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We measure success by lives touched and impact made. That’s why the people and organizations Angelina works with and the leaders she supports consistently say the same thing: their experience with her isn’t just a game-changer, it’s a life-changer.

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Michael Leifer

Cultural Anthropologist, Founder, Chief Marketing Officer and Sustainability Startup, Community and Impact Strategist

Angelina Frost is an extremely wise and talented leadership and life coach, who has helped me tremendously over the past 5 years.

She has helped me to clarify my purpose, intentions, business objectives, and to achieve a healthy work/life balance.

Her tool kit of aligning my vision with the required skill sets and capabilities to achieve success has proved invaluable.

I'd recommend her services to any entrepreneur who seeks a compass on their sea of personal decision making.

Shana Holman PA-C

MPH, MSPAS

Before working with Ange, I was, more times than not, crippled with unwarranted feelings of depression and anxiety. I wasn’t even aware of the automatic thought patterns that were keeping me from working towards my life purpose and moving closer to the things that simply bring me joy.

Her work is practical and easily applied in daily life. I've brought these very lessons and practices to my own patients and see time and again how effective they are in their lives. She is an absolute gem and has helped me in reshaping thought patterns that were leading me straight to burnout and stagnation.

I will be forever grateful that I did the work with her 🙏🦋😊

Erik Leslie

Leadership & Performance Expert | Lead Teacher at Center of Mindfulness | Key-Note Speaker | Mindfulness Teacher

Highly recommend working with Angelina!

She combines a lifetime of her self work with energy work and compassion to help make a real difference inside yourself. When you change yourself, the world around you changes.

She is gentle, understanding and uplifting. Her methods are practical and she has one of the best methods of loving yourself I have come across in 20 plus years of meditation. It’s made a real difference in my life and continues to do so!

So glad I found her in such a tough time! Thank you

Frank Kuehnel

Generative AI, AI Agents | Ex-Googler | Investor | Physicist

Working with Angelina has been an absolutely transformative experience. Over the course of our engagement, she has helped me to uncover my hidden, deep-seated beliefs and assumptions. She has done this in a way that has been both intellectually stimulating and emotionally supportive.

Angelina is a master at asking the right questions and creating a safe space that helped me to explore my thoughts and feelings without judgment. She has a gift for helping me to see my own patterns of thinking and behavior with new clarity.

I am so grateful for the opportunity to have worked with Angelina.

Read Our Latest Blogs

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Wanna End War? Lose Your Opinion.

February 11, 20244 min read

Ever hear this one? 

A@#holes and opinions: everybody's got one.. and they all stink. ~Anonymous

Crass as it may be, there is truth to this americana blue-collar adage of yore.
We've all got 'em--good, bad and ugly. But do our opinions really serve us?

There is a Chinese proverb that goes something like this…

A farmer and his son had a beloved stallion who helped the family earn a living. One day, the horse ran away and their neighbors exclaimed, “Your horse ran away, what terrible luck!” (Opinion)

The farmer replied, “Maybe so, maybe not. We’ll see.”

A few days later, the horse returned home, leading a few wild mares back to the farm as well. The neighbors shouted out, “Your horse has returned, and brought several horses home with him. What great luck!” (Opinion - you get the point)

#opinion #endwar #peace #unity #collaboration

The farmer replied, “Maybe so, maybe not. We’ll see.”

Later that week, the farmer’s son was trying to break one of the mares and she threw him to the ground, breaking his leg. The villagers cried, “Your son broke his leg, what terrible luck!” (You get it.)

The farmer replied, “Maybe so, maybe not. We’ll see.”

A few weeks later, soldiers from the national army marched through town, recruiting all the able-bodied boys for the army. They did not take the farmer’s son, still recovering from his injury. Friends shouted, “Your boy is spared, what tremendous luck!”

To which the farmer replied, “Maybe so, maybe not. We’ll see.”


See how easy it is to slip into opinionating?
We do it all the time.


It makes me think of Star Wars. 

Remember how we all thought Darth Vader was the bad guy for all that time--opinion--but in the end, he's the one who wound up killing the really bad guy, the Emperor? 

One might opine that Vader was a really bad guy, right? If not for ol' Vader, those rebels wouldn't have mobilized and a bunch of other stuff might not have happened, which ultimately restored balance to the galaxy. True.

And there were a bunch of folks who either knew or knew about Vader--knew he was a bad guy--had their opinions about him, yet did nothing.

See, opinions are sort of like hope, in that they give the false sense that we're doing something about it, when in fact we're doing nothing. Really. Nothing at all. Another thing is, opinions are usually about things that are either 1) none of our business or, 2) outside our circle of influence. (see: You Matter)

In Star Wars, the rebels didn't have time for opinions. There was work to be done, and there was nothing in them that could resist taking the actions they took--actions which needed to be taken by them, in that dire time. 

They certainly didn't sit around and indulge what they thought about the situation at hand. Their opinions, if they had them, were mute and would have likely hampered right and timely action.

There's another important point that surfaces here: the rebels weren't bothering with contemplations about things that had nothing to do with them. They were focused on what was theirs to take care of, and nothing else.


Imagine if everyone, everywhere just let things that were none of their business be what they are, rather than getting emotionally involved about things like how so-n-so dresses, or who's sleeping with whom or what your neighbor calls God.

Can you imagine how much energy it would save us all? All that wasted energy would get directed way more creatively.

How so? Opinions are generally negative in nature and make us feel grumpy because of it. If we weren't all so grumpy, the energy we had available would get directed creatively. 

Just a hunch.

But if my hunch were right, imagine all the misunderstandings that wouldn't happen, all of the resulting tiffs, arguments, fights or outright wars that would be avoided... all if we relinquished one simple "right".

It's true: you do have a right to your opinions.

I'm just curious, how much is your right costing you? How much of your creativity is it costing the world?

What do you think?

I want to hear your stories about how an opinion got you or someone you know into a pinch, or made a tough situation worse.

Did that opinion result in creative action? What did it result in?

Share your stories in the comment section below.

See ya next time.

Angelina Frost

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