Changes are afoot...Thank you all for helping my coaching practice find its sparkly wings...

Writing Coaching With Thea 

I help artists like you discover your unique, joy-first, magic-first way of writing.

This will allow you to love every thrilling step of your journey as a writer ...


 get your book done...
and let your words out into the world where they can help others!

Writing Coaching with Thea is now by invitation or referral.

Packages start at as little as

Wanna see if I have any openings or if I am the coach for you?

Simply reach out to me down below and I'll be in touch pronto.

No pushy, cringe-inducing life coach-y spiels. 

No being sucked into a slippery sales funnel.

No buying timeshares in Florida.

Just authentic answers to any questions you might have about taking a big beautiful leap in your life. 

"Life shrinks and expands in proportion to one's courage."

                                          -Anaïs Nin

A Little About Thea

Photo of Thea Fiore Bloom, Writing coach for heart centered artists

I’m a Charlie Award-winning journalist who has written for magazines like Professional Artist, L.A. Parent, and Catser.

I'm the artist behind the popular Charmed Studio Blog & Podcast and I earned my PhD in Mythology from Pacifica Graduate Insitute, where I guest lecture. 

I've led seminars in powerful places like Knossos and Florence with women like Dr. Jean Shinoda Bolen and Louise Hay.

I've co-authored 6 books. My first solo book will debut next year.

My doctoral thesis was on the things creatives can learn from the odd cherished objects of great artists and thinkers like Frida Kahlo, Georgia O'Keeffe, Carl Jung and Orhan Pamuk.

You can read my guest blogs online at places like Artsy SharkProblogger, Skinny Artist, and FASO's FineArtViews.

I enjoy being a guest on podcasts and was interviewed on NPR by Ira Glass (of “This American Life” fame).

My assemblage art has been featured in national magazines, please come ovah' here to learn about my bizarre technique for creating art based on cabinets of curiosity from the 1600s.

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