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Coaching in Education for learning and leadership
Focus on coaching for leadership and change in K-12 education
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Coaching Models

Coaching Models | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it
Explore Ariana Amorim's hand-picked collection of Pins about Coaching Models on Pinterest. | See more about coaching, life coaching and therapy worksheets.

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, May 17, 1:03 AM

There are a lot of posters which tie into meditation and mindfulness.

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Coaching Model: FIRE Coaching Model

Coaching Model: FIRE Coaching Model | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

Fire is illuminating, warming and transformative. It is an energy exchanger, dynamic and alive.

There is an undeniable connection between how we speak about our enthusiasm for life and the concept of “fire”. When we are asked, “What lights your fire?” we respond with a list of things that make us feel fully engaged with life. Additionally, being “on fire,” means being at our best; shining brightly. Conversely, when we talk about being “burned out” we are referring to our enthusiasm about something in our life being exhausted.

The FIRE coaching model aims at enthusing and empowering clients to be at their best. Below is a description of its four components; Friction, Intention, Respond and Empower followed by a description of the model in action.


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Ladder of Inference to Minimize Misunderstandings | Trainers Warehouse Blog

Ladder of Inference to Minimize Misunderstandings | Trainers Warehouse Blog | Coaching in Education for learning and leadership | Scoop.it

How many times have you acted on an assumption that turned out to be wrong? It happens all the time.

 

The Ladder of Inference, originally developed by Harvard Business School professorChris Argyris, helps us understand our communication barriers and come to common understanding based on shared data and interpretation. It is a wonderful tool if you’re teaching communication and soft skills workshops, but it’s also a great tool to use as a teacher or trainer, to better understand the thinking of your students or colleagues.


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