Imagine yourself going to work with one thing on your mind: you want to make a change. You’re determined and this passion drives you to go to work each and every day. As you tackle your new tasks for the day, you know that it will all lead to one thing that your department believes in: to be the life coaches in the organization in order to help improve the overall well-being of each employee and that’s what you keep in mind each and every day.
As you look at your tasks for the day, you know that as a Resiliency Coach, you must prepare for every coaching session you have -- after all, your primary role is to support your clients (who must not be named because of the confidentiality agreement!) and help them achieve their goals. This includes reviewing your client’s profile, filling out requests for pullouts, and track their productivity.
- Schedule regular and consistent core coaching sessions with employees assigned to him/her.
- Use positive communication strategies (including the company’s prescribed approach) to motivate coachees to work on and reach their goals.
- Monitor, evaluate and collect data on their coachee’s progress.
- Report data accurately and consistently by using prescribed tools.
- Deepens understanding of talents and strengths and how they can use them for improved productivity and work performance.
- Assists in determining and overcoming obstacles and hindrances to their goals.
- Partners in the creation and implementation of individual action plans.
- Supports in sustaining their motivation and managing stressful situations.
- Enables to relate with others with clarity and authenticity.
- Collects necessary documentation to keep track and evaluate the progress.
- Encourages to stay committed to the process of personal and professional development.
- Tasks include 121 coaching sessions, group skills trainings, outreach programming, and understanding emergency protocols
So, do you have what it takes to become a Resiliency Coach?
So, what is it we’re looking for? Well, since this is a Resiliency Coach post, we’d need someone who already has the skills to even call themselves a life coach. So definitely someone who studied for at least 2 years in college or any vocational course (are you a Psychology or Education degree holder? Even better!).
- 1+ years of coaching or mentoring
- Excellent interpersonal skills
- High level of discretion and confidentiality
- Excellent communication skills
- Active Listening Skills
- A strong desire to help others
- 1+years experience delivering both 1:1 and group counseling sessions
- Experience in mental health care
- Fully licensed (Licensed Psychologist, Guidance Counselor, or Psychometrician)