Determination of Workplace Coaching and Self-Actualization in the European Union, North America, and Post-USSR Countries

Coaching is becoming increasingly popular. Coaching has been linked to improved employee performance, work satisfaction, self-efficacy, and leadership in studies [1,2]. The link between coaching and self-actualization, on the other hand, is not well understood. Furthermore, little is known about coaching differences based on culture. Employee well-being, self-actualization, and individual needs to realise their full potential are all linked to an organization’s performance [3]. As a result, grasping the link between coaching and self-actualization could be crucial to a company’s success. The goal of this research was to see if there was a link between workplace coaching and self-actualization, as well as to see if there were any significant differences in coaching and self-actualization among countries (European Union, North America, and post-USSR countries). The study employed a handy sample of 135 adults who live in the European Union, North America, or nations that were once part of the Soviet Union. The study was performed anonymously over the Internet, with participants filling out a researcher-developed questionnaire regarding their workplace coaching experience, level of self-actualization, and demographic information. There was no significant link between job coaching and self-actualization in this study. However, across countries, there was a statistically significant difference between job coaching and self-actualization. To put it another way, each employee’s cultural background and differences play a crucial part in workplace management, and the success of performance is dependent on the right application of management skills in terms of cultural dimensions. It has been determined that an organization’s culture and cultural heritage have a direct impact on its success. Many different management cultures exist in the European Union, North America, and post-USSR countries, and they differ per country.

Author(S) Details

Anastasiya Rusilka
Department of Industrial/ Organizational Psychology, Carlos Albizu University, USA.

Toni Di Dona
Department of Industrial/ Organizational Psychology, Carlos Albizu University, USA.

Zayda Costa
Department of Industrial/ Organizational Psychology, Carlos Albizu University, USA.

View Book:- https://stm.bookpi.org/NIEBM-V3/article/view/5076

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