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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 (15 in Portal)
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Executive Growth Along the Adult Development Curve.

S Axelrod Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2005

This article describes how principles of adult psychological development can inform executive coaching. An adult developmental perspective is used to identify key transformational tasks of adulthood that help shape executive role functioning. The correlation of psychological competencies with leadership competencies is outlined in more de...

Cites in Google Scholar: 30
 
The coach-coachee relationship in executive coaching: A field study.

L Baron, L Morin Human Resource Development Quarterly 2009

Numerous authors have suggested that the working relationship between coach and coachee constitutes an essential condition to the success of executive coaching. This study empirically investigated the links between the coach-coachee relationship and the success of a coaching intervention in an organizational setting. Data were collected f...

Cites in Google Scholar: 499
 
Critical factors in executive coaching--the coaching relationship.

P Bluckert Industrial and Commercial Training 2005

Purpose – The paper aims to examine the coaching relationship as a critical success factor in executive coaching. It also aims to set out the characteristics of a successful coaching relationship and how to establish it. Design/methodology/approach – The basic proposition of this article is set out in the introduction – that the coachi...

Cites in Google Scholar: 210
 
Executive coaching in practice: What determines helpfulness for clients of coaching.

de Haan. E., V Culpin, J Curd Personnel Review 2011

Purpose – Executive coaching is gaining in popularity, both as part of personal or organisational development programmes and as a tailored form of individual consulting. The purpose of this study is to examine how various aspects of the executive coaching intervention make a difference to the clients of coaching themselves. Design/meth...

Cites in Google Scholar: 269
 
Advances in research on coaching outcomes.

S Greif International Coaching Psychology Review 2007

The review gives a theoretically grounded overview over new advances of research on coaching outcomes. In the first part general standard outcome measures and different specific methods are presented. The second part summarises studies that investigate coaching outcomes as the result of changes in pre-requisites or preconditions for co...

Cites in Google Scholar: 139
 
The coaching relationship: An interpretative phenomenological analysis

K Gyllensten, S Palmer International Coaching Psychology Review 2007

Objectives: There is a lack of research on the coaching relationship (O'Broin & Palmer, 2006a). The current paper will present the findings from a qualitative study that explored experiences of workplace coaching including the coaching relationship. Design: The study adopted a qualitative design and the data was analysed by Interpreta...

Cites in Google Scholar: 245
 
Hidden in plain sight: The active ingredients of executive coaching.

D McKenna, SL Davis Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Sc... 2009

We propose that I/O psychologists who coach executives have overlooked psychotherapy outcome research as a source of information and ideas that can be used to improve our executive coaching practices. This research, based on thousands of studies and many meta-analyses, has converged on the conclusion that four ‘‘active ingredients’’ accou...

Cites in Google Scholar: 225
 
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
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Executive Coaching and the Effect on Causal Attribution

F Moen International Journal of Coaching in Organizations 2011

This article investigates the impact of a one year executive coaching experiment on intrapersonal causal attribution. The results showed that executive coaching had significant effects on the executives’ causal attributions. Causal attributions of successful achievements to strategy, ability and effort increased, whereas causal attributio...

Cites in Google Scholar: 5
 
Executive coaching: The age factor

L Tamir, L Finfer Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2016

Lifespan psychology suggests that executives in their 30s, 40s, and 50s represent different maturational levels and professional experience. To date, research has not explored the relationship between the age of an executive and the coaching process or coaching outcomes. We hypothesized that executives in these age ranges would respond di...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
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