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Question 
types
Lineal assumptions 
Questions that are strategic, 
leading, confrontational 
Questions that clarify, explain 
and define p...
Type # 1 
Questions that clarify, 
explain and define problems
Goals of clarifying problems 
 To get information about a problem, i.e. be curious. 
 To define the reasons for a proble...
Questions to define the problem 
 What is the problem in one word / sentence? 
 What exactly happened? 
 Which events l...
Questions to define reasons for the problem 
 Why do you think it happened? Ask 5 x why. 
 Could it be that it happened ...
Further inspiration 
http://www.slideshare.net/frankcalberg/problem-analysis-methods
Type # 2 
Questions that explore 
connections and differences
Goal of questions that find connections 
To find connections between persons, 
objects, actions, perceptions, ideas, 
feel...
Examples of what questions 
 What relation do you see between events A and B? 
 What relation do you see between what pe...
Examples of how questions 
 How does person x get along with person y? 
 How does person A think about person B?
Examples of who questions 
 Who do you think worries most about this problem? 
 This seems to be a problem for you. 
For...
Type # 3 
Questions that are strategic, 
leading, confrontational
Goal of strategic questions 
To influence / help a person do things in 
new ways, for example by encouraging the 
person t...
Open questions 
 What have you done to solve the problem? 
 What do you intend to do to solve the problem? 
 What is th...
Confrontive questions provoking action 
 What would it mean for your life, if you don’t …..? 
 If you had a meeting with...
Type # 4 
Questions that 
encourage reflection
Goals of questions that encourage reflection 
 To encourage a person to think / reflect about his/her 
own way of doing t...
 Reflecting on what you have done, what do you think 
you did well? 
 Looking back, what would you have done differently...
 How do you think others experience the conflict 
you are having with your colleague? 
 Think of someone you truly respe...
 What would be different in your life, if ….? 
 I hear your concern about getting the right sales people to 
pull off th...
Further inspiration 
http://business.financialpost.com/2012/01/14/coaching-advice-from-the-pros/ 
http://www.familytherapy...
Thank you for your interest. For further inspiration 
and personalized services, feel welcome to visit 
http://www.frankca...
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Question types

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Type # 1: Questions that clarify, explain and define problems.
Type # 2: Questions that explore connections and differences.
Type # 3: Questions that are strategic, leading, confrontational.
Type # 4: Questions that encourage reflection.

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Transcript of "Question types"

  1. 1. Question types
  2. 2. Lineal assumptions Questions that are strategic, leading, confrontational Questions that clarify, explain and define problems Questions that explore connnections and differences Circular assumptions Type # 3 Type # 1 Type # 2 http://www.centernorth.com/index.php?/articles/text/reflexive_questions_in_a_coaching_psychology_context/ Influencing intent Orienting intent Type # 4 Questions that encourage reflection
  3. 3. Type # 1 Questions that clarify, explain and define problems
  4. 4. Goals of clarifying problems  To get information about a problem, i.e. be curious.  To define the reasons for a problem.
  5. 5. Questions to define the problem  What is the problem in one word / sentence?  What exactly happened?  Which events led to the problem?  What kind of help do you need?  How did the problem happen?  How is…. done at the company?  Who did what?  Where did it happen?  When did it happen?
  6. 6. Questions to define reasons for the problem  Why do you think it happened? Ask 5 x why.  Could it be that it happened because ..…?  Why are the values of the company not practiced in interaction with customers?
  7. 7. Further inspiration http://www.slideshare.net/frankcalberg/problem-analysis-methods
  8. 8. Type # 2 Questions that explore connections and differences
  9. 9. Goal of questions that find connections To find connections between persons, objects, actions, perceptions, ideas, feelings, events, beliefs, context.
  10. 10. Examples of what questions  What relation do you see between events A and B?  What relation do you see between what person x did and….?  What connection do you see among activities?  What impact will the activities launched have on customers and people who work for the company?
  11. 11. Examples of how questions  How does person x get along with person y?  How does person A think about person B?
  12. 12. Examples of who questions  Who do you think worries most about this problem?  This seems to be a problem for you. For whom is it not a problem?
  13. 13. Type # 3 Questions that are strategic, leading, confrontational
  14. 14. Goal of strategic questions To influence / help a person do things in new ways, for example by encouraging the person to challenge rules / assumptions.
  15. 15. Open questions  What have you done to solve the problem?  What do you intend to do to solve the problem?  What is the most important question you could ask yourself in order to make situation x really great?  What alternative solutions do you see?
  16. 16. Confrontive questions provoking action  What would it mean for your life, if you don’t …..?  If you had a meeting with the people in 1 hour, what would you do differently compared to how you have held meetings earlier?  If you take step # 1, what would your step # 2 be?  Have you thought of the following possibility:…?  How about doing…?  Does person A need to do activity B in that way?  Why don’t you….?  Here’s what you do:…
  17. 17. Type # 4 Questions that encourage reflection
  18. 18. Goals of questions that encourage reflection  To encourage a person to think / reflect about his/her own way of doing things?  To help a person discover himself / herself in new ways.  To call forth personal knowledge.
  19. 19.  Reflecting on what you have done, what do you think you did well?  Looking back, what would you have done differently?  Reflecting on the experience you had, which personal values of yours have become more important for you?
  20. 20.  How do you think others experience the conflict you are having with your colleague?  Think of someone you truly respect and admire. What would he / she do in your position?  What do you think is blocking you / holding you back from doing ….?  How did it make you feel, when ….. happened?
  21. 21.  What would be different in your life, if ….?  I hear your concern about getting the right sales people to pull off this campaign. If we could get the right people, what could the campaign look like?
  22. 22. Further inspiration http://business.financialpost.com/2012/01/14/coaching-advice-from-the-pros/ http://www.familytherapy.org/documents/Interventive3.PDF https://hbr.org/2014/09/coaching-an-employee-who-doesnt-want-help/ https://hbr.org/2013/12/conflict-strategies-for-nice-people/ https://hbr.org/2014/11/tactics-for-asking-good-follow-up-questions https://hbr.org/2012/11/to-have-the-most-impact-ask-qu https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1bknGdA_xdw http://www.slideshare.net/frankcalberg/listening-tips http://www.slideshare.net/frankcalberg/questions-to-discover-your-values http://www.slideshare.net/frankcalberg/questions-that-challenge-the-way-you-think
  23. 23. Thank you for your interest. For further inspiration and personalized services, feel welcome to visit http://www.frankcalberg.com Have a great day.
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