The Mom Who Works, Quits, Fails & Dreams: A course on having your all. 

By Jenna Worthen, Founder & Chief Curator of Mom Who Works


Ready to redefine what it looks like to balance motherhood + careerhood? Take 30 minutes for you with this FREE dreaming and scheming exercise for moms who work. 

Together we will reflect on: 

What’s working?

What’s tripping you up?

What do you need to quit?

What are you dreaming about?

Get your first class FREE: The Mom Who




The Mom Who Works, Quits, Fails & Dreams: A course on having your all.  

Jenna Worthen has created a self-guided framework to help YOU create strategies and systems for flourishing in motherhood and careerhood. 

Here's what you can expect:

  • A priority grid exercise to set your foundation
  • Learn practical tools to manifest your power
  • Inspire direction for daily choices
  • Draft your personal Mom Who Works Manifesto


Learn how to make work, work for you!

About Jenna Worthen:


Jenna Worthen, MPM, is the Founder and CEO of the James Martin Company, a political and nonprofit consulting company focused on intentional development strategies. 

Worthen founded and curates  @MomWhoWorks, an online community for women to redefine what it means to be a working mom in a world without working dads. She spends her days with her husband and three kids, Bobby, Jake, June and a dog who rescued them named Nicey.

Do what you know. Use what you have. Finish what you started.” Myquillyn Smith

Learn what to say NO to so that you can say YES to what stirs your heart

By defining what having it all means for you, you choose your perfect picture of working motherhood 

Join Waitlist

Cece J.

"I realized early on that I’m a better mother when I’m engaging the world in ways that are meaningful for me. I really admire women who make different choices (I REALLY do), I need to pack lunches and ship my kids off during the week so that I can be productive. I had to accept that this is my truth and be okay with it. AND I AM!"


Simone B. 

"I'd rather regret the risks that didn't work out than the chances I didn't take at all. The what ifs outside of our control are one thing, but I refuse to live with any what ifs that could have been oh yes —or even oh crap—any longer."

Grace J.

"I always thought I would be a stay home mom until I became a stay home mom. Once I had kids, I realized just how hard it was being a full-time homemaker. While a part of me wanted to figure a way out of this full-time obligation, a part of me was afraid of losing who I was as an individual."


Want In Early? Join the Waitlist