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Thursday, 18 Apr 2013

More Interviews and Articles (11)



Raj Natarajan interviews Malti Bhojwani about her latest personal development book, "Don't Think of a Blue Ball" for the OzIndian TV Show on TVS, as aired on the 12th of December 2012

Click here to watch the 10 minutes interview now to hear all about how well it has been received internationally.


Watch these honest and candid videos featuring International Sales Guru Bob Urichuck and his son Dave Urichuck with Life Coach and Best Selling Author Malti Bhojwani

Bob Urichuck, CSP, CMT, CSE
(Certified Sales Professional,  Master Trainer and Social Entrepreneur)
Velocity Selling Specialist
Internationally Recognized Sales Guru Ranked # 4 in World's Top 30, following Zig Ziglar, Brian Tracy and Tom Hopkins.
What Bob said about "Don't Think of a Blue Ball" by Malti Bhojwani -
"Don't Think of a Blue Ball will inspire you to greater heights.  Using the laws of the universe, Malti has outlined a simple step by step process in which you can have and enjoy everything you want to be, do or have in life.  Read it, do it and you will live it."

Vivese Senso Duo
Hair loss - a female problem solved!
Dave Urichuck is an activator who is perpetually improving the quality of his skills and the scope of his knowledge to enhance, inspire and motivate young and old alike, to take control of their lives and begin to SOAR & Co-founder and President of Because You Can, a non-profit charitable organization which raises funds and builds homes for those in need in Honduras. Book soon to be released -

Enjoy and please do post your questions and comments.

Click here to watch these videos.



Watch these honest and candid videos where Award Winning Radio Host Hrishikesh Kannan and Life Coach and Author Malti Bhojwani talk about Radio, Life Coaching, "Don't Think of a Blue Ball" and Coincidences.

Hrishi shares how he got into Radio and how young people can find their calling.

Click here to watch them now: There are 5 videos that will take less than 18 minutes to watch.

Enjoy and please do post your questions and comments.



ling fluent

How does your present achievement as a debut writer taste?


I am thrilled, grateful and feel so blessed that it has come to be. The journey of writing made me share so many of my personal experiences and I realized how much I myself have grown since I took on Personal Development as a career path. My daughter is a fiction writer and she started before I did and though I am very very happy that I am now an author, I still consider myself a Life Coach predominantly! I do love it, the continuous social media comments and praise with gratitude I receive fills my heart and reaffirms that I am making a difference.

What challenges did you face while writing the book?

I went through a personal relationship break up myself which was surprisingly painful before I could finish the Chapter on Love and that was very challenging for me, at the same time it was my own healing and recovery process that got me back on the horse to finish the book. Also the Acknowledgments were a challenge, I was adding names to the list even on the day the book had to go to print, and I still didn’t get everyone who supported me in this journey’s names in. Next book!

What inspired you to write the book ‘Don’t Think of a Blue Ball’?

As a coach, I can realistically only reach about 15 people at a time, and I had a strong “calling” to spread what I had learnt and experienced with the world, the book was the only way I could see at the time to get it out there. I was approached in Sydney to create a 13-episode TV show and that’s how I got to writing the seedlings of this book. I was lucky to be introduced to my publishers, Om Books International only 4-5 chapters into the book and thrilled when he loved it and decided to sign me on. The magic of plugging in, finding your own axis and gratitude is what I hope this book will remind readers to do.

Many books on life coaching, personality development, goal achievement are there in the market. How is your book a different take on these subjects?

Like I have read and heard many times before, there is nothing new out there, philosophers, the scriptures, though leaders from a decade ago and new ones have said similar things,  but sometimes a different messenger can get you to “listen” when you are ready. I myself have experienced reading best–selling Personal development books that did absolutely nothing to improve my life and then sometimes, one line, one chapter from a book would revisit me or fall on my lap and then suddenly, “I saw”. I believe that the people who are meant to read me will and hopefully they will be surprised at what they get from it. “Don’t Think of a Blue Ball” also has easy exercises and emphasizes practice practice practice. This book is different also because I have included my own journey and examples from my own life, I shared honestly and I think that is what most of the readers connect with. It is not a step by step instructional book, but rather an “I did this and it worked for me”. I still falter sometimes as you will but try it anyway!

Laws of attraction and laws of excellence are said to be secrets of success. Have your focused on these secrets in your book?

Totally, positive expectations are half the battle won and in my “books”, it is the No 1 secret to confidence. The number of manifestations of my own that have come to be as a result of writing this book and practicing these principles is testimony to the fact that what I wrote about, truly works. As I have shared in the book, the law of attraction when you are aligned and congruent in your thoughts, words, feelings and hence actions does get you closer to your desires.

You are a life coach by profession. Do you owe the current success as a writer to your profession?

Absolutely, writing this book was incidental, I wrote lots of “how-to” articles, my first was “Marriages May End but Families are Forever” to help divorced couples continue to “Co-parent” effectively. That article led to my faith that I could write and people liked to read it. Being a life coach, with the training, tools and years and hours of experience and mentoring that it included, as well as seeing my clients’ achieve their dreams and desires and find their own emotional independence contributed to the wealth of this book. I guess it also gave me a sense of authority to be firm about some things in the book. Having been in personal development for over 12 years now, and having built a reputation backed with credentials, associations and the experience helps, you wouldn’t want to take heed to the suggestions of an amateur, so yes my life coaching profession has helped ME grow as a person and a writer.

Who are the target readers of the book?

I would have said, people who are like me, or have shared similar challenges, obesity, lack of self esteem, broken relationships, financial challenges, but then as it continues to get to the hands of happy readers I have noticed, that the “unusual suspects” are also finding gems in the book and have embraced many of the teachings. I have been so blessed that the book has made it to the hands of world renowned authors including Jack Canfield (of Chicken Soup For the Soul) and in these ways, I hope the book will be embraced by anyone who wants an "easy – to – read" and light spin on personal growth.

How is urban life in India different from that in Jakarta and Sydney where you spent many years of your early life?

It isn’t much different I think. For me, I am now living the life of my dreams, so India is just geography. Having said that I love living in Mumbai, it is the first time that I am the same skin-color and family values and some of the paradigms as the masses and I really like that. I also enjoy being in such a diverse and growth- focused city. The only thing I really miss about Sydney is my daughter, who is there in her third year of University.

Do urban Indians need life coaching on stress management, time management, professional development, etc?

Need is a funny word, we don’t really need anything more, people reading this are resourceful. We all are. The life coach isn’t actually a need, but rather like a partner to serving you while you pursue your higher wants. Professional development is awesome though, people who are willing to commit time and money to improving the way they see themselves and the world do extract more juice out of life and in turn give back more as well. One by one they will be making the world a better place through practicing personal power, gratitude and compassion.

What is your next move as a writer?

As a writer, I have a few projects lined up, most of them alone and some possible “co-authorships”. This book is meant to be the first in a trilogy and I am now working on one that is mainly aimed at emotional independence and one at women’s sexuality, I had also started writing a book on the profession “Life Coaching” but let’s see which one begs to be completed first. I run workshops and I am writing more and more modules and training programs. I would love to be able to write at least 1 book and be a part of several smaller publications every year in the non-fiction and personal development genre.

Who has time to think about the future when bogged down with responsibilities of tomorrow, the problems of today and the baggage of yesterday? No problem, get a life coach!

By Ashutosh Ravikrishnan | Human Stories - April 2, 2012

Malti Bhojwani, a certified life coach, thinks it’s very important to know just where life is taking you and if you don’t, she’s willing to help. Malti, 40, has spent the past few years helping a number of corporate clients and individuals better themselves using her unique coaching techniques.

She is the founder of Multi Coaching International and has designed a unique 12-week programme to help her clients grow in a positive space. Some have engaged in successful new business ventures while others have learnt to cultivate healthy relationships.

Malti is the author of Thankfulness, Appreciation, Gratitude – My Journal, a journal that encourages readers to express gratefulness for the little things in life by simply recording little things that make happy. She has a 20-year-old daughter, Drishti, and is currently working towards developing videos for her YouTube channel and a Virtual Life Coach software.

South Asian Diaspora caught up with Malti recently and talked about her coaching experiences and advice she has for anybody who finds themselves in a rut.

At what point in your life did you say, “I’m going to become a life coach and help people”? Right after my early divorce, I was introduced to a personal development workshop, which derived from the HPM (Human Potential Movement). During that training, I realised that I had only scratched the surface and that I wanted to devote my life to personal transformation for myself and serve others in my journey. I am proud to call myself amongst the pioneer life coaches around. I am also a Professional Certified Coach and that came to be with years of work, mentoring and experience and I am on my way to becoming a Newfield Certified Coach as well. However, learning never ends – I still consider myself a white-belter when it comes to human development and life.

You’ve been around the world, everywhere from Singapore to Madrid to Sydney and to Jakarta and now India – do people from different parts of the world face the same problems? Firstly, as a coach, we do not aim to solve problems or to “fix” our clients, but rather to “serve” them. We deem [problems] resourceful and capable. But yes, the challenges and goals, desires and dreams are similar across the board. Money, love, a great body and health are amongst the top four in varying levels and varieties. Having said that, I have noticed that through the years, I continue to attract mainly female clients who have lived in either of those countries, as I have something cultural in common with them.

What do you think is the key to happiness? Does true happiness actually exist? Expressing gratitude is a fabulous way to feel happier. This is an excerpt from the last chapter of my book:

‘Happiness is not a destination you get to. You can’t postpone your happiness to when you have manifested all your desires and achieved all your goals or realised all your dreams; or maybe when you buy that home or car or when your kids are grownups or your spouse retires or you find that special guy or girl, happiness is the little moments of joy you give yourself every single day, and living a life in constant pursuit of happy and joyous moments. Happiness is love and the truest expression of love is gratitude. Happiness is moments of pleasure and happiness is laughter.’

What advice do you have to people who may be feeling jaded with life – either personally or professionally? Don’t stop and don’t cry or blame yourself punish yourself. Get back on your horse and keep on moving. Persistence is faith in motion. You can only persist when you believe and you can only succeed when you persist. Be ready to make decisions, have the passion and guts to stand up and take responsibility, know that there are no failures, only feedback.

‘But what if I fail?’ my clients ask. I say, ‘What if you succeed?’

The strangest thing is that our deepest fear is not our darkness but in fact our light.

You decided to design a life for yourself – is this for everybody? What are some of the advantages of living a life that isn’t conformed to any particular structure?

There is nothing wrong with structure, discipline and moderation. In fact, when we find alignment with them only then can we have fruitful happy lives. I personally had structure for my first 37 years, with a young daughter, school, work and then I decided I wanted to be the owner of my time.

The best part about it is that I discovered personal boundaries and discipline and that I have no one to complain about or to blame, so I feel completely responsible for all my results. My 24 hours are there for me to squeeze as much juice out of or to allow as much ease and grace into. I can stay up till 4 am when I was writing my book or I could wake up at 5 am to do a coaching call with someone in the USA. I have the time to hit the gym twice a day and I can enjoy my meals when I want.

Describe a desirable work-life balance and what are some tips you have to achieving it? Decide what your values and priorities are. If going to the gym or for a walk is a part of your lifestyle, if spending time with your partner and family is part of your lifestyle, ensure that your work permits it. If you resent anything about your work, you can’t be happy and you won’t feel balanced.  If you love your work, then you won’t really be “working” – it will be joyous. If you don’t, then accept and embrace why you are in it, (as a means to an end) to use the money earned to enjoy the stuff you do enjoy, so again, it is a choice…you are choosing to work so that you can feed your other priorities and desires. Find the time to be light and smile even in the busiest of times. Life is good, appreciate it and be grateful.

What is your greatest regret in life? Nothing, you can either regret stuff you didn’t do, which to me, means I can still do them if they are still important enough, or you can regret the stuff you did and all the seemingly “wrong-turns’” in my life, which were pivotal in bringing me to where I am and who I am now and I wouldn’t swap that for anything.

Was this where you saw yourself in ten years and where do you see yourself in the next ten years? I dreamt it then, but I didn’t realise or expect to have come so far, to have written books and touched so many lives. The next 10 years will be just as blessed and I am sure I will meet many more wonderful people and have the opportunity to give to and receive from them. I see myself traveling and being an international speaker and writer empowering mainly women for the next decade as well. I see myself aging gracefully and I see myself spending a lot more time with my daughter.

If you could sum up what you do in a few words, you would say: Inspire and empower men and women internationally through co-creating the lives they desire instead of living by default.

To contact Malti, visit Multi Coaching International



Malti answers some important questions on Life Coaching and how to choose the right coach for yourself.

1) Can you tell us a little bit about you or your company, also about your life coaching services?

I started coaching over 12 years ago in Sydney, trained in Life Coaching with International Coach Academy, then trained in NLP with Christopher Howard, was involved in Personal Development and Transformation with AsiaWorks and Anthony Robbins. Since then I have kept in training as I realised that the more I learn the more I realise I have yet to learn. I am back in training in Ontological Coaching which includes the Body as well as Emotions and Language. I have presented at ICF conferences in India since then and I am about to have my second book published in April 2012. My first publication is caled TAG – My Journal. It is a gratitude journal to encourage guided writing in gratitude every night as a habit. I coach by phone/skype internationally using a unique 12-week program. Apart from the scheduled weekly calls, I support my clients with phone, whatsapp, email messages in between to help hold them accountable.

2) This may be a simplistic question,  but in your own words: What is life coaching?

Helping, fixing and serving represent 3 different ways of seeing life.

When you help, you see life as weak,

when you fix, you see life as broken,

when you serve, you see life as whole.

Service is the work of the soul.

(Kitchen Table Wisdom by Rachel Naomi Remen)

As a Life Coach, we aim to serve, not to fix or to help. That would be the primary distinction. I have been coaching internationally for over a decade.

Coaching is very different from counseling and therapy. The main distinction is that coaching is a relationship where the results and answers are co-created, the coach does not advise or fix anything, the coachee is capable and has the resources to do that and the coaching relationship creates the space for the coachee to be and grow.

Ontological coaching is a professional practice based on the understanding that human beings
are linguistic beings. What ontological coaching does, at a minimum, is to expand the
space of possibilities that someone is in an expansion that requires an external intervention (the
coach) to take place. The most important aspect of ontological coaching though, is that it allows
the coachee to observe him/herself as a self, to acknowledge the narrowness and Iimitations of
that self and to expand that self beyond its boundaries, beyond the horizon of possibilities
available to the coachee's own interventions.


3) For sure life coaching covers a huge range of areas and topics. What type of people seek your services? What is your typical client? (is there a typical client for a life coach?)

I have coached for many years and I have coached men and women, in their 20s and 60s from all walks of life, however as the Unvierse will have it, I often attract people who are either in a similar place to me or who are going through the changes that I went through myself. So typically, I have worked with single men and women looking for a relationship, people getting over a break up, wanting to lose weight and start a new business and make it grow and also people who want to become coaches or authors themselves.

4) What do you love the most of providing life coaching, what is the best part of your type of work?

The best thing about coaching for me has been the out of the blue email I receive from someone I had worked with updating me on their life and where they are going where they thank me for some of the practices and distinctions they learnt through our coaching relationship. This fills me with a sense of boundless gratitude and joy. it is indescribable!
When I see my clients soar to heights even they never say possible. Nothing compares to this feeling. I feel so so blessed to be here.

5) Please highlight some of your services as a life coach, what services and attributes make you different and unique.

I coach to anywhere from anywhere, my clients range from Australians, Nigerians, Singaporeans and Indonesians, Londeners, New-Yorkers even people from Panama and India. I coach by phone and I support my clients in between with messages. I am also developing a unique module for single women to help them date with dignity and a lot of my coaching include practices that the client embodies in order to change the way they feel and speak. My blend of life coaching, nlp, ontological coaching, somatic work and my experience co-mingled with my strong spiritual connection makes working with me unique.

6) A normal working day for you as a life coach involves…

For me, I wake up with my tea while I go through my smart phone and reply connect with all my clients, then I update my social media sites with provocative questions or statements, I usually have about 4 calls a day, I only work with a maximum of 12 people at any given time as I do give them a lot of support in between the sessions via email and messages. I go for a walk on the treadmill or outside, and I go for pilates, I plan and cook healthy meals and I take a TV break when I eat, usually watching one of my fav shows. I had calls, conferences and presentations internationally, so I am often traveling, the first thing that goes into my suitcase is my track pants and my runners. I write a lot if I am not writing a book, I am submitting articles to various publications, so a lot of my time is spent on my lap top typing away, researching, editing and if not then I am either coaching my clients or recording videos and designing modules. But don’t get me wrong, I do enjoy dancing and white wine, so on the weekend and some evenings, I do get out.

7) What is one of the most common misconceptions about life coaches?

That we have all the answers and that we can help or fix you.

8.) The life coaching industry is relative young in Australia, where do you see it heading?

I was lucky to get in when it just started and this was around 2000-2001. Coaching as a profession only started about 14 years ago…with the formation of the ICF – International Coach Academy and its core-competencies, ethical guidelines and credential protocol. I was lucky to hav been featured amongst the first life coaches ever in Australia with a huge front page story in the Sunday Telegraph insert, Body & Soul back then and my research paper, Marriages May End but Families Are Forever received enormous circulation in print and on the net translated into several languages and is still referred to to support co-parenting after divorce. I always work with coaches in training who are on their way to becoming coaches themselves and I support them in the transition.

—The Life Coaching and Personal Development Industry has been one of the highest growth industries in the world over the last five years. Australia is in the middle of it.

—Personal development refers to activities that improve self-knowledge and identity, develop talents and potential, build human capital and employability, enhance quality of life and contribute to the realization of dreams and aspirations.

—According to market research and statistics, it is a 64 billion dollar industry worldwide. In the US alone, an estimated 9.6 billion dollars was invested in personal development in 2005 in the form of:- books- motivational speakers- personal coaching- weight loss programs- audio tapes- stress management programs It is also projected that this industry will grow at the rate of 11.4 percent yearly and reach 13.9 billion dollars in 2010.

9) Why life coaching? how did you get started?

Coaching because I believe in moving forward and in life. I am the optimist and forget about a glass being half empty or full, I like to think we all have a whole damn jug ful!:) Coaching does not ask the question Why, but rather How and What next. I started when I was in my late 20s and I am now 40, after my divorce and heartaches which led to my own personal transformation. I realised that it was my calling to be able to engage people in a conversation for possibilities of results rather than reasons.

10) What should people look for when seeking for a life coach. What we should ask before starting with a coach?

I think rapport is very important, I no longer offer free sessions, but I do offer a 30 – 45 – minute “check for chemistry” call for a good intro to life coaching and a look at the presenting goals, and challenges the clients is facing and this call helps us both see if we want to and can work together. This is charged at $180 and it is deductible and considered session 1 or the 12 if the client goes ahead to sign up for the 12 sessions.

You should ask the coach about their experience and training. Coaching is built on experience, it is through experience that a competent coach can trust their own instincts to best serve the client.
Look for credibility, google the coach’s name and see if the coach seems to project qualities that you yourself desire. See if the coach is endorsed by other websites and bodies, newspapers and publications for their expertise. Ensure that the coach is not actually a therapist, consultant, counsellor or someone who gives great advice. Check the coach's credentials, I think ICF is the most recognised internationally.

Ask if he or she has a coach. If they don’t believe in the process themselves, they can’t make a very good coach, Coaching is not about heirachy, I am not better than you, we co-create and the goal is your success.


To book a "check Chemistry call" for $180 with Malti Bhojwani scroll down to the payment option.


Company Name: Multi Coaching International
Email: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it OR  This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it
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Twitter Tag: MaltiBhojwani
YouTube Channel:
Skype: malti.bhojwani


Life Coaches Sydney NSW


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Life Coach Malti Bhojwani gives us a few suggestions to help us stay more secure:


Malti Bhojwani (not pictured above) is an experienced, certified, and fully trained life coach who offers her services at Multi Coaching International. She's helped scores of corporates, educational institutes, and individuals better themselves using her unique coaching techniques. She's also on Guylife's expert panel; begin the process of self-improvement by asking her a question.



I am not an expert on tragedy, thankfully. During 26/11, I was still in Australia and the Mumbai Terror attacks were merely horrible news on TV. My daughter and I were riveted to CNN and praying for when it would end, but I was removed and distanced from the actual events.


On Wednesday night, again, when I started receiving the messages, it took me a few minutes to realize that this was happening in my home-town. Then the shock set in.


The emotions that I felt were unfamiliar to me. My family and friends from all over the world were calling and I could not communicate about the death and injury tolls without my voice shaking or tears welling up. This even though I was safe at home, quite far away from the scenes of tragedy.


I went to bed feeling grateful and wrote in my thankfulness journal that I was grateful



  • for the safety of myself and my loved ones and the care shown by everyone in my life,
  • for the fact that I was on a comfortable bed and had a nutritious dinner,
  • for the technology and abundance that I had available to me.



Imagine what it would be like for those who lost their loved ones, or had family and friends injured in the hospitals. Or those who can’t afford to stop work or commuting the next day?


For the most part, however, life goes on. Quite frankly, the ones who were most affected would not even have the luxury of reading this article right now.


If you were closely affected by the incidents, then you may go through the 5 stages of grief, which will require time to get over and perhaps the help of a therapist or counselor. Work on expressing your feelings. Talk and if you can, write. It is important not to bottle your emotions up. Don’t judge your feelings, allow yourself to feel them and express them.



5 Stages of Grief: denial, anger, bargaining, depression, and acceptance


What will help is to work on moving on as per your routines, and getting on with work and responsibilities, including your hobbies and leisure. Connect with your friends and family, but try to avoid making major life decisions at this stage. Be supportive to the people around you who have been through this with you. Don’t escape using drugs or alcohol, and stay healthy. Lack of nutrition, exercise and sleep will only prolong your healing process. Be patient and seek help if you feel you are not coping yourself.



Carpe Diem


For the rest of us, this only re-enforces the need to take action in our own lives, and to act on our goals, our relationships and our dreams NOW! The one thing that is certain, is that life is unpredictable; our mortality and the time we have to do all that we think we can are truly unknown.


If not now, then when?


"If I am not for myself, then who will be for me? And if I am only for myself, then what am I? And if not now, when?" - Rabbi Hillel



Help, but Don't Obsess


Empathize and help wherever you can do so practically: donate blood, be helpful and do what you can. However apart from that, try to stay away from the negative talk and thoughts. Try not to use this as the excuse to procrastinate on your own goals and tasks. Check in on the news a few times a day, but I would strongly recommend not having the TV on all day.



Mend the Tears in the Fabric of Your Relationships


Reach out now - especially to people you care about who you are estranged with now, you just never know. Show love, apologize, and get things done. My personal prayer when I get out of bed is “If today is my last day, please make it my best”


If we live a life of urgency, where we ensure that everything that needed to be done till today is done and we are using today to create more and more value for the people around us and ourselves, we would all be so much happier and effective.



The First Day of the Rest of Your Life


Start that business, make those calls, pursue the dream, take the first steps, finish the pending tasks, express your feelings, learn how to do stuff you have always wanted to, connect with people, go, buy, see, feel, experience one by one everything that you have always wanted to. At least schedule it in!


As a firm believer in the law of attraction, just as I believe in the law of gravity, feeling good and positive all the time, not only when it is convenient is the one key to self-empowerment and a life full of joy.


Take a few moments to sit quietly, breathe in and out deeply three times and then open your eyes and look around you for 5 things or thoughts that you are grateful for. And then think about all your desires as if you have already attained these things. This will help plant the seeds of all the action steps you can do straight away to move closer to the achievement of those dreams. Give out positive and grateful thoughts and vibrations even now, especially now, and I promise it will attract more positivity into your experience.


Have a safe and lovely weekend!



Malti is the founder and principal at Multi Coaching International She is also available to answer your questions about self-improvement, motivation, and relationships.

You can purchase a copy of Thankfulness, Appreciation, Gratitude - My Journal - by Malti Bhojwani from any good book store in India or Internationally online from:




It ultimately boils down to you affecting their self-esteem.

Move On:

Focus on what was good about the relationship. Be grateful.

However when it is no longer bringing you any positive feelings or vibrations, it is best to let go, cut your losses and move on. Every relationship has its seasons and phases. The only thing that is constant in life is change. Pick up the pieces, look ahead, live in the present and let go of the past.




Life Coach Malti Bhojwani concludes, When couple get into a marriage they should walk into it with their eyes open, knowing what to expect. It's best to discuss deal breakers (and non-negotiables) early on rather than have a broken marriage.

Deal-Breakers and Non-Negotiables need to be discussed before tying the knot. Life Coach Malti Bhojwani "If you're not sure how to identify the non-negotiables, ask yourself this question: If this behavior never changed, could I live with it?" If your answer is "no"....then this is a non-negotiable.

Coach with me to come up with your list of non-negotiables and then start attracting what you DO want.

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