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The coaching industry has grown significantly over the past decade, with people from various occupational backgrounds entering the profession. There has also been a shift towards substantiated research of return on investment, establishing high standards of competence, and ethical professionalism in an industry that has few barriers to entry and, arguably, little regulation.
Being at your best is a key element to be able to use your talent to help clients. We know that some days we don’t feel that great. How do you cope with fluctuations of inner emotional state to still be able to deliver the best? So, how do you look after yourself on a daily basis?
Pivotal? Agile? Disruptive? Crisis? Growth?... Whatever word(s) you use to describe 2020, there is no doubt that it is a year that can provide each and every one of us with the greatest insights and learning, both personally and throughout our business.
Reflective practice is a process that helps turn experience into knowledge (Gilbert and Trudel, 2001). It is therefore invaluable for the professional development of a coach. In practice in can be hard to know how best to do this, how it fits with coaching supervision and probably hardest of all for many, making the time to do so.
Coaching supervision is being used increasingly by coaches to gain more insights into their work, their client relationships, the impact client work may have on them and to deal with challenging coaching situations. So, for those who have not yet embraced Coaching Supervision, this Guide explains more about what it is and how it can work for the benefit of both coach and client.