A key principle of the coaching paradigm is based on the belief that everyone is creative, capable, and resourceful. Coaches learn there is no need for “fixing.” People are not projects. But you can help them find greater self-confidence which leads to increased self-awareness, performance and fulfillment.
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In these changing times there is a definite move in society towards people understanding that in order to make lasting changes to our outer reality we need to change our inner reality. The first step is to become aware of what our inner reality really is.
Coaches are committed to facilitating clients in shifting who they are being in relationship to their “issue.” The goal of the coaching process is transformation versus fixing or problem solving.
It is time we start appreciating the power of the heart and begin to recognize it as the true wisdom center of our mind-body-spirit humanity.
If you are a leader in your organization, you have been given an honor and a privilege. You’ve also been thrown the challenge of developing individuals into high-performance team players who add value to your business. You find yourself in the role of a coach, mastering the art of empowerment.
Often when clients say, “I don’t know,” what they really mean is that it’s uncomfortable to face the answer. When we trust our instincts as a coach, and help our clients give voice to their uncomfortable truths – we may just create a transformational or “Aha!” moment.
The more you take actions that are aligned with your vision, purpose and values, the more you will experience a state of synchronicity, ease and flow. With the confidence that comes with your clarity, you will step forward more boldly, take more risks, and build on your strengths.
Imagine a world where these are the guiding principles for how all of us are being in our relationships. What do you want less of, Struggle, Stress, Disappointment, Chaos? What do you want more of, Freedom, Joy, Prosperity, Peace, Vitality?
What do you do when your coaching client wants you to give him/her advice? And how do you do it in a way that honors the coaching paradigm?