Gail Wong, ex-banker Singaporean who has spent eight adult years in Boston, New York, Philadelphia, and London; wife, mother of 2, vocalist, yogi, learning junkie, mental wellness advocate who loves science/analytics, good writing, and deep intuitive conversations equally.
After a decade in Wall Street in her high-flyer career in corporate finance advisory and investing, Gail had her personal breakthrough and chose conscious living and coaching others for peak performance and quality of life, particularly on the subject of her expertise – money.
Fusing both specialties as a practitioner and coach, she engages in uncommon conversations about what matters most to a person, and guide them to be honour their highest selves.
Human beings are happiest and most productive when all three facets of being, namely, the mind, heart and spirit, are harmonised. Her own search for higher purpose over a lifetime of academic and professional success continues to propel her to coach talented people who desire to serve the world to own their unique brilliance, truth and values.
“Together, we design life on your terms, one that fully expresses and maximises who you are.” – Gail Wong
Her own money journey has seen its bumps, despite a decade on Wall Street. After a second decade in breakthrough coaching, Gail discovered the hidden key to empowered finances:
“It’s not our knowledge or actions around money but our relationship to it, that determines our financial success.”
Shifting her relationship with money made such an unimaginable impact to everything she cared about. Once a skittish saver allergic to financial news, she now handles money, with curiosity, conviction and lightness (but never lightly!). Her marriage has bloomed in unexpected ways due to a new ease, cooperation and clarity around family finances. She confidently modeling positive money attitudes and practices for her children.
“Anyone can master their relationship to money, if given the language and tools to make sense of emotions and psychology around money. For it is that, rather than facts/figures, which drive our behaviour more deeply. If we understood and trusted ourselves, investing can be a fact of life we get on with – quite possibly manage on our own – and be a tool (not distraction) to pursue what’s really important to us.”