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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.

References (16 in Portal)
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Coaching versus therapy: A perspective.

J Blattner, V Hart, S Leipsic Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2001

This article reports a study of current perceptions among professionals regarding therapy and coaching. Whereas therapy and counseling have been traditional fields of study and practice, coaching is not as well developed. It is helpful to examine the perceptions of practicing professionals in order to delineate the distinctions and overla...

Cites in Google Scholar: 271
 
The Client: Psychotherapy's Missing Link for Promoting a Positive Psychology.

M Hubble, S Miller John Wiley \& Sons Inc 2004

On reflection, the term positive psychology merits serious consideration as an oxymoron. Setting aside the many subdisciplines that comprise the grand field of psychology, the tone of professional discourse, particularly as it applies to clinical assessment and intervention, has been and remains decidedly negative. The dominant language o...

Cites in Google Scholar: 73
 
People are complex and the world is messy: A behavior-based approach to executive coaching.

D Peterson John Wiley & Sons 2006

I have a simple yet fundamental assumption about coaching: The purpose is to change behavior. The core of my coaching boils down to one equally simple yet provocative question for the participant: What are you going to do differently? Implicit in that question is a focus on action and a focus on the future (rather than the past). This cha...

Cites in Google Scholar: 108
 
Working with executives: Consulting, counseling, and coaching.

L Sperry Individual Psychology: Journal of Adlerian Theory, Research ... 1993

Describes the inner world and needs of today's executives and how psychologists and psychiatrists can respond to their need for consulting, coaching, and counseling. Profiles of the healthy, distressed, and impaired executive are sketched, and 3 types of services are described: executive consulting, executive counseling, and executive coa...

Cites in Google Scholar: 164
 
Executive Coaching: Inspiring Performance at Work. IES Report 379.

A Carter ERIC 2001

A four-phase study was conducted in Great Britain to determine what executive coaching is, why organizations use it, what issues are involved, and where executive coaching fits in terms of management learning theory. Data were gathered through a literature review, in-depth interviews with management development specialists and others in o...

Cites in Google Scholar: 71
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Coaching Research: who? what? where? when? why

P Linley International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2006

The remarkable growth of coaching to date has not, so far, been matched by a similar growth in the research corpus that underpins it. There may be several explanations for this, including the pace of growth relative to the pace of research; coaching’s location at the juxtaposition of business consultancy and applied psychology; and com...

Cites in Google Scholar: 93
 
Executive coaching and consulting:" Different strokes for different folks".

WH Berman, G Bradt Professional Psychology: Research and Practice 2006

Increasing frustration with the politics and economics of traditional mental health care has led many psychologists to consider shifting to or adding executive coaching as a core competency in their practices. Experience with work-related issues in clinical practice makes this appear to be a logical extension of traditional clinical and c...

Cites in Google Scholar: 93
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What is' Coaching'? An Exploration of Conflicting Paradigms.

Y Ives International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2008

This paper sets out the argument that quite fundamental issues, both theoretical and practical, divide the various approaches to coaching. It does not suggest that any one approach is better or right; each approach would be more appropriate in particular situations. However, by understanding more clearly the nature of the difference betwe...

Cites in Google Scholar: 405
Citations (6 in Portal)
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Employee coaching relationships: Enhancing construct clarity and measurement

J Gregory, P Levy Coaching: An International Journal of Theory, Research and P... 2010

While managers' coaching of their subordinates continues to grow in organisations, little empirical research exists to inform the practice. The current paper seeks to further our understanding of this type of coaching – which we refer to as employee coaching – by exploring the coaching relationship formed between the supervisor and subord...

Cites in Google Scholar: 146
 
Family coaching: An emerging family science field

K Allen, NL Huff Family Relations 2014

Although there is a rich history of collaboration and distinction among family practitioners, to remain progressive, the domains of family practice must continue to evolve based on the current practices of family professionals. Recently, family coaching (FC) has captured the professional attention of practitioners as another collaborative...

Cites in Google Scholar: 41
 
A Trojan Horse? The Implications of Managerial Coaching for Leadership Theory

V Anderson Human Resource Development International 2013

This paper examines the behaviours associated with managerial coaching and assesses the implications for leadership theory. Survey data from 521 line-managers are analysed to: identify the behaviours associated with managerial coaching; examine factors that affect the propensity of managers to undertake coaching; and discuss the impli...

Cites in Google Scholar: 104
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