Master Your Mindset. Control Your Stress.
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Top-performers seem like they have it all. They’re…

  • Highly motivated & ambitious
  • Smart & educated
  • Striving to be the best in all areas of their life

But the unspoken secret is that on the inside many of them feel like they’re:

  • Constantly taking on too much
  • Stuck in a cycle of overwhelm, stress, and overthinking
  • Fighting a losing battle against self-doubt

If despite all of your accomplishments, you’re still not at peace with yourself, you’re not alone. And you’re in the right place.

There’s flipside to success that can deeply affect smart, sensitive high achievers. The emotional depth and ambition that give you your edge can also lead to self-doubt and keep you from fully enjoying your career.

Your success doesn’t have to be a source of suffering.

The good news is that thousands of people just like you have discovered how to get out their own way, improve their inner game, and level up their careers. I’m Melody, and I’m here to help you cut through stress, develop confidence, and find inner peace. The result? Lasting balance and fulfillment.


The 3-Step Workday Reset

Conquer overthinking and overwhelm faster than it takes to grab a cup of coffee, so you can get back to delivering results.


Get a proven process to pull yourself out of negative emotions and overthinking fast.

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As a result of working with Melody, I got promoted to a role that delights me. I’m now more motivated to pursue what I want and have developed a stronger belief in myself, my abilities, and my work. Melody provides highly actionable advice that aligns precisely with what I’m trying to achieve. In working together, I have deepened knowledge of my strengths and weaknesses, achieved many wins and opportunities, and learned long-term strategies for career growth. I’d recommend Melody to any young professional woman, who like me, needs the mindset and tools to help them get to where they want to be.

- V.L., Marketing Executive


  1. Communicate Beautifully: How To Present Your Ideas Powerfully and Inspire Your Audience to Action

    A few weeks ago, I ran a reader survey. One of the top concerns I heard from my readers were fears about getting your ideas across clearly and powerfully. Many of you said you struggle with speaking up and communicating well.

    You said things like…

    • “Clear, straightforward communication of ideas and information is a challenge for me.”
    • “I’m growing into a leadership role and need to level up in my communication.”
    • “I run on my own business which involves a lot of presentations. But I have fear around that.”

    If this sounds like you, then you’re not alone.

    In this post, you’re going to learn proven psychology techniques to connect with your audience, drive conversations forward, and influence people to come around to your way of thinking.

    But first, you’re probably reading this post because you’ve tried to improve your communication skills in the past and not been successful. Maybe you lacked the know-how or perhaps you faced many concerns that held you back from making meaningful progress.

    Whatever it is–you’re probably wondering why you should be focusing on learning to communicate better if you’ve already tried and failed?

    The truth is, no matter who you, powerful communication matters. If you have great ideas, you have to know how to articulate and share them in order to get ahead. That goes for whether you’re selling a product or service or trying to get your boss and colleagues to buy into a new idea.

  2. Why Email Makes You So Stressed (And 3 Fixes For Overwhelm)

    When I’m doing email triage, I often feel as if I’ve fallen into a trance. Every so often, I’ll look up from the screen and think, Whoa—was I even breathing just now?

    It turns out that I have email apnea—a term coined by former tech executive Linda Stone that refers to the habit of interrupted breathing while checking email. In observing others informally, Stone noticed that a lot of people unintentionally hold their breath or breathe shallowly when starring at a screen.

    If that’s not a good indication of contemporary society’s unhealthy relationship with email, I don’t know what is. But there are steps we can all take to reduce our body’s stressed-out reactions to a full inbox.

    The psychology of inbox stress

    The theory of operant conditioning describes how our behavior is shaped by rewards and punishments. If I’m a lab rat, and every time I press a button in my cage I receive an electric shock, guess what? I’ll learn to stop pressing that button. Likewise, if I get a treat when I press the button, I’m more likely to do it again and again.

    One of the most surprising findings of this theory is that if you want to train an animal, rewarding them consistently for the correct behavior is not the best way to do it. What’s more effective is to only give the animal a reward sometimes, at random intervals—a principle known as intermittent reinforcement.