In this presentation, Transpersonal Coach Jevon Dangeli introduces the 3 cornerstones of transformation in coaching.
Coaching may serve as an escalator toward transformation by incorporating perspectives and processes that promote expanded states of consciousness.
A transpersonal approach in coaching can help one to identify how they create their perception of reality, while establishing a widened awareness that includes a new, tangible and desirable reality, as well as ways to integrate this into one’s life.
This 17 minute video presentation covers:
- Can coaching lead to transformation?
- What might such coaching processes involve?
- Which criteria promote transformation in coaching?
- What is the value of transpersonal perspectives?
1. What was your greatest learning from this video?
2. Which area(s) of your life can be improved by applying what you’ve learned from this video?
3. What steps will you take to implement your learnings from this video in order to make positive changes in the area(s) of your life stated in your answer to question 2?
4. How will you apply what you’ve learned from this video in your professional occupation in order to enhance your effectiveness and/or communication skills?
5. What other information have you gathered on the subject of this video that deepens your understanding of this subject
6. How does the main subject of this video tie in with, or support what you have learned from the other videos in this series?
Transpersonal perspectives expand one’s self-construct and world view. This may be of value in coaching through generating expanded states of consciousness and integrating these in the context of everyday life. This way of coaching – beyond the ego – can help to transform a crisis into a spiritual awakening, which in turn can be leveraged in order to bring more resourceful perspectives and constructive solutions into challenging situations.
“Transpersonal Coaching Psychology (TCP) is the theory and practice of coaching that takes a holistic and integrative approach to supporting client growth and transformation. This is achieved through an individually tailored process helping the client to identify what provides them with a sense of meaning and purpose and, in turn, to support the client to find ways of purposefully expressing this – in their work, their personal life and within relationships. From a TCP perspective, the role of the coach is to support the client to develop a more expansive sense of self and, in so doing, to help the client access the necessary resources (social, emotional, psychological and spiritual) that will help them attain their fullest potential”.
– Robin Jordan (Forensic Psychologist)
TCP involves shifting attention to create the space for transformation to happen and then generating willingness to integrate the client’s new awareness into the context where it is most meaningful to them. This can be considered as a bio-psycho-socio-spiritual approach to coaching that helps clients resolve issues concerning the body, mind, relationships and spirituality.
Jevon’s transpersonal coaching methodology combines Transpersonal Psychology with Mindfulness based interventions and the holistic applications of Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) in order to achieve sustainable outcomes. These three complimentary fields have been synergised into one seamless Transpersonal Coaching Model.
The following articles further describe the value of transpersonal coaching and how it works:
- Introducing Transpersonal Coaching
- The Transpersonal Coaching Model
- Transformation in Transpersonal Coaching
- The Healing Potential of Transpersonal Coaching
- Transpersonal Psychology – New Perspectives
- Mindfulness, Bodyfulness and Open Awareness
- Open Awareness (a transpersonal coaching skill)
- The mindful remedy for stress and burnout
- Bouncing back from burnout
Grof, S. (1985). Beyond the Brain: Birth, Death, and Transcendence in Psychotherapy, State University of New York, Albany, p. 432.
Brown, K.W. & Ryan, R.M. (2003). There Benefits of Being Present: Mindfulness and Its Role in Psychological Well-Being. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. 84(2). 822-848.
Hunt, T. (2007). Dark Nights of the Soul: Phenomenology and Neurocognition of Spiritual Suffering in Mysticism and Psychosis. The American Psychological Association Review of General Psychology . Vol. 11, No. 3
Mezirow, J. (1991). Transformative dimensions of adult learning. Jossey-Bass, 350 Sansome Street, San Francisco, CA 94104-1310.
Taylor, S. (2013). Temporary and Permanent Awakening: The Primary and Secondary Shift, Journal of Transpersonal Research, Vol. 5 (2), pp. 41-48.
Walsh, R and Vaughan, F. (1980). Journal of Humanistic Psychology 20, pp. 5-31.