All about Amy Remmele
Amy has her degree in psychology and has over 25 years of coaching and consulting experience, working with individuals and businesses to change behaviors and cultures. Amy Remmele has helped create change in so many lives and businesses that she is often referred to as the “People Whisperer.” Amy has created dozens of trainings and has facilitated hundreds in the areas of workplace interactions and relationships, customer service, sales, goal setting, human motivation, and Optimism.
Amy is the author of Chief Life Officer: Your Life Is The Most Important Business You’ll Ever Own (CLO), and the communication chapter of the best-selling book, GameChangers. Amy also co-authored, with Dr. Kent Bath, the book, Re-Phrase It: Adding Empathy and Emotional Intelligence to Your Everyday Life, and the relationship workbook and DVD, Empathy, Communication and Conflict Resolution Home Study Program. Amy wrote a monthly column called “Ask The Life Coach,” for the After 50 News for six years and a column for the newsletter of the Buffalo Niagara chapter of the National Association of Women Business Owners. Amy writes for The Examiner.com and selfgrowth.com.
Amy was involved with the National Association of Women Business Owners (NAWBO) for five years as a Program Chair, a Board Member and the Awards Chair. Amy served on the Board of Directors of the Canisius College Women’s Business Center and on the Mentoring Committee and the Networking Committee. Amy was also on the Board of Directors and serves on the Mentoring Committee and as a Mentor of University of Buffalo Center for Entrepreneurial Leadership (CEL). Amy received the Women of Influence award from Business First in 2009. Amy is a member of the National Speakers Association and judged DECA at the state level for several years. Amy has served as the convener of the Amherst Task Force for Healthy Communities, as a member of the Advisory Board of the Small Business Council and a board of director of he Amherst Chamber of Commerce. Amy was awarded Volunteer of the Year by the Amherst Chamber in 2005.