How to Coach with NLP

September 30, 2011 at 12:40 PM

This a must read for every ‘coach’

As an experienced Executive Performance Coach whose toolkit already includes NLP I was expecting a light holiday read. I was wrong. I now have a reference book that I pick every week to remind me of the coaching framework and the integral part that NLP plays in it

Robbie takes you on a journey through the coaching process adopting a highly professional yet energised approach that enables the coach to instil both confidence and passion in their coachee. At each stage of the coaching process: preparation, contracting, setting goals, deeper conversations and realisation of goals he introduces you to, or reminds you, of the powerful tools of NLP that can be used.

It is important for the coach to remember the NLP terminology such as: anchoring, rapport, pacing, reframing, limiting beliefs, calibration and metaprogrammes. This will help the coach to see the context and purpose of the technique. However, Robbie is mindful of the coachee often intimidated by even a reference to NLP. He enables the coach to integrate NLP without using ‘jargon’ the coachee will be within the NLP arena and practising the technique without giving it a label 

Finally what I particularly liked was that Robbie has the ‘learner’ in mind. He introduces, explains, gives examples and summarises every section. He gives options and choices thereby allowing the flexibility and facilitative style so important to the coach

 



Tags: Executive Coaching NLP Neuro-linguistic programming
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Please add a comment

Posted by lizbuckle on
Thank you for reminding me of the the 'power' of NLP and how some of the core techniques are used in coaching. This took me to my book shelves and a few hours of revisiting NLP. I realise that many of the techniques for eliciting and working with beliefs are now embedded in my approach and adapted for exploring perspectives and worldviews. I wonder what others are doing? What are the NLP tools and techniques that are integral to your coaching?
Posted by Idalee on
You saved me a lot of hsasle just now.
Posted by Robert on
I agree that this is a very valuable book for coaches. However, I'd always be suspicious of a coach who relied only on NLP. It works better with some people than others - and some coaches use it better than others.
Posted by Charla on
This has made my day. I wish all ponsitgs were this good.
Posted by Charla on
This has made my day. I wish all ponsitgs were this good.
Posted by Charla on
This has made my day. I wish all ponsitgs were this good.
Posted by Nash on
Just what the doctor oreerdd, thankity you!
Posted by Nash on
Just what the doctor oreerdd, thankity you!
Posted by Nash on
Just what the doctor oreerdd, thankity you!
Posted by LarrySoync on
It can be daunting trying to figure out what you need to do once you have been diagnosed with sleep apnea. There are so many new things to learn, and you may feel a bit overwhelmed. Reading this article can provide you with some simple steps to take to make the transition much easier.

Try using a mouth guard that's custom-fitted for you. These are made especially for those suffering from sleep apnea. If you don't have CPAP, then this guard is an excellent alternative. Also, it's a lot more comfortable wearing this mouth guard while sleeping. It really helps keep the airways clear and keeps the soft tissues of the throat stable.

Some people have problems using the CPAP machine to deal with their sleep apnea. The best advice is to stick with it. It is not a cure, but it does treat your sleep apnea. If you stop using it, you still have sleep apnea, so you need to keep using the machine regularly.

Improve your sleep apnea by slimming down a bit. Recent research showed dramatic improvements in overweight men who shed 25 pounds over a period of one year to reduce sleep apnea symptoms. In some cases, the weight loss resulted in a cure of sleep apnea where no further treatment of the condition was necessary.

Getting a CPAP machine is probably the best option for your sleep apnea. These machines will keep your airways open and help you breathe. You should talk to your doctor about CPAP machines and figure out which model would be the most adapted. This machine should work if you use it properly.

Keep your bedroom in prime shape for sleeping. Insomnia and sleep apnea are often connected. This makes keeping an environment in which you sleep at the right temperature, lightness level and sound level important for helping you get a good night of rest. The right environment also means leaving your stresses outside the bedroom to ensure you are relaxed enough to fall asleep.

Avoid any type of drugs or alcohol if you are experiencing any type of sleep apnea. Drugs and alcohol will slow down your respiratory system, and that is known to be one of the causes of sleep apnea. If you are struggling with this issue, try to get some professional help to overcome these addictions.

A great way to know if you are experiencing severe apnea is to keep a sleep journal. Write down all the times that you wake up in the night and also record how you feel in the morning. This will help you to have a record to see your progress.

People who use alcohol, sedatives, and sleeping pills are far more likely to suffer from sleep apnea. This is because these drugs will relax the throat and cause their breathing to be impaired. Using these drugs before bedtime is more likely to cause sleep apnea than using these drugs during the day.

Make no mistake, sleep apnea is one of the most disruptive conditions a person can have, largely due to its ability to rob sufferers of the sound sleep they need to stay healthy. The best way to effectively deal with the condition is to understand it completely. Keep the information in this article handy in order to stay on top of this dangerous condition and reclaim peace of mind.

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