“I’ll show you mine and you show me yours” – Julian Russell

Julian Russell is a deep coach enabling personal evolution through workshops, the 16-day Life Talent Programme, private coaching and executive coaching on 3 continents. Julian is a UK Regional Representative for IAGC.

In my recent article on Deep Coaching: third generation coaching, including how Generative Coaching is a third generation model,  I described 3 components of deep coaching:

  1. Somatic: engaging the felt sense.
  2. Body-mind problem-solving: uses body-mind states to bring the best of the nervous system to bear, in solving problems.
  3. Turning the wound into a gift: “utilisation” is when all of the client’s experience is seen as having a gift to offer.

During the last few days I have been wondering whether I should include a fourth component.

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Deep Coaching: third generation coaching – Julian Russell

Julian Russell is a deep coach enabling personal evolution through workshops, the 16-day Life Talent Programme, private coaching and executive coaching on 3 continents. Julian is a UK Regional Representative for IAGC.

“I have great potential, but I also have inner gremlins that get in my way”.

“Deep Coaching” focuses on your vision, strengths, psychological resources and potential, but also seeks to heal disempowering memories and generalisations that undermine you. Deep coaching brings out the best in you and transforms your difficulties into powerful resources that support you.

A UK IT director for a famous global organisation was going to be promoted to a pan European role. John1 was competent but was nervous about sitting at the top table with his new peer group. He experienced a lot of fear about not being good enough for the role and that he would be found out to be incompetent, medium IQ and a fraud. Imposter syndrome is surprisingly common in all walks of life. These feelings were heightened by the fact that his new boss was based in America, and he only saw him once when he started the job, and then not again for 3 months. “Daddy” wasn’t giving him positive appreciation, support and feedback.

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