Looking for direction in your career? Want to map out your next role, dreaming of a career change, a promotion, or even to get more noticed?
People come to Clearview for a variety of reasons, but the most common theme by far in a first coaching session is disappointment. Whether talking about a job, lack of job, life outside a job, or lack of life outside a job, there is a common theme of feeling imprisoned, constrained, or stuck. So how do you get unstuck?
The benefits of working with a career coach
If you are looking for something more in your career, working with a career coach can give you an understanding of yourself from a work perspective. With a career coach, you can stop spending time being disappointed and start to take the right action that will get you to where you want to be. A career coach can help you:
identify what it is you want from a job
discover what it is you really want to do
identify your strengths, skill set, and transferability
help you become clear and focused on what next in your career
implement a successful career strategy with momentum and vigor
expertly navigate career change and career transition
Outcomes from career coaching sessions:
Working with an experienced career coach over a series of sessions can make a significant contribution in helping you achieve your career goals. Here are some of the typical outcomes our clients have experienced:
improved confidence at work moving from mediocre performance to excellence
self-assurance and self-discovery
clarity on the types of roles and companies to focus on
experienced significant improvements and career upgrades
made a remarkable career change into a new industry and new role
obtained their dream job with focused planning
You can read more about some of the outcomes our clients have experienced from our Google Reviews.
Career coaching tips:
Here are 3 career coaching tips Clearview founder, Jane Downes, shared with the Independent:
1. Examine what needs to change within your career and put value on yourself.
2. Ask yourself what do I need to start and stop doing to move forward.
3. Transfer the power and time you are giving your daily career dissatisfaction into career planning time.