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  Why Should You Use a Business Coach?

Executive Coaching increases the effectiveness of individuals and therefore the organization. The rapidity of change within business has a Slinky effect for many executives. The Slinky effect occurs when accelerated change exceeds integrated learning. Stretched to the limit in terms of using what is known and has worked in the past, the executive finds him or her self unable to meet the growing demands of more responsibility and/or strategic initiatives. Executive Coaching creates an up close and personal learning container that supports the individual to expand the possibilities to meet the daily challenges.

Some benefits from business coaching:

  • More competently Achieve business and personal goals
  • Becoming more aware of behaviors that served the past butare not serving in the present
  • Greater awareness of choices that can impact the fullnessof life in and outside of the organization
  • Learn how to be present with your self and therefore with others in ways that increase your effectiveness as a leader, communicator, human being.
  • High performers in any field typically have a coach or mentor. A great coach provides you with the benefit of their experience and asks more questions than they answer. They force you to think about your business in ways that you wouldn't do on your own.
  • Ask yourself, "why does Tiger Woods have a coach?" or "why do other superior athletes, actors, and even major business leaders have coaches?" The simple reasons is... it just plain works best!
  • The average ROI on a business coaching relationship is over 500%.
  • Every great athlete and every great team has a great coach, and so does every great business. How does that happen? A business coach brings tremendous value to you by creating awareness, providing education, driving accountability, and suggesting where Business Best Practices fits a set of circumstances in your business. A good business coach helps you to see your own blind spots and gives you an outsiders perspective. Executive Coaching increases the effectiveness of individuals and therefore the organization

  Setting Goals That Can Help Your Business Grow

Think of Long- and Short-Term Goals

When you begin to formulate your goals for growth, try thinking of them in two distinct ways: short-term goals and long-term goals. The long-term goals are your end vision, and your short-term goals are more like milestones. Breaking the overall goal apart into smaller chunks allows us to shift focus from a daunting task to a much more manageable outcome. These short-term goals should be specific, manageable and attainable in order to keep the momentum going. Goals are really achieved in the every day minutiae. It's the little things done well over time that make for big, sweeping changes and gains. Creating short-term milestones ensures you meet all the steps needed to make the long-term goal happen.

Don't Be Vague

When it comes to personal goals, most of us make goals that we’ll never achieve, and a major reason is because our goals aren’t specific enough.

The idea is to make sure the outcome is visualized properly. If your goal is to double revenue, then give an exact plan—with short-term milestones—detailing how you'll do it along the way.

Time is another way to add specificity to your goal. Making milestones that have specific end dates gives structure and keeps things running smoothly.

Create a Snowball

When you're trying to create a plan for growing your business, it can be hard to know where to begin. Try picking some easy, low-hanging fruit. These are items that you already know need to be addressed and can be done quickly. This might be the wording on a sales page, doing some A/B testing or maybe doing customer interviews. Just pick a few things off the top of your head that are limiting growth in some way and hammer them out quickly.

When you tackle small, easy items first, it creates momentum. This momentum builds as more items are checked off the list, and the growth builds on itself. Success is contagious, especially when you start to see the results.

Get Everyone on the Same Page

Business goals are different from personal goals because most of the time our business goals rely on other people. Everybody has to be on the same page, and everyone should understand the vision of growth and commit to it. And don't be afraid to take input from employees and peers. If everyone is going to buy into the plan for growth, having the feeling that input is welcomed and valued is critical.

Goal setting requires lots of thought, preparation and time. These are three things that most small-business owners don’t usually have extra time or resources for. But they’re essential to making a goal that sticks

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