What should I prefer for Upsc coaching

Coaching - Feasibility Mania and Human Images - IAS

Coaching - Mania for feasibilityandImages of man

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The Coaching-Market is not just growing in size and Importance to him

is also developing in other directions. For example, it can be determined

that in the increasing number of available offers also such

that arouse far-reaching expectations. So can in various

brochures and Internet pages often formulations of the following kindanden

become:

- "You will achieve your results in 3-5 sessions."

- "Coaching helps you to achieve top performance. "

- "Our aim is to make you successful."

- "We accompany you to success."

- "As a coach, I will help you to achieve your desired goals."

- "What you im Coaching achievement depends entirely on your discipline. "

- "Successful from today."

etc.

In view of such statements, the question arises, which image of man

such Coaching- Providers actually represented when success in near-

of any order of magnitude is promised.

Should be Coaching- Vendors actually assume that success is just one

The question of the client's will is, so this approach works - cautiously

formulated - probably too short. In this case, the same should apply to the

Self-assessment of the provider apply (via advisory skills that

not insignificantly influenced by the ability for self-reflection

should not be further speculated here).

Is a Coaching- Providers, on the other hand, are aware that the above statements

are more distorting than realistic, he seems to assume that

its target groups expect appropriate formulations. But also this one

Attitude is based on a human imageande, in which of maturity and reflection

shouldn't be central.

In the best case one could assume that the above formulations

simply done carelessly or from a comprehensive one

Contexts were torn out in order to stand out from the crowd of providers

to be highlighted with "pithy" advertising copy. But even then it arises

Ask whether such a provider is possible in dealing with clients

displays similar careless behavior.

Christoph Schmidt-Lellek sums it up as follows:

"With such formulations, but also with some statements made by clients

in consultations, however, I sometimes have the impression that I am acting here

it is kitsch, that is, something that is 'somehow' fake, untruthful

Striving for something actually beautiful or valuable, but that is subtle

Carries deformation in itself. Can it be that some consultancy work

by trying to meet such desires, then even cheesy ones

Features? "(Schmidt-Lellek, 2004, p. 379).


This also shows that not only some coaches have dreams

propagate, but that these are also hoped for by some clients,

or appropriate requests are made to coaches. So it works

too short to give the coaches an abbreviated image of man

certify. Rather, this seems to be - at least partially -

to be mutually dependent.

Now it could be said that none of this is noteworthy there

such providers and Inquirers hardly find themselves in their image of man

distinguish and thus a fit is given. There's only one problem

at the same time: a simplifying image of man and the resulting

There are hardly any derivations to the different requirements of reality

fair. It can be seriously doubted that such "advice"

leads to lasting positive results. Rather the opposite can be

be accepted and is already through corresponding publications

documented (Keden, 2002).

The perfidious thing about "advice" is that "everything is possible, if only one

will "suggests is: a failure can apparently clearly assigned

become. It's the client's fault, they just didn't want enough. Thus results

the need to try harder and even more advice

to claim something. A reflected approach looks different.

"Even everyday life experience shows that for many people

Failure is part of everyday life for a variety of reasons.

Pretend that everyone can achieve anything they want

is absurd. "(Keden, 2002, p. 35).

At the latest here the question arises as to what life situation is in

People have to find and what self-image they have of themselves about the

To find the above-mentioned formulations attractive, or to appeal to them

to let. "For people with fear of commitment, it is a dream, the promise

to get, to find happiness without needing others "(Eidenschink, 2005).

Thus, the selection of the (apparently) suitable coach should be particularly important

the people are unconsciously influenced, who are pre-shaped accordingly

are. However, a coach selected in this way may thus be accurate

the wrong one, because, for example, it reinforces fears of attachment rather than right here

to seek a solution.

Therefore, the formulations presented at the beginning are in more detail

Consideration quite suitable when choosing Coaching- Offers helpful

- but different from what the respective providers had imagined

should. Who has clear evidence of a lack of authenticity and

Reflectivity one CoachingProvider, finds it e.g. in

following points:

- Promise of success regarding perfection fantasies

- Over-idealizations and Finings

- Simplifications, exclusion of ambiguities

- feasibility ideologies and feigned freedom from conflict


But coaches should also have initial discussions with potential

Clients make sure that these are due to different causes

out not wanting to touch certain topics and prefer advice,

which promises a seemingly comfortable "anything goes". "Most

[Clients] don't have a motivation to change, they have one

Motivation for stabilization ", summarized Klaus Eidenschink on the

CoachingCongress 2005. To what extent exactly this can then be discussed

or a client has to be rejected by the coach, then that stays with him

Left on a case-by-case basis.

Swell:

Eidenschink, Klaus (2005). problem and Solution, deficit and Resource -

Sizeandparadigms of Coachings changing. Of sense and Nonsense of two

popular distinctions. Lecture on the CoachingCongress 2005 in

Frankfurt / M. A summary of the lecture and Slides can be found

at http://coachingkongress.inca.at/nachlese.asp

Keden, Joachim (2002). An example for "Coachingand Vision management ".

EZW-TEXTE 2002, 164, pp.29-47.

http://www.ekd.de/ezw/ezw_texte.html

Schmidt-Lellek, Christoph (2004). Kitsch in consultation and Psychotherapy as

Expression of an abbreviated image of man. OSC organizational consulting,

Supervision, Coaching, 4/04, vol. 11/2004, pp. 379-394.

http://www.coaching-literatur.de/osc.htm

Coaching - Feasibility mania and Human images =================== ================================= The coaching market is not only increasing in size and importance, it is also developing in other directions. For example, it can be determined that the increasing number of available offers also includes those that arouse far-reaching expectations. In various brochures and Internet pages, the following formulations can often be used and : - "You will achieve your results in 3-5 sessions." - " Coaching helps you to achieve top performance." - "Our aim is to make you successful." - "We accompany you to success." - "As a coach, I will help you to achieve your desired goals." - "What you achieve in Coaching depends entirely on your discipline." - "Successful from today." In view of such statements, the question arises as to which image of man such coaching providers actually represent when success of almost any magnitude is promised. Should a coaching provider actually assume that success is only a question of the client's will, this approach - to put it cautiously - does not go far enough. The same is likely to apply in this case to the provider's self-assessment (no further assumptions are made here regarding advisory competencies that are not insignificantly influenced by the ability to self-reflect). If, on the other hand, a coaching provider is aware that the above statements are more distorting than realistic, they seem to assume that their target groups expect corresponding formulations. But even this attitude is based on an image of man and e, in which maturity and reflection should not be central. In the best case one could assume that the above-mentioned formulations were simply made carelessly or that they were torn out of a comprehensive context in order to stand out from the mass of providers with "pithy" advertising texts. But even then, the question arises as to whether such a provider might display similarly careless behavior when dealing with clients. Christoph Schmidt-Lellek sums this up as follows: "With such formulations, but also with some statements by clients in counseling sessions, I sometimes have the impression that this is kitsch, that is, a 'somehow' false, untruthful pursuit , about something actually beautiful or valuable, but which has a subtle deformation in it. Could it be that some consultancy work, in trying to meet such wishes, then itself bears kitschy traits? " (Schmidt-Lellek, 2004, p. 379).

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