If you’re ready to discover how easily you can become a coach and how well coaching fits into your desired retirement lifestyle this is for you!
In the next twenty years more than 76 million Baby Boomers will retire, 72% want or need to continue working in some capacity during retirement. So working during retirement is or will be the norm rather than the exception, and currently goes by many labels, including:
- Encore Career
- Third Age Career
- Third Stage Career
In this program we feature two RCI members who decided to take charge of their future and became professional coaches after retirement.
Featured Guests: Dave Wilder and Ellen Kamaras
Dave Wilder from Wilmington, North Carolina recently retired after 28 years as a U.S. Marine Corp chaplain and pastoral counselor. He is passionate about relationships and decided to become a relationship coach as his retirement profession and with his wife Laura just launched www.treasuredrelationships.com.
After 34 years Ellen Kamaras, MBA, CPA, of Brooklyn, New York, retired from the corportate world specializing in numbers to (in her words) “live a life filled with purpose, positivity, gratitude and wholeheartedness” helping single empty-nesters re-invent their life and find lasting love.
Who better to learn from than someone who was where you are right now?
If you want to start YOUR journey as a relationship coach but have questions, don’t miss this opportunity to get answers straight from those who have been-there-done-that.
Top Ten Reasons to Consider Coaching as a Retirement Profession
Coaching is an ideal retirement profession because:
- Affordable training and start-up costs
- Fast start-up- can start getting paying clients within 3-6 months
- Flexible lifestyle
- Flexible schedule
- Portable- freedom work from anywhere
- Profitable- just a few clients can support your lifestyle
- Fun- you can work because you want to, not because you have to
- Meaningful- developmentally as we age we desire to help others, to mentor and leave a lasting legacy
- Stimulating- learning new things and helping others keeps us sharp and energetic
- Financial security- for most of us, retirement benefits are limited and we will probably outlive our savings