Carl Jung established analytical psychology. He advanced the idea of introvert and extrovert personalities and the power of the unconscious.
He is best known for his studies on the human psyche, dream analysis, collective unconscious and archetypes.
Carl Jung was born on July 26, 1875, in Kesswil, Switzerland. Jung believed in the “complex” or emotionally charged associations. He collaborated with Sigmund Freud, but disagreed with him about the sexual basis of neuroses. Jung founded analytical psychology, advancing the idea of introvert and extrovert personalities, archetypes and the power of the unconscious. He published numerous works during his lifetime, and his ideas have had reverberations going beyond the field of psychiatry, extending into art, literature and religion as well. He died in 1961.
Jung’s childhood was influenced by the complexities of his parents. His father, Paul, developed a failing belief in the power of religion as he grew older. Jung’s mother, Emilie, was haunted by mental illness and, when her boy was just three, left the family to live temporarily in a psychiatric hospital.
Jung graduated from the University of Basel in 1900 and received his M.D. degree two years later from the University of Zurich.
In his early career, Jung observed how different words elicited emotional responses from patients, which he believed represented subconscious associations around immoral or sexual content. These observations led the way for Jung to develop the term “complex” to describe the conditions.
Jung’s growing reputation as a psychologist and his work dealing with the subconscious eventually led him to the ideas of Sigmund Freud and, later, to the man himself.
Jung published Psychology of the Unconscious on 1912. In this work, Jung examined the unconscious mind and tried to understand the symbolic meaning of its contents. In the process, the work also took head-on a number of Freud’s theories.
During 1914’s, he also allowed himself to explore his own mind, eventually proposing the idea that there was not only a personal unconscious but also a collective unconscious from which certain universal symbols and patterns have arisen throughout history. At the heart of analytical psychology is the interplay of these with the ego, a process he labeled individuation, by which a person develops into his or her own “true self.”
Jung’s ideas continue to resonate today, in fields as varied as archaeology, religion, literature and even pop culture.
Jung married Emma Rauschenbach in 1903. The couple had five children and remained together until Emma’s death in 1955.
Grants the coaches, managers and individuals with innovative perspectives on situations, events and processes at work and life. Enables individuals see & comprehend invisible contents which activate processes.
Provides the coached and employee with a vocabulary of words & concepts which explains behavioral phenomenon. Develops a team symbolic thinking, and team understanding of unconscious motivations and conflicts.
Helps the coached to arrive to a meaning for his/her suffering, frustration-blocked states, inability to arrive to a decision and to accept obscure states. Recharges the system with irrational data which needs to be taken seriously.
Fills the organization’s culture with feminine elements such as expressing feelings, containment, tolerance and nurturing. Encourages creative thinking, imagination, thinking outside the box and original initiatives. Bonds the individual to the collective past, present and future of his/her own lives as well as his/her business and looks for the company’s vision.
Jungian coaching is a combination of high intellectual learning with deep emotional experience. Not only gives new skills and techniques but it also creates growing process for the coach, organization, every learner. Enables the coach and organization to understand the third dimension. Develops critical leadership competencies such as confidence and resilience, communication and impact, leadership and teamwork, effectiveness and efficiency, creativity and innovation.
Understand your client more deeply
Read unconsciousness of your client
Empower your client against his/her shadows and weaknesses
Turn weaknesses to strengths
Enable your clients’ creativity
Support your client to become a hero of his/her journey
LEARNING PROCESS IN JUNGIAN COACHING
HERO QUEST CAREER
Learn the basic vocabulary of the Jungian language in coaching, teams and organizations
Practice “A Non-Rationale Thinking” and the use of Symbols, Metaphors, Images & Archetypes
Use the Flow Chart of Jungian Intervention in environment and companies
Apply diagnostic skills of Jungian Company Analysis (JCA), Jungian Executive Analysis (JEA), and Jungian Process Analysis (JPA)
Experience Jungian approach to Company on a Macro level (Organization) & on a Micro level (Employee).
Approach a dilemma or challenge in a coaching process from a Jungian perspective (Case Studies)