Work/Life Balance For Professional Women – Leadership Coaching Video Released

The Giant Builders releases its latest interview with Britton McDermott, a personal development and lifestyle coach who is on a mission to help women strike proper work/life balance. McDermott explains that today’s modern woman is often overwhelmed with all the roles she has to play.

Continuing its commitment to offering relevant educational videos for the public, The Giant Builders announces its newest interview with Britton McDermott, a leadership coach for women. In the 16-minute video, McDermott talks about how women often feel that they have to be “everything” in order to feel “successful.”

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She challenges this idea with her intensive one-on-one coaching for women. In the new interview with host, Lois Wyant, McDermott clarifies that her role as a leadership coach is to facilitate proper work/life balance for the modern woman. The goal, she says, is not to learn how to manage a haphazard lifestyle but to prioritize tasks so that these roles do not intersect.

Several studies suggest that women, particularly those who are married, struggle to find the proper balance between their personal and professional lives. Labeled as family-work conflict (FWC) by researchers, experts have found that women with a high FWC are more prone to depression, burn-out, or various other mental conditions.

Emerging data likewise has noted that the health crisis, which has forced many professional women to work from home, has exacerbated levels of FWC. More women are reported to have experienced high levels of stress due to an unclear or non-existent delineation of roles.

McDermott adds that instead of removing non-essential tasks, many women attempt to juggle everything. She says that this stems from an underlying belief of worth and that every female should just “accept” that she has to play several roles all at once. Further details can be found at

With her personal development coaching for women, McDermott helps clients resolve their stress by showing them that it is okay to rest and have “me” time. She says that too little value is placed on recreation – often considered as wasteful – that people do not take the time to recover from the daily hustle and bustle of work.

McDermott explains, “It’s not always about how to fit in more stuff. It’s taking away things that’ll give you more time back.”

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Release ID: 89060406