An image with feedback
As a visualizer I am of course especially happy to get feedbacks like this one: “Thank you for your great work, your inspiring and friendly manner! Already the first meeting, the coordination in the process and the result at the end …. In one word: Great! I am grateful and happy to have experienced this process, it has enriched me very much. We had constructive and productive discussions, with numerous new impulses and ideas merging together. The common exchange and reflection were very profitable and inspiring. I could not have wished for a better result. An extremely multi-layered and complex process was transferred into a form of presentation that is logical, comprehensible and, despite the large amount of information, does not appear overloaded. The individual contents were visualized with great attention to detail and symbolize the theoretical intention in an outstanding way. Carefully thought out, the implemented contexts have an effect on different levels of abstraction and reception.” (L. L., College of Education)
Together with my colleagues Annegret Garschagen and Heidrun Künzel I have developed the training formats Visual Coaching and Visual Online Coaching. My training as a systemic coach (DVCT certificate) supports me in this. It is important in coaching that the coachee is absolutely in focus. The sense of when to offer which form of visualization is crucial for success. We must always offer the work with images openly and must not run over the coachee with it.
Trainings from Kirsten Reinhold
Pictures from Kirsten Reinhold
Block posts recommended by Kirsten Reinhold
At a recent training session in Switzerland, I saw an excellent example of how to put visualization to use during a presentation: Thinking with the pen can be integrated into everyday work life in a wide variety of ways.
In this short tutorial, we will show you how to “bicabloize” your own image motifs – i.e. reduce them to their essentials – using the bikablo technique for visualization.
Meaning, discernment, and the fascinating relationship between words and images: Which beliefs you should toss out the window in order to make it easier to use visual language. (Continuation)