The role of a life coach is focused on facilitating change and this course applies the key elements of the CPCAB model, together with empirical research finding; this has resulted in a course that will not only help you apply the theory of life coaching but will experientially develop your practitioner skills and ability to highly effective levels.
Level 3 Certificate in Life Coaching Studies
Saturday 28th September, 2019
The course will run on Saturdays 10am-2pm for the full 36 weeks of the academic year.
Please complete a Course Application Form and submit by post or in person.
Upon receipt of your application you will be invited to an Initial Assessment Interview. This interview will take place with one of our knowledgeable Tutors in order to ensure that the course you wish to join suits your aims and needs. It is also important for you to be fully aware of the level of commitment required to successfully complete your studies. You will also have the opportunity to ask detailed questions and the chance to explore the learning environment, facilities, resources and support we offer our students.
Payment of fees
Course enrolment and fee payment directly follows the initial assessment interview. When we issue your interview invitation, we will provide you with the detailed enrolment and fee payment instructions for the course in question.
The life coaching model on this course consists of three elements, which together set out what a trainee needs to learn in order to work as an effective life coach:
Seven processes that contribute to life change
Three categories of life change
Two levels of life coaching work
These three elements form a matrix that defines the knowledge, understanding and skills required of a successful life coach who can help clients form their own learning goals, define their desired outcomes and efficiently plan how to meet their aims and objectives.
£370.00 Deposit followed by 4 payments of £150.00 October - January.
Practitioners will gradually evolve a special type of expanded working memory that requires experimental development. Genuine evidence-based practice, therefore, cannot simply be a matter of reading articles and understanding theory, but requires commitment to training and practice that is centred on the factors that contribute to change. The life coach needs to develop, for example, an understanding and ability to use relationship he/she builds with a client to facilitate change; this skill is developed with practice and experiential learning.