Describing oneself, especially in Western society, implies unequivocally defining "what you do" and not "who you are", a highly imprecise synecdoche.

If I had to define who I am, I would describe myself as a curious, passionate and persevering person, one who is eager to learn and is stimulated by continuous growth.

What I do has varied depending on the circumstances I’ve encountered in my life. These include being a professional dancer, working in the academic and business world and now coaching.

Due to an injury that prevented me not only from continuing my career as a professional dancer but from walking for many years, I was forced to reimagine myself at all levels. I believe this firsthand experience with adversity allows me to speak with authority when talking about what it means to reinvent oneself.

I learned the meaning of tenacity, perseverance and resilience from my daily coexistence with pain and through various processes of rehabilitation, physical recovery and therapy. Thanks to this, I discovered the absolute passion I feel for simply being alive, and it encouraged me to try to pave the way for others who are just beginning this journey.

In addition to my personal and professional experiences, I bring a multidisciplinary education to my coaching work. I have a degree in Humanities from University Pompeu Fabra, one in Contemporary Dance from the Institut del Teatre of Barcelona and another in Performing Arts from New York University Tisch School of the Arts. My background in startups and small business, and my traveling and expatriate experience as a digital nomad, have also served me well on my path to continuous reinvention.

The need to continually rethink who I am led me to coaching. My life experience compels me to help others find their way, to become what they want to be and to design the life they want to live.

Where this all comes from

  • Brief Strategic Therapy specialist,, AEPB, 2019.
  • Superior Neuroscience Studies for personal and professional development,

    Educational Paths, 2017-2018.
  • Neuroscience applied to Coaching,

    accredited by ICF y CCE, 2017
  • Coaching Degree, Ramon Llull University,

    Fundació Pere Tarrés, Barcelona, 2016-2017.
  • Master in Performing Arts, Tisch School of the Arts,

    New York University, 2003-2004.
  • First Andorran Fulbright scholarship from the International Fulbright Committee, Andorra,

    International Fulbright Committee, to pursue a Master Degree in the United States, 2003
  • Graduate Course in Literature Criticism,

    Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona, 2002.
  • Degree in Humanities,

    Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona, 1994-1998.
  • Graduate Dancing Course,

    Professional Dancing Company IT Dansa, Barcelona, 1998-2000.
  • Degree in Contemporary Dance,

    Institut del Teatre, Barcelona, 1994-1998.

My life’s path has led me to develop my philosophy of being.

Mental Flexibility

We see the world on the basis of who we are. We create reality through our perceptions and our personal interpretations of it.

Acquiring mental flexibility involves emerging from the default pattern of how we understand the world, allowing us to create new and useful interpretations for ourselves. To be flexible is to be able to reframe the way we look at things. It means learning how to see or looking where we haven’t searched before.

Only if we manage to reprogram the way we understand life and identify ourselves in it will we be able to imagine other realities more in harmony with our aims.


Our brain system is based on two basic premises: survival and conserving energy. The human being is biologically programed for change, and thanks to our changing capacity and adaptive resources we have evolved as a species. Still, at the same time, we are highly resistant to change.

Switching from an automated, reactive, fast-response pattern to a new one involves high energy consumption. It's a slow process, and our brain resists this waste of energy. Even though the change could be for our benefit and wellbeing, the main duty of our brain is to keep us alive, not make us happy.

In order for our brain to grant us the energetic waste that "change" entails, it must be stimulated. And only the motivation of a new possible scenario that is better for us can exercise this function.


While we can’t control many of the circumstances of our life, it’s indisputable that our maximum freedom lies in choosing how we respond to them. This is where our ability to extract value from any situation is born.

Let's work together

Let's work together

Porfavor escribe tu nombre
Enter a valid Email address


Escribe tu mensaje
Please agree with the Terms & Condition