Home Research Neurosciences: Brain & Behavior Neuroscience Research Survey: Summary of Findings

Neuroscience Research Survey: Summary of Findings

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60-69%
Suggests that executive coaches should devote more attention in their coaching to Stress Management.
Suggests that executive coaches should focus on the framing of questions rather than offering of answers (“the questions are often more important than the answers”).
Suggests that executive coaches should devote more attention in their own motivations and patterns of behavior as a coach—what “lights up” inside themselves and in the clients they serve.
Suggests that executive coaches should become more knowledgeable about “emotional intelligence” and bring concepts from this field into their coaching sessions.
Suggests that executive coaches should devote more attention in their coaching to the unique strengths of their clients and to areas/functions that are not being used (and perhaps should be more frequently used) by their clients.
Suggests that executive coaches should remain optimistic about the potential for their clients to make significant progress in their improvement of important skills.
Suggests that executive coaches should devote more attention in their coaching to the potential distortions in the perceptional of reality in their clients and the potential reasons for these distortions (biases).
Suggests that executive coaches should focus at times on their client’s images of potential future selves. How do their clients anticipate their sense of self shifting in the future and what might bring about this shift?

Comments made by presenter:
Executive coaches should engage in content that focuses on stress and a process that is question-oriented with a foundation that is built on self-awareness.
Important to consider the “emotional intelligence” that is engaged when being appreciative and optimistic as an executive coach.
It is important for executive coaches to recognize that one’s sense of self, one’s sense of relationships with other people and one’s image of the future are “constructive” in nature—rather than being based solely in a clear sense of reality.

More than 70%
Suggests that executive coaches should devote more attention to the potential distortions in their own perceptions of their client’s reality and the potential reasons for these distortions (biases).

Comment made by presenter:
As an executive coach we are always “self-constructing” and should be aware of this dynamic.

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