2 Secret Listening Strategies to Enhance Coaches’ Active Listening
Many people believe Active Listening is the answer; however, it’s only part of the answer. Listening is primarily a cognitive activity, but it is perceived behaviorally. We’ve all fake listened at one time or another, yet others thought we were listening. The same happens to us on a regular basis.
Some of the newest listening research (Bodie et al., 2020) has identified the 4 habits of listening. If listening is a habit, then we have more control over how we do it in our brain. Listening is important, yet only about 2% of the population has ever had listening training. Much of the listening training focuses on the nonverbals of listening, sometimes referred to as Active Listening, but neglects to cover the cognitive aspect, where meaning is made. Laura Janusik, also known as DrJListen, has devoted over 20 years of her life to researching, teaching, and training listening. Let her help you look at listening in a brand new way what will increase your coaching effectiveness!
1. Participants will understand that listening is a habit over which individuals have control• Participants will identify their own dominant listening habits and listening blind spots
2. Participants will practice listening from their blind spots
3. Participants will practice two verbal listening solutions to create shared mean
CCEUs- 1.5 Core Competencies Credits
Speaker: Laura Janusik
Allow Laura Janusik to change your thinking about listening and communication. Laura is leveraging her past to help coaches align their communication through the Power of Listening. This includes 15 years of HR Management and 20 years as a professor and scholar who became a world recognized expert in teaching/ training listening. Her PhD in Communication and MBA help her use research-based information to train effective listening and communication.
Laura is a past president of the International Listening Association, and her research has been published internationally, and cited in publications including Forbes, HBR, The Wall Street Journal, and NPR.