Natalie Bruno

Natalie Bruno

President, ILD Coach LLC

Natalie Bruno is President of ILD Coach, LLC. As a professional communication and empowerment coach and an international personal development coach, Natalie specializes in positive intelligence (EQ development), family dynamics, strengthening interpersonal relationships, leadership development, and team development. Her foundational belief that every person inherently possesses everything they need to reach their desired self drives Natalie to help hundreds of individuals reach their personal and professional goals. 

Natalie’s curiosity for human behavior leads her to embrace a continuous learning lifestyle – professionally and personally. Natalie participated in Thrive Mastermind, a business development group for entrepreneurs. She is certified in Positive Intelligence Training and Sandler Sales Training. She completed the Leadership Presence Coaching Program by Maxwell Consulting and is currently participating in the Becoming Her Collective led by Allie Casazza. 

Natalie leads a team of 20 professional consultants, coaches, and trainers, serving a cross-section of industries throughout the US. Utilizing ILD’s proprietary communication model, Natalie and her team help organizations around the globe adapt and evolve through changing economies, political environments, corporate restructuring, and new product rollouts.

Everyone Is a JERK to Someone, Every Day


Painless Ways to Improve Communication with Individuals and Teams

Written by Rebecca M. Rhodes                    

Who Sounds More Like a Jerk to You?

Someone who hangs up before you are done talking.

Someone who stares out the window when you are speaking.

Someone who won’t let you forget your past mistakes.

Someone who justifies everything in response to a question.

We tend to judge ourselves by our intentions, while judging others by their actions. This often leads us to one thought... “Jerk!”

In Everyone Is a Jerk to Someone Every Day, communication expert and ILD President, Rebecca Rhodes, uses the Breakthrough Communication Model to explain how perceptions lead to misunderstandings that can be easily avoided.