By live we mean any way to delivery education that involves an instructor. This includes:
Coaching and Mentoring. This is done either face to face, by telephone , or by Skype.
Speeches by our Founder. There are four that are routinely done in this area
On-site Workshops. We don’t do the jam 50 people in the room seminar. These are smaller groups with content you want.
These are done in the general area of :
Training. For government and corporations, we set the instructor to you and do either live or blended programs.
Skill Building Area 1: Developing Leaders
Leadership can be learned, but it is rarely taught. While business schools do a wonderful job of developing managers, the schools leave much to be desired when it comes to honing leadership skills. This means many organizations have good managers and poor leaders. The best corporations put in place mechanisms to grow their own leaders. This helps prevent them from becoming rigid, inflexible organizations that move slower than competitors. For leaders to emerge, its vital to provide both the knowledge and the opportunity.
Skill Building Area 2: Nurturing High Performance Teams
This 40-hour to 60-hour program takes a group of twenty though a process of learning how to solve complex problems while working as a project team. It presents knowledge and then has participants quickly apply these techniques to solve real business problems management wants to see solved. At the end of the program, teams present actionable recommendations for management to approve. Included within this program are practical techniques that make project teams work.
Skill Building Area 3: Growing Supervisory Skills
One of the primary reasons for high turnover in any organization is working for a bad boss. Despite this, many organizations do not provide any formal training to existing or future supervisors—preferring them to “sink or swim.” This is rather dangerous, for both the supervisor and their direct reports. First, the organization risks losing its most talented employees—often to competitors. Secondly, new supervisors also risks a great deal as well—losing their position and perhaps even their job.