Presence. Confidence. Impact

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How does it work?

This unique method works by focusing on our “user settings”, that is, on our most basic behavioral patterns and habits.
Learning is based on embodied actions, not on theories or ideas.

What’s the beauty of working with the body?

As it turns out, our body can learn much faster than our mind. Working with the Laban Method allows us to reach significant achievements in a relatively short time.

Who is it for?

Executives & entrepreneurs who want to feel great about themselves when engaging with an audience or in social situations (such as small talk, staff meetings, and business meetings).

Sharon Gidron upgrades her clients’ self-expression and public-speaking skills. The outcome is undeniable: a breakthrough transformation, both personal and professional.

Sharon Gidron

My main field of interest is people and human behavior. I specialize in identifying and changing behavioral and thinking patterns.
I believe we are at our best when we're comfortable in our own skin. My experience taught me this is a key factor in being a great speaker and performer.
For about 15 years, I have been leading individuals and organizations towards free and confident self-expression that outcomes in deeply-engaged audiences. I'm enthusiastic about this kind of work because it not only leads to professional success, but brings new feelings of personal freedom and happiness
My background is a colorful mix of business management, theatre, and LMA (Laban Movement Analysis). In my practice I use an embodied as well as analytical approach. My goal is not to figure out what needs to be done – but rather to have the body actually get to do it.

שרון גדרון

The Laban Method



Others resources:
Eight movement types according to Rudolf Laban Open file.
The Laban Method – example of the direct relation between the body and emotional states Do it yourself

Rudolf Laban (1879–1958) was the first researcher to study the psychology of movement. He developed a method for mapping human movement, and revealed to us the subtle web of connections between our body and our thoughts, feelings, and intentions.
In fact, most modern theories about body language rely on Laban’s work.

What does it mean?

Each one of us has our own “movement language” – a certain way we conduct ourselves in the world, the way we feel most comfortable.
If we could choose between several such “languages” at each given moment, if we could pick a “language” that is most suitable for a certain situation – what would happen?
We would have access to an endless number of possible actions, reactions, and attitudes that were lying dormant within us all this time.
Changing the way we physically express ourselves can lead directly to changes in the way we think and behave.

How does it work?

By studying simple, basic movement characteristics, we can become familiar with an endless array of possible actions and reactions. Some are already familiar to us, while others seem very strange, making us think, “It’s not really who I am . . .”
You can feel the difference: Learning is taking place through the body – physically, not theoretically. This enables us to evade the barriers of consciousness and intellect, to modify limiting patterns, and to develop skills that are absent in our interactions with others, such as speaking to an audience, assertiveness, real-time reaction, and strong presence.

Workshops and Personal Mentoring


Sharon Gidron +972.52.244.3004

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