Daniela Aneva, along with a team of esteemed experts, M. Guevara and I. Bielinska, has introduced a groundbreaking approach to team coaching supervision – the HexHelix model. This unique framework is meticulously designed to provide team coaches with the tools they need to make a more significant impact on their clients, teams, organizations, and themselves.
Comprehensive Calibration Framework
HexHelix is not merely a model; it’s a comprehensive calibration framework that redefines the way team coaches approach their practice. This innovative model encompasses several essential aspects aimed at refining and enhancing the effectiveness of team coaching. Let’s delve into one of the key components of HexHelix – “The Coach.”
Description: Within the HexHelix model, the coach assumes the role of the client during supervision sessions. These coaches are actively engaged in working with teams outside of supervision, helping them navigate challenges and thrive. When participating in HexHelix, coaches bring a case, theme, co-coach relationship, or a specific situation from their ongoing practice. This becomes the focal point for their interaction with the supervisor.
The collaboration between the coach and the supervisor during these sessions aims to provide greater clarity, insight, understanding, and rejuvenation of the coach’s approach. By drawing upon the guidance and insights gained during these supervision sessions, coaches can enhance their skills, strategies, and approaches. The coach’s experience as a client within the model is pivotal for their professional development and, ultimately, for achieving exceptional results with their own clients.
The Multifaceted Client in the HexHelix Team Coaching Supervision Model
In the ever-evolving realm of team coaching, the relationship between the team coach and their clients is multifaceted and intricate. Within the context of the HexHelix team coaching supervision model, the concept of the “Client” emerges, encompassing various stakeholders who are integral to the team coaching process. Understanding the dynamics and interdependencies among these clients is fundamental for effective team coaching and for fostering meaningful organizational change.
This article explores the various dimensions of the Client and the profound impact they can have on the team, organization, and beyond. HexHelix recognizes the complexity of these relationships and provides a framework for navigating it effectively.
Description: Context is the encompassing environment and all its elements that impact, shape, and define the team coaching engagement. This may include the industry in which the team operates, the organizational structure, policies, culture, politics, and specific stakeholders.
What are the emotions, feelings or the constellations and systemic connections that are impacting the coach, the team, the organization and how are they showing in the context of the supervision session.
Within HexHelix, coaches explore their co-coaching partnership by addressing questions such as:
- Describe the dynamics of your co-coaching relationship and how you collaborate to support the team.
- Outline the roles and responsibilities within the coaching process, and explain how tasks are divided for effective collaboration.
- Detail your strategies for maintaining clear communication and alignment with your co-coach.
- Share any challenges or conflicts that have arisen and how they were addressed while still supporting the team effectively.
Exploring Collaboration within a Team Coaching Supervision Framework: Impact and Role of External Collaborators
In the context of team coaching supervision, the HexHelix model is recognized for its comprehensive approach. A significant component within this model is “Collaboration,” which encompasses the role and impact of external vendors, providers, or partners on the team, as well as team coaching supervisors. This article investigates the role and impact of these collaborators in the team coaching supervision journey. It also delves into the use of external tools, such as personality assessments, team coaching surveys, diagnostic tools, team-building companies, event centers, and retreat organizations, in the coaching process.