The Power of Remarkable Leadership
There are hundreds of thousands of books on leadership. We know leaders should have significant influence in the success of a business. But many organisations are still not getting it right. Georgia talks through what it means to be a remarkable leader.
Evidence shows clear effective communication is the number one trait in remarkable leadership. When we communicate well we build trust and respect and we get things done. Remarkable communication improves productivity, drives engagement and ultimately creates a highly profitable business.
And it is learnable.
Georgia will give some of the top 10 tips for leaders to know how to become remarkable and build organisations and teams they want to lead.
Transforming organisations through fixing feedback
The high performing organisation. The best place to work. The employer of choice. Whatever you want to call them, top organisations share a similar belief. Each one recognises the power of culture. Each one understands how great cultures encourage and support clear communication and effective collaboration.
Georgia looks at some of the common problems organisations face. The issues that hold businesses back from becoming the best. She will discuss how many of the issues facing business today can be addressed by fixing our feedback. She shows how forward thinking organisations are using feedback to rewire the workplace, change people’s mindset and improve productivity across the board.
The Board of Directors that live in our head
Our thinking style determines our perspective on situations, people and data. The less distorted our perspective, the easier it is to see the benefit of information, to make better decisions faster and have genuinely collaborative relationships that lead to greater productivity.
In this entertaining talk, Georgia takes her audience through the different types of thinking patterns, calling them the ‘Board of Directors’ that live in our head.
This board determines we perceive facts and how we react in different situations. Georgia shows how the board can convince us of something that isn’t necessarily true. She goes through the traps of ‘cognitive hazards’ and they affect how we make decisions and how we build relationships.
The talk looks at the most common thinking styles, giving you tips to diagnose your own style and understand those around you.