Our reflection sessions use images of the seasons to encourage self-awareness, drawing on the metaphors of each season as a way of relating to and accessing participants’ inner worlds. Although…
We all have one view of the world. Our view of the world. And we tend to stick with our narrative and interpretations, which we carry into the workplace.
But what if there was a way to see things with the benefit of 7 fresh eyes?
Leadership is a human relational endeavour. But supervision is new to leadership development, even though it is used extensively in other relationship-based professions such as coaching.
Could your leadership benefit from Super-Vision? Read on to find out…
In response to the recent article in HR Magazine titled “HR in post-COVID burnout”, we share how we are supporting HR professionals with our “HR Super-Vision” groups.
Are you an expert in your field?
Have you recently been promoted to manage and lead?
Have you had to adapt and are now relying on your people skills and relationships more than your core expertise?
If so, I know how challenging that can be! Read on to discover a hidden gem…
“My finger was hovering over the key, my heart was racing, my stomach tightening into a small tight knot, my toes curling, my eyes looking away from the screen. What was going on?” Struggling to send an email, Doug is confronted by some old demons. He reflects on how supervision and coaching has helped him cope in these kinds of situations.
Feedback has the power to liberate and enable and keep people on track to great performance. Unfortunately, if neglected, it will potentially encourage increasingly poor performance and debilitate and freeze people under pressure so they cannot perform at their best. So how can we best use this tool?
As a coachee or supervisee we can think we are ready to take a metaphorical plunge into a professional or personal issue with our coach or supervisor. We may even arrive in the session with great intention. And then find the water is just too cold and painfully uncomfortable to take the next step. Remembering a cold morning swim, Doug explores how we can create the right conditions for us to ‘take the plunge’.
Liz takes a break from her desk and reflects on the restorative value of a change of scene. Henry Moore’s simple-yet-complex sculptures provide food for thought and highlight the possibilities that may arise through a change of perspective.
Human Resources seem to be increasingly responsible for the conscience of the company and for the health and well-being of the organisation, and are often required to navigate multiple simultaneous relationships with line managers, leadership teams, exec boards, and individuals. Whilst professional qualifications support employment legalities and important processes and procedures, it seems to us that there is little in place to support the personal growth of the HR professional as they manage a broad range and depth of relationships and boundaries with complex human content. Liz and Doug explain how a coaching relationship can help HR professionals.