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Journal of the National Institute for Career Education and Counselling
March 2013 | issue 30
New perspectives on career coaching
This edition contains the latest thinking on career coaching. It features the results of a recent survey and papers focused on practice in public and private sector contexts. There are also new conceptual pieces and contributions from course providers outlining their distinctive approaches. In short, this edition is essential reading for anyone connected with this growing and exciting field.
- The changing shape of the career profession in the UK – Charles Jackson
- Career coaching in private practice: a personal view – Denise Taylor
- Lost in translation: career coaching deaf students – Lynne Barnes and Elizabeth F. Bradley
- Careers guidance and career coaching – what’s the big idea? – Bill Law
- Developing sustainable career coaching in the workplace – Rob Nathan and Wendy Hirsh
- The education and training of career coaches: a psychological model – Janet Sheath
- A positive approach to career coaching – Julia Yates
- Creating career coaching – Gill Frigerio and Phil McCash
Subscription and membership
The Journal of the National Institute for Career Education and Counselling (ISSN 2046-1348) is published twice a year (cover price £20 per issue) and can be purchased via an annual subscription (£35 UK or £50 overseas including postage).
Membership of NICEC is also available (£100). Members receive the journal, free attendance at NICEC events and other benefits. For information on journal subscription or membership, please contact Wendy Hirsh: email@example.com
PDF version: nicec-journal-flyer-march-2013
Also see this excellent article by Oliver Burkeman.
Apparently, Christmas cracker manufacturer Swantex is revamping its seasonal jokes because some of them might be offensive to Essex girls and mothers-in-law.
I thought perhaps we could contribute some career related lightbulb jokes. Hopefully, these will only cause offence to those with absolutely no sense of humour.
I am currently scrambling to get ready for my tutoring role on the AGCAS Advanced Guidance Skills course next week. So, I probably won’t have time to write a post for the next couple of weeks.
Here are a few things to keep you busy in the meantime.
You could look through the archive of previous posts to see if there’s any you missed.
You could think about what topics you would like to see covered here and get in touch with me (just comment on this post or tweet me).
You could even contemplate writing something yourself for this blog. I welcome contributions from anyone with interesting ideas and theoretical tidbits.
Finally, you could mosey on over to LinkedIn and join the Careers Debate group where a number of interesting topics are being discussed right now. (I still have time to contribute to that because I don’t have to do as much reading before I shoot my mouth off!)
You may also like this discussion on the value or otherwise of career planning in the Career Thought Leaders Consortium group.
See you soon.
Check out this interesting book review by Helen Curry at Careers Service 2.0…
A librarian/researcher friend alerted me to this. I thought it deserved a permanent place on this blog.
Related post: Are you following the script?
…without making a fool of yourself
Following the popularity of my post on How to read academic articles…and stay sane, I thought I would try to explore the subject of commenting on blogs. Obviously, I want you to comment on my blog, but this is advice that could relate to any blog or on-line discussion. I’ve come across quite a few guides on the technical aspects of commenting but none that help you with what to put in your comments. This is my attempt to fill that gap. The tips I give could also be applied to making contributions in meetings or other similarly intimidating activities.
Why don’t you comment?
My stats tell me that at least 500 people a week read this blog, but only a few comment. I really value all the people who do comment regularly or just once, but I would like to find out what stops those of you who don’t.