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Facilitative Coaching
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Contents of the CD-ROM xv Foreword by Roger Schwarz xxv Introduction 1 Coaching Exercise Matrix: Matching Methods with Client Needs 9 PART ONE Foundations for Facilitative Coaching 13 ONE The Importance of Expanding Your Repertoire 15 Anne Marie Resolves Her Dilemma 16 How Our Approach Differs from Others 19 The Importance of Using a Full Range of Interventions 21 Results from Expanding Your Repertoire 25 TWO Guiding Principles 27 The Facilitative Coach Guiding Principles 28 Modeling the Guiding Principles 39 THREE Guidelines for Using Tools and Techniques 41 Tips for Diagnosing 41 How to Intervene 43 Intervention Steps 44 Choosing an Appropriate Intervention 46 Jointly Designing an Intervention 48 PART TWO Tools, Techniques, and Exercises 51 FOUR Starting with Yourself 53 Being Present 53 Exercises to Help You and Your Client Become Fully Present 55 4.1 Breathe Yourself Present 56 4.2 Sitting or Walking Meditation 58 4.3 Refocusing Attention 61 4.4 Where Are YOU? 62 Addressing Your Inner Critic 63 Inner Critic Exercise Series 70 4.5 Forming and Conversing with Your Inner Critic 71 4.6 Asking Your Inner Critic to Move Aside 73 4.7 Forming and Conversing with Your Compassionate Self 75 FIVE Changing Thinking 79 Distinguish Basic and Developmental Coaching 79 Developmental Coaching: James Sees It's More Than a Meeting 80 Carefully Honor Joint Design, Curiosity, and Compassionate Support 82 Distinguish Coaching from Therapy 83 Exercises for Changing Thinking 84 5.1 Hot Buttons 85 5.2 Theory-in-Use Interventions 88 5.3 Left-Hand Column Cases 92 5.4 The Inside Story 103 5.5 Creative/Survival Cycle Exercise 108 SIX Talking It Through 119 Exploring Statements 120 Intervening on Ground Rules 121 Inquiring: Zesty Questions Change Lives 122 Using Stories to Connect the Dots 127 Verbal Meets Visual: Metaphors and Guided Imagery 129 Exercises for Talking It Through 134 6.1 Out of the Mouth, Into the Mind 135 6.2 Intervening on Ground Rules 137 6.3 Daily Ground Rules Practice 141 6.4 Opening the Door: Reflective Questions 143 6.5 Tell Me a Story 145 6.6 Role Play 148 6.7 Creating Metaphors 150 6.8 Guided Imagery 153 SEVEN Writing It Out 157 Structured and Reflective Writing 158 Guidelines for Writing Exercises 159 How It Works: Danna Discovers Her Muse 160 Structured Writing Exercises 162 7.1 Developing Decision Criteria 163 7.2 Clarifying Purpose and Goals 166 7.3 Stepping Stones to Project Completion 168 7.4 Make a List or Two 173 7.5 You and Me: Similarities and Differences in a Conflicted Relationship 175 Reflective Writing Exercises 177 7.6 Creating a Vision 178 7.7 Journaling: Guidance from Unconscious Wisdom 181 7.8 Assignments: Thematic Journaling 184 7.9 A Poem (or a Song) in Your Heart 186 7.10 Scripts: Making Imagined and Remembered Conversations Explicit 189 7.11 Letters Sent and Unsent 191 7.12 "This Is Your Life" Time Line 193 EIGHT Making It Visual 197 Sallie Sees Her Fragmentation 197 The Power of Visual Knowing 198 Intervening Through Visual Expression 202 Exercises for Visual Expression 209 8.1 This or That: Compare and Contrast 211 8.2 Cards of Choice 213 8.3 Shaping Your Reality 215 8.4 Knowing Your Gifts and Stuck Places 217 8.5 Mirror Drawing 220 8.6 Scribble Drawing 222 8.7 Vision Collage 224 8.8 Contrasting Experiences 226 8.9 Force Fit 229 8.10 Post Carding Problems 231 8.11 Inspirational Anchor Image 233 NINE Engaging the Body 235 Anne Discovers Body Wisdom 235 What Is Body Wisdom? 238 Benefits of Working Through the Body 239 Exercises for Accessing Body Wisdom 244 9.1 Three-Part Breath 245 9.2 Sitting or Lying Meditation with Circular Breath 248 9.3 Body Scan 251 9.4 Body Barometer 255 9.5 Centering 257 9.6 Balancing 259 9.7 Becoming the Mountain 261 9.8 Body Sculpting 264 TEN Conducting Fieldwork and Experiments 267 Defining Fieldwork and Experiments 267 Fieldwork: When and Why 268 Experiments: When and Why 269 Designing Fieldwork and Experiments 270 Conducting and Debriefing Fieldwork and Experiments 271 Exercises for Fieldwork 272 10.1 How to Jump-Start a Project 273 10.2 Surround Yourself: A Wall of Possibilities, A World of Options 275 10.3 Noticing and Tracking Your Behavior 278 10.4 Observing Others 281 10.5 Yes Versus No 284 10.6 Gifts Assessment: Interview Friends and Colleagues 286 Exercises for Experimentation 288 10.7 Do One Thing Differently 289 10.8 Practice Imperfection for a Change 291 10.9 Delegate a Task 293 10.10 Work Project Skills Transfer 295 ELEVEN Enacting Rituals 297 What Is a Ritual? 297 Elana's Turning Point Ritual 298 The Parking Lot Ritual: Helping a Group Accept Change 299 Benefits of Including Rituals 301 Helping Your Client Design and Debrief a Ritual 302 Exercises for Rituals 303 11.1 Designing Daily Rituals 304 11.2 Solidify Intention 306 11.3 Transition Ritual 308 11.4 Breaking Free Ritual 311 TWELVE Assessing and Celebrating Results 315 Assessing Results 315 Celebrating Results 317 Exercises for Assessing and Celebrating Results 320 12.1. Questions for Assessing Results 321 12.2. Successes and Accomplishments List 324 12.3. Cards of Acknowledgment 327 12.4. Rewarding Yourself 329 12.5 Creating Awards 333 12.6 Celebration Dinners 335 PART THREE Putting It All Together 337 THIRTEEN Designing Your Own Interventions 339 Give Yourself Permission to Create 340 Shamelessly Mine the Gift of Life 340 Use Whatever Is Available in the Moment 341 Use Your Intuition 343 Start Where the Client Is 343 Build on Contrasts 344 Listen for Metaphors, Analogies, or Colorful Language 344 Adapt What You Know 345 Remain Curious and Playful 345 Co-Create with Clients and Colleagues 345 FOURTEEN Combining Modalities for Successful Coaching 347 Establishing a Relationship to Support Your Interventions 347 Combining Modalities 348 Guidelines for Choosing Modalities 350 Catalysts for Suggesting a Modality 352 A Three-Course Meal Plus Dessert: Combining Multiple 355 Modalities Over TimeClosing the Coaching Engagement 360 Putting It All Together: Practice Scenarios for Choosing and Combining Modalities 360 Appendices The Facilitative Coach Foundation Models 363 Appendix A: The Facilitative Coach Model 363 Appendix B: The Unilateral Control and Mutual Learning Models 377 Appendix C: Ground Rules for Effective Groups 381 Appendix D: The Diagnosis-Intervention Cycle 383 Appendix E: The Life Learning (Creative/Survival) Model (TM) 385 Appendix F: The Drama Triangle 389 Resources 393 Resources for Learning More 393 Suggested Art Materials 398 Suggestions for Addressing Chapter Fourteen Practice Scenarios 399 References 405 Index 409 About the Authors 421 About Roger Schwarz & Associates 427 About the Center for Creative Consciousness 429

About the Author

Dale Schwarz is a personal and professional coach, art therapist, and workshop leader. For over thirty years, she has guided individuals to fully use their gifts and talents to transform their lives. In addition, she helps coaches expand their repertoire and skills and provides organization development consulting to both public and private sector clients. Dale is the co-founding director of the Center for Creative Consciousness and an associate with Roger Schwarz & Associates. Anne Davidson specializes in leadership development, facilitator training, and long-term organizational and community change projects. Anne brings twenty-five years of experience to her international work with executives, management groups, work teams, and nonprofit and local government boards. She coaches individuals in creative development and in applying The Facilitative Leader approach. Anne is a consultant with Roger Schwarz & Associates and co-author of The Skilled Facilitator Fieldbook.

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