Born in California Kim later moved to Australia, which she now calls home. Her teenage years were spent in the lovely coastal town of Byron Bay, where she grew up with beach and surf culture while studying at high school. Later Kim left Byron for the bright lights of Melbourne where she sang in bands while working in the music industry in A&R and marketing. After meeting her husband Steve they left Melbourne to find a warmer climate to raise their kids. While her kids were small Kim began learning graphic design and multi media, teaching herself at home on a beautiful property in the country that her and her husband acted as care takers for. 

Kim built her own business from the ground up while struggling desperately with her troubled and unhappy marriage. In her journey of healing she met a group of talented psychologists whose products she is presently helping to develop, such as the audio hypnosis download that comes with her guide. Kim has recently launced a new website  featuring information and movies, helping people with issues that many face in their quest to feel known, loved and appreciated within their family.

“ Steve and I wanted to help other families in the same situation as we had been. But stepping out, and no longer feeling ashamed of what we went through, has been challenging”, says Kim. “Some disagree with our ideas, but then they have not been through what we have. I saved my marriage when I was told over and over that it was not possible and I was a fool for trying. I want to give hope to those who know in their heart that there is a solution. Those like me, who don’t want to give up on the happily ever after.”


5 Responses to “About Kim”

  1. mickey weinberg said

    i wanted to know if this works for a couple who has separated and wants to remain friends.

  2. kimcooper said

    Hi Mickey,

    That is a great question. You see working on improving your ability to relate to others, especially ones who are difficult or abusive, is going to help you now matter what your circumstances. Our ebooks are primarily for people in relationships but I have had people say our info has helped them with children and family members and also helped them get along better with an ex partner.

    If you are friends with your ex but they are still acting abusively towards you (as often happens) I am sure if you stay subscribed to our list you will find a lot of information that gives you a hand.


  3. Angelena said

    Thank you Kim,
    I listen to your radioshow on Do Men Chase Women or Do Women Chase Men? I learned a few things. I feel I had to leave my husband because I was very sick with Fibromylgia & Depression I could not take it anymore. We have been separated since 10/08 until present. Your right he does feel like the victim and I’ve been the scarcing one hoping he would have empathy. Because I couldnot work anymore due to my illness took over me. I now live with my sister in another state and I want so much to be able to go back home but I have no income yet. I will buy your book Honey for the Bees when I can. Please countiue doing these radio show were I can listen Thank You for informing me of it, can only use the computer when my sister is at work. So this is why the delay in answering. My the Creator bless your efforts in helping people to save their marriage.

    Hang in there, Angelena

  4. Lance said

    Hi Kim,
    My wife turned me on to your’s and Steve’s info. I am really interested in it. She thinks this is my problem. While I did not want to hear it at first, I am really interested any info you have. Your story intrigues me and I want to be the husband that you say Steve has become. I wish you guys had one website to find all your information. I would also like to hear more from Steve and his story. If I am the problem in my marriage, I want to do everything I can to “fix” myself. Thanks for the info so far. I hope to find out more.
    One other thing, it seems that a lot of the info is geared towards someone living with a person with NPD. Do you have specific info for a person who wants to be cured of NPD? It is very uplifting to know you two believe that people can change. Thanks again!

  5. Lynne said

    Hi Kim,
    I’m overwhelmed and don’t know where to start with my story. Basically I think my husband is borderline or narcissistic – and he’s made me the “crazy” “anxious” and “angry” spouse over the years. I do everything for the house, family, kids (both gifted-artistic-dyslexic). I’m a physician-geneticist and work part-time, he’s the state worker who worries about his image, extended family, friends – the happy, friendly, nice guy (who inside our home doesn’t care about education, is a hoarder, never finishes projects, and is a “dreamer”. He got tired of our fights last year, and started divorcing me. We both got lawyers, spent thousands of dollars, but he refused to go to mediation, and dropped the complaint because it was costing too much. He thought this was a reconciliation, and we went back sleeping together. We could never talk about issues (time, careers, money, my son’s IEP). 1 1/2 weeks later, his 91 year old mother had a stroke (he’s been her caretaker for the past 19 years and we live 10 minutes from her) and he spent the past 5 1/2 months at work and at her bedside-from the hospital, to rehab, back to ICU. She died last week – he is her Power of Attorney so he made the decision when she was to die. By that point, she had kidney failure, heart arrthymia, bedridden, paralysis, only feeding through a tube in her intestines, chest tube, respirator and tracheostomy. She had wanted to die – but he needed to decide when. Through all this, he started the divorce process again. He wants me to be a full time worker – never wanted a wife to take care of the kids. He calls me a financial burden even though I work part-time, clean, cook, shop, help my kids with their education and now applying for college. I’ve renovated the house since he only pays for basic construction (walls, floors). I’ve painted, caulked, made window treatments, done needlepoints, clean his clutter, organize closets, plant gardens and reseed lawns, landscape and lay down stones. I am trained as a scientist-physician, but I come from an Italian family where my dad worked for the post office, my mom was a freelance artist, and they encourage my brother and me in education.
    My husband is a rigid thinker. It’s always been about how I need to change, how he doesn’t have a problem. I feel that I have been approaching all the wrong way in the past, but I think our situation is beyond repair. I don’t even know where to start.
    Since his mother died, he now plans on renovating her home, spending his inheritance on making her home “nice”, enticing the kids with promises of money and excitement, where I am left making the rules, providing the structure and doing. I realize he needs his space to deal with his emotional issues. The day before his mother’s funeral he said he wasn’t upset, yet got me quite upset because he said I wasn’t the wife he wanted, and that my kids didn’t need me anymore, then eulogized his mother for being the most compassionate, caring mother in the world, always ready to help him!
    I know I am rambling,
    but I don’t know where to start.
    Please, I could use some advice…..

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