What's My Coaching Style Theoretical Background

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Code: 598 Background

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This report includes detailed information about the specific methods and research used to develop and test What's My Coaching Style.

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Understanding personal style is the first step to developing successful coaching relationships. By responding to the 18-item What’s My Coaching Style inventory and receiving feedback from coachees, participants identify their personal style and build an understanding of the people they coach. Ultimately, coaches learn how modify to their own styles to create better rapport with their coachees.

How It Works

Participants respond to 18 pairs of adjectives, using a pressure-sensitive form. After scoring is complete, easy-to-read charts allow respondents to quickly scan the strengths and trouble spots that characterise their particular coaching styles.

Uses for What’s My Coaching Style

What’s My Coaching Style is ideal for training anyone who coaches another and wants to create an environment of high performance, change, and learning. It makes an effective component in training programmes for a variety of topics, including:

• Coaching

• Motivation

• Performance Management

• Leadership/Management/Supervisory Skills

• Communication

• Team Building

• Diversity.

Learning Outcomes

• Identify personal preference for one of four coaching styles

• Develop an awareness of personal behaviour patterns

• Learn how one is viewed by those he or she coaches

• Create an action plan to apply in the workplace immediately.

Theory

What’s My Coaching Style and the other titles in the HRDQ Style Series are based on the well-known research and personality theories of psychologists Carl Jung, William Moulton Marston, and others. Most research has identified two basic dimensions of style, which we refer to as assertiveness and expressiveness. Assertiveness is the effort a person makes to influence or control the thoughts or actions of others. Expressiveness is the effort that a person makes to control his or her emotions and feelings when relating to others.

Participant Guide includes:

• 18-item assessment

• Instructions

• Pressure-sensitive Response Form

• Interpretive information

• Charts depicting style strengths and trouble spots

• Action planning worksheet.

FORMAT Download
AUTHOR HRDQ Research & Development Team