Tired of feeling fearful or smothered just when things are supposed to be getting good


Congratulations, on completing your quiz!

Based on everything you’ve told me about your situation, it appears as though you have an avoidant attachment style… which I call a “Rolling Stone.” Now, what exactly is avoidant attachment, and what does it mean for the Rolling Stone?

In this short video, you will learn about the unique strengths and growth challenges of the Rolling Stone in love, so you can stop walking on eggshells and start experiencing the loving, passionate relationships you've always dreamed of!

It might sound crazy, but believe me, it's possible!

After watching the video, if you are feeling inspired and want to learn how to experience RADICAL TRANSFORMATIONS in your love life, I have a limited-time offer available for my signature course, AVOIDANT ATTACHMENT 101. Just click the button to find out more.

I can't wait to welcome you to our loving community!

Sandy McDonald

Sandy was a single mother who left a 10-year abusive relationship. In the dating world, she conflicted because she was always on guard for red flags and potentially abusive behavior, and/or her partners cheating on her. Ultimately, her resentment and suspicion would ruin any relationship she tried to cultivate. After taking my course, Sandy was able to process her trauma, and let go of the hurt and blame. Once she learned to relax and trust her own loveability and discernment again, she met a secure within a year of completing the program.

“I would continually chase away potential partners, and I couldn’t see my way out of it. Then I took Briana’s course, and I learned to soften and receive love, instead of just protecting and defending myself. This course was a lifesaver.” - Sandy McDonald

ralph whiddop

Ralph often found himself caught in the push-pull dance with anxious partners that he loved, but whom he felt "demanded a lot" from him once things started to get serious. His early childhood wounds would feel triggered when they would respond to his hesitancy and ambivalence with emotional manipulation and ultimatums, and then things would spiral in a negative direction.

When he decided to purchase my course, Avoidant Attachment 101, he was wanting to heal his own wounds, so that he could choose partners more wisely, and also be better able to manage his triggers when lovers would make requests for connection and more intimacy. After taking my course, he felt far more confident in his ability to contribute to a relationship and knew exactly what his boundaries were and how to express them tactfully. This allowed him to stop avoiding all conflict and instead speak up when he was upset, rather than withdraw or let it build over time.

"Briana's videos are always so comprehensive and integrated. I'm so grateful for Briana's work on Anxious/Avoidant Attachment, as this construct has been my default relationship pattern through my twenties. Briana's understanding has helped me reconcile with this, and I feel as though I can make healthier partner selections in the future. Much love!"

--Ralph Widdop

Henry Kinkle

Henry received many dismissive and punitive messages growing up, about sacrificing himself for the good of everyone else’s happiness and making things go smoothly. This made him switch into "savior mode" when courting women in the beginning, only to feel smothered and resentful of their dependency when they got too close.  During his enrollment in the course, he connected to the inner child that never got to play, and allowed the "unacceptable" feelings to surface and become integrated in creative ways. Within 6 months of completing the course, he was experiencing reduced anxiety, fewer compulsive tendencies, and a higher conflict tolerance. He also reconciled with an ex-girlfriend, who felt he was "like a new man."

“This course was a game-changer for me. It helped me take a pause and really ask myself why I was so angry and upset before taking destructive action. I am also a lot more capable of sitting with difficult emotions and being a supportive partner to my girlfriend.  Feeling more hopeful for the future.” - Henry Kinkle