Need a Coach?
Do you need Courage Coaching?
People who recognize the need for a coach have:
- An expansive willingness to explore who they are and learn about their desires.
- A commitment to greater authenticity and purpose in career/personal life.
- An interest to better honor long-term goals and priorities.
- A desire to construct a career design, marketing plan, and execution strategies to accomplish them.
- An interest in applying assessment tools to establish clearer distinctions about what they want versus what they don’t want.
- A longing to be the creator of solutions during transition periods.
- A calling to partner with a proactive coach.
Consider these coaching questions to use at home or at work:
- What is your biggest gift to this organization?
- How do you develop trust with others?
- What is your vision? Have you communicated it?
- How do you feel about unpredictability?
- How do you build a plan?
- What disappoints you?
- How do you define success for yourself?
- How do you accept “what is?”
- The next time your work team is about to set goals, ask, “What’s really possible and achievable?”
If you would like to investigate Courage Coaching sessions with Sandra Ford Walston either on the telephone or email, please email her. Write your specific desire and intent, and she will respond to you as soon as possible.
Please note: Once your questions have been answered, to receive reasonably full benefit of the initial assessment process, a minimum commitment to the process requires at least six sessions. With the commitment, you will receive a coaching agreement to sign.
Sandra applies her qualified expertise to administer and interpret the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator® (an instrument based on the theories of Carl Jung and offers insight into sixteen “personality” preferences based on four scales) and the Enneagram (a typology of nine distinct personalities with different patterns of thinking, feeling, and acting).
“To see ourselves as others see us is a most salutary gift. Hardly less important is the capacity to see others as they see themselves.”
— Aldous Huxley