Transitions Coaching

We help you thrive amidst life transitions. We all face changes, whether planned or unexpected, and it can be difficult to see possibilities for moving forward while acknowledging the loss inherent in change.

What Transitions Coaching Looks Like For You

Blending evidence-based practices from end-of-life and grief support with science-based Co-active methods, Thrive Coach j Miranda will help you adapt to and cope with transition, connect to your passion, values, strengths, and interests, and in doing so, help you determine what is most important for the next stage of life. Loss can come in so many ways - the loss of a pet, divorce or separation from a loved one, losing your job, and countless other ways. No matter how you experience this loss and the accompanying grief, we will share that journey for however long you need. Individual and group coaching sessions can address:

  • Experiencing a substantial loss - marriage, job, financial, or physical
  • Contemplating a career change or transitioning from college to career
  • Living with a diagnosis of a life-threatening illness, either your own or a loved one
  • Grieving the death of another person or pet
Older couple talking to life coach about end of life planning

End of Life Coaching

As an end of life coach, Thrive Founder and Bereavement Coach j Miranda provides a compassionate and safe space as you approach the pain and confusion that comes with any end of life issue. Coaching provides a safe space to talk about your hopes, your fears, and what it means to die. You will have a companion who provides a safe space for you to share anything you want and to experience a wide variety of emotions and feelings you have. In addition to supporting your transition, j can also provide emotional support and coaching for your loved ones, either individually or as a family. As a celebrant, she can help you and your family create and experience a memorable remembrance to honor your loved one.

Advance Care Planning

Our society's predominant orientation about death and mourning is avoidance and so it is no wonder that we find it difficult to talk about death and dying. We don't want to talk about our funeral, how we want to die, or what happens when we are gone. We don't want to think about medical concerns and how we want to receive medical care. Yet those conversations are essential components that ensure that the care we want at the end of our life, whenever that is, is understood and made available so that our loved ones do not have to make difficult decisions when we can't speak for ourselves.