Professor David Clutterbuck is one of Europe's most prolific and well-known management writers and thinkers. He has written some 70 books and hundreds of articles on cutting edge management themes. Co-founder of The European Mentoring and Coaching Council, for which he is now lifetime Special Ambassador, David leads a global network of trainer-consultant-researchers, Coaching and Mentoring International.
David is perhaps best-known in recent years for his work on mentoring, on which he consults around the world. His many books on mentoring and coaching include the classic Everyone needs a mentor, as well as Learning Alliances, Mentoring in Action, Mentoring executives and directors, Techniques in Coaching and Mentoring, and Making Coaching Work, Coaching Teams at Work and Beyond Goals.
David has been responsible for the implementation, monitoring, and evaluation of highly successful mentoring and coaching programmes in numerous organisations around the world. His clients include many of the world’s multinational companies, non-governmental agencies and large public-sector organisations.
David is active in the UK research committee of the European Mentoring and Coaching Council and maintains an extensive and continuous programme of research in his own right. He is also active in a charity he co-founded to develop new ways of using mentoring-style approaches to support young people with learning or social disabilities.
David holds a PhD from King’s College, London, and a post-graduate diploma in coach supervision from Oxford Brookes. He is visiting professor in the faculties of coaching and mentoring at Henley Business School, (Reading University), Sheffield Hallam University, Oxford Brookes and York St John Universities.
You will be a part of a fully-immersive, interactive experience. You’ll get the opportunity to put your questions to two of the world’s foremost coaching thought leaders, David Clutterbuck and Peter Hawkins. You will participate in a Coach-Led Q&A on Team Coaching. This engaging, deep-dive session will empower you to immediately apply the knowledge and skills they have gained with your clients.
When a coach feels that a coaching session didn’t go well, it’s tempting to assume that the problem lies in how they managed the spoken coaching conversation. But the silent conversations both coach and coachee have before, during and after the session also have a role to play.
In this supervision demonstration, David will support a volunteer coach in exploring these multiple conversations and their implications for future sessions with this and other clients.
1. How to bring the entire coaching relationship into supervision, rather than just the spoken conversation.
2. How to share responsibility with the client for success of the coaching assignment.
3. How to use reflections on conversational quality to enhance your coach development plan.
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