If you're a party to a dispute, you may now be searching for a course of action that is affordable,
fast, and surely productive of your expectations for justice. An inconvenient truth you will now
have to face is that no one can honestly offer you such a course of action. Nonetheless, a little
booklet available from Authentix Coaches will certainly help you to:
Our booklet will also help you extend these desirable states of being throughout the domains of
your life that have been “sideswiped” by the eruption of your dispute. It will help you take
charge of your predicament so that never again will you face the daunting prospect of having to
turn yourself into a workaholic to get the justice you deserve. It will, moreover, introduce you to
mediational coaching by outlining:
1. The Aim and Psychology of Successful Mediation
2. The Preliminary Work you must do to introduce into such relationship as you still have with
your disputant a new dynamic that will engender interest in a settlement through mediational
3. The Role of a Mediational Coach in this innovative form of dispute resolution
4. The Phases of Mediational Coaching in which you should expect to participate
5. The Form of an Agreement by which you and your opponent can safely begin mediational
coaching with deeply rational expectations for success.
|Sources: Coaching – Conference Board of Canada as quoted in Globe & Mail of 070505; ADR – "Canadian Business
& the Law", by DuPlessis et al. published 2005 by Nelson div. of Thomson Publishing
|Coaching Mediation Service
Mediation can actually add value!
|Whenever, and for whatever reason, an aggrieved party finds the prospect of launching or
continuing litigation so unattractive that “another way simply must be found to get the justice
I/we deserve here”, the search begins for an alternative to the court system.
If any of these factors are present in your situation, have you considered that coaching for
mediation success might actually add some value in a situation that seems only bleak. Consider
the following success rate comparisons:
|(c) 2007-2010 by Angus Cunningham. All rights reserved. Permission requests.