Is it too late to be successful?

It's never too late to be successful

A solution-focused program for coaching organizations, teams and individuals

Ben Furman, Tapani Ahola

Book (plastic cover)
Book (plastic cover)
Immediately available free shipping
Free shipping

description

Focusing on a goal and achieving it, strengthening your own motivation, managing change processes and being successful - who wouldn't want that?

The solution-focused program by Ben Furman and Tapani Ahola leads through change processes in work and everyday life in logical steps that build on each other - goal-oriented, comprehensible and easy to implement. Because it is very flexible and easy to modify, it can be used in many ways: in coaching or therapy for individuals, in change processes in teams or large organizations.

The authors repeatedly take a look at the topic of “motivation”: where does it come from, how do you build it up, and how can you maintain it? The book exudes confidence and strength. Anyone striving to solve a problem will find their way to success here.

Book (plastic cover)
Book (plastic cover)
Immediately available free shipping
Free shipping

description

Focusing on a goal and achieving it, strengthening your own motivation, managing change processes and being successful - who wouldn't want that?

The solution-focused program by Ben Furman and Tapani Ahola leads in logical steps through change processes in work and everyday life - goal-oriented, comprehensible and easy to implement. Because it is very flexible and easy to modify, it can be used in many ways: in coaching or therapy for individuals, in change processes in teams or large organizations.

The authors repeatedly take a look at the topic of “motivation”: where does it come from, how do you build it up, and how can you maintain it? The book exudes confidence and strength. Anyone striving to solve a problem will find their way to success here.


by Michael Lehmann-Pape on July 18th, 2010
Rated: plastic cover

The social psychologist Tapani Ahola and the psychiatrist Ben Furman work as trainers for solution-focused short-term therapies. This strictly solution-oriented approach, as also represented by Günter Bamberger in Germany, is the basis of their consideration of success strategies, comprehensively described by the two authors ... The social psychologist Tapani Ahola and the psychiatrist Ben Furman work as trainers for solution-focused short-term therapies. This strictly solution-oriented approach, as also represented by Günter Bamberger in Germany, is the basis of their consideration in relation to success strategies, which the two authors have comprehensively expanded to include work with groups and larger teams in the course of their work. Following their approach consistently, progress-oriented interventions and working methods are also the focus of the reteaming program they represent in this book. A 12 point program that helps groups and work teams to improve their way of working and increase their ability to cooperate. The 12 steps of the reteaming program, enriched with a large number of experiences from practical work, are presented in this manual, which is primarily aimed at professional consultants and coaches, and made available to your own work. The special thing about the reteaming method, which is not apparent at first glance, is on the one hand the consistent conveyance of optimism in view of the solution of problems, on the other hand the high level of motivation achieved by the program and, above all, the extensive release of existing, but often blocked creativity in groups and teams. After looking at Five Basic Rules of Motivation, the authors go through the 12 steps of the program in detail. Describing visions, setting goals, looking for help, orientation towards use, recording progress, planning future progress, accepting challenges, promoting optimism, entering into commitments, keeping a progress diary, preparing for possible setbacks in advance and finally celebrating success are the stages of reteaming. The individual steps are supplemented by concentrated and targeted chapters on group work, team coaching, accompanying specific change processes, coping with stress and trauma and, a very good working chapter, the idea of ​​Mimi reteaming that can be used in a variety of ways. The program is, as it generally corresponds to the solution-oriented approach, of impressive clarity and designed for immediate practical use. The authors offer useful exercises and instructions for each of the steps of the program, which are rather briefly but sufficiently explained in understandable language. Help is also provided for specific problems such as trauma. Overall, a clear and insightful concept within the framework of the solution-oriented approach, which understands in the best way to promote the motivation of the group or the team and thus is able to set a constructive dynamic in motion. Well suited as a manual for advisory work in a diverse, concentrated or supplementary form.


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