Never before has an NBA team hired a head coach who hasn't played in the league, or coached in the league - or at least coached in college. That became one of the subjects in my long talk with new Cavaliers coach David Blatt this week. Blatt came to the Cavs after coaching for 22 years in as Russia, Israel, Greece, Turkey and Italy.
Working as both a personal trainer and health coach, and in my personal life, I was spending less time on nutrition and fitness and more time on the psychological aspects of why my clients were where they were in their lives. I love the uncommon approach to working with people, and the fact that no two people are the same.
I work with women who are searching for answers for their health, weight and body image issues.
My Training at the Institute helped validate my feelings that there is not one single clinical approach to people working through health, weight and body issues. Professionally, I feel being an Eating Psychology Coach gives me an extra added edge to the field of health coaching. What do you see for yourself in your future as an Eating Psychology Coach – where is your work evolving towards? The Institute for the Psychology of Eating is an educational organization unlike any other.
Thomas J DeSalu, PCC, BCC, CPC, ELI-MP is the Founder, President, and CEO of Excellence Strategies International, LLC (ESI). He holds the Professional Certified Coach (PCC) credential from the International Coach Federation (ICF-Global), and the Board Certified Coach (BCC) designation from the Center for Credentialing and Education (CCE).
TJ, as he prefers to be called, is also a management consultant with extensive business experience and expertise, acquired over the last thirty-five years.
The Institute for Professional Excellence in Coaching (iPEC) trains and certifies masterful life, business, and corporate coaches. My personal challenges with eating and body image came to full view in a conversation with a life-long friend who is a competitive body builder.
Two people can have the same clinical struggles but when you learn about the whole person and how those struggles manifested, the approaches are as varied as life itself.
My ideal client is a woman who is tired of the fad diets, who is tired of seeking tricks to control her weight, and is ready to tune into herself and learn once and for all what is keeping her from succeeding in her health goals.
I learned valuable tools that empower me as a coach and helped me to be able to help clients uncover what is driving them, what is holding them back, why they make the choices they do, and how to obtain their ideal goals.
Life-long friendships and support were formed through studying together that can never be replaced. While having a Bachelor of Science in holistic nutrition, and certifications in health coaching have been instrumental in what I’ve wanted to do with my career, Eating Psychology has allowed me to help more people on a deeper level to make lasting, meaningful changes.


I learned a lot about myself, how to love myself, that the shame of not being perfect is a big bold lie, and made lasting changes in myself. I am also working on additional group programs that will give women an opportunity to break away from trendy diet clinics and gyms, so they can make realistic and life-long changes. You will need to know yourself on the same level you are wanting your clients to know themselves. 6:14 AM – The morning sky is still considered dawn when tight ends coach Brian Angelichio strolls into the facility.
Through the life coaching process, clients receive life coaching, business coaching, personal coaching, executive coaching, corporate coaching, leadership coaching, management coaching & job coaching.
His unique approach to coaching and leadership development has been helping people achieve desired excellent results, specifically through coaching, for the last 8 plus years.
He has worked in various capacities in management, marketing, sales, client relationship management, change management, business analysis, business analytics, and employee coaching for several Fortune 500 companies. In addition to operating his professional coaching practice, TJ is also currently a Mentor Coach for the Institute for Professional Excellence in Coaching (iPEC), headquartered in Shrewsbury, NJ, as well as a VAR Coach for Taylor Protocols, headquartered in Tukwila, WA.
As she confided her own challenges with eating and toxic body image I clearly saw that the issues are not limited to any one type of person. Marc and Emily and staff made themselves available to the class so any questions that surfaced were easily answered. When old struggles surface I have a group of other Psychology of Eating coaches to reach out to.
I’d love to see group after group of women with a better understanding of themselves, the ability to LOVE themselves, and the confidence to be truly happy with their bodies. She helps women break away from guilt-ridden living and learn how to love themselves, food, and life.
It’s a great way to get a better sense of the work we do here at the Institute for the Psychology of Eating.
We offer trainings for professionals, programs for the public, online events, live workshops and conferences, as well as plenty of free online content and inspiration. He pours a cup of coffee, grabs an egg and cheese English muffin from the Browns’ cafeteria and pulls up a chair next to defensive line coach Anthony Weaver and assistant linebackers coach Brian Fleury. This includes MCI Telecommunications Corporation, ALLTEL Corporation, CIGNA HealthCare Corporation and Progressive Insurance Corporation. TJ is a credentialed member of the International Coach Federation (ICF-Global), and also a member of the Cleveland, Ohio, chapter of the ICF. I knew in that moment I needed to dig deeper and learn how to work with people through these types of issues. If you’re inspired by this work and want to learn about how you can become certified as an Eating Psychology Coach, please go HERE to learn more.


The Institute is the world’s first and only teaching organization dedicated to a forward thinking, positive, holistic approach to eating psychology. And if you’re interested in working on your own personal relationship with food, check out our breakthrough 8-week program designed for the public – Transform Your Relationship with Food™ HERE. Our students, friends and tribe come from all walks of life and many different countries with this one common goal – to learn a better way to heal our relationship with food, body, planet, and soul. It’s time to find real and lasting relief from our eating challenges, and to finally discover a relationship with food and body that’s truly nourishing and empowering. Thirty different clips of the tight ends are strung together, through a simple copy-and-paste software.
8:00 AM – All of the tight ends (Gray, Gary Barnidge, Jim Dray and rookie James Oboh) except Jordan Cameron attend a brief special teams meeting. Cameron and Angelichio usually meet one-on-one during special teams meetings, but Wednesday turns into some rare down time for Angelichio.
He takes a seat on a leather couch in the players’ lounge, and finds himself staring at SportsCenter on a flat screen television, while reviewing scribbles on his yellow notepad.
8:35 AM – The entire offense, coaches and players, assemble in a large auditorium-style classroom. This gathering happens each day before an OTA practice session, and is referred to as the “Group Install Meeting.” Kyle Shanahan stands at the front with a laser pointer and goes over approximately 80 plays the Browns will run in practice.
Videos of the plays will be shown on screens to give the players images of what they will be running later on the field. He leans towards Jordan Cameron, “Be ready for a hot route on this play if we get pressure.” Shanahan goes over run blocking and protection schemes first, and then the offensive linemen leave the room to meet as a unit. Quarterbacks, running backs, wide receivers and tight ends stay for the entirety of the meeting to review routes and run plays.
After Shanahan addresses the offense as a whole, Angelichio normally cleans up any confusion related specifically to tight ends, such as a route adjustment or a blocking scheme versus a certain defensive front. 11:36 AM – A big focus during Wednesday’s tight end workload is proper technique on planting their feet.
Angelichio yells, “Plant on your insteps!” When his tight ends run routes up the field, Angelichio wants to make sure they are using the inside of their foot to make cuts, rather than their heel. Barnidge and Dray stay on the field to work on run-blocking techniques with the sled dummies.



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Comments

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