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"Mindful Leadership - It's Not All About Meditation"
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Additionally, check out these great articles:
Join Julie Winkle Giulioni as she highlights actions organizations can use to leverage mindfulness and make it part of the fabric of a company culture.
After 30 years working with managers and employees alike, we are more convinced than ever that people don’t grow because of beautifully-completed forms, well-followed processes, gleaming checklists or annual IDP deadlines.
In recent weeks, I’ve read a lot about the challenges facing Uber and other Silicon Valley firms as they struggle to become less toxic, more inclusive and fairer to their workforce. Unfortunately, company cultures rarely change from a few key position changes or the ceremonial sacrifice of a leader.
What is strange is how my work life mirrors my childhood. For years, I always thought that I had stumbled into consulting as a career. I had planned to go into medicine when I graduated college, but in a strange series of personal plot twists found myself working independently for a variety of companies. However, as time as gone on, I’ve realized that my career has suited me far more than I could have expected.
Or, check out our latest podcasts:
This week, Scott and Gary interview leadership expert Julie Winkle Giulioni about her upcoming webinar, "Mindful Leadership: It's Not All About Meditation".
In this latest episode, we discuss an article by Julie Winkle Giulioni called "Careers, Conversation and Curiosity".
We discuss how management can sometimes like writing poetry (hint, it's not about rhymes). Additionally, we talk about how managers have to straddle a line between being engaged with their workers without being a micromanager. Finally, we discuss how manager-employee relationships can look like friendship but never be treated as one.
This week, hosts Scott Moe and Gary Rolin get together to discuss Scott's recent article "Easy, Light, Smooth, and Fast - the Wisdom of Caballo Blanco" (which can be found at digitaltrainingla.com/blog/).
This week, host Scott Moe and Gary Rolin get together to discuss Scott's recent article "The Surprising Benefits of Psychological Safety" (which can be found at digitaltrainingla.com/podcast/. In our discussion of the less obvious positive points of having a psychologically safe work environment, we talk about the fleeting nature of fame, how personal courage is a necessary to be an effective member of any group, and how yes, there are be many, many bad ideas in the world.
This week hosts Scott Moe and Gary Rolin talk about the times in which companies may find that choosing a customized training solution may be better than paying for a standardized training course.
In this episode of the Digital Training Podcast, Scott Moe and Gary Rolin discuss Gary's article on learning to take criticism in a work environment and (in his words) how he "stopped being a big baby".
This week hosts Scott Moe and Gary Rolin talk about an article written by Julie Winkle Giulioni called "Intrinsic Motivation: Not Quite the Answer". We talk about the four different types of motivation and their effect management and team dynamics. In the process, Gary does his best not to offend cross-fitters and other fitness enthusiatists.
Hosts Scott and Gary discuss the common problem of trying to work for efficiency prior to having a handle on the process you are trying to accomplish. Scott talks about his own problem of trying to tweak his outreach process by updating his CRM when he should actually be making calls.
This week Scott Moe and Gary Rolin talk about Julie Winkle Guilioni's post "The Blessing of the Dropped Ball" and discuss the difficulties that come in delegating to teams, either by being concerned of being thought as lazy or worried overloading individual members. Check it out.
DTG members Scott Moe and Gary Rolin chat about Julie Winkle Giulioni's article "Ruining Recognition" and expand on some of the ideas it discusses.