Searching for and finding your purpose is hard work and is a process, not an overnight decision or a sudden revelation. Once you know your purpose, the workflows, the motivation rises and productivity reaches an all-time high.
As a consultant, I have spent lots of time helping clients shape and build their company cultures. The culture your company creates affects everything that you do and how you do it. Here are six tips and ideas to help you build your organizational culture.
Do you want to make sure that you’re ready for next year? Consider developing your single biggest and often most overlooked asset: the undeveloped talent of each team member.
I was approached by my bank, who we’ll refer to as BIG Bank, ten months ago. Their pitch was, “Gee, we think you are a great customer, and we appreciate your business, so we would like to refinance your mortgage because the interest rate is a bit high.”
Here are four key elements that, if built into the fabric of your culture, will create an organization that has energy, passion and will be a place where people feel welcome and valued.
In just a few weeks, millions of people will be sitting down to celebrate Thanksgiving Day. And, like my fellow Americans, my mouth waters at the thought of turkey, and I savor a good slice of pumpkin pie. But here are two things that too many people don’t think about at Thanksgiving. #1. Being Thankful
As a professional speaker and book author, I often teach programs and coach executives on how to be more creative and innovative. Everyone that I work with wants to know what the secrets are to be more creative. The reality is simple, it’s just about making small changes. The good news is just by changing
I have a birthday coming up soon and I will be turning 57 years old. This is has led me to think more about what it means to age as a man and what it means to fight against the ravages of age. A few weeks ago I wrote an article for The Good Men
What you don’t know can hurt your leadership I travel all over the country facilitating leadership programs for companies, and I have come to a conclusion: most managers do not have a clue about how to motivate employees. They ask me why employees aren't motivated, why they won't work harder and why they aren't loyal. Managers often say to