Financial accessibility statement


My aim is to create a life sustaining business built on cyclical wisdom that first causes no harm whilst supporting personal and collective healing.

‘First causing no harm’ means first causing no harm to myself. My pricing is carefully considered to value the time and energy I give in supporting others. Know that through my prices, I am holding myself in a place of resource and support. 

My intention is to offer services with an awareness of systems of oppression. I hope that my transparency here brings you a level of trust and safety as a potential client. 

I am still learning how best to offer this work in a way that promotes equality, respect and regeneration. Please share anything you see or experience while working with me that will help me to achieve this through my work. I welcome feedback and offer a brave space for discussion around this area. 


The investment I ask for enables me to pay myself at least a living wage for the work I do.

If you can afford to invest fully, please do. 

If you are unemployed because you are not able to work, a single parent/carer, receiving benefits because you are not able to work, BIPOC, LQBTQ+ or historically marginalised, you have access to my concessionary rate. 

My status and personal context

I am white, cisgender, able-bodied and neurotypical. I identify as a woman using she/her pronouns. My ancestry composition is 99+% North Western European. I was the first person in my family to go to university. My ancestors on both sides have lived and worked on land in England since at least the 1700s. 

I became a mother during lockdown in 2020. I co-habit with my partner (my daughter’s father). I have been the stay at home parent since giving birth whilst working self employed part time to fit alongside motherhood. 

We pay for private part time childcare in order for me to work. Our childcare costs are £100 a week (£3700 a year). A huge proportion of my earnings go on childcare. Our childcare costs since 2020 exceed £10,000.

Motherhood; feminism’s unfinished business

I mother and work within the context of a nuclear family without ‘a village’. As a stay at home parent without access to local family support, the caregiving load falls on me. I depend on paid childcare to be able to work.

It’s vital I tend to my own wellness before supporting clients and one way I do this is by pricing my services appropriately to honour my energy and time away from my daughter. 

Thank you for taking the time to read this.

I share this information here to raise awareness of the barriers mothers have in returning to work and earning money around the demands of motherhood. I also share it so you can consider this information when considering your suitability for concessions.

This is a recent report about the impact being a mother has on income.