Scott has been a successful life coach and business coach/consultant for over 30 years. At an early age he built a strong work ethic, and developed excellent people skills working in his family’s business. He began his career as an agricultural accountant in Santa Cruz County, CA in the late ’70s, working with growers, food processors and growers coops. In the late ’80s he began working as a business consultant, coaching owners, managers and employees in many different multi-million dollar companies.
In the early 2000s Scott took a couple years off business coaching and consulting to seek the answers to life’s deeper questions. After multiple years of studying with dozens of enlightened and compassionate spiritual and life mentors, Scott combines a wealth of business knowledge and experience, with both compassion and an understanding of human nature and human challenges. His knowledge, experience and wisdom is evident to those seeking his services.
From business owners and corporate CEO’s, to individuals struggling to reach their potential, Scott has assisted and mentored people to master their lives. Whether struggling with what’s keeping them from living in joy and realizing their potential, or to help them unlock the doors and reach personal life goals or successful career goals, Scott is a powerful guide to assist on the path of life.
A successful entrepreneur, Scott is owner, founder, or part-owner in multiple, successful business endeavors. Personal coaching clients find him very successful at assisting those with past traumas or PTSD, to move beyond grief and hopefulness, and into well-being. Scott currently resides in Arizona with his partner of 18 years and their furry kids. Their daughter, son-in-law and grandchildren live nearby.
“I've been fortunate to have had both personal appointments/sessions with Scott McMaster, and I've also participated in his "Back to Joy" group seminars. Scott is very professional and capable.” T.B., MT
People who have experienced trauma are 15 times more likely to attempt suicide.
People who have experienced trauma are 4 times more likely to become an alcoholic.