Speed and complexity drive reactivity in leaders. It’s easy to get overwhelmed with the chaotic storming resulting from shifting priorities, ad-hoc emerging needs, and misalignment from unclear information flows. We develop the clarity, resilience, and agility in leaders and their teams to achieve unprecedented results from organized chaos.

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The Typology of Conversation Worksheet

Many teams tend to develop patterns of conversation during meetings – conversations that have varying degrees of advocacy and inquiry. As a leader, you can help the team raise their level of awareness for the type of conversation currently happening, and take steps to act on this awareness to boost team effectiveness. This worksheet will help you and your team identify the type of conversation happening in the room, as well as the ideal type to achieve important meeting objectives.

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Thought Leadership

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Leadership Insights

  • How to Get the Most from Your Team as It Develops
    by Jonathan on February 25, 2019 at 12:58 pm

    In coaching executives, managers, and team leaders over the last few years, I keep encountering one common developmental hurdle. This is what I refer to as “leadership agility”: adapting your leadership style to meet others’ needs. This ain’t easy to do! We all tend to fall into habits in how we show up, and we naturally excel as leaders when the situation calls for those habits. And when they don’t, we stumble. A great example of this is the approach we use to help a team we are leading to improve its overall effectiveness. What makes this tricky is that the approach to use depends on the stage of development of the team. […]

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HR Insights

  • Helping Leaders Jump the Hurdles of Team Effectiveness
    by Virginia on February 25, 2019 at 12:41 pm

    Teams need a structure in which to operate, and without one they can easily run amok. Creating structure for a team is so simple that it’s often assumed by the members of a team. They may think, "we are all smart and know what we are doing and what we are trying to achieve... We don’t need to explicitly declare it, do we?" […]

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