Mention honorable

C'est avec beaucoup de fierté que je suis allée chercher ce 14 octobre 2017 à Boston, cette très prestigieuse mention honorable décernée par Institute of Coaching affilié à Harvard Medical School.

Elle concerne une communication d'un modèle théorique développé dans le cadre des mes études doctorales. Il illustre comment le coaching de développement exécutif agit comme co-régulateur de quatre dimensions de l'identité professionnelle.

Présentation 2017, Boston

Conférence annuelle de l'Institute of Coaching

affiliée à Harvard Medical School et McLean Hospital

L’Institute of Coaching (IOC), affilié à McLean Hospital et Harvard Medical School, organise annuellement à Boston (MA, EU) l’événement  Coaching in Leadership and Healthcare Conference. Jusqu’à 800 participants s’y rassemblent et comptent des coachs en leadership, en santé/bien-être et en psychologie positive ainsi que des psychiatres, des psychologues, des travailleurs sociaux et des infirmières de 6 continents et de plus de 60 pays.

Dans le cadre de cet événement tenu cette année les 13 et 14 octobre 2017, le conseil scientifique de l’IOC a décerné une mention honorable à Mme France Asselin, MBA, PCC et doctorante en administration et à M. Étienne St-Jean, Ph. D., et professeur en management, tous deux de l'UQTR, pour leur affiche intitulée :  

Developmental Coaching as Co-regulating Agent of Professional Identity; a New Conceptual Coaching Framework Integrating Identity Theory Principles

 

Abstract: An individual’s identity may undergo many changes during one’s professional life. It may evolve, be deconstructed or reconstructed more or less radically. Few research studies highlight coaching as a professional identity regulator even if coaches are frequently appointed to facilitate professional development. So we conducted a literature review to identify relevant concepts in order to enhance our understanding of how coaches can support the professional identity development of coachees in a dyadic intervention. For the most part, our review takes into account accompaniment, coaching and identity in social psychology. We found no approaches and modelizations in coaching using specifically Identity Control Theory. So we propose a conceptual model illustrative of the coaching process as a professional identity regulator. We will call it the 4C Dynamic Model which highlights four identity mechanisms: “Consciousness”, “Construction”, “Coherence” and “Capabilities” . This model takes into account Identity Control Theory (Burke and Stets, 2009) and also notably the ideas of identity concept precursors as William James, George Herbert Mead and Erik Erikson proposed. It considers the axes of accompaniment work illustrated by Paul (2004). It also illustrates the contextual coaching system and process (Joo, 2005). This theorization is open to future research in order to explore the coach’s functions and the dynamics of coaching and identity, within a symbolic interactionist paradigm. Such research aims to improve practice and inform stakeholders about what is relevant in professional developmental coaching.

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