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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 (33 in Portal)
Back in Time
 
Supervisory Coaching Behavior, Employee Satisfaction, and Warehouse Employee Performance: A Dyadic Perspective in the Distribution Industry.

A Ellinger, S Keller Human Resource Development Quarterly 2003

Coaching has received considerable attention in recent years as the responsibility for employees' learning and development has been increasingly devolved to line managers. Yet there exists little published empirical research that measures specific coaching behaviors of line managers or examines the linkages between line managers' coaching...

Cites in Google Scholar: 684
 
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
 
An integrated model of developmental coaching.

O Laske Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1999

This article outlines a coaching paradigm derived from constructive-developmental psychology, family therapy supervision, and theories of organizational cognition. The paradigm is one of transformative, developmental coaching, and thus it differs from both cognitive-behavioral and psychodynamic approaches. The paradigm is exemplified by a...

Cites in Google Scholar: 189
 
Executive coaching.

H Levinson Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1996

Executive coaching requires the ability on the part of the coach to differentiate coaching from psychotherapy while using basic psychological skills and insights. It is usually short term and issue focused. At high executive levels, its success depends heavily on the consultant's knowledge about contemporary management and political issue...

Cites in Google Scholar: 787
 
360-degree feedback with systematic coaching: Empirical analysis suggests a winning combination.

F Luthans, S Peterson Human Resource Management 2003

Wanted: High-performance work practices to gain a competitive advantage. An increasingly common answer to this desperate call is 360-degree programs; unfortunately, they have, at best, mixed reviews when empirically assessed. This study found that a way to improve the effectiveness of 360s may be to combine them with coaching focused on e...

Cites in Google Scholar: 425
 
The impact of executive coaching and 360 feedback on leadership effectiveness.

E Thach Leadership & Organization Development Journal 2002

Does executive coaching really work? Does it help improve leadership effectiveness and productivity? This action research study answers these questions by tracking the progress of 281 executives participating in a six-month coaching and 360 feedback process. The results suggest that the combination of multi-rater feedback and individual c...

Cites in Google Scholar: 471
 
Executive coaching: An outcome study.

K Wasylyshyn Consulting Psychology Journal 2003

While executive coaching continues to mushroom as a practice area, there has been little outcome research. This article presents the results of a study that explored factors influencing the choice of a coach, executives' reactions to working with a coach, the pros and cons of both internal and external coaches, the focus of executive coac...

Cites in Google Scholar: 599
 
Can working with an executive coach improve multisource feedback ratings over time? A quasi-experimental field study

J Smither, M London, R Flautt, Y Vargas, I Kucine Personnel Psychology 2003

This study examined the effects of executive coaching on multisource feedback over time. Participants were 1,361 senior managers who received multisource feedback; 404 of these senior managers worked with an executive coach (EC) to review their feedback and set goals. One year later, 1,202 senior managers (88% of the original sample) rece...

Cites in Google Scholar: 601
 
Coaching at the top.

F Kiel, E Rimmer, K Williams, M Doyle Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1996

Presents a systems-oriented approach to the leadership development of top-level executives. A structured program is described that is designed to have a positive impact at the organizational level through focused work with the individual client. Leadership effectiveness is seen as strongly influenced by the individual's past, personal lif...

Cites in Google Scholar: 216
 
Coaching and executive character: Core problems and basic approaches.

RR Kilburg Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1997

This article explores three major problems often encountered by consultants who are engaged to coach executives and who confront difficulties related to the character of their clients: executive character as a complex adaptive system that influences the unconscious aspects of organizational life, unconscious psychological conflict as a ke...

Cites in Google Scholar: 135
 
Executive coaching at work: The art of one-on-one change.

DB Peterson Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1996

Outlines the 5 research-based strategies that guide one-on-one coaching by a management consulting firm: forge a partnership, inspire commitment, grow skills, promote persistence, and shape the environment. The case study of a typical targeted coaching participant (a female executive who sought to develop stronger relationships with inter...

Cites in Google Scholar: 408
 
Real-time coaching boosts performance

K Rancourt Training and Devlopment 1995

Focuses on several guidelines on how to perform an effective real-time coaching on a manager's performance. Asking the managers to submit a short list of goals for the session; Briefing of all the employees on how the process will work; Meeting with the manager before the start of the work day.

Cites in Google Scholar: 11
 
An iterative approach to executive coaching.

RC Diedrich Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1996

Provides consulting psychologists with an overview of an approach to executive coaching that took place over 3 yrs with a troubled leader. An ongoing 360-degree assessment together with numerous "loops" of feedback and developmental counseling sessions served as the baseline for coaching an autocratic and coercive but valued executive. Th...

Cites in Google Scholar: 160
 
Coaching executives.

LL Tobias Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 1996

Describes a systems-based approach to executive coaching that attempts to maximize the consideration of contextual factors. The case study of a 44-yr-old male executive illustrates this approach. The author notes that perhaps the greatest danger in coaching individuals from organizations in which there is no ongoing consulting relationshi...

Cites in Google Scholar: 242
 
Facilitating intervention adherence in executive coaching: A model and methods.

RR Kilburg Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2001

A review of the recent literature demonstrated that there are virtually no articles or research papers on the subject of intervention adherence or compliance in executive coaching. This article begins to address that deficit by presenting an 8-component model of coaching effectiveness that includes such elements as the coach--and client--...

Cites in Google Scholar: 249
 
Media perceptions of executive coaching and the formal preparation of coaches.

AN Garman, DL Whiston, K Zlatoper Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2000

Seventy-two articles on executive coaching appearing in mainstream and trade management publications between 1991 and 1998 were analyzed to determine (a) general opinions of the practice of executive coaching and (b) the extent to which training in psychology was described as relevant and useful to coaching practice. A content analysis me...

Cites in Google Scholar: 174
 
Executive coaching

G Blackman-Sheppard Industrial and Commercial Training 2004

Executive coaching is often seen as higher grade coaching that is the sole prerogative of the high‐flying executive, accompanied on hallowed ground by the mystical executive coach. However, the foundation stones for executive coaching – quality integrated thinking, confidentiality, trust – are equally important to all its people if an org...

Cites in Google Scholar: 790
 
A coach or a couch? A Lacanian perspective on executive coaching and consulting

G Arnaud Human relations 2003

At a time when competition in the workplace is becoming more and more individual, ruthless and widespread, managers are in turn being solicited more personally. That is why the market for psychologically oriented executive coaching is exploding nowadays. This article aims at extracting the main teachings of this change in perspective, in ...

Cites in Google Scholar: 151
 
Discovering the value of executive coaching as a business transformation tool

J Niemes Journal of Organizational Excellence 2002

Today's transformation initiatives—everything from Enterprise Resource Planning to Six Sigma—often require the development of new abilities in a company's leaders. Executive coaching is a powerful tool that can be used to rapidly introduce new skills into a company's leadership ranks. For both high-potential executives and those newly ent...

Cites in Google Scholar: 57
 
Lessons learned in--and guidelines for--coaching executive teams.

RC Diedrich Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2001

The author shares his experience as a coach to senior teams by way of some recommended practice guidelines. These guidelines are intended to help those who coach teams, and those interested in doing so, to think more carefully and completely about their role as facilitator and helper.

Cites in Google Scholar: 67
 
Executive coaching: A conceptual framework from an integrative review of practice and research

B Joo Human Resource Development Review 2005

Executive coaching has become increasingly popular despite limited empirical evidence about its impact and wide disagreement about necessary or desired professional qualifications. This article examines the practice of executive coaching, investigating the useful underlying theories by reviewing previous research. It also provides a conce...

Cites in Google Scholar: 646
Citations (28 in Portal)
Forward in Time
 
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: 506
 
The application of the 3+1Cs relationship model in executive coaching.

J Passmore, S Jowett, K Kanakoglou Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2012

Executive coaching is an intervention that organizations often use to enhance managers' opportunities, develop skills, promote knowledge and reflectivity, as well as improve overall performance. An effective working relationship has been considered a necessary condition for the success of executive coaching. Thus, the present study aimed ...

Cites in Google Scholar: 99
 
Coaching on the dark side.

E Nelson, R Hogan International Coaching Psychology Review 2009

Dysfunctional personality characteristics can derail the career of an otherwise competent executive. Personality predicts both leadership effectiveness and derailment, and assessment of these characteristics is critical for effective coaching and leader development. This paper reviews the relationship between personality and leadership an...

Cites in Google Scholar: 133
 
Attitudes of coaches towards the use of computer-based technology in coaching.

S Otte, A Bangerter, M Britsch, U Wüthrich Consulting Psychology Journal 2014

Coaching has become a widespread development practice. From executives to private individuals, people seek for help from professional coaches to achieve their goals. Computer technology might make coaching practice more efficient and more accessible. Parts of the coaching process could be automated and face-to-face sessions replaced by We...

Cites in Google Scholar: 24
 
GAS powered coaching: Goal Attainment Scaling and its use in coaching research and practice.

G Spence International Coaching Psychology Review 2007

As the demand for an evidence-based approach to coaching grows, so does the need for rigourous outcome measures. However, despite the fact that coaching is a goal-focused process, there has been little discussion in the coaching literature about different approaches to measuring goal attainment. Given that goal attainment represents a key...

Cites in Google Scholar: 118
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Toward a Profession of Coaching? A Definitional Examination of ‘Coaching,’‘Organization Development,’and ‘Human Resource Development’

RG Hamlin, AD Ellinger, RS Beattie International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2009

During the past few years, the growth of an emergent ‘coaching industry’ has resulted in some scholars calling for the development of a genuine coaching profession. Yet contemporary organization development (OD) and human resource development (HRD) practitioners conceive of coaching as an extant core component of their respective field...

Cites in Google Scholar: 184
 
Managing the double agenda in executive coaching

D Podea, B Macavei, K Wild Journal of Psychological and Educational Research (JPER) 2015

The primary problems addressed in executive coaching are business and management issues; increasing performance; stimulating employees' motivation; applying different kinds of strategies to conflict management; and answering critical questions. It should be noted however, that in almost every case where executive coaching is sought, execu...

Cites in Google Scholar: 5
 
Coaching New School Principals during Their Professional Integration: Exploring Opportunities for Improvement

N Lauzon Journal of Education and Human Development 2015

The general objective of this study is to examine the coaching offered by Québec school boards to new school principals during their professional integration period. More specifically, it aims to study coaches’ perceptions of: 1) the positive impacts expected from executive coaching, 2) the factors that facilitate this coaching, and 3)...

Cites in Google Scholar: 5
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What coaches can learn from the history of jazz-based improvisation: A conceptual analysis

M Read International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2014

From early jazz to current sub-styles, the key component, improvisation, is thought to also be important to the coaching process. Improvisation in jazz can be conceptually linked to the dynamic, interactional relationships such as those found in coaching. Using jazz history, this conceptual paper investigates how jazz improvisation ...

Cites in Google Scholar: 8
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Psychodynamic Group Executive Coaching: A Literature Review

G Ward, E van de Loo, S ten Have International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2014

Group coaching is growing as a leadership development intervention for executives, in business schools and organizations. Benefits include economies of scale, diversity of perspectives, and behavioural change. We studied the psychodynamic group coaching intervention technique practiced at a global business school. This intervention ha...

Cites in Google Scholar: 19
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Examining the Effectiveness of Executive Coaching on Coachees' Performance in the Israeli Context

G Bozer, JC Sarros International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2012

While executive coaching is a key means by which organisations and individuals build executives’ capabilities, very little research has investigated how effective or beneficial this development tool is to the individuals or the organisations in which they work. The purpose of this study was to examine executive coaching effectiveness b...

Cites in Google Scholar: 119
 
Line management involvement in coaching: Help or hindrance? A content analysis study

H Ogilvy, V Ellam-Dyson International Coaching Psychology Review 2012

Objectives: This study investigated the involvement that line managers have when their direct reports are receiving coaching from either an internal or external coach; what line managers and coachees report hinders and facilitates line management involvement; and in what ways does line management involvement affect the outcome of coach...

Cites in Google Scholar: 13
 
How can humanistic coaching affect employee well-being and performance? An application of self-determination theory

AS Gabriel, CM Moran, JB Gregory Coaching: An International Journal of Theory, Research and P... 2014

Coaching has established itself as a key component of employee learning and development. Yet, despite the prevalence and impact of coaching in organisations, there has been a lack of theory regarding the processes through which coaching behaviours influence outcomes for coachees (i.e. motivation, performance and wellbeing). As such, i...

Cites in Google Scholar: 39
 
The Coaching Alliance as a universal concept spanning conceptual approaches

A O’Broin, S Palmer Coaching Psychology International 2010

This article proposes that regardless of the conceptual coaching approach, the coaching alliance is a universal concept related to positive coaching outcome. Drawing from coaching and coaching psychol- ogy research, counselling and psychotherapy outcome research and applications across allied domains, the Coaching Alliance is defined a...

Cites in Google Scholar: 19
 
Exploring what clients find helpful in a brief resilience coaching programme: A qualitative study

S Timson The Coaching Psychologist 2015

This paper presents the results of a qualitative study exploring clients’ perspectives of the impact and helpfulness of a brief coaching programme designed to increase individual resilience during a period of organisational change. Managers in a UK public sector organisation participated in a three-session resilience coaching programme...

Cites in Google Scholar: 12
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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
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Do we need alliance factor definitions unique to coaching? Clients’ operational definitions of research-based definitions

M Lopez International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2017

Vague definitional descriptors of the Coaching Alliance Common Factor measurement threaten construct validity in coaching research. Further, differing coach and client perceptions of the helping relationship, and coaching and therapeutic client dissimilarities compound the risk. Ten clients representing a global leadership coaching practi...

Cites in Google Scholar: 6
 
Generation Y: Are British Organisations Ready For Younger Executive Coaches? A Mixed Methods Study

M Dobosz, D Tee Coaching Psykologi 2016

Research within coaching (Feldman & Lankau, 2005) suggests that background characteristics may influence the perceived credibility of the coach. With an increase in the number of younger coaches entering the profession, this present study focuses particularly on the age of the coach as an influencing factor for clients when selecting a co...

Cites in Google Scholar: 5
 
Where we have been, where we are now, and where we might be heading: Where next for the coaching relationship?

A O’Broin Coaching Psykologi 2016

The advent of the current stage of coaching research seeking to identify how coaching works, or the ‘active ingredients’ of coaching has taken coaching relationship research into a more prominent position. In exploring the questions of what we know about the coaching relationship and its role in coaching and coaching outcomes, and how we ...

Cites in Google Scholar: 23
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Managerial coaching – A literature review

P Lawrence International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2017

The term managerial coaching is often used to describe the leader’s role in developing people, but views differ as to the optimal process by which this is achieved. Although managerial coaching is often regarded as a ‘cut down’ or simplified version of external coaching, it is suggested here that the role of the managerial coach is, in ma...

Cites in Google Scholar: 74
 
The client as active ingredient: ‘Core self-evaluations’ as predictors of coaching outcome variance

D Tee, D Shearer, G Roderique-Davies International Coaching Psychology Review 2017

This pilot study builds on previous research applying the ‘active ingredients’ model to coaching psychology and seeking to identify client traits that may predict coaching efficacy. It examines the relationship between the four ‘core self-evaluation’ traits (self-esteem, generalised self-efficacy, locus of control and neuroticism) and the...

Cites in Google Scholar: 5
 
Facilitating Successful Behavior Change: Beyond Goal Setting to Goal Flourishing

K Nowack Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2017

Most successful coaching engagements encourage clients to start, increase, decrease, modify, or stop behaviors that contribute to their effectiveness and performance on the job (Fogg, n.d.). Successfully sustaining new or altered behaviors over time until they become a habit is even more difficult (Nowack, 2009). Goal intentions (e.g., “I...

Cites in Google Scholar: 46
 
The Role Of Coaching For Relationship Satisfaction, Self-Reflection, And Self-Esteem: Coachees’ Self-Presentation Ability As A Moderator

J Rank, D Gray Consulting Psychology Journal: Practice and Research 2017

Although theoretical and applied work has emphasized the critical role of coachee personality in the coaching process, little empirical research has identified specific personality traits as moderating variables. Drawing from social-psychological theories, we examined coachees’ ability to modify self-presentation, a major facet of the sel...

Cites in Google Scholar: 7
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Organisational Coaching Outcomes: A comparison of a practitioner survey and key findings from the literature

S Boysen, M Cherry, W Amerie, M Takagawa International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2018

This paper compares the measurements of organisational outcomes from executive and leadership coaching based on existing studies and research that has been conducted throughout the literature. An overview of executive and leadership coaching is provided and a case study measuring executive and leadership coaching effectiveness is reported...

Cites in Google Scholar: 10
 
Leadership coaching’s efficacy and effect mechanisms – a mixed-methods study

P Halliwell, R Mitchell, B Boyle Coaching: An International Journal of Theory, Research and P... 2021

Due to concerns on the efficacy of formal leader development programmes such as low learning transfer back to the organisation, there has been an increasing shift towards individually owned leader development programmes within organisations. Whilst leadership coaching is one of these and is gaining in popularity, further studies are neede...

Cites in Google Scholar: 1
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The Impact of Professional Coaching on Emerging Leaders

R Brown, L Varghese, S Sullivan, S Parsons International Journal of Evidence Based Coaching and Mentori... 2021

Coaching is a well-established developmental tool for senior managers and leaders, but almost no research has examined the value of coaching for young, emerging leaders. This paper presents two studies examining the impact of leadership coaching among university students. Study 1, a waitlist-controlled experiment, revealed that student...

Cites in Google Scholar: 0
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