About Leigh Joy

Leigh is the Chief Visionary Officer of an impactful consulting practice. Her goal is to activate in her client a sense of complete self-mastery. She creates a space free from judgement where high profile clients are offered the opportunity to take stock of their lives, discover their goals and have an accountability mentor in Leigh to help you be the best version of yourself

Battling feelings of abandonment and rejection

At a terribly young age, Leigh Joy was given up for adoption after her mother had unexpectedly suffered a brutal death. This was an unimaginably traumatic experience that left its mark. It caused her to battle feelings of abandonment and rejection for many years while growing up. In an attempt to numb the pain, she felt her best recourse was to turn to drugs and alcohol. Feeling unwanted, unloved, and unseen by the world, the consequences of this decision did not seem to matter at the time.

The course to greatness never did run smooth

Naturally, the story takes many turns along an uneven road. In September of 2007 Leigh attends her first Alcoholics Anonymous meeting in Cape Town. She has been sober ever since – a testament to what the right guidance can do if applied at the right time. Although up to this point the journey had not been a pleasant one. The release that came from bringing the addiction into the light became an off-ramp resulting in hope, joy, and opportunity

A passion for bringing out the best in others

Today Leigh is the Chief Visionary Officer of an impactful consulting practice. Her goal is to activate in her client a sense of complete self-mastery. She creates a space free from judgement – either online or in person – where high profile clients are offered the opportunity to take stock of their lives, discover their goals and have an accountability mentor in Leigh to help you be the best version of yourself. Inside this peaceful vacuum, time stops briefly. The client is guided along while rewriting their narrative. Becoming the author of their own reality instead of a victim of their past. Leigh, of course, is authentic in her openness about continuing this work in her own life.  She likes to say: “I believe I am not able to take you where I have not been courageous enough to go myself.”

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