Lindy Garneau :: 

Living into Transformation

Lindy's Journey

Lindy is of the Qalipu Mi'kmaq First Nation on the West Coast of Newfoundland. Never having lived in her traditional territory, she grew up in Campbellford, Ontario.

Since 2004 Lindy has been working within the field of post-secondary student services at Trent University. Her experience includes coaching, advising and providing academic support to students. Lindy co-developed and taught the Foundations of Indigenous Learning course, part of the Indigenous Studies Diploma Program at Trent University.

In 2012 Lindy was awarded the Lorne Ellingson Coaching Scholarship from Adler International Learning Inc. She is currently enrolled in the Certified Coach Program and working toward the completion of her practicum.  

Lindy holds a master's degree in post-secondary education from Memorial University of Newfoundland. Her research focuses on transformational learning and the environments that best support adult learners within their learning and growing journeys. She also holds an undergraduate degree from Trent University where she majored in Indigenous Studies and History.

Lindy's Values

All professional coaches have the ability to help you create your best life. What sets Lindy apart is her unique way of honouring your sacred growth process as you begin living into your own personal transformation. 

Coaching for transformation is designed to acknowledge the whole person - physically, mentally, emotionally, and spiritually. Lindy will accompany you on your journey as you learn to trust your own inner wisdom and listen to your intuitive voice.  She will invite you to access your own inner expert. Through exploration and reflection you will define, clarify, and achieve your goals. 

Lindy is a passionate possibilitarian who will coach you into making a wish, and then coach you into making it happen.   

Code of Ethics:

Lindy is guided by the ICF Code of Ethics

Questions. Curiosities. 
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"The first sermon of the Buddha had no words. There was no lofty perch upon which he stood, no crowd of people awaiting his sermon. The first teaching the Buddha gave was the way he walked into the marketplace. Upon seeing him and the way he moved, people thought, I want to walk like him, and they became his students." - Daniel Levin