“To bring more laughter into people’s lives so they are better equipped for their life journey, to infuse people with happiness through the invocation of a smile, that joyously spreads from one person to the next.”
– Ros Ben-Moshe
LaughLife’s programs are delivered by Ros Ben-Moshe, one of Australia’s leading laughter wellness and wellbeing professionals. Ros is author of the critically acclaimed book “Laughing at Cancer – How to Heal with Love, Laughter and Mindfulness” published by Brolga Publishing, now into its second edition. Part memoir and part healing guide, it is based on a series of journals she wrote after being diagnosed with bowel cancer at the age of 42 and is relevant to anyone facing adversity or a significant health issue. It has received wide media attention on Channel 7, 3AW, ABC 774, ABC Radio National, Daily Mail. She has also written for The Huffington Post, Mamamia and more.
Ros is Adjunct lecturer at La Trobe University where for many years she lectured in Health Promotion and Public Health, an MVP Champion for CancerAid and Global Laughter Ambassador through Laughter Yoga International. Her laughter wellness projects have featured on ABC TV News and Channel 10’s The Project and The Age. Ros has written for The Australian, The Huffington Post, Daily Mail and Wellbeing Magazine and provided expert comment for Women’s Health and Fitness, Australian Natural Health and Yours Magazine. She is Laughter Wellness expert for the digital TV Channel, The Love Destination, was guest speaker at the LearnX Live Summit (2016) and guest presenter at the 2014 and 2015 Laughter Wellness conferences. She is a member of The International Positive Psychology Association.
An engaging, inspiring and passionate presenter, Ros has delivered keynotes and wellbeing programs for individuals, schools, workplaces, healthcare providers, and community groups for the past decade.
Enhance positivity and wellness in your life by booking a LaughLife Wellbeing Program.
In love and laughter,
A shock diagnosis of bowel cancer got me thinking about the language around cancer – the big “C”, the invocation of warmongering battlefield metaphors, together with a steadfast attachment to the cancer ‘survivor’ term. My experience with bowel cancer made me realise the default language around cancer needs to change. Doing so does not diminish the huge ramification of a cancer diagnosis, which no semantics of language can change, but it does relieve some of the burdensome weight it brings. Together with surgery and treatment, reframing and challenging the language around cancer is a valuable tool to promote resilience, empowerment and wellness potential.
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