About us

Do you want to be happy? Do you want to wake up every day and be excited about what day has prepared for you? Do you want to have a job that you feel secure and appreciated? Do you want to be in a relationship of passion and love?

This is what we are all about, working with people to guide them to their greatness.

You can achieve and get the things that you want. You can be the greatest version of yourself.

Our ultimate goal is to guide you and give you the tools so you can live your life with passion and energy.

For more than a decade 'Mission To Greatness' has been learning the ideas of how to achieve happiness or as we call it greatness from the best of the best.

We all deserve to be happy and it is a MUST.

History of Life coaching

In America during the early part of the 20th century, the economy of industrialization was at a surge with the growing use of automobiles, electricity, and indoor plumbing. Around the same time, between 1890 and 1920, vocational guidance rose in American culture and became permanent. In 1901, The Civic Service House opened in Boston. There Frank Parson’s began lecturing to students about vocation and the need to make an informed choice when choosing a career path. Further recognition of vocation occurred in 1906, when The National Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education was created. This was an organized way of lobbying the government for changes in public schools that would incorporate industrial education and vocational guidance. In January of 1908, Parson’s decided to open the Vocation Bureau at the Civic Service House under the motto, “Light, Information, Inspiration, and Cooperation” due to the overwhelming number of students who attended his lectures and wanted personal vocational guidance meetings with him. Throughout his time at the Civic Service House, Parson’s began writing a book entitled Choosing a Vocation. Although the book was not released until 1909, one year after his death, people entrusted Frank Parsons with the title “father of vocational guidance” upon reading his work.

In light of a changing economy that once held dear to industry, but that now clings to individualism, there is an upheaval of employees who are looking for ways to keep up with the demands of “flexibility and innovation”. These demands create a need for people to renew themselves and become better at their current place of employment, or seek out a different vocation altogether. This needed guidance has continued the vocational guidance movement, to what we now know as life coaching. This has been observed by many researchers and theorists, including Abraham Maslow. Maslow, who is considered the father of humanistic psychology, believed that there are people who are in a state of continuous psychological growth. He named these individuals “self-actualizers.” According to Maslow, in order for “self-actualizers” to maintain continued psychological growth, they are in need of guidance, but not to the extent of clinical counseling. Life coaching meets this identified need. The need has further been realized by the increased number of publications on the topic, which has escalated greatly. Between the years of 1937 and 1999, only 93 papers were published. Between 2000 and July 2007, a total of 262 papers were published.