In transition? Wondering which way to go…
or how to safely get where you want to go?
Coaching supports you to achieve your goals.
For personal consultation with Emma Bragdon, PhD: click here
Or, from one of our Certified Spiritual Emergence Coaches: click here
For group support – See our “Spiritual Emergence Coach Directory”: click here
IMHU’s certified spiritual emergence coaches are trained to share experiences and resources in a safe, supportive, inclusive and welcoming environment. Most of our coaches have lived experience with spiritual emergency and spiritual emergence phenomena, aka spiritual awakening.
Our coaches create a safe place for people to share their own experiences. We are not focusing on diagnosis or labeling in any sense. Instead, we focus on appreciating the diversity of experiences people can have as they integrate the fullness of who they are. Sharing in a non-judgmental environment and connecting with others who are in spiritual emergence is tremendously healing and inspiring for everyone.
You can find online support groups and live groups on location. There are coaches listed in 12 countries. Many are by donation or for a small fee to cover expenses.
What is Coaching?
Coaching is a partnership that maximizes human potential. It is life-changing, world-changing work.
“Coaching is partnering with clients in a thought-provoking and creative process that inspires them to maximize their personal and professional potential, which is particularly important in today’s uncertain and complex environment.” —from International Coach Federation
How is Coaching different from Psychotherapy?
“Psychotherapy frequently focuses on the past and on healing psychological problems such as depression, anxiety, phobia, trauma, destructive behaviors and addiction. Coaching is primarily learning and action-oriented, moving people toward the fulfillment of their life purpose, dreams, and goals. Coaches regularly refer clients to psychotherapists and other mental health professionals for issues that are better suited to a therapeutic relationship.”— from Leadership that Works