One of the most frequent questions I get asked about using art in group coaching, is how to introduce it.
When things get complicated and troublesome it can not only be difficult to articulate what we are experiencing but we can also become disconnected from our emotions and keep carrying on regardless; regardless of the effect it is having on our well-being.
In this blog I want to share with you my top 5 tips for one to one virtual art based coaching. They come from my own learning of working virtually with art in both coaching and supervision.
Many coaches have experienced working with art and creativity in their practice and have also experienced the insightful and transformative outcomes that come from working this way.
In my previous blog I looked at keeping records of the art just in case your client wants to refer to it or it comes up in the coaching conversation.
I often get asked what records I keep of clients' art. One of the cornerstones of my record keeping is keeping a record of the art produced. In my last blog I looked at who keeps the art, client or coach, and what happens if the client chooses to leave the art behind.
Who keeps the art produced by a client was a great question raised at the last Introduction to Art in Coaching workshop. On the surface the simple answer is the client as the image belongs to them.