Sarah Rozenthuler ‘Life-Changing Conversations’ Author – How To Communicate Your Message Interview


Sarah Rozenthuler, “The next best thing to me,” – Neale Donald Walsch, Best-selling author of Conversations with God

Sarah Rozenthuler is a professional psychologist, organisational consultant, spiritual educator and published author. Her transformational events combine a contemporary articulation of timeless spiritual wisdom with cutting-edge psychological insights to help people transform their hearts and minds.

A Chartered Psychologist, she have been a leadership development consultant to large organisations for over 10 years. Her first class degree in psychology is from the University of Nottingham (UK) and her postgraduate certificate in Spiritual Development and Facilitation from the University of Surrey (UK).

She has led mind-body-spirit events since 2007 and have co-facilitated several retreats with Neale Donald Walsch, author of the best-selling Conversations with God books. Neale wrote the foreword to her first book, Life-Changing Conversations: 7 Strategies to Help You Talk About What Matters Most (Watkins Publishers, March 2012).

To find out more about Sarah’s books and workshops visit:


It was great to meet Sarah today. We talked about her book, workshops and how the Conversations with God series of books touched her life. Sarah speaks all over the world on the art of conversations, and also in national daily newspapers in the UK.

I got an insight into her writing style. I asked more questions than those written here as Sarah’s journey to spiritual awakening is so interesting I delved into that too!

Yeah, the sun was in my face, but that’s okay, the interview is about Sarah not me, and who doesn’t like a bit of sunshine in rainy Britain? 🙂

Interview Questions

1. So to start, how did you come to be writing a book about Conversations?

2. This may seem obvious but to some it is not so please can you define what a conversation is?

3. In this age of technology with people texting, talking on social media, the way we communicate has changed dramatically – how has this affected the art of conversation?

4. Playing devil’s advocate, what is wrong with keeping quiet? – If someone feels uncomfortable about a subject why not just keep quiet?

5. To come out of such behaviour, you give seven strategies or shifts that people can use for effective dialogue, especially in difficult situations, can you briefly explain what these are?

6. What if someone has that conversation, say with a partner about a certain behaviour that they don’t appreciate and it does not get resolved in the way the person intended, what advice would you give for handling such a situation and moving forwards?

7. I’d like to now turn to the writing process itself. Many of the authors I have interviewed have been fiction writers, so could you give us an idea of how you go about writing a non-fiction book as I am sure many people will be interested in the differences as well as tips!

8. You’re incredibly busy, what was the routine you followed when writing the book in order to effectively manage your time?

9. Let’s move to your workshops and spiritual retreats, what got you into this?

10. What sort of people attend the retreats? What are they seeking?

11. What do you like about running the workshops?

12. Lots of people dread public speaking, have you got any tips to share on doing it successfully?

13. Besides this, what are you working on at the moment, do you have any new books on the horizon?

14. Can you give your website address please so that people can find out more about your workshops and book?

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