WANT TO COACH THE IKIGAI CONCEPT?
Ikigai has become one of Japan's most misunderstood words and culturally appropriated concepts.
Ikigai is not a term from Okinawa. It’s not the Japanese secret to longevity. It's not a Venn diagram showing you how to find your bliss or become a successful entrepreneur. And it’s not the pursuit of a single life purpose.
A concept relatable to eudaemonia and existential positive psychology, ikigai offers you a way to guide others to live with motivation and resilience in times of hardship, opening them up to the path of self-actualisation.
If you are a coach, psychologist or educator then ikigai is a life philosophy that you can use to help your clients live a fulfilling and meaningful life.
Become an Ikigai Tribe coach and gain access to an evidence-based methodology supported by Japan's leading researchers.
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With these worksheets, you'll find more detailed information on the ikigai concept, questions to contemplate and exercises to help you understand and find your own ikigai.
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IKIGAI-KAN: FEEL A LIFE WORTH LIVING
Well Worth Your Time!
"It's a delightful rarity to come across a thoughtful and well-written book that makes the world a better place, and, "IKIGAI-KAN: Feel a Life Worth Living," meets these criteria. You won't be sorry to have opened its pages, delved in, and find yourself perhaps rethinking how to go about things."
- Verified Amazon Customer, Reviewed in the United States on September 16, 2022
WHAT'S IT LIKE WORKING WITH NICK?
DR. KATHARINA STENGER ‧ Online Psychologist and Digital Nomad
FRANCIS CANTRAINE ‧ Professional Master Coach & Coach Trainer
The below Venn diagram does not accurately represent ikigai. It is not a framework of doing something that you love, that you are good at, that the world needs, and that you can be paid for.
WHAT IS IKIGAI?
'Ikigai translated into English as ‘life purpose’ sounds quite formidable, but ikigai need not be the one overriding purpose of a person’s life. In fact, the word life aligns more with daily life. In other words, ikigai can be about the joy a person finds living day-to-day, without which their life as a whole would not be a happy one.' – Akihiro Hasegawa (Ph.D. Clinical Psychologist)