About Farah Halabi

Farah Halabi is a certified Inside-Out Parent and Child Coach.

Farah helps stressed out, overwhelmed and overstretched mums discover their own unique awesomeness to lead them to parent in peace, not in pieces.

Farah also supports children and parents to uncover their innate awesomeness and lead a life of insightful wisdom and peace. Working with her, helps you to understand how a simple mindset shift can transform and enhance your life in ways you never imagined and more.

Farah believes in coaching through deep connections and her coaching programs reflect this ongoing commitment to and investment in all her clients.

In her spare time Farah is a married mum of four children, facilitator for the SPARK initiative, co-chair for an online Nisa-Nashim group that fights against antisemitism and Islamophobia and is a panelist on the Islam Channel’s, Women’s AM show. 

Presently Farah is working on a group coaching program called Parenting for Jannah (heaven) to help Muslim mums get to grips with what’s preventing them from being the mum they want to be and how we can use parenting as a means of attaining God’s rewards and blessings.

If you want to know more about her you can contact her here:https://www.facebook.com/farah.halabi.14 

https://www.facebook.com/FarahParentingInPeaceCoach/  https://www.instagram.com/farah_parenting_in_peace_coach/

In this episode

Farah has such a wonderful way of expressing herself. She turns drama into a hilarious story, she really had me in fits. 

Amongst other things she spoke about motherhood and how she thought she should be to be a good mother. That is all I am giving away. 

Here are some questions for you to ponder:

What and how do you have to be a good mother?

How high have you set the bar for yourself? This applies to anything in your life!!

What image are you holding of how you should be? 

We hold on to images until we realise that there is nothing to hold onto. 

You have an internal compass or an internal navigator, do you listen to it?

Are you settling for anything even though you are unhappy? If so, stop, right now and ask yourself why??

We are spiritual beings having a human experience, as much as I know this to be true,  we are not superhuman. Stop take a rest and for goodness sake, stop beating yourself up. 

I invite you to listen and if you feel that someone could benefit from these conversations please share them.  You never know who might listen.

If you would love to be a guest, or if you know someone who would be a great guest, please get in touch via email,  or send me a personal message.


Leanne Webber · at

Thank you for sharing and being so honest with your struggles in adapting to motherhood and how that has fuelled your passion to help others. I remember having a feeling of unease when my children were very young too. It’s fading with time, and I’m gracefully settling for being “good enough.” Focusing on being as happy with myself as a woman first so that my children can feed off my acceptance of self and hopefully feel a healthy level of self worth for themselves. It’s a process.

It was insightful to hear your connection with wearing a head scarf too.

Well done on all of the important work you’re doing and connecting it with your spirituality.

    Diane · at

    Hey Leanne, I see you have already listened. Haha, I’ll be publishing it tomorrow. Thank you for taking the time to leave feedback, I truly appreciate that you take the time to do that. I thoroughly enjoyed having the conversation with Farah, she managed to turn the drama into something hilarious.
    Why did you put “good enough” in inverted commas? In my view, everyone is doing the best that they can and that includes you. How high have you set your own bar??

      Leanne Webber · at

      Hi Diane. I’m sorry I didnt realise it hadn’t been published. I can maybe cut and paste the comment for facebook too and share it when I see it. Maybe you can tag me in it. I said “good enough” in inverted comments rather than just saying good because it reinforces the idea that we don’t have to be perfect, that our best is enough. I have to think this way, especially with my parenting because the bar I had set myself before motherhood has a huge discrepancy to what I am actually achieving and I realised this early on. That the bar I had set myself may be attainable for some, but I think is unachievable for most, mainly because children are individuals and they have their own agendas for what is good. And everyone else around you will have their own agendas too. You have to take care of yourself first or you can get lost. So you have to compromise I think. My work manager told me today that my work is of a high standard but the things I am struggling with are causes a lack of confidence (I have felt like giving up). He said I am a perfectionist and that my work and progress so far is more than enough. The dissonance is still there however, so I am working through it. Thanks for your reply and encouragement, as always ?

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