Leadership & Life Coaches

Carin Rockind is a leading happiness expert who teaches thousands how to reclaim their happiness.

Carin Rockind

Carin Rockind is a leading happiness expert, media personality, and the creator of PurposeGirl, a movement to empower purpose-driven living. She has taught thousands of people real-life strategies to reclaim their happiness, and live to their fullest potential of success and well-being. Having survived domestic abuse, divorce, and armed robbery, she teaches others to be resilient through stress and grow from trauma.

After fifteen years as a marketing executive, Carin pursued her great passion: teaching women to thrive. Carin was one of the first 250 people in the world to earn a Master’s degree in Applied Positive Psychology from the University of Pennsylvania, where she has also served as adjunct faculty.

Carin speaks at companies worldwide, including Morgan Stanley, AVON, BMW, and Progressive Insurance. She is a regular contributor to national media: She has appeared on NBC, CBS, PBS, NPR, the Huffington Post, and Crain’s Business, and is the Happiness Guru on Sirius XM’s Stars Radio.

Most recently, she became an international best-selling author for her contribution in Pebbles in the Pond: Wave Three. Carin is a marathon runner, cook and painter, and lives in Philadelphia with her husband, Joshua, and her bonus-son.

Links:
carin@carinrockind.com
carinrockind.com
@carinrockind
facebook.com/CarinRockindPurposeGirl

Carin’s Videos:
What inspired you to become a happiness and life purpose expert, motivational speaker, author and founder of Purpose Girl?
Your mission is to “teach women how to thrive!” What does thriving mean to you?
How do you help people feel their life purpose and feel happier?
What is positive psychology and how can it help people lead happier, more fulfilled lives?
How does one go about getting a show on Sirius radio?
What advice would you give to a student or young professional who has no idea what they want to do with their life?
What are a few ways people can bolster their self-esteem and combat imposter syndrome?
Is there an expectation that by being a happiness expert, you need to be happy all the time?
Is happiness overrated?
What is the one thing you wish you had known when you were starting out your career?
How does working with you differ from working with a therapist?