Search
Close this search box.

The MOZI Method: Power Through Career Challenges And Major Life Transitions As A Phenomenal Woman With Teri Leigh

NWB 76 | MOZI Method

 

Do you wish to embody more confidence to tackle the challenges of your life and career? Then you’re in for a treat. In today’s episode, we talk to Teri Leigh, a mindfulness and mindset coach. As a wisdom Weaver, she has taught over 200,000 students and worked with over 2,000, private clients. Terry introduces us to the powerful MOZI method, which focuses on the Body, Mind, and Spirit. This method helps women in the corporate world advance in their careers by activating their nervous system and radiating a powerful feeling from within. Terry shares real life stories of clients who have used the MOZI method to transform their confidence and achieve their goals. As a bonus, Teri leaves us with one tip on how to incorporate the MOZI method into your preparation for important, meetings, and negotiations. Tune in for more!

 

 

Watch the episode here

 

Listen to the podcast here

 

The MOZI Method: Power Through Career Challenges And Major Life Transitions As A Phenomenal Woman With Teri Leigh

Welcome back. In this episode, we talk to Teri Leigh, who is a Mindfulness and Mindset Coach. As a wisdom weaver, she has taught over 200,000 students and worked with over 2,000 private clients. Teri introduces us to the powerful MOZI Method, which focuses on the body, mind, and spirit. This method helps women in the corporate world advance in their careers by activating their nervous system and radiating a powerful feeling from within. Teri shares real-life stories of clients who have used the MOZI Method to transform their confidence and achieve their goals. Tune in to discover how you can use the MOZI Method in your career.

 

 

Teri, thank you so much for being here. One of the things that I’m working on is to empower women by making sure that they have powerful phrasing. You are doing some similar work, and you have a MOZI Method of exercises that you deliver to your clients. Can you tell me a little bit about what that method is and how women in the corporate world can use it to continue to advance in their careers?

 

The MOZI Method is a series of 30-second exercises, and 30 seconds is conservative. It can be ten seconds that you can do before you go into a meeting, while you’re on a phone call, while you’re writing an email response to something, or even while you’re in a meeting to activate your nervous system and get you into a powerful feeling inside yourself so that you can have that feeling from the inside and radiate it outward.

 

It’s a nervous system exercise, and it has three parts. The three parts are body, mind, and spirit. The body is a specific physical body action or a posture that you take. It’s very similar to what Amy Cuddy teaches in her practice of body language, but it’s even more fine-tuned than that. It’s not just about body function or body posture but about specific fine-tuned body actions that match the mind. It is a powerful phrasing, coming up with a specific mindful intention that’s short, 3 to 5 words, and choosing those words carefully and precisely. The sounds of the letters, the tone of the word, and the power of the message hit your nervous system and match what you’re doing with your body.

 

The spirit part of it is that you add a very specific breathwork because a breath changes everything in your moods and hormones. If you change your moods and hormones with the breath, add to that change with a specific intention of that powerfully phrased affirmation, and link that affirmation to a precise body action that matches what you’re trying to say, you’re having a global and holistic effect both on your nervous system and the energy and the way you’re radiating yourself to those that you’re engaged with.

 

Give me an example of how one of your clients can use the MOZI Method.

 

I’ll give you an example of a powerful client that had an amazing response. This is a Gen X-er, our age type of woman. She came to me saying, “I have spent my entire adult career life as a strong, independent woman. I’m a single mother. I raised two amazing children who are now empty nesters and worked my way up the corporate ladder, scratching and fighting all the way to become a CFO of two corporations. I’m tired. I’m exhausted from all the work, the fighting, and the powerful masculine energy of having to scratch and bite to get there. As I am reaching my elder stage of life, I want to embrace the feminine, but I don’t want to lose the power.”

 

I suggested to her, “Your affirmation worked for you. You are a strong, independent woman. It made you very strong and independent.” She was also asking about relationships and wanting to have more emotional and sensual connections in relationships. I said, “Let’s change that affirmation, the linguistics of it, and the phrasing of it to have a similar meaning but a different energy to it.”

 

Instead of saying strong, independent woman, I suggest that she say, “I’m a phenomenal woman.” I even suggested she read that poem by Maya Angelou to herself out loud every day. In that sounding or phrasing of phenomenal woman, the F, M, and N sounds of phenomenal mirror the energy of the word feminine. Instead of strong independence, which is a very masculine sound, she was using phenomenal. It changed her energy on the inside.

 

That’s the mental intention of it. That’s one part of the three-part MOZI Method. I told her, “As you’re saying to yourself, ‘I’m a phenomenal woman,’ move your body, specifically your hips and your breasts, and feel the voluptuous curves of your body. Move your body like a feminine woman in your hips.” She was hula hooping her hips as she was saying, “I’m a phenomenal woman.”

 

I said, “Match your breath as a soft, smooth, and feminine breath.” Instead of harsh breathing, I was having her smooth out her breathing to match the intention. She did this for two weeks, and she still does this to this day. In the first two weeks, she was very intentional. She read the poem to herself every morning while doing the breathing and the feminine action with her hips.

 

Throughout the day, several times a day, every time she went to the bathroom or every time she took a break from whatever she was doing, she would do it for 10 to 20 seconds, probably about 15 to 20 times a day. She came back to me the next session after two weeks and said, “A week ago, I did something I’ve never done. It’s not something I had in my mind to do. I found myself walking into a department store and buying a flowy feathery dress.”

 

“I’ve always worn suits and business attire. I found myself buying a very flowing dress. I wore it to work the next day. I was confident wearing it in a way that I never would have been in the past. I felt the phenomenal woman coming out of me. People changed how they responded to me. It was a different energy. People were looking at me in different ways. They were talking to me in different ways. They listened to me more clearly in ways they hadn’t before.” That’s an example of the MOZI Method working and how it can work powerfully when it’s personally catered.

 

I like the three parts, the mental, moving your body, and then the soft breath, because a lot of times, for meditation, they’re like, “Do the breathing.” It’s this whole thing with the breathing. To me, it’s always been very difficult to do that whole breathing with meditation. I like that you change it a little bit to a softer breath so that it is not so harsh breathing. I like the fact that you highlighted the MOZI Method with your client. You work mostly with Gen X women. Is that correct?

 

Often, I get a particular generation, but I get women going through a quarter-life crisis, and then I get women going through a midlife crisis. I tend to work with women as they’re going through major life transitions. That’s what this client was dealing with, “I’m an empty nest. I’ve reached the height of my career. I want to start doing gentler things.” She’s still the CFO of these two organizations, but she’s running a nonprofit now and going to Africa. She has this mother energy for this nonprofit that’s serving the world in a whole different way.

 

I like where the conversation is going with us because the MOZI Method could be something our audiences can apply to something I’m working on. I’m going to deliver a mastermind course, and it’s going to be around creating your corporate roadmap. It’s a personal business plan. Part of that is going to be crafting your script to negotiate because a lot of times, we tell women, “You need to negotiate.” Twenty percent of women never negotiate.

 

I am making sure that the participants of this program understand that preparing and crafting your script is going to be important. I‘m giving them power phrases and things like moving your body with the Amy Cuddy method as well. I love the fact that they can take these power phrases, apply the body movement as well as the breath, and make it powerful because I cater to women who are trying to advance in their corporate careers, not necessarily executives who are already CFOs. Everything we’re talking about applies to any individual who wants to make a change or some transition in their life, whether they’re changing jobs or careers or whatever the situation is. Do you think the MOZI Method would be a good complement to these business power phrases that I’m working on?

 

What the MOZI Method does is it works internally with your nervous system. If you choose 1 or 2 very powerful, potent, precise, and concise words that hold that message and then repeat those words with the body action and a specific breath that matches that action, many times a day, you’re training your nervous system to a new way of being. It’s not about, “Let’s do this one time.” It’s about making your transition into this new way of living your life and making your nerves and your hormones adjust to those changes that you want to incorporate into your world.

“If you choose just one or two very powerful potent, precise, and concise words and then repeat those words with the body action and a specific breath that matches that action many times a day, you're training your nervous system into a new way… Click To Tweet

What the brain does is incredible. You do some neuroscience. The brain is powerful. If you start telling yourself, “I am a phenomenal woman, your body and your mind are going to start responding. I don’t even know what comes first. Is it the thought and then the reaction? Is it the words and then the follows? What happens there, in your opinion?

 

It’s a chicken or egg conversation. It’s a triad. You can start with any one of them, body, mind, or spirit. What happens if you only do one? You’re losing two-thirds of the power of the intention and the action. If you do the breathwork, you’re going to change your moods and your emotions at that moment, but if you’re not linking a specific thought to that breathwork, it’s more global in general than it is if you link that specific thought. You get that very focused and clear message that you’re always running through your nerves. If you don’t add the body to it, it can get stuck up here where it’s about thinking, and it doesn’t become an action in your life.

 

You think it’s going to happen, but you’re not physically doing the things to make it happen. You have to have all three to have the most powerful impact and change in your system. I’m not saying it’s not going to work if you only do 1 or 2 of them, but all 3, body, mind, and breath, will have the most powerful, long-lasting, and fastest impact, especially if you’re doing them many times a day because that’s what neuroscience is. The brain works on repetition. It has to be short and simple. If it’s short and simple, and the triad that you’re doing many times a day, that’s the retraining and rewiring of your brain and nerves.

 

For example, our audiences can use or select. Is it 1 or 2 specific power phrases that you would create with them to make sure that it’s all okay? They would be doing the MOZI Method prior to going in and talking to a manager about opportunities or any request that they want. Mine is more of giving them the actual verbiage of what to say when they’re in the meeting, but this is an excellent complement because when they’re preparing themselves neurologically and preparing their brain, their body, and their spirit all at the same time, then everything that I’m telling them to do is even more powerful.

 

They do it prior to going into the meeting, but in many cases, they can keep doing the body action, the thought, and the breath while they’re in the meeting as they’re in it. Every time they’re listening to someone, they can be holding the body action, breathing, and repeating those same words in their minds. They’re going to be using those power phrases while they’re talking in the meeting. They’re also doing the body action, and these body actions can be very subtle and internal. As I suggested, they don’t have to be flowing their hips. It can be as simple as engaging a certain muscle to a certain degree or your core muscles for yourself on the inside.

 

You talked about your client. She’s already in a CFO position, and she’s still working to have a little bit more fulfilling life overall. What are some of the things that you normally do with your clients when they’re going through a rough transition, and it might not be an executive, and trying to accomplish something in their life as career development? It could be something else.

 

Aside from the MOZI Method, what are some other things or techniques that you use with women to summon that confidence? A lot of times, women pull themselves back. Confidence is a huge thing for women and also fear. You’re afraid of either getting in trouble or not being good enough or the Imposter syndrome. What are some other methods that you use with your clients when you experience somebody who’s in upheaval?

 

It’s not about other methods. It’s about learning the base seven exercises of the MOZI Method. Each of the seven base exercises, which are the very basic ones, works with a different part of our nervous system. We have seven nerve centers along our spine. Each nerve center ball, bundle, and intersection of nerves represent a different aspect of our soul, being, and body.

 

For example, you mentioned anxiety or worry. That nerve center bundle lives in the base of your spine, right at your tailbone. When we feel worried, we get agitated, we get restless legs, and we feel like we have to do something. The base MOZI Method exercise for that energy is to ground and get stable by being still on your feet. That makes you feel safe and relieves that anxiety. You might still have the stuff going on in your world, but you will get that feeling of, “Even though all this stuff is going on, I have the ability to manage it. I’ve been through worse. I’ve been through others. I can apply those skills to this.” That MOZI Method exercise that focuses on that part of your body will help you get there.

 

You also mentioned confidence. Whereas anxiety is the first energy center, confidence lives in the third energy center, which is your digestive organs and core, where we feel strength. The true strength of our body comes from the core by learning how to engage the muscles of your core and how to work with your core, as well as a very clear and precise affirmation around confidence, strength, and phenomenal ability and then adding breath to that and so forth.

 

There are seven base exercises. In everything I do with my clients, I start them with the seven base exercises, and then we can branch off into finding more fine-tuned, precise ones for the more specific and focused issues they’re dealing with in their lives. Usually, what happens is once we get through all seven base ones, all those other issues start to resolve themselves because within each of those seven base MOZI Method exercises is the coding to change your nervous system to address those smaller issues.

 

NWB 76 | MOZI Method
MOZI Method: Once we get through all seven base exercises, all other issues start to resolve themselves.

 

It sounds like magic. It makes sense because when you start understanding how your nervous system works, you’re going into the office and frazzled because you have so much to do. You can regulate yourself before you start. Granted, you still have to organize, prioritize, and all that other stuff, but it doesn’t help when you start your day with anxiety and ten million things to do.

 

It’s nice for me to know or learn that there’s a way for you to regulate other than breathing because everybody is like, “Breathe. Breathing is fine. Breathing is good. We all need to breathe.” Knowing that there’s a method that is applicable to a variety of situations and you can regulate yourself is amazing. Is there another example that you can relate to us that this method worked on?

 

This example is not so much corporate. This is more personal. It speaks to having to be very precise in how you choose your power work. This particular client came to me with a childhood background of being told she was ugly and stupid. She had this genetic coding from genetics. Her whole family decided they were ugly way back and stupid. She was also special needs with learning disabilities all through school. She had that childhood upbringing of this coding and conditioning, “I’m ugly and stupid.” She had been working with the affirmation, “I’m smart and beautiful,” which is the opposite of ugly and stupid.

 

However, because those words are diametrically opposed on the spectrum, she was activating stupid and ugly by saying beautiful and smart because she didn’t believe it and because they’re on the same spectrum. We relate the dualistic as part of a whole. I backed her out, walked her through the MOZI Method series of all seven exercises, and made her feel safe and stable and not so anxious and worried up to the confidence and so forth, but then when we got to a more precise phrasing of her affirmation for herself, we jumped out of that concept altogether and said, “What are your strengths? What are your assets as a human soul that has something to provide to the world as a whole?”

 

The word precious came out. She’s very precious, gentle, sweet, loving, and kind. The word precious has the soft P. What she does for people is give them that energy. When she started saying, “I’m precious,” with a four-point box breath that’s stopping and holding or a very soft flowing ocean breath and with the intention of her body being strong and soft, she then started to feel not necessarily smart and not necessarily beautiful, but she felt like she was valuable because she had something special to offer. It becomes about fine-tuning that language.

 

Part of it is the sound of the words and how the sound of those letters matches the energy you’re trying to evoke in your system. Part of it is going back into your history and what you need to evoke for yourself as you’re going through this major transition of your life. That’s what it is. When you hit a major transition in your life, whether it be an empty nest, leaving the nest, moving your home, or divorcing your ex, that’s always a major shakeup of your nerves. Your nerves are like, “What I was doing doesn’t work anymore.” Your nerves have to find a new way to be. What the MOZI Method offers is a new way to be and then a way to make the neuroscience brain training a regular habit of your new life.

“The MOZI Method offers a new way to be.” – Teri Leigh Click To Tweet

I love everything that you said. I wrote down a couple of things. It sounds like the MOZI Method is very personal because you said, “What are your human assets?” You talk to the individuals. You go all the way back to their history. I love that you deal with that because years ago, I did this intensive therapy. It was 3 or 4 days. It was Landmark Education. Are you familiar with Landmark?

 

Yes.

 

Have you done it?

 

I went through a yoga teacher’s version of it. A yoga teacher went through it and then taught it in yoga programs.

 

It goes way back to your childhood traumas and dispels a lot of that in a very short and fast timeframe. The other thing I wrote down is how valuable you are and how you can portray that. The reason why that resonated with me is that it works perfectly in line with you being in the corporate world and trying to determine your value to go and talk to your manager and say, “I am contributing in X, Y, or Z,” but if you don’t believe it or if you don’t know that you’re doing that, it’s going to be ugly and pretty. It’s going to be the opposite, and you’re not going to be able to walk in and deliver a powerful position for yourself. Would you agree?

 

If you don’t believe it, it’s not going to emanate from you. It’s just words that you’re speaking like that SNL skit of Smalley, the guy who looks in the mirror and says, “Gosh darn it. People like me.” You can tell he doesn’t believe it. That’s where it gets stuck in the head rather than embodying it.

 

Speaking of which, we talked a little while ago about Ted Lasso. Tell me a little bit about Ted Lasso. I love Ted Lasso. The reason why I love it is because, other than being funny, they talk about mental health and bring in a therapist or psychologist. All the football players are going in there and talking to Sharon. Ted is very hesitant to talk to her, but when he finally talks to her, he can’t stop talking to her. Tell me a little bit about why you think the Ted Lasso show is important.

 

We, as a human culture, have been dancing around the idea of these MOZI Method exercises, and we do them without even knowing it. When we do them consciously, they have much more power. There’s a scene in Ted Lasso where Rebecca, the owner of the football team, is about to go into a meeting with the owners of all the other football teams in the organization. She’s the only woman, and her ex-husband is in there. She’s among all these stodgy old White men who are powerful and stronger than her as they have portrayed themselves. She’s dealing with the patriarchy.

 

NWB 76 | MOZI Method
MOZI Method: As a human culture, we have been dancing around the idea of these MOZI Method exercises and we do them without even knowing it.

 

Prior to going into that meeting, she does a MOZI Method exercise. She doesn’t call it that. She hasn’t met me and is a character on a TV show. The MOZI Method exercise she does is she goes to a mirror, closes herself up, goes inside herself, starts a very powerful breath, opens herself way up, sticks out her tongue, and holds herself in this powerful place, “I got this, and I know what I’m doing.”

 

You can see that when she walks into that meeting, she holds her core the same way she was holding her core, as she had her hands up and tongue sticking out. She maintains that energy. The whole time they’re talking, she’s sitting there with her core strong. She’s breathing and taking in their information and all the things they’re saying. At one point in the meeting, they ask her, “What do you think?” She takes a split-second moment to go back to what it felt like to be in this position and starts speaking. She speaks so clearly, powerfully, and honestly, and they receive her.

 

In the end, the big guy who was leading the meeting had a big temper tantrum fit. All the other old, stodgy guys are like, “She did that.” That’s how the MOZI Method works. It starts with changing our nervous system and holding that power inside ourselves so that we believe it. As we hold it, it almost becomes contagious. The people around us see it and then feel it. They want to be like that. It’s almost an energetic wave that extends through the aura system. That’s what happened in that scene.

 

In that scene, the guy who was trying to get everybody to invest threw a big tantrum, and then they all had food all over themselves and stuff. I love that show. Not only is it funny, but it gives you some good lessons about being able to take care of yourself and, as a woman, being able to step into that confidence. I love that you describe how Rebecca did the MOZI Method. Does the MOZI stand for anything?

 

A real short story is I needed a name for my system. I went to a park in the woods, sat with a tree, and said, “I’m not leaving this tree until I know the name of my system.” It happened to be a dog park. Out of the woods bounded this Great Dane. His head was big. He came right up to me and touched his nose to my cheek. He didn’t lick me or pummel me. He just touched his nose to my cheek. His owners came out of the woods and called him. His name was MOZI. I thought it was perfect because he embodied the energy I wanted to teach. It’s that confidence and that playfulness. He was contagious to me.

 

How did you get to where you are now? Tell me a little bit about your background and how you ended up being a mindfulness and mindset coach because everything that you talked about is amazing. It should be out in the world because we can all regulate ourselves. How did you get to where you are now as a mindfulness coach?

 

I started my career as a high school English teacher for the hardest students to teach, the rough and tough. I had more interactions with parole officers than I did with kids and parents. I have a Master’s degree in teaching. It’s understanding how to teach those who are most resistant to learning, as Ted Lasso did. It’s not about the sport. It’s not about English. It’s about helping human souls become better human beings and better versions of themselves.

 

After ten years of that, I got bit by the yoga bug and opened a yoga studio. I spent two years owning my yoga studio, and then, I traveled nationwide around America teaching yoga teachers how to teach yoga in the nervous and chakra systems. I also got deep into anatomy and physiology and understood how the physical body works. I started in the mind with teaching, moved into the body with yoga teaching, and then got interested in shamanism, which is the natural elements of earth, water, and fire and how they interact.

 

What I’ve discovered is that is most activated in the body through your breath. That brought in yoga as well because yoga is such a breathing practice. I’ve learned that different breathing practices could activate different earth, water, and fire elements within your nervous system. That got me curious about neuroscience. I started studying as a layman, reading books and taking a few classes here and there in NLP and other things like that. All of that came together in the MOZI Method.

 

What got me intrigued about the MOZI Method was when I was teaching yoga, I realized even for the yogis the teachings weren’t accessible. Most people don’t have 30 minutes to 60 minutes. If they’re going to a class, it can take three hours to get ready for the class, go to the class, come home, and clean up from the class. Most people don’t have that time or discipline in their lives. Most people don’t have the time or discipline to sit in silent breathing meditation for twenty minutes.

 

That practice only reaches a very small percentage of the population. I wanted to create something to reach a vast, wider population as I was reaching those tough kids when I taught high school. The idea of the MOZI Method is that it had to be short and easy, and it had to be reinforced over time, which is the basis of teaching. That’s where I am now. I’ve been teaching the MOZI Method for ten years.

 

NWB 76 | MOZI Method
MOZI Method: The idea of the MOZI method is that it had to be short, it had to be easy, and it had to be reinforced over time.

 

I love how you started as a teacher in the mind, went to yoga, which is the breath and the body, and then went to neuroscience. Yoga is more the spirit. I love how it all flowed through your life. You’ve had so much time learning each of those facets. That’s pretty incredible how you were able to put it all together. This is amazing. How can an audience access the MOZI Method?

 

TeriLeigh.com is my website. It’s the easiest way to access me. If you do TeriLeigh.com/free-gift, that free gift is a PDF that offers seven base MOZI Method exercises that you can try in your everyday life. They’re things you can do all day, any day. See what happens if you try them. I’m a coach. I also do group programs. I do a group program starting from January to September every year where I take people through those seven base MOZI Method exercises in a mastermind community group aspect with only fifteen people in the group. They become close friends by the end of those nine months. All that’s available on my website, TeriLeigh.com.

 

This has been a fantastic conversation. I‘m so excited that we had this because anybody can use the MOZI Method, but for our purposes, I am interested in women in the corporate world who can take this method and apply it to their personal lives as well as their corporate lives to continue to advance in their corporate careers. Is there one actionable tip that you can leave us with from our conversation?

 

When you are getting ready for one of those tough conversations, whether it’s a negotiation meeting or you know that it’s a meeting that’s going to trip your nervous system in some way, I suggest you do three body steps with one mental intention and one breath. Those three body steps are here. Plant your feet. You keep your feet very still. Engage your core softly, not suck in your gut. I describe it to women like you’re wearing an evening gown. Give it that elegance. You’re feeling safe in your feet, and you’re feeling confident in your core.

 

Drop your chin a little bit. That dropping of your chin changes your expression and your tone of voice as well. You change all of those three and say your power phrase. You have to come up with that. I can’t make it for you, whatever that one word is, “I am a phenomenal woman.” Use that if that feels like it’s resonating with you. You hold all three of those postures and do a slower and softer even breath before the meeting, but then you can keep those body positions and that breath while you’re in the meeting listening and not talking. It will change everything about that meeting.

 

Let me offer one example of how I used it in a difficult conversation. I was working with an organization where they had a money-back guarantee, and they didn’t fulfill what they promised. I asked for my money back, and they said no. They asked for a meeting. I got to the meeting, and they started recording the meeting right away. In prior engagements with this organization, they had violated privacy. I didn’t want the meeting recorded. I did this exact MOZI Method exercise prior to the meeting, and I held it during the meeting.

 

The first thing I got on Zoom said, “This meeting is being recorded.” He said, “Hello.” I said, “Michael, I’m not comfortable with this meeting being recorded.” I kept my posture and my breath and didn’t say anything else. He rambled and got all flustered. He yelled at his dogs and said, “I have to text somebody about this.” I repeated it. I said, “I’m not comfortable with this meeting being recorded because you have violated privacy in the past.”

 

He rambled again. He went all crazy in his energy. I said it a third time, and eventually, he said, “We need to reschedule.” I said, “We do.” That was it. He even said in all of his stuff, “You’re going to talk more than me.” I said, “Not if it’s being recorded.” It worked because I felt grounded and centered, and he was flustered by that. He expected me to be upset. It was an interesting shift in dynamics.

 

As you were talking, I had my feet planted and my core and the breath. I can feel the difference in the energy. If you are preparing to have a difficult conversation, whatever the request or result you’re looking for, this is so powerful. Did you end up having a subsequent meeting with them? Did you get your money back after all?

 

I have not yet gotten my money back. This is probably a lawyer situation. However, they have not flustered me and my moods and emotions once.

 

That’s the key right there. Teri, thank you so much for coming on the show. This was a fantastic conversation. For my groups and anybody that I talk to, I am going to be taking the MOZI Method up because it’s so important for everybody to figure out how to regulate themselves and hold their power whenever they’re trying to accomplish something in their life. Thank you so much, Teri, for coming on the show. Any final words?

 

I want to thank you also for the invitation. The final words are body, mind, and breath. Keep doing it. It will change everything in your life for the better.

 

Thank you again, Teri.

 

 

The main takeaway for me is that incorporating the MOZI Method into your daily routine can enhance your confidence, regulate emotions, and improve your communication skills. Teri leaves us with one tip, which is to incorporate the MOZI Method into your preparation for important meetings and negotiations. During the meetings themselves, you can still use the MOZI Method to regulate your nervous system and radiate confidence.

 

I wanted to let everybody know that I will be launching a mastermind group where you will be able to create the career roadmap that’s going to help you be seen and heard at work so that you can get that promotion and ultimately make more money. Spots are limited. If you want more information, go to NoWomanLeftBehind.com for additional details. With that, remember to be brave, be bold, and take action.

 

Important Links

 

About Teri Leigh

NWB 76 | MOZI MethodTeri Leigh is a mindfulness and mindset coach who guides professionals and community leaders going through major life transitions. As is a wisdom weaver, mind shifter, stress whisperer, and monkey mind shusher, she has taught over 200,000 students and worked with over 2000 private clients. Her methodology is a unique blend of the biology and neurology of the human body as it works in tandem with the linguistics of the human mind and the metaphysics of the human spirit.