All paid attendees of this course will receive a complimentary One Year WITI Membership ($250 value). Those who are already Members will receive a One Year Renewal.
Do you sometimes feel like a fraud?
Do you worry that there's been a huge mistake and you're not really fit for your role?
Are you afraid that people are going to find out you don't have what it takes to do your job?
If you answered yes to any of these questions, you are one of the many women who struggle with Impostor Syndrome. The good news is you are not alone! Research shows that roughly 70% of the population will experience Impostor Syndrome at one time or another, including many high-profile figures.
What is Impostor Syndrome?
Impostor Syndrome is a term used to describe feelings of self-doubt, inadequacy an incompetence despite external evidence to the contrary. Impostor Syndrome often strikes during times of transition as you take on new responsibilities and step outside of your comfort zone. It can wreak havoc on your confidence, leaving you in a persistent state of anxiety.
Impostor Syndrome is also triggered when we feel different from the dominant culture around us. This is why so many women in traditionally male-dominated workplaces struggle with feelings of self-doubt. When you're one of a few, or an "only," you're much more likely to see yourself as an impostor.
Impostor Syndrome is normal. It's only natural that, at one time or another, you will doubt your ability to do something, question the value of your ideas, or hesitate to connect with others because you doubt yourself. What is most important is that you manage this experience. Without proper management, Impostor Syndrome can keep you in a chronic state of anxiety and keep you from reaching your full potential.
What can I do about Impostor Syndrome?
There are countless books and articles on Impostor Syndrome but a passive approach is ineffective. What you need is an active experience that empowers you to understand the roots of your self-doubt, embrace your strengths and develop an actionable strategy to boost your confidence.
This program is designed to take you on a powerful journey from self-doubt to self-empowerment. With greater self-confidence you will:
- Understand the true source of Impostor Syndrome and how to address it at its roots
- Recognize and fully embrace your unique talents and abilities
- Build increased visibility within your organization
- Expand your influence and ability to achieve your goals
- Re-frame limiting beliefs that have held you back
Program meets Fridays: 9-10:00 AM PST / 12-1 PM EST, beginning on June 4th-July 16th.
Participants will meet for 6 1-hour, weekly Zoom sessions
Program includes self-reflection exercises, interactive discussions and best practices to maximize the learning experience
All calls will be recorded for those who cannot attend live
|Course Series Schedule #3
|Fridays: 9-10 am PT/12-1pm ET |
|1 of 6= 6/4 |
|2 of 6= 6/11 |
|3 of 6= 6/18 |
|4 of 6= 6/25 |
|5 of 6= 7/9 |
|6 of 6= 7/16 |
As aa certified executive and leadership development coach, Kim Meninger empowers individuals and organizations to reach their full leadership potential. Kim has coached hundreds of clients and has presented on career advancement and leadership topics to corporate, non-profit and academic audiences. She is especially passionate about helping women leaders to develop their confidence, visibility and influence in order to maximize their impact and advance to higher levels of leadership.Kim has a BA in psychology and an MBA from Boston College. She is an ICF Associate Certified Coach and CCE Board Certified Coach with certifications in career, executive and leadership development coaching. Kim also holds a certificate in Executive Leadership from Cornell University. In addition to coaching, Kim serves as Chair of Alumnae Initiatives for the Council for Women of Boston College, Chair of Membership for Women in Technology International's Boston Network, and President of the Lowell Chapter of Women Accelerators. She lives in Groton, MA with her husband and two young boys.