Mindset Coach Academy
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The DILTS Model of Change, also known as the Logical Levels of Change, was originated by organisation psychologist Robert Dilts. The Dilts Model is a powerful framework for understanding which areas of a person’s environment, behaviours, skills, beliefs, values and identity are in and out of alignment when it comes to achieving their goals. As a Mindset Coach, you identify where change needs to occur and then use the appropriate modalities to create that change.
Submodalities are how we encode and give meaning to the modalities – Visual, Auditory, Kinesthetic, Auditory Digital, Olfactory, and Gustatory. They are the elements which fine-tune our experience – for example, something you see may be bright or dim, near or far, black and white or colour. By identifying what parts of this encoding are important and then changing them, we can change the entire experience.
Setting well-formed outcomes is the process by which we help our clients to establish goals that are robust and compelling. Far more comprehensive than traditional coaching or goal-setting methods, when you create well-formed outcomes with your client, you’re able to establish: What they really want, not what they think they should want or could have; and That they are ready for whatever it is that they desire at the conscious and the unconscious level.
People’s words reflect their thoughts and their thoughts reflect their reality. How your clients represent the world to themselves can be detected in the words they use. Your client will choose words to describe their experience and paying attention to what they say gives us an insight into what is happening inside their minds so that we can communicate most effectively with them.
The Meta Model is a diagnostic and therapeutic technique that helps you and your clients to understand their problems, their current situation and their model of the world. The Meta Model gives you a set of questions to help you gather high-quality information from your clients about their experiences. You can use the Meta Model to find out what people actually mean by their communication, not what you think they are saying.
This is a powerful exercise for helping your clients to build rapport with a colleague, family member or anyone they’d like to have a better relationship with. By guiding them through a series of questions (and using meta-model questions and reframing techniques in between) you’ll help them (and you) to gain an insight into the current relationship and the ways it can be transformed.