No matter how many Oscars he’s won or how many times he’s hosted SNL, Tom Hanks still confesses he keeps worrying about getting fired on every set.

Even after writing eleven books and winning several awards, Maya Angelou couldn’t escape the doubt that she hadn’t earned her accomplishments.

Such feelings of fraudulence and deep self-doubt are extremely common in the top executives, entrepreneurs and top-performers. It’s time for a straightforward, actionable talk about WHAT “Impostor Syndrome” is, the four surprising ways it shows up in superstars, and how to get past each of its forms.


1. What impostor syndrome is, why it occurs and also what it is NOT

2. Why and how overachievers are especially at risk of feeling like a fraud.

3. Three exercises that will help you overcome any and all instances of impostor syndrome – that you can use again and again.


Keren Eldad (“Coach Keren”) is an American personal and executive coach, internationally recognized with world-class leaders, high profile athletes and media personalities and major corporations. Among Eldad’s most notable clients are Salesforce, LVMH, Richemont, Luxxotica, Deutsche Bank and Global Fashion Group. Keren’s work and research has been featured innumerous media outlets, including The Harvard Business Review, CNBC, Forbes and even GOOP, and her recent Tedx talk, “You Don’t Know What You Don’t Know,” has been viewed over 200,000 times.

She holds gold-standard International Coaching Federation credentials, Positive Psychology certifications from Yale and the University of Pennsylvania, and advanced degrees from The London School of Economics and the University of Jerusalem. Keren lives in Austin, Texas with her husband, Ryan, and their four pets: Waffles, Moose, Noli and Lyla.

We can’t wait to see you there.
Anne & Arielle