We have a 10-month career accelerator program, where you complete the first 4 weeks of the program for free and become a paid consultant the following year.
You’ll get your own website/application, access to all of our exclusive video content and access to exclusive members-only events. And as a member you’ll have access to a private forum where you can ask and find specific advice about any skill or industry.
Can I volunteer at a company or company owned by a certified life coach?
Absolutely! You can volunteer with a certified life coach as long as:
There are at least three (3) life coaching sessions to complete per week.
At least 45 days of full time responsibility is requested each week.
You can also volunteer with a certified life coach and your company in your own location.
All you need is an email address and you’ll receive a registration confirmation email once your application has been processed and we’ve received your resume.
Can I work for a company owned by a certified life coach?
It’s our policy not to allow companies to advertise or promote certified live-counseling. We reserve the right to take all necessary steps to make sure your work doesn’t violate our ethics standard.
Criminal activity in the cannabis field has reached an all-time historic high, according to a new study.
In a study released by the International Centre for Science in Drug Policy (CASP) Wednesday, the think tank said its 2015 report, “Cannabis and Crime: Impact Assessment of the Legalisation Debate in the United States,” found that the criminal industry has grown at an exponential rate.
“Legalisation has led to an astonishing rise in the number of people arrested and charged,” the report read. “Most of this increase is attributable to state-level criminalisation of cannabis.”
Among the findings:
Overall, the number of state-level cannabis arrests jumped 73 per cent between 2000 to 2015, with states like Colorado, Washington and Oregon seeing more than 20,000 total arrests since legalization.
Marijuana possession arrests increased by nearly 30 per cent from 2000 to 2015, with Washington alone seeing an average of 5,932 marijuana possession arrests each year between 2000 and 2015.
In Washington State, the top three drugs used in possession arrests between 2001 and 2014 are heroin, cocaine and powder cocaine.
In Oregon, heroin is the most commonly used drug in marijuana possession arrests since 2001