In-house coach supervision
Individual supervision is a necessity, a commitment and a source of pleasure:
- A necessity: through supervision, coaches are made aware of any misapprehensions they may have about themselves, their clients/customers and their interaction.
- A commitment: through supervision, coaches get to feel more “involved”; they “discover” and “challenge” themselves.
- A source of pleasure: through supervision, coaches learn new things, receive recognition for what they do well, become aware of areas that they can work on to develop further and thus have a positive outlook on their long-term practice.
In individual supervision, the supervisor processes a 3-step process that is empowering, innovative and motivational:
- Empowering: the supervisor and the coach agree on objectives at the beginning of each session: this represents the first opportunity for the coach to take an objective look at his/her practice and fosters a conscious awareness of work to be done
- Innovative: the interaction between the coach and the supervisor uses different modes of transactional intervention (we base our work on the intervention models devised by Carlo Moïso)
- Motivational: the coach becomes focused on his/her learning and/or future ideas for experimentation.
Collective supervision provides learning, reassurance and happiness:
- Learning: the coaches discover new tools and methods
- Reassurance: the coaches share and consolidate their know-how
- Happiness: the coaches interact with one another, talk about the future of their profession together, share thoughts and ideas and enjoy a rich, joyful and empathic communion.
During collective supervision and proficiency development days, Vivacci coaches propose group coaching through peer practice sharing and co-coaching by the group for individuals who are presenting a specific professional practice.