Measuring the effectiveness of livelihood training is rather difficult. It would be great if it were that simple to assess the efficacy of a career coach, but regrettably, it is a little trickier than that.
The Measurement of Coaching is Subjective
Measuring the efficacy of career coaching is much more abstract than the usual batting average. It mostly is based upon the perceptions of your customers, and whether they received the outcome from the training that they were not expecting. The appraisal of one's training is contingent upon the feedback of one's clientele.
Can You Really Make a Difference?
The most important measurement is your response to the query, "Can you make a difference?" Measurement signifies a gap. Whenever you take a measurement, you use the difference between your starting point and the finish point – such as ten years ago my waist was there, now it's here, but that is a separate story.
That difference, or change in value, is obviously placed to context – my waist is this substantially bigger because I've done countless of crunches and oblique exercises along with my ab muscles tend to be larger, or, it's larger because I eat more candies and sit on the chair watching television for longer intervals.
You put your dimension in the context of just what the client wanted, what was possible for your client, and just how likely it was to allow them to reach their objective or goals. The efficacy of career instruction is dependent on goals achieved as well as the circumstance in which they were achieved.