Money Mindset & Financial Wellbeing

Lena Girmain

Learning our Strengths and Strategies for Financial Wellbeing

Most of us have hangups around money. Whether you love it or hate it, there are taboos, judgements, expectations and associations we all have that can cause us stress and anxiety in many different ways.

Money is a form of energy. The word “currency” literally implies a ‘flow.’ Money is connected to our sacral chakra energy center and when healthy and in balance, moves in and out freely. But so often, it plays an over or under-active role in our lives.

This money mindset workshop is for those who want to take charge of their financial wellbeing and take actionable steps to change their financial futures, it will be a journey into our deep and ingrained patterns, fears and assumptions about money. 

We will learn the importance of changing our relationship with finances from the inside out.

Come ready to learn, share and help each other grow in a supportive environment.


A financial services professional for the last 15 years, I have been a consultant within banks and investment institutions in several countries worldwide. 

I have also spent my time and career passionately delving into how money functions through the banks and financial institutions and how individuals as well as these institutions use the multitude of instruments for financial gain and preservation.  

I learned how we women are undeserved in this area, both institutionally and culturally, we are made to think that discussions around money are crass and taboo, that the jargon is too complicated unless you are an expert, that it is not necessary to learn how to deal with money because the institutions will do this for us. 

Yet as women we are far more impacted and face more emotional challenges from not having the knowledge necessary to face our finances. 

Together with my friend Tess we co-founded Femvestors, 2 years ago with a mission to help women understand how our money mindsets and behaviours when dealing with finances can leave us vulnerable in more ways than our male counterparts, such as earning less money, staying in relationships or situations that we shouldn’t, having to rely on partners or others for financial support, living longer than men and having to shoulder responsibilities such as taking career breaks for motherhood or trailing spouses. 


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