Coaching in the Workplace
In this report I will describe two types of coaching and how coaching can be directive and non-directive. Also, I will explain two differences between coaching and other learning and development methods.
I will identify 3 benefits of coaching to the organization and an explanation of 3 ways that coaching can be used to meet organization objectives.
Moreover, I will explain the meaning of coaching culture and therefore 2 options for developing it within an organization. And in conclusion, I will identify 3 advantages and 3 disadvantages of developing in house coaching.
2 types of coaching * Sports Coaching: This is what many people think of when they hear the word “coach”. A “player” is helped to develop their skills by a “coach”. On the other hand, the term sports coach encompasses a wide range of roles and approaches, from the football manager on the touchline, through one-to-one coaches for athletes and players, to specialist coaches for fitness and health. There are also coaches who focus on the ‘mental game’, helping sports players fine-tune their psychological preparation for high-pressure events. * Executive coaching: is a form of business coaching which is typically aimed at developing senior managers, directors and key players within a business setting. It may enhance current performance, taking skills and abilities to a new level and help individuals adapt to new situations or it may address poor performance. This type of coaching may also be termed Leadership Coaching or Performance Coaching as it tends to target the same audience and similar issues.
How coaching can be directive and non directive? 1. Directive: Is where the coach offers you solutions, tools and techniques for moving forward. You may like to be offered solutions however the danger is that the solution may not be appropriate for your situation and consequently may not feel fully committed to the