I'm not sure I can answer because I'm not sure how you're defining your terms.
I'm definitely more on the "positive discipline" side of things. I do impose logical consequences (which some here find punitive). I'll do "time out" as a cooling off period -- it works great with our 3 year old, and NOT AT ALL with our 6 year old. Our 6 yo has sensory processing issues and is currently NOT able to calm himself down after he's completely lost it. So, he needs a lot firmer boundaries in order to keep from going over the edge. Once he's over that edge, he's gone. Really, then the only thing to do is to let him rage, and then re-connect later. I think because of ds' issues, I'm more aware of not overloading him.
What I don't do is what's sometimes called "Consentual Living". I do not seek a mutually agreeable solution for everyone all the time. It doesn't work for me, my style or my beliefs about children. So, yes, I coerce my kids at times.
But, while I feel I'm one of the less 'gentle' parents here, I do feel I'm doing gentle discipline. Mostly what I say is things like "If I have to spend my time cleaning up messes for the whole family, I will not have time to read you stories." "After you wash your hands, I'll be happy to play a game with you." And my kids have gone to bed without stories. It doesn't happen often, but it does happen. Sometimes we run out of time to play before dd gets her hands washed. I don't do 1,2,3 Magic because it seems they're too heavy on time outs for me. I do 'count' sometimes to give my kids a limit. "I'm going to count to 3, and if you aren't out of the tub by then, I'll come help you." that helps our very independent minded dd a lot.
However, I don't reward much (only for potty training, and then only in desperation), and we don't impose consequences that often either. Our kids are pretty aware of the boundaries. They're generally happy, compliant kids. We achieve that mostly by connecting with them (I'm a firm believer in 30 minutes of floortime a day.) They have lots of say in things, and we will listen to reasonable arguments. Ds wanted sparkling cider (which we call "kid wine") for dinner last night. We initially said "no" because we save that for special occasions. Dh and ds were both sick. Dh was having a beer and ds asked why. "Because it helps me feel a bit better a when I'm sick." To which ds replied "Kid wine helps me feel better when I'm sick."
They got "kid wine" (and a big laugh).