Unlock the key to real, lasting change with The Kindness Method.
Shahroo Izadi is a Behavioural Change Specialist. In the summer of 2016 she was featured in the Pool in a personal series of articles with journalist Marisa Bate, who went to Shahroo for help in looking at her alcohol use. Almost overnight, her private practice had a months long waiting list and she was inundated with press requests. Shahroo's work has been featured on BBC Radio 1, Red magazine, the Telegraph and Psychologies. Shahroo is a support group facilitator and therapist at Amy's Place, a recovery house for women set up by The Amy Winehouse Foundation and a Senior Consultant for Vital Signs, who deliver professional development training and advisory services for leading health and social care organisations.
The moment I met her I immediately knew she was the real deal. She
just gets it. She's a sobering, safe and sassy presence in a world
of extremes. -- Bryony Gordon, #1 bestselling author of Mad
Shahroo's dynamic and compassionate approach to an entrenched and sometimes scary drinking culture is refreshing, non-judgmental and feels like a very contemporary approach to talking about alcohol. -- Gemma Cairney, BBC Radio 1 presenter and author of Open: A Toolkit for How Magic and Messed Up Life Can Be
Aside from my own experience of Shahroo's superb work, the greatest testament is that our clients keep requesting more and more of her invaluable experience, insights and strategies to successfully manage their emotional wellbeing. -- Dominic Ruffy, Amy Winehouse Foundation
That's what Shahroo does. Gets me to ask fundamental questions with a kindness and compassion I normally reserve for others. -- Marisa Bate, The Pool
This book is wonderful. Kindness is king. Kindness is key. -- Eoin Colfer, bestselling author of the Artemis Fowl series
A game-changing book about habits and beliefs that focuses on boosting our self-esteem and resilience, rather than demonising ourselves or our behaviours. And we can use it to change any unwanted behaviour, from struggling with prescription drugs to procrastinating to drinking too much prosecco. -- Evening Standard