I support people who know there is a part of them they don’t know, and through my programs and coaching we find/heal it.
Niching Contest Participant Comments:
5/10: Not sure it entices those who don’t already know who you are and what you do. . . in order to grow your tribe. Blessings.
People have to be really brave and in sync with their subconscious. . . Your speciality is so important:) the hard part is describing the quality of someone who really wants to go after that part of themselves.
2/10: Not sure of your niche, or the specific problem you solve. Here are a couple thoughts. . . 1) Is there a specific type of person you help in addition to them “knowing there is a part of them they don’t know?” It’s pretty vague. 2) I’ve found that people relate better to “feelings” than “knowing” or “being” something. If you ask someone “are you horrible with money?” they are less likely to admit it to you or even themselves than if you asked “have you ever felt like you were horrible with money?” In the latter they don’t have to admit it but they are okay with feeling that way. 3) People generally move away from pain or towards pleasure so what is the specific pain you solve or pleasure you give? 4) Here’s a simple model I’ve used. “I help (x kind of person) who feels (x pain) to achieve (y result) so that they (z benefit of result). . . Here’s an example. “I help speakers, trainer and coaches who feel overwhelmed and unproductive, to systematize their business, enroll more clients, and make more money so that they have more freedom, less stress and feel fulfilled while making an impact doing what they love. 5) Brevity is not important as long as it fits into one sentence. Who specifically do you help, what do you help them with, and what is the result. If you’re working with people on limiting beliefs and self-sabotage, say that. “I work with people who feel like their subconscious mind is sabotaging their success to identify and break through the beliefs that are holding them back so that they can create a life of freedom, fulfilment and joy.”
5/10: I understand what it is you’re saying however not all people are aware that there is a part of themselves that they don’t know so I would hope that it may trigger thier curiosity should they be searching for “something”.
10/10: I know exactly what you are saying.
10/10: I definitely get what you are trying to portray!
10/10: I totally got it!
6/10: I *kind of* get who you mean, but which people? “They know they don’t know” is a little hard to figure out at first. Can you elaborate?
7/10: I’d be intrigued enough to pick up your flyer but not so intrigued as to follow through with a call. I’m not sure who you are trying to reach (besides that they know they are missing some part of themselves). What could you offer me (as an outcome) that would compel me to call? If you need more room in this space limit, you could combine “programs and coaching” into “coaching programs”. Instead of “find/heal,” why not use “resolve?” Your photo is beautiful and comforting.
8/10: I would say discover it and leave it at that.
I’m not sure if the message speaks to me. I suppose it speaks to everyone, we may just not know it. In which case it would be confusing. If that makes sense?
4/10: Your message doesn’t give me enough info about what you do, especially the first part, as the assumption is that the part of me I don’t know needs healing, and that mightn’t be so. I would give this a 4.
7.5/10: On first sight, I’d say 5, but there is something that resonates in me, not rationally but intuitively – it makes it a 7.5.
6/10: I give this a 6 because I don’t think many people who stand up and raise their hands and say I don’t know myself – I don’t think people typically self-identify that way.
6/10: Curious by not quite convinced. “A part of them” feels too vague.
5/10: Rae-ann, I love you, as you know and I STILL think your niche is SO broad! I know you’re the “if you have a problem, I can help you fix it” woman, but those who don’t know you don’t know that. So when I see your statement, I can’t think of specific people, with specific problems or specific outcomes that you help them create and I think that’s part of the purpose of niching (by my interpretation). I think that the people who know that there is a part of them that they don’t know are the ones who might already be engaged in consciousness work (or maybe not) and you are talking to a really BROAD market instead of narrowing and getting specific. And so then you “find” it and “heal” it, then what does that mean for your client? That’s my tough love two cents.
4/10: With just the pic and caption it isn’t explanatory enough of what you do.
9/10: Could you add a bit about the effects of not knowing a part of you?
10/10: My suggestion would be to have the word desire in it.
10/10: Most definitely.
5/10: This sounds really unclear. How do people know what they don’t know? Do they feel like a part of them is missing? Are they unclear on something?
Rae-ann Wood-Schatz’s Reflections:
When I say know I don’t know I am thinking about the part of our subconscious mind that is no longer easily accessible but in essence is “driving” the boat. . . that part that is not only hidden to others aka we don’t want others to know about us, but is also hidden to us. Sometimes it is the part that sabotages us and even though we know we are sabotaging or sabotaged we don’t know why. . . Really any person who has a desire to explore the “hidden” part of themselves that they are aware is sabotaging them. We all have a subconscious mind, so virtually anyone can benefit from going in to explore it. . . desire is the most important aspect, not so much who : )
The Revised Niche: