Neil Killion is a psychologist and former management consultant, who for around twenty years founded and ran his own outplacement company in Sydney, Australia. In this time he interviewed thousands of redundant employees from a wide range of organisations and slowly made several key observations regarding major change in people's lives and just a few key years. He eventually turned this into a brand new theory of life. This represents a significant new addition to knowledge with its own terms, icons, research methods and form of prediction. The theory is known simply as “Life Cycles”.
He has written three books (Life Cycles, 2008; The Life Cycles Revolution, 2013; Life Cycles - Relationships, 2018). All three books are multi-award winners and his average review rating is 4.5/5.0. He is the winner of the Silver Medal, Philosophy and Religion at the Readers Favourite Awards. What makes this theory different to all others is that it is fact-based, using detailed biographical analysis and is thus scientifically-oriented and not a belief system. He has conducted numerous statistical validation studies in support his claims.
Neil continues to research and write on “Life Cycles” and has written several hundred blog and related articles, including a guest article in Psychology Today.
This tells the fascinating story of the famous body builder and promoter, Charles Atlas. It, once again, demonstrates that events in his one key "Life Cycles" year determined his business success according to the exact definition of the theory. It also shows how events in his own early life became integral to the outcome.
This tells the fascinating story from the life of Mother Teresa, where she became 'Mother Teresa' in one mind-numbing moment of one day, in the central age of her life that I study for all individuals. It will also show evidence of significant achievements/turning points at her age 12 and age 24 years, providing telling evidence for the 12 year cycle theory of life.
This short case study article shows how world-famous singer and civil rights activist Aretha Franklin perfectly fits the mold of "Life Cycles Theory". The extremely long odds on it doing so, make each and every case I present, being highly statistically significant.