All athletes and coaches face periods of transition in their lives and in their respective sports. Moving from junior high to high school, high school to college, and college to professional sports can be difficult times for many athletes. Trying to make a higher-level team, returning to play after suffering a serious injury, or learning how to work with a new coaching staff or coaching style are other hurdles athletes might face during their careers.
Coaches move up or down the ladder. They have to learn how to deal with success and failure.
Athletes and Coaches Facing Retirement
For many, retirement from sports is devastating. Many struggle because they don’t have the self-awareness, life tools, social skills, and emotional intelligence to navigate their way through these rough waters. Gaining emotional intelligence, life skills, insight, awareness, and understanding of their strengths can eliminate the suffering and despair that so many athletes face upon retirement from a sport that has been their identity for years.
The CORE Multidimensional Awareness Profile CORE Map is a powerful self-awareness process that helps athletes, coaches, and other peak performers gain critical insight, develop life skills and emotional intelligence, and live passionately and authentically.
The CORE Map process is an online awareness profile that reveals critical information to those who strive to reach peak levels in athletic performance, team functioning, improve coaching skills, and develop a positive and empowering culture.
CORE provides awareness and insight that impacts every area of the athlete’s or coach’s life.
Participants take the online profile and participate in an in-depth review of the profile’s findings. A suggested ongoing integration period helps process and integrate this information over time. Ongoing and increasing self-awareness and insight help create profound growth and self-actualization.
Six months after taking the initial CORE report, a Progress Report is taken that gives an indication of present status compared to initial findings taken six months earlier. For many, the Progress Report is an exhilarating experience. For others, it shows where there is still work to be done. [Read more…]