SPORTS & FITNESS

Leadership Qualities/Focus/Skill/Visualize Optimum Achievement
/Giving & Receving Feedback/Team Building/Effectivity

Success in any area of performance involves using your mind as well as your body.  Whereas the ‘outer game’ has to do with physical skills, the ‘inner game’ refers to the mental aspects of sport and fitness.  This includes your attitude, confidence in yourself, your ability to concentrate effectively under pressure, dealing with setbacks and so on. 

 

 

 

 

  • New levels of confidence and self belief

  • Powerful achievement strategies

  • Techniques of precision visualization

  • Improved focus, concentration and self-discipline

  • Skills to achieve states for optimal performance

  • Positive self-motivational skills

  • Tools to optimize the injury rehabilitation process

  • Techniques to reduce general stress, and improve relaxation

               

Executing exact movements, split second timing and the confidence to make instinctive choices separates one athlete’s performance from another.

 

How we think and feel affects the way we perform and that makes all the difference in the world of sports.  Theresa’s approach provides the athlete with insight into ‘how’ their behaviours are produced, and if that behaviour is not working for them, ways are offered to help change it.

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To break through you need:

1) A strategy, a "how to"

2) The right story

3) A different state of mind. Your       state determines your story. 

         ~Tony Robbins

 

Why be interested in a visionary Performance coach?

Our focus on the athelete's inner game provides:

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​© 2013 Inner Connections for Living Excellence

"A personal coach will make people see what they can be, rather than what they are."

Ara Parasheghian

US College Football Hall of Fame

College Coach of the Year

Two National Championships

One of the things that get in the way of an athlete’s performance is when they start to overthink situations, Petrie said. “One of the reasons they overthink is they worry. What they worry about often is mistakes. If I’m worried about making mistakes or failing, I’m usually going to have a poorer performance."

Trent Petrie, Director of The Center for Sports Psychology 

and Performance of Excellence

University of North Texas (St.Augustine Record Newspaper)