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Below is the stream related to your search. In the left-hand column are the references in the Research Portal that are in your search item. In the right-hand column are the citations that have referenced your search item. You can continue following this stream by clicking the “View stream” button on one of the Reference or Citation entries.

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Parallel processes in clinical supervision: Implications for coaching mental health practitioners

TP Crowe, LG Oades, FP Deane, J Ciarrochi, VC Williams International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2011

This paper outlines the potential of parallel processes to enhance experiential learning opportunities in coaching for mental health practitioners. Traditional views of parallel processes in clinical supervision are examined in relation to how they can be applied to enhance coaching mental health practitioners. For example, parallel re...

Cites in Google Scholar: 16
 
CRAIC--A model suitable for Irish coaching psychology

H O’Donovan The Coaching Psychologist 2009

This paper introduces CRAIC which is an acronym for Control, Responsibility, Awareness, Impetus and Confidence. It provides a broad theoretical and unitary psychological framework for developing a practice based understanding, of how coachees uniquely explain and deal with their world, along with, providing the necessary context to bui...

Cites in Google Scholar: 3
 
Back to basics II: How the research on attachment and reflective-self function is relevant for coaches and consultants today

E de Haan International Coaching Psychology Review 2012

Purpose: In this study the phenomenon of reflective-self function is explored in terms of its historical understanding – just as the phenomenon of transference was explored in terms of its historical understanding in an earlier instalment (De Haan, 2011). As will be shown, reflective-self function is not only demonstrably linked to sec...

Cites in Google Scholar: 12
 
A critical review

J Passmore International Coaching Psychology Review 2010

Objectives: This study sought to identify the key behaviours used by executive coaches that were perceived by coachees to have the most favourable impact on their experience and progress. Design: The study used a semi-structured interview design within a qualitative approach. Methods: Grounded theory was employed to analyse the transcr...

Cites in Google Scholar: 279
 
The judicious use of hypnosis in coaching and coaching psychology practice

S Palmer International Coaching Psychology Review 2008

This paper focuses on using hypnosis as an adjunct to coaching to reduce stress and enhance performance when dealing with non-clinical issues such as performance anxiety. Comparisons will be made with the use of relaxation as a technique within coaching. A basic hypnosis script is included.

Cites in Google Scholar: 1
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Effectiveness of Leadership Coaching—An Integrated Evaluation Framework

W Hofmans 2015

The evaluation of the exact impact of executive coaching on both individuals and organisations is lagging behind. This has been demonstrated by the few empirical studies which link coaching to improved outcomes. This particular research project focuses on the coaching of leaders in organisations. It draws on resources from the fields of L...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
 
Mindfulness in coaching: A model for coaching practice

J Passmore The Coaching Psychologist 2017

This is the first in a series of papers to look at mindfulness coaching as an approach suitable for use with coaching clients. This paper presents a brief overview of mindfulness for readers who are less familiar with the approach and highlights other sources for a fuller account of mindfulness coaching. The paper sets the scene for a sub...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
 
Mindfulness in coaching: Identifying environmental distractions

J Passmore The Coaching Psychologist 2017

This short article focuses on a specific technique, which can help us manage the environmental distractions that are a constant feature of modern life. The paper offers a short description of the process and when this technique may be helpful within a coaching conversation.

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
 
Coaching: Meaning-making process or goal-resolution process?

N Cunningham Philosophy of Coaching: An International Journal 2017

Two schools of thought exist about the purpose and process of coaching. One school of thought holds the strong belief or assumption that the purpose of coaching is to change behaviour through a goal-directed approach. The counterview has the underlying assumption that coaching is a meaning-making process, a shared journey that may or may ...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
 
Second wave positive psychology coaching with difficult emotions: Introducing the mnemonic of ‘TEARS HOPE’

C Sims The Coaching Psychologist 2017

Although the Positive Psychology (PP) approach has only recently established itself as a specialism within coaching, there is already a fresh perspective beginning to take shape within the field. This second wave (Held, 2004, Lomas & Ivtzan, 2016) or PP2.0 (Wong, 2011) calls for us to embrace the dark sides along with the bright sides and...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
 
From Aha to Ta-dah: insights during life coaching and the link to behaviour change

T Robinson, D Morrow, M Miller Coaching: An International Journal of Theory, Research and P... 2017

Insight represents a cognitive leap in understanding that is distinct from other types of problem-solving. How moments of insight subsequently link to behaviour has not been investigated in real world settings such as coaching. By extending findings from neuroscience into the field of life coaching, our study examined the link between mom...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
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Systemic Coaching Supervision: Responding to the Complex Challenges of Our Time

A Wright, M Walsh, S Tennyson Philosophy of Coaching: An International Journal 2019

A core challenge for coaching is to develop new paradigms that help coaches, and their clients, navigate today’s complex, interconnected and rapidly changing world. This paper explores the evolution of coaching to encompass a broader systemic, developmental perspective in response to ever increasing levels of complexity. We argue that...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
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