Group Coaching for PhD Students on Time Mastery & Performance in Science, session 3

The coaching sessions will be conducted online via Zoom in English. The process consists of 3 live group coaching sessions (online), 1-2 peer group meetings and short personal experiments between the sessions. It is highly recommended to participate in all 3 sessions. Live group coaching sessions (online): May 7th, 9.30 - 12.00 May 28th, 9.30 - 12.00 June 11th, 9.30 - 12.00 Driven by passion and dedication, young academics often struggle with overwhelming workloads, deadlines and the constant pressure to excel. Personal feedback and opportunities for debriefing are often limited, leading to the perception of 'not being good enough'. The group coaching process supports you in developing a healthy and personally aligned approach to 'performance' in science. Furthermore, the process focuses on prioritising, setting goals, evaluating progress and reflecting on past successes. It equips you with a resilient mindset and resources needed to stay motivated and navigate the challenges of your PhD studies. What is Group Coaching? Group coaching is a collaborative process in which a coach works with a small group of PhD students to help them to set and achieve goals, explore their challenges, and develop new skills together. Between sessions, participants apply insights and learnings, meet with their peer group and reflect on their progress. Coaches: Mariann Nagatsu, MSc in Psychology, Certified Solution Focused Coach, EMCC Senior Practitioner Accreditation. Coach for leaders and teams, PhD candidates and solopreneurs. Dr. Manuela Tischler, Certified Solution Focused Organisational Coach, EMCC Senior Practitioner Accreditation. Coach for PhD candidates, Postdocs and Professors at the University of Applied Sciences, Munich. More information: Register at: Registration deadline: Tuesday, April 30th.  Maximum number of participants: 12 Minimum number of participants: 6 Contact info: about the coaching - Mariann Nagatsu, administrative questions - Tiina Hagen, Estonian Doctoral School for Social Sciences