Lasting lifestyle change, lifestyle improvement, is the process of the wellness journey.  We’re hopefully all growing and changing continuously throughout our lives.  Let’s explore together what really helps people succeed at living the lives they really envision as being the healthiest and most fulfilling possible.  Let’s look at the practical “How To” of that quest.  Let’s give people the tools, the information, but also the allies they need to succeed at lifestyle improvement.

Michael Arloski, Ph.D., PCC is a person who is endlessly fascinated with this world and our relationship to it.  He says the last time he was bored was about 40 years ago!  A wellness psychologist, professional certified coach (PCC), author, trainer, wellness consultant and speaker, he travels worldwide helping people discover ways to be well that work, and last.  His company, Real Balance Global Wellness Services (www.realbalance.com) has trained thousands of wellness and health coaches and continues to be a leader in the field.

Michael and his wife Deborah, live, work and play in Fort Collins, Colorado at the foot of the Rocky Mountains.  They are blessed with an incredible blended family of adult children and now grandchildren as well.  A photographer, writer, Tai Chi practitioner, and avid outdoorsman, Michael’s passion for the natural world and our connection to it comes through in his work and his own “re-creation”.

Learn more at http://www.realbalance.com

Dr. Arloski is the author of Wellness Coaching For Lasting Lifestyle Change


6 Responses to About

  1. David Nelson says:

    Thanks Michael, I look forward to reading more.

  2. Meg Hartley says:

    Love your blog. I am starting a therapeutic lifestyle change business and am finding your blog very helpful.
    Thank you.

  3. Paul Saver says:

    Hi Michael
    I thoroughly enjoyed and valued reading your book “Wellness Coaching For Lasting Lifestyle Change”. I am in the process now of writing an ebook titled “The Teenager’s Search For Meaning”
    In one of the modules I would like to include your list of “10 Qualities Of Wellness” verbatim and of course acknowledge your name and book as the source.
    Would you grant me permission to do so?
    Warm Regards

  4. Thanks folks for your warm responses and support. We are truly all in this together!
    Be well!

  5. Sally Branch says:

    Hi Michael
    I wanted to comment on your most recent post – about marketing oneself as a wellness coach – but could only find the option to comment here so I hope I’m in the right place! I’m refocusing on a midlife niche and am in the early stages of market research to see what the issues are (here in the UK). What’s coming up is less ‘health issues’ and more aspects of wellness (though they don’t call them that) such as time for self, difficult emotions around new roles eg caring for older relatives, not knowing what they enjoy after a lifetime of caring for children…and worklife balance. I’m a bit worried that this is starting to take me away from being a ‘wellness coach’ (not a common term in the UK but one I like) – and more into something like a well, transition coach? Reading other of your posts eg on baby boomers and self-employed business owners reassures me a little though. Is what I”m doing wellness coaching? I can certainly see all aspects of wellness, including physical, being relevant to my clients judging from the interviews, although they may not see it that way at them moment! Many thanks for your blog, I find it most helpful.

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