As Nancy Stetson describes, "The birth of Appreciative Inquiry (AI) was unplanned and unintended." Surprisingly, this proven approach to collaborative, strengths-based change began as a footnote in a report to the Cleveland Clinic in 1983.
Host your strength-based program in collaboration with The Center for Appreciative Inquiry (CAI). Give your program a competitive edge, unquestioned credibility, exposure to our worldwide audience, and membership into our growing network of successful providers.
Learn how people who have become certified in one of our Appreciative Inquiry programs are using AI in their companies, schools, communities, and healthcare organizations to inspire positive change in people and organizations.
The Center for Appreciative Inquiry developed the following competencies to provide a framework to help individuals strengthen their understanding, skills, and application of Appreciative Inquiry by identifying both the technical skills and behavioral expectations needed…
The 10 Principles of AI are the basic tenets that describe the philosophy that support AI and are split into two categories: original and emergent. AI evolves to engage people and create lasting change.