Group Coaching Vs. One-On-One Coaching Let's Talk Pros & Cons

Group Coaching Vs. One-On-One Coaching Let’s Talk Pros & Cons

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Group Coaching Vs. One-On-One Coaching  Let's Talk Pros & Cons
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We discussed an idea for starting a group coaching practice earlier, but let’s get more into the differences between group coaching and one-on-one coaching. There are many pros and cons to both that you should be made aware of before you get started. Both business models are top-rated because they offer a fast way to monetize your expertise, but if you don’t go into it with your eyes wide open, there are pitfalls that can cause you to struggle.

Group Coaching is Easier to Scale

If you want to make more money, one of the best things to do is to start a group coaching program. It’s much easier to scale because you can do group coaching using technology that will deliver the information without you having to be there at a specific time every single day. Anytime you can cut out your physical presence from part of the work, you will experience more business growth.

Group Coaching is More Practical

Group coaching programs cannot take an individual into account the same way as individual coaching, so there is a set process in place that doesn’t change based on the individual. It’s usually a program that guides the client through a self-study phase and a self-work phase to achieve the desired results.

Group Coaching Prepares People for Private Coaching

One thing that is great about group coaching is that it can prepare the individual for the work involved with one on one coaching. Because group coaching cannot offer the same accountability as one-on-one coaching, many people who have success in a group coaching capacity want to move on to more success with one-on-one.

Private Coaching is More Tactical

One of the best parts of private coaching also makes it harder to scale, and that is the effect a private coach can have on your mindset. With a good coach, the emotional connection will be much greater, which will cause the client to be more responsive, and they’ll be more likely to solve their problem.

Private Coaching Takes More of Your Time

One of the main problems with coaching one-on-one from the coach’s perspective is the time commitment. There are only so many hours in the day. The only way to scale this type of business is to hire other coaches to teach your program to more clients, but this is often not very effective unless you are as popular as Tony Robinson or others who work with this model.

Private Coaching is More Personalized

One of the best parts of one-on-one coaching is that the coach, after spending time work thing through the program directly with the client, can personalize their approach based on their client’s response and behavior. This is beneficial for the client who has trouble with follow-through and needs that extra push.

Both types of coaching are effective ways to work through problems. While the client might get more time from the coach with individual coaching, sometimes having the group to work with can be even more informative as you’ll get more ideas in the mix. Both types of coaching offer clients opportunities to work through their issues and reach their goals in a way that works best for them.

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