From wherever you are in the world ...

Study the Learning to Love Curriculum in one-on-one sessions with author and personal development, growth and healing 'guru', Philip Be'er

I meet with each mentorship student anywhere from one to five times in a week, depending on how much support they're needing at any particular stage of the process.

After six to twelve months of mentoring, most of my clients have experienced remarkable personal growth. Those  who have patients or clients of their own have radically transformed the depth at which they now work with these patients and clients.

Each session, (or conversation) lasts about an hour, often exploring a chapter from "Learning to Love - Your Guide to Personal Empowerment"*.

I am based on Vancouver Island in British Columbia and usually connect with my clients via ZOOM, Skype or old-fashioned telephone.

Send an email to philip[who is at] and Philip will contact you directly about a six or twelve month mentorship suited to your individual needs.

Standing upon the shoulders of some of our continent’s wisest teachers, Philip Be’er has developed an approach to healthful living that views the world through a “Lens of Love”.

Philip Be’er is the author of Learning to Love – Your Guide to Personal Empowerment.

The first six chapters of Learning to Love - Your Guide to Personal Transformation can be summarized as follows:

What we know and what we believe shapes our emotional responses. Follow an emotion to the thought behind it. Then ask yourself: “Does that thought or that belief still hold true?

Find out why disconnection results in emotional pain and discomfort. Watch a short video that explains why we expend so much effort avoiding loneliness and seeking connection.s.

"Learning to Love - Your Guide to Personal Empowerment" is available in a variety of formats

"It's a book, for sure, but to get the most out of every chapter, approach it the way you would, a meditation."  Philip Be'er

Adults struggle to grasp why children find it so devastating to have their feelings and their needs ignored. Isn't that odd!

As long as we are dependent on someone else for safety, belonging and worth, we remain as vulnerable as a one-month-old baby.

Although adults know that they're not going to die of rejection, that doesn't prevent us from feeling awful when we're rejected by a partner, laid-off from work or prevented from being with the people we care about.

With all this in mind, it should make sense that we associate connection with a feeling of safety. When we're feeling isolated, rejected or disconnected, we struggle to feel emotionally safe.