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Coaching

In a recent Minute with Maxwell message, John defined a coach as “…someone who can come alongside of you and can correct you without criticizing you in a way that is negative in your life. A coach is a word that means ‘come alongside’. Come alongside and share together, teach, listen and lead.” My coaching involves the ability to understand you: to live where you live, think how you think, and understand your perspective. From this benchmark, I will place another perspective on top of yours stretching and growing you to gently see a different way. As a certified John Maxwell coach, I can see what you are going through and things you are going to go through. Coaching is foreseeing, paving the way, coming alongside and adding value to you.

Categories of Coaching

Individual – one on one private and confidential coaching

When I am working one on one with a client, it is my number one objective to help you reach your purpose, vision and goals by working through John Maxwell’s programs specific to your needs. Together, we will create a strategic plan that is a powerful way for you to gain clarity through a weekly process including interaction and accountability.

No problem can be solved from the same level of consciousness that created it.”
Albert Einstein

Group – small setting onsite or via webinar and video technology

When I am working in a group setting, although it’s not singular in nature, having the entire group’s input in thinking magnifies the richness of the discussions and results in developing solutions that are above and beyond what any individual can create. The cohesive bond that is formed empowers each person to develop the leader within and shine in a safe environment that nurtures the group as a whole. It is an experience unlike any other and follows the same premise as an academic think tank.

The goal of coaching is the goal of good management – to make the most of an organization’s valuable resources.
Harvard Business Review

Between 25% to 40% of Fortune 500 companies use executive coaches.
The HayGroup (USA) 1999

Leaders are more powerful role models when they learn than when they teach.
Rosabeth Moss Kanter, Harvard Business School

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