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One of a coach's super powers is supervision!

Coaching supervision, or 'super-vision'; is a collaborative process that provides
coaches with a safe space for reflective dialogue with a practicing supervisor. It
supports the coach's practice, development, and wellbeing, allowing them to gain insight and understanding into their work.

Coaching supervision is not just for times of crisis or when facing specific challenges. It is an ongoing process that supports the continuous development and well-being of coaches.

Proven benefits include

  • Increased self-awareness

  • Greater confidence

  • Increased objectivity

  • Heightened sense of belonging

  • Reduced feelings of isolation

  • Increased resourcefulness*

*Tkach, J. T., & DiGirolamo, J. A. (2017). Thestate and future of coaching supervision.International Coaching

SAMPLE "I find in coaching a place to continue with my development by gaining fresh perspectives and insights, identifying potential blind spots or areas for improvement and enhancing my coaching skills"

Claudia Day

Coach

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The Four Functions of Coaching Supervision:

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Formative Function: Enhances coaching effectiveness by focusing on clarity, effective strategies, blind spots, balancing support and challenge, and aligning with professional standards.

Restorative Function: Supports coaches' well-being, emotional management, and confidence to prevent burnout

Normative Function: Addresses ethical and professional concerns, maintaining clear roles and boundaries, and adhering to coaching standards.

Reflective Function: Encourages self-awareness, addresses biases and worldviews, and promotes a systemic perspective in coaching.

Examples

  1. Examining the quality of their coaching relationships and its impact on
    coaching effectiveness (Formative Function)

  2.  Stepping back when trying too hard and allowing the client to lead the change
    (Formative Function)

  3. Concerns about colluding with the client against an organisation or individual
    (Normative Function)

  4. Understanding and working with transference and parallel processes
    (Reflective Function)

  5. Addressing contracting issues and managing expectations (Normative
    Function)

  6. Concerns about stepping into a therapeutic space (Normative Function)

  7. Concerns about taking on the emotions of the client (Restorative Function)

This practice is lead by Anny Bodenstein

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My commitment is to create hope and agency in individuals, teams, and bigger systems. Through evidence-based approaches, I help develop psychological flexibility in individuals, teams, and systems, allowing them to adapt and thrive in changing environments.

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