Not so simply put - Dr. Alisha "Ali" Griffith is a powerhouse.
A published author, transformational speaker and a startup business coach for women, she has dedicated her career to helping women to start profitable businesses and create wealth.
Her proven path to profitability— laser clarity, systems and sales—takes business owners from brand new to badass.
With an incomparable blend of business strategy and personal development, there is a depth to her coaching that is unmatched.
An audiologist and speech pathologist by profession, Dr. Ali is trained to hear people so she can feel them. She supports women in getting to the heart of what they really should be doing in the world, and how to get there. Whether they are wives, mothers or career professionals who are seeking schedule and financial freedom, Dr. Ali shows women how to have it all with highly functioning systems and strategies that maximize their time, talents and profitability. A believer that mindset goes hand-in-hand with money, she coaches clients through everything from their fear of sales to breakdowns in their personal lives.
Leading by example, Dr. Ali is building a tribe of won’t-stop women who can fight through life’s unexpected and exceptional challenges—every day—and live lives that leave legacies.
Learn more about Dr. Ali and opportunities to build an extraordinary business and life at www.draligriffith.com.
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Having trouble with figuring out how to balance parenting Autism and igniting your dreams? This is a unique coaching program for entrepreneurs, parents, and families with Autism. Get virtual individual coaching, group coaching and online supporrtCoaching
Want to book a dynamic, energetic and transformational speaker at your next event? Let me, Dr. Ali Griffith, bring your audience to life with emotional, heart wrenching topics on parenting, Autism and more.Book Dr. Ali Today
A Journey to Autism Acceptance
I got the official diagnosis that my son was “autistic” (on the autism spectrum). Even though, I suspected earlier, because I saw the signs with him. As a mama and as a professional in the field, I knew clearly what some of the signs looked like (constant spinning or twirling, lack of eye contact, deep fascination with one topic, delayed speech production). Honestly, I didn’t want it to be true. For years, I didn’t want to say the words “Zachary” and “Autism” in the same sentence, out loud….