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The Total Transference and the Complete Counter-Transference by Robert Waska download in pdf, ePub, iPad

Alternatively you may come to realize

The example above is what could be termed a negative transference. Alternatively, you may come to realize that you are much harsher with one particular client compared to the way you are with others. An example of counter transference could be where you are seeing the client who finds it hard to trust people as above. You and your coaching supervisor can explore this in relation to your work with you client and how these concepts may be acted out in your coaching. Written by Gladeana in Coaching Tools Transference and Counter Transference are not the easiest of concepts to understand and many new coaches find these difficult.

See if you have enough points for this item. Transference and counter transference may seem like difficult concepts but they can be a useful tool that can be used in the coaching process. For example, managers, the Police or you as a coach. Depending on that relationship a client may either form a positive or negative transference. Again this could either be a positive or negative Counter Transference.

Therefore as a coach the concepts of Transference and Counter Transference are ones that we need to keep in mind. However, if the individual had a wonderful mother who was supportive and kind it is possible the client may see you as such. For example, if someone had difficulties with their parents or some other influential person such as a Head Teacher, they transfer without their conscious knowledge these feelings.

Transference and counter transference is something that is best addressed in your coaching supervision. It is irrelevant whether that individual has power or not, as it is all about unconscious processes and perceptions the client has.

Alternatively, perhaps your client is anxious about rejection and is keen to seek your approval at all times. By making the goal of psychoanalytic treatment the gradual establishment of analyst contact, a broader range of patients can be helped and understood. If they have negative feelings then it is these that the person transfers onto the individual.

The feelings that your client experiences in relation to you as his or her coach or to a colleague or manager is what is referred to as transference.

Much of the book also addresses how to notice, learn from, and utilize these volatile moments. Such a client may be wonderful to work with because they have made a positive transference of these qualities on to you.

The example above is what could