Most people are familiar with athletic coaching, and some have been exposed to limited forms of corporate coaching.
Instead, Veritas Lyceum trains specialists in coaching that is much more psychological and intent upon ongoing success in various areas of life through academic coaching, business coaching, career coaching, life coaching, performance coaching, and executive coaching. Our certified coaches help students and professionals to understand both external resistance and their own internal resistance in addition to reinforcing the application of what we teach about neuroscience, psychology, and success with emphases upon perspectives, organization, planning, discipline, and motivation.
Our Solutions for Coaches
E-Veritas Lyceum provides on-line courses about neuroscience, psychology, and various aspects of success and well-being. Veritas Lyceum then provides training conferences to practice mock-coaching as well as supervised internet coaching. If someone passes our training and maintains our certification, they can then receive a stream of internet clients from us.
Online Training + Optional Training Conferences for Coaches
Requirements for Coaches who want Clients
Anyone who wants additional training in the neuroscience, psychology, and techniques of coaching can pay to receive online training from E-Veritas Lyceum. However, only the following applicants may be given Veritas coaching clients after they graduate from E-Veritas Lyceum, complete Veritas Lyceum training sessions for coaches in-person, submit an application, and obtain approval:
Coaches who gained International Coaching Federation (ICF) certification.
Graduates of UPenn’s Masters in Applied Positive Psychology (MAPP).
Psychologists who have completed a doctorate.
Physicians who have completed residency training.
"[Prince] Genji was rather overawed with the old man. Though he seemed so confident when he told his wife of his hopes, he hesitated, unable to broach the matter. Now that the time for action had come, he seemed capable only of bemoaning his weakness and inadequacy." Lady Murasaki Shikibu, The Tale of Genji