A Survey of Executive Coaching Practices in New Zealand
Executive coaching is a rapidly growing form of organisation development intervention, and one which is receiving increasing attention in the management and psychology literature. This study reports on the state of the practice of executive coaching in New Zealand, about which little is currently known. Fifty-nine executive coaches responded to a survey that gathered data on the demographics of coaches; their backgrounds, qualifications and training; their coaching method; and aspects of their practice, including typical fees charged, number of client sessions, method of marketing, ethical standards and professional insurance. Conclusions are drawn from the data and suggestions for future research are made.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Putting habitus to work in research on how coaches learn through experience: Identifying a coaching habitus Light RL; Evans JR (Routledge, 2015)
Dispositions of elite-level Australian rugby coaches towards Game Sense: characteristics of their coaching habitus Light RL; Evans JR (2013)Bourdieu's analytic concept of habitus has provided a valuable means of theorising coach development but is yet to be operationalised in empirical research. This article redresses this oversight by drawing on a larger study ...
Seishin and Power: The Historical and Sociocultural Influences on Rugby Coach Pedagogy in Japanese and New Zealand Secondary Schools Bennett, Blake C. (University of Canterbury, 2016)The literature indicates that the values of, and justification for, rugby participation in Japan and New Zealand share many similarities including the development of young males’ character. Aside from a small number of ...