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October 2016 - Methmac Communiations

The cold food conundrum: What type of communicator are you?

What do you do when you’re not happy with your meal at a restaurant (it’s cold, not what you ordered, not cooked properly), or disappointed with the service of a shop or small business?

Step up to achieve success

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Stepping up means different things to different people.

For some, it means stepping up into management and leadership positions. For others, it involves stepping up their skills to achieve excellence in their current role, or achieving greater effectiveness in their relationships with colleagues.

Whatever stepping up means to you, Stepping Up: Skills for Success, a full-day professional development workshop for Gippsland women, will equip you with practical skills to help you get there.

Removing the roadblocks

You can’t control a lot of what happens in your life, but you can control how you respond to it; that’s the message Leah Mether wants people to hear.

The mother of three and business owner will share her personal story at a seminar in Moe on Sunday 23 October titled ‘Remove the Roadblocks: Reach your goals. Be happy. Live healthy.’

Described as a “warts-and-all, honest, confronting and motivating” healthy mind, healthy body seminar, Ms Mether said she was inspired to tell her story to help others remove the roadblocks in their lives.

Signings excite at Hill End

Star Gippsland ruckman Mark Bradley has signed on as playing senior co-coach at Hill End Football Netball Club for the 2017 season.

Bradley, who has won a swag of league and club best and fairest awards across Australia, and represented a number of state teams, is a huge score for the small Mid Gippsland club.

He will share the senior coaching role with 2016 coach Paul Smit.

Managing nerves: What to do when your body says ‘flight’.

When we get nervous, our body is flooded with adrenalin and cortisol – known as ‘stress hormones’.

It’s a throwback to thousands of years ago when the fear response was wired into our nervous system to give us the energy, speed, and strength we needed to escape danger and threats: the fight or flight response.

While this is useful when we are in physical danger, it’s not so helpful when our fear is of something more benign, like public speaking.

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