Sent From the Future
Kim Digilio, Coach
Kim grew up in the Washington DC area, where she excelled as a student, multi-sport athlete and all-around Type A overachiever. She attended Princeton University and studied at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, devoting the majority of her extracurricular life to the top-ranked Women’s Crew/Rowing team. She graduated from Princeton in 1995 and worked for Princeton Admissions and then as VP of Marketing for a San Diego-based company before returning to school to earn her MBA at Northwestern University’s Kellogg Graduate School of Management in 2001.
To escape the stress of graduate school life, Kim started practicing yoga at the local gym. She has been practicing ever since, but it wasn’t until her diagnosis in 2010 of an autoimmune disease that startled her to seek a healthier, more accepting, and forgiving existence.
Kim has over 500 hours of yoga teacher training, all with world-renowned teacher Annie Carpenter, which included the development of a consistent meditation practice.
Her mission is to help others find inner peace by letting go of judgment, often manifesting as the “shoulds/woulds/coulds” and the “not enoughs” that clutter the mind, to embrace the present moment as it is.
Based in Manhattan Beach, California, Sent from the Future founder and teacher Kim Digilio draws on her personal and professional experiences to share her philosophy with clients.
Through meditation, Kim's love of images and words creates a nurturing, secure space in which clients can pause their daily lives and to do's to listen to their heart, mind, and breath. Kim's voice will guide you to new depths of stillness and help you cultivate a deeper connection to yourself.
As a college counselor with former admissions experience, Kim encourages her teenage clients to build an applicant profile that fully conveys who they are and what they can contribute to a college environment. Kim weaves meditation, free-writing techniques, and stress reduction strategies to support high schoolers through what can be a daunting process.