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Why a Co-Active® Coach?

Image - Linda Bolle Steeped in the scientist-practitioner model, I am a firm believer in evidence-based practice (EBP), wherein evidence-based research informs professional practices that take an individual’s unique values and preferences into account.

And as I became interested in Coaching as a profession, it was imperative that my coaching practice be evidence-based as well.

So, when I learned that the Co-Active® Coach Training Program offered by the Coaches Training Institute (CTI) was informed by evidence-based research, I knew that I had found the training program for me.


While Ann Betz has conducted extensive research on the intersection between neuroscience and coaching—see, for example, her white paper, entitled Co-Active Coaching and the Brain: Neuroscience Research Supports the Efficacy of the Co-Active Model (Betz, 2012)—additional evidence supporting the efficacy of the Co-Active® Model abounds.

Anecdotally speaking, the CTI training in which I subsequently participated—all of which was based on the Co-Active® Model—exceeded my expectations. While the content of the training made practical sense, the training’s experiential component was literally life altering.

While the term Co-Active® implies that there is work to be done within the coaching relationship, sometimes that work involves integrating "doing" and "being;" this might entail being the person you want to be as you are doing what you want to do, or building more "being time" into your busy life.

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As is the case with many of life’s experiences, one really needs to experience Coaching in order to truly appreciate its potential. If you’d like to get a better sense of what working with a Co-Active® Coach can do for you, call me today to schedule a complimentary sample session!

To learn more about what Capable Whole Life Coaching can do for you, contact me.



Disclaimer: Although Linda M. H. Bollé is licensed as a Clinical Psychologist in the State of Massachusetts, her coaching practice does not include the rendering of psychotherapeutic advice or services. Coaching does not involve either the diagnosis of mental illness or its treatment, and is not a substitute for professional counseling or psychotherapy.