Date: 13-14 November, 2013
Location: Redmond, WA, United States of America
Regular Price: $1,500.00
Come learn and experience what the world of professional coaching has to offer the agile coach. In this course, you will be steeped in the skills and mind-sets of professional coaching while being firmly grounded in our agile context. Everything is 100% applicable to your real-world situation of coaching agile teams and organizations and you will both learn and practice, practice, practice throughout the course.
Just like with the Coaching Agile Teams course, by the end of this course you’ll walk away with your personal coaching improvement backlog – a tangible plan you can use to thoughtfully improve your coaching when you’re back in your daily circumstances. We use agile scenarios throughout the class allowing you to craft powerful ways to address the real world challenges you face. You’ll also have many new things to try and you will probably depart with a few provocative ideas to chew on (in fact, maybe wrangle with for a while). All of this adds up to your ability to become the excellent agile coach your teams and organizations need.
The Coaching Stance is meant for ScrumMasters, agile coaches, project managers in transition to agile and managers of agile teams.
This course is tailor-made for you if:
- You sense you can have a bigger impact on the people and teams you coach but don’t know how to make it real.
- You notice that the agile transition seems to take a step backwards as soon as you turn your back.
- People, teams, and organizations continue to serve up challenging circumstances that your well-honed skills of mentoring, teaching and consulting don’t completely address.
- Organizations want the great results of agile but don’t know how to change themselves to truly get them, and you wonder what skills you can bring to “help them see it” and then, help them get it.
- You face resistance about agile from people and teams and have learned that the strategies of ignoring it, muscling through it or compelling people to “just do it” fall short.