Business Coach

Executive Coaching for Companies

Coaching for companies is a tool which helps you, the manager, improve your performance and focus on specific objectives that will benefit your company. To achieve this, it is necessary to work on goals tailored to each professional. I support companies by establishing macroscopic objectives that profit the overall function of the organization through the enhancement and strengthening of leadership roles, skills, and the individual work of managers.

Understanding Companies from Within

After working for 12 years within companies of various sizes and structures, taking on positions of varying seniority up to key strategic, decision making roles. My services combine the training methodology of a coach along with an in-depth knowledge of the culture, language, and processes of organizations.
Choosing an executive coaching path with Unlimited Views will establish attainable goals, in the short term, while setting milestones for the medium to long term. In particular, it will provide an outlook in both directions: the one that goes from the manager to the company and vice versa, establishing a critical link between someone and their work and most importantly, the environment in which they work.
I enjoy building a confidential, non-judgemental environment. Often this is unaccessible for a leader within an organization, due to unavoidable, performance-related hurdles. Recognizing the needs of a manager, I offer fast, dynamic coaching, so that time spent together is efficient and cost-effective.

Objectives of Business Coaching

Business coaching (or executive coaching) supports you in achieving concrete, measurable, and long-lasting individual results:

Identify and build on your strengths

increasing the mastery of your skills and optimizing your performance

Control your emotional states

to form a positive, constructive mindset, and improve the management of your professional relationships

Support personal and professional growth

through an increase in awareness of your capabilities within the company

Encourage the adoption of behaviors

and engaging conversation techniques to create greater value and develop your role within your professional world

Better understand corporate values and culture

to create a stronger bond between you as an individual employee and the organization as a whole

... all to establish a beneficial development program that also aids the overall organization.

The actors: Coach, Coachee, and Client

An executive coaching plan is established and regulated by a contract that is signed between the parties involved: the coach, the part who will engage with the plan (coachee), and the client who signs off on it (usually the company). The contract will list all the important features of the program such as the goal that coachee wants to achieve, the method of payment, and any financial agreements. As a coachee, you take responsibility for experimenting and following the actions you have set out to achieve results. As a coach I take responsibility for training you upon your defined goals, guiding you to observe situations from different points of view and generate a wealth of potential actions. At the end of the path, we will check the results obtained, with respect to the objectives agreed upon in the initial contract, illustrating the training acquired throughout the coaching process.

The best leader in Google

1. Is a good coach

  • 2.
    Empowers team and does not micromanage
  • 3.
    Creates an inclusive team environment, showing concern for success and well-being
  • 4.
    Is productive and results-oriented
  • 5.
    Is a good communicator – listens and shares information
  • 6.
    Supports career development and discusses perfomance
  • 7.
    Has a clear vision/strategy for the team
  • 8.
    Has key technical skills to help advise the team
  • 9.
    Collaborates across Google
  • 10.
    Is a strong decision maker
Source: Google re:Work


Dedicating your precious time to a coaching path and, in doing so, taking it away from business activities, could leave you with doubts about the priorities you may have towards your work. With this, I find the output of Google's Oxygen Project extremely valuable which applied analytics to the evaluations of its employees to identify what made their managers more high-performing. The research team highlighted that the managers with the best evaluations turned out to be the ones that most frequently held a 1: 1 meeting with the members of their team: “1: 1 periodic coaching sessions proved to be the number 1 factor in being a successful leader."
Meeting your team members frequently and individually can require a significant time investment, but it helps identify problems while in their infancy stages and gives managers valuable time to provide feedback and change course, if necessary. Similarly - in a cascade - a manager can be an effective coach with their team, encouraging them to focus on the individual needs of their team members.

Do you own
a business?


Do you want to reach
personal goals and milestones?