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Want To Be A Great Leader?

How Cooperation, Sharing And Belonging Predict Success

Written by Tracy Brower

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Relationship Systems Intelligence Transforming the Face of Leadership

A white paper written by: 

Marita Fridjhon MSW, PCC, ORSCC 

Anne Rød MA, MCC, ORSCC 

Faith Fuller PhD, PCC, ORSCC

What Makes You “Multicultural”


Individual people can be multicultural in three different (albeit inter-related) ways: they can have deep knowledge of, they can identify with, and they can have internalized more than one culture. This article delves into those three aspects of being multicultural and describes what benefits can accrue from each of them.


Harvard Medical School maps science to Co-Active coaching

Science has revealed that when the brain is influenced by the chemicals associated with stress, it is less creative and less able to think of long-term solutions. Co-Active principles offer a variety of ways to help individuals move out of a reactive state and create new possibilities for moving forward, with tools and skills that can be linked to neuroscientifically proven stress-reduction techniques, right-left hemisphere integration, and neuroplasticity. Because there is no judgment or evaluation in Co-Active coaching and leadership development, the client remains open to input and is much more able to access their own unique creativity to develop solutions that move them forward. 

According to Dr. Carol Kauffman, founder and director of the Institute of Coaching and faculty of Harvard Medical School for over 25 years, “Co-Active Training Institute (CTI) offers a gold standard of coach training, and the Co-Active model behind it is remarkably congruent with a vast body of research in positive psychology and coaching. It’s exciting to see how the entire field can be uplifted by connecting science and theory with the spirit and practice of coaching. In the future, results will continue to show how science can be mapped to CTI’s Co-Active model and their four cornerstones of coaching.”

As neuroplasticity expert Norman Doidge points out, there is substantial evidence we can “rewire our brains with our thoughts.” But because the default in our brain is to go with the pathways that are already developed, it is difficult to change without focused, supported, intentional effort. A 2010 fMRI study at Case Western Reserve University found that when subjects spent 30 minutes talking about their desired personal vision, the parts of their brain “associated with cognitive, perceptual, and emotional openness and better functioning” were activated. Co-Active coaching brings this sort of focus and support, making it possible to literally help a client’s brain rewire itself for greater effectiveness. 


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