Frequently asked questions

Why did you decide to become a Bucket List Coach?

I truly enjoy helping and talking meaningfully with people. I've seen a lot in my life and been through a lot. I understand that life is short and not many get to fulfill their dreams due to old ideas and limiting beliefs. So many people work their entire lives and only to retire to health problems and/or back working a part time job. We only get one shot at this life and I want to help as many people as I can live to their potential.

What are the top 3 Bucket List experiences you've had in your life so far?

1. Surviving cancer
2. Going to Europe
3. Earning my Masters Degree

What are the top 3 Bucket List items that you're aiming to #tickitB4Ukickit?

1. Have 3+ successful businesses
2. Go back to Ireland with my mom
3. Become a multi-millionaire

Why do you love being Bucket List Coach?

I enjoying having deep conversations with people. I love hearing their stories and finding that "aha moment" that brings clarity into purposeful living. The best thing you can do is to take ownership of your life. Helping people truly own their life is what it's all about.


If a flat tire, mechanical breakdown, or empty fuel tank forces you to stop driving, the most important thing is to take actions that ensure your safety. Here are some tips from the auto experts at Consumer Reports.
Get off the road

Pull your vehicle as far off of the road as safely possible. If your vehicle is in or near traffic and you can safely walk to another location, do it. If the vehicle is parked on the shoulder of a busy highway, exit on the passenger side. Lock the door and leave a note on the windshield with your mobile phone number in case roadside assistance or the police stop by the vehicle.
Make your vehicle as visible as possible

At the minimum, turn on the hazard lights as soon as you realize that your vehicle has problems. Once stopped, use any warning signals that you have—flares, hazard triangle, or a warning light—to alert other motorists of your vehicle's presence. Place the warning device as far behind your car as practical to give other motorists as much notice as possible.
Display a distress signal

If you need police help, raise the hood or tie a white cloth to the radio antenna or door handle, or hang the cloth out of the top of the door and close it on the cloth.
Keep the doors locked

If the vehicle is in a safe location, you should wait inside. Keep the doors locked and the safety belts fastened.
Exercise caution

Use good judgment in accepting help from strangers. If someone of whom you're suspicious stops, lower the window only enough to talk. If you're waiting for help, thank them for stopping but tell them you're OK. If you need help, ask them to make a call for you. Credit- Consumer Report

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