what was what's new what's now
What was, what’s new, what’s now™!

My coaching clients change their lives by exploring three questions: What was? What’s new? What’s now?

They start by re-visiting the past (what was). They discover surprises (what’s new). They get a clearer picture and story of themselves (what’s now). 

Get a life you really want by living in the now. I’d love to help you find your personal power. Where to begin? Read more here. 

Dads never really die

Dads never really die

betty ming liu Inspiration 12 Comments

When I was 19, my 70-year-old dad passed on from this world. But since I believe that dads never really die, my relationship with him keeps growing. And we’re finally in a very good place. This is huge. After all, I spent decades wrapped in outrage, venting about the tyrant who scarred me forever. Now, I look at my faded …

Asia Society: Innovation Through Inclusion

Top 10 issues for Asian Americans in the workplace

betty ming liu Money, Relationships, Writing how-to's 2 Comments

There’s a new survey out about being of Asian or Pacific heritage in the American workplace. And people, it’s stressful. But the good news is that we’re talking more about the pressures, and looking for ways to deal with the top 10 issues for Asian Americans in the workplace. The latest findings were commissioned by Asia Society, the Park Avenue-based …

Coach Diversity Institute president Towanna Freeman & senior vp Gloria S. Chan

Why I’m becoming a professional coach

betty ming liu Inspiration, Relationships 5 Comments

This weekend, I’m in Arlington, Va. for life coach training, yay! Taking on this new role pulls together all the skills from my life journey. I only realized I was looking for coaching — when I found it. That’s why I’m becoming a professional coach.  :) The world of sports has always had coaches. But when I was young(er), other types …

Respecting our relationship with money

How childhood shapes our relationship with money

betty ming liu Money 2 Comments

The homework was to bring in a dollar. Now, my creative writing students sat around the big classroom table. Each of them held a George Washington in their hands. “Okay, rip it in half,” I said. What happened next was so powerful. They were about to discover how childhood shapes our relationship with money. For a few long seconds, this class …