Slide 2
The Power of Emotional Intelligence

In a world often dominated by rationality and analytical thinking, the mind often seems to take top priority. But where the true potential lies, which moves us forward, only becomes clear on closer inspection. WHY is the emphasis on developing our emotional competence not only meaningful, but also the key to holistic success?

Slide 3
Short-term coaching

Radically solution-oriented, we leave the world of “obstructive problems” in this special coaching format and focus exclusively on solutions with simple conversation elements according to the motto: “The solution doesn’t care how the problem arose.” [1] Im solution-oriented short-term coaching [2], we start from the point of view that …

Slide 1

I help organizations to successfully shape cultural change – entrepreneurs and executives to less stress, more balance and better relationships: Are you interested in improving your ability to reflect? Do you want to develop new perspectives and make decisions more easily? As a company, would you like to help your employees Stress …

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Supreme Discipline Coaching


“Mindfulness – personality traits and methods for avoiding suffering in the widest sense can be understood as a form of attentiveness. Historically speaking, mindfulness is to be found above all in Buddhist teachings and meditation. When used as part of various psychotherapy methods, mindfulness has above all become known in the significant cultural circle. “[1] As an act relating to attentiveness, mindfulness is the basis of the meditative practices for all Buddhist traditions.


Emotional intelligence

“Emotional intelligence” is a term introduced in 1990 by John D. Mayer (University of New Hampshire) and Peter Salovey (Yale University). It describes the ability to (correctly) perceive, understand and influence your own feelings and those of others. The concept of emotional intelligence is based on the theory of multiple intelligences by Howard Gardner, whose key ideas had already been described by Edward Lee Thorndike and David Wechsler as “social intelligence”.


Emotional leadership

Good management appeals to our feelings. It arouses our passion and gets us to give our best. If we try and explain why we are so effective, we speak of strategy, vision or convincing ideas. But in reality something much more fundamental is involved – emotionally intelligent leadership.” [1] A high degree of emotional intelligence when dealing with yourself, i.e. the ability to manage yourself very well, is a requirement for the ability to also lead other people with emotional intelligence.


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