Ms. Geeta Ramakrishnan, Author of #1 Amazon Best Seller book ‘The Game of Change’
Intimidated by the overwhelming task of handling multiple roles in today's high-pressure world,
Ms. Geeta shares the “aha” moment on her perception on the fears and insecurities of life that
were holding not only her but many others back from unleashing ultimate happiness.
Women are daunted by the overwhelming task of handling multiple roles in today’s high-
pressure world. Geeta’s book focuses on all the amazing women out there; daughters,
mothers, home keepers, professionals, dreamers and achievers, aspiring to being the ‘ideal’
women in all roles, to bring the choice of Zen balance and success in their lives.
Geeta Ramakrishnan grew up in Mumbai, India. Her marriage brought her to Dubai. Keenly
interested and intrigued by human behaviour, she focused on human capital management of
the family business. Her curiosity and passion led her to attend an ontological coach training
program from Newfield Asia, Singapore. She offers coaching and also conducts workshops on
her favourite subject 'Change’. Over the last 50 years, she has recognized key lessons on how to
be happy, while holding her own in her family and in this world. She offers her experiences
demonstrating the balancing act of nurturing success with happiness.
As an Ontological Coach, Geeta Ramakrishnan has been conducting ‘Change Workshops’ across
the organization and running group and one on one coaching programs targeting personal and
Instrumental in building a successful Human Capital Management at Transworld, Geeta also
oversees the daily activities and initiatives to help strengthen employees’ roles and
engagement in the company.
She likes to call herself ‘The Change Catalyst’. Having gone through the grind herself, she finds
that people are able to easily share information and connect with her. Her mission is to
empower 10,000 women to win the game of change by providing the tools to lead a stress-free
and meaningful life, in joy and peace.
When a child hasn't performed well, parents tend to focus solely on the failure and yell at the child. A mother advises us to handle the failures calmly.
The best parts of your childhood are not those expensive gifts your parents gave you, it is the time you spent together, the times you laughed and played together.
Indian women have to juggle multiple roles and as result they are often overwhelmed and stressed. But, it is possible to find that balance and lead happier lives.
We want to be super achievers to earn money and buy all the things we want and need. Of course, we do this to be happy, don’t we? This is a true paradox.
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