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Coaching Value Calculator

Calculate the value of leadership development within your organization


We’ve developed this free calculator to help you calculate the value of executive coaching. Because it is not about us, but about your company, your challenges and your change. So let’s start with that. Without (!) leaving your details, you can view the complete calculation within a minute. If you wish, you can also calculate the costs of executive coaching based on your situation. The system also calculates the ratio between costs and revenues directly. If you would like to receive a quote by email with all calculations at the end, you can arrange this in the last step. This calculator is based on the ’20 Ineffective Leadership Behaviors’ as developed by Dr. Marshall Goldsmith, after researching 200 Fortune 500 companies. We combined this data with our own experience and data collected while working with more than 800 CxO leaders worldwide.

Coaching value calculator

Step 1 – Ineffective leadership behaviours

Check the ineffective leadership behaviors you recognize within your leadership team
Emphasizing added value
The overwhelming need to have your say in every discussion. The incredibly annoying way to exaggerate our contribution to any success. The need to measure others and impose our standards on them. Overuse of these negative qualifiers that secretly say, “I’m right, you’re wrong.” The unnecessary sarcastic and false comments with which we think we come across sharp and witty.
Abusing emotions
Using emotional volatility as a management tool. The need to vent our negative thoughts at every opportunity, even when we are not asked to do anything. The need to shift the blame away from ourselves and shift it to events and people from our past; part of always blaming the other person. The need to position our annoying behavior as a fait accompli so that people will take it from us. Not realizing that we treat those we do not favor unfairly.
Strengthening the ego
Glorifying our faults as virtues by identifying with them. The need to blame everyone but ourselves. Not being able to take responsibility for our actions, admit when we were wrong, or recognize how our actions can affect others. The need to win at all costs in every situation, when it matters, when it doesn’t and even when it’s completely irrelevant. The need to show people that we are smarter than they think we are.
Lack of openness
Do not share information to outsmart others. The inability to praise and reward. The most passive-aggressive form of disrespect for colleagues The most basic form of bad manners. The misplaced need to attack the innocent who usually only wants to help us.