Posts in coaching app/philosophy
Experiencing the added value of coaching from within an organisation by Syeda Noor-ul-ain Yousaf (Guest)

Before becoming a coach and feeling the magic myself, I would never have called somebody in case of a problem. I would have kept thinking through the pros and cons of different ideas and evaluating them myself.

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States and Spaces: Using analogies and metaphors to describe our personal coaching philosophies by Keiko Shinohara and Yvonne Thackray

There really is no one way to do coaching because we each have our own unique ways of caring for, and paying attention to, the needs of our clients when we coach. However, when we talk about what attracts each of us to do coaching

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Using ‘felt experience’ in coaching by embodying Chinese thinking by Simon Darnton

The more I coach, the more I am aware of how I rely on both mine and my clients’ felt experience as primary guides in the coaching space. Through this, clients also report that they become more aware of, and connected with, their felt experience. But more importantly they're able to use it practically, to be 

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An experience of finding rhythm and how it translates to coaching by Simon Darnton

If you have read my previous two pieces here on rhythm, you’ll already know it’s a bit of theme in my coaching work. But I'll admit to you upfront that how I bring myself to coaching is still a major piece of inquiry for me. I don't quite know yet and I'm intrigued by how this is unfolding as my coaching practice develops.

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How sustainability leadership is redefining individual liberty: a new context for executive coaching by Geoffrey Ahern

Championing both individual liberty − as we do in coaching − and the sustainability vision are in conflict in the world today. There are signs that they could move ahead together, but that this would require a radical redefinition of what it means to be free!

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Rhythm - an unrecognised and untapped dimension of coaching: seen through a perspective born of speed and risk by Simon Darnton

It was around five thirty in the evening. A warm, sunny August evening. Delightful. The course was now almost deserted as I descended the start ramp on foot with Finn, my 9 year old son.

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