“We don’t fight over what to put in the corner anymore!”

Real Estate Industry, Principal, Amy B.

Coping with relationship mechanisms setting cultural standards in employee behavioral standards improving: physical and non-physical relationship to time, implementation of expectations of culture, and comprehension of stage in life and history.

Workplace Observations included home office in a shared space with spouse. Furnishings ergonomically unfit. Lighting, temperature, and noise variables presented as distractions.

Observations of Individual included post-traumatic growth phase present upon smartphone apps and visual accommodations within work space. Telecommuter products as source of stress with organization of tasks. Fatigue, distracted, and stress symptoms present.

Following a verbal, physical, and environmental assessment the individual was identified to suffer from Traumatic Stress Syndrome. Completed WholeBeSM  Performance. Quote following four weeks: “fulfilling job that works for me.”


This is self- reported emotional distress (W. D’Andrea, R. Sharma, A. Zelechoski, J. Spinazzola, 2011). Trauma’s psychological impact is often broad, affecting mood and anxiety.  Traumatized individuals are clearly at risk for increased physical illnesses and higher levels of cortisol suppression (de Kloet et al., 2007). Cortisol is called “the stress hormone” because it assists the body to cope with stress. Traumatic Stress Syndrome lacks cortisol production.



GIG Design Coach reorganized furnishings reducing audible, visual distractions. Provided temperature maintaining software and products to stabilize temperature average seventy degrees. Modified current storage and tote products to personalize task tools reducing body pain and anxiety symptoms to carry, access or reach items. Reported organization methods simplified prioritizing daily needs within personal and professional roles.


Facilitated exploration of behavioral standards. Collaborated with employer and employment tools to identify culture behavior standards. Established behavior changes through daily, routine activities reinforcing complementary and skilled behaviors to fit work role. Peers reported an increase in active listening as evidence by 40% less correspondence prior to task deadline.


Facilitated identification of family health, present body and mental symptoms. WholeBeSM Performance process empowered research on health resources, statistics, data of health history. Facilitated identification of fifteen personalized stress management techniques to incorporate and vary daily. Following 180 days there was a 24% improvement within occupational, intellectual, and social lifestyle.

W. D’Andrea, R. Sharma, A. Zelechoski, J. Spinazzola (2011). Physical Health Problems After Single Trauma Exposure: When Stress Takes Root in the Body. Journal of the American Psychiatric Nurses Association. 17(6) 378–392

de Kloet, C. S., Vermetten, E., Heijnen, C. J., Geuze, E., Lentjes, E. G., & Westenberg, H. G. (2007). Enhanced cortisol suppression in response to dexamethasone administration in traumatized veterans with and without posttraumatic stress disorder. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 32, 215-226.

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