As an Executive Coach, Dr. Awal works with a diverse group of senior executives in India and the United States and consults with Global organizations on multicultural issues, leadership development, and teams. She provides executive coaching services for the Wharton Business School Executive Development, EMBA and MBA Programs. She is Program Coach and Mentor Coach for Newfield Network—a Coach Training Organization. At Fielding University, she has taught in the Evidence-Based Coaching (EBC) Program since 2010.
Industry Expertise (3)
Areas of Expertise (6)
Stern School of Business, New York University: PhD, Organization Behavior and Industrial Psychology 1981
Stern School of Business, New York University: MPhil, Organization Behavior and Industrial Psychology
Lady Shree Ram College for Women: BA, Political Science and Economics 1969
- Newfield Network Asia, Europe and USA : Program Coach and Mentor Coach
(2012) Coaches do not come to practice as a blank slate. However, there is little documentation of the impact diverse life experiences have on coaches' skills, professional evolution or presence in practice. Analysis of a critical events question included in a long-term global ...
(2010) Deepa Awal addresses Transformational Learning in the context of
business. According to her, this concept merits attention because it has the potential to bring about significant change in an individual's beliefs, assumptions, and worldview. It also ...
(2010) To be effective, leaders over the next decade will need to develop new skills to address the increase in business volatility, uncertainty, complexity, and ambiguity that they confront. Executive coaching has a distinct role to play in developing these skills and ...
(2006) As organizations adapt to be more effective in dynamic and competitive
environments, the role of their organizational culture in either supporting or resisting internal changes is critical. The organization's leadership must seek a culture that fits with new ...
(1981) Organization and work group climates were measured by the use of identical questions for 112 managers in different business units. The results provide tentative support for the notion that organization and work group climates are different constructs; ...