perseverance, and tenacity." The mass in her head could have been disastrous. She could have focused on negative thoughts, including: "I could die; anything can go wrong." She did not say "poor me"; she saw this as an opportunity to learn from the experience. She took the position as "How can I grow from this experience?" "How can I be better because of this?"