Who We Help

The role of a CEO is more diverse today than ever before. And while there are always demands and expectations to manage, the role of the CEO is very unique compared to other executive roles.

As a member of the executive leadership team or C-Suite, you are considered to be one of the most important and influential individuals at a company. You are expected to make decisions that often have wide-ranging implications from both a financial and personnel perspective.

Getting a promotion to a senior leadership role or the executive team can be both exciting and daunting, all at once. While it might be the fulfillment of a dream, pressure is coming from every direction—from above, within the team, and below—everyone has greater expectations of you; including you!

We have all been inspired and impressed with leaders, and sometimes, not so much! Why you want to be a leader, speaks loudly to what you understand leadership to be. What we do know, is that our view of leadership and what we think it ought to be, is heavily influenced by our own experience of leadership—of leading others, of being led, and watching how others respond to leaders.

Leveraging Relational Currency
Understanding Motivational Drivers
Building Resilient Character
Empowering Effective Decisions
Transforming Goals & Outcomes
Leadership Anchors
Relationships are the key to success and fulfilment.

Fostering successful relationships is the key to leveraging our relational currency—value—to effectively manage up and down, build organizational trust, increase staff engagement, and empower collaboration.
Everybody is motivated by something – status, money, what they own and want to own, reputation, achieving something significant and life changing for themselves or someone else, and so on. This leadership anchor relates to a leader’s symbols of success.
For leaders, building resilient character is not a simple task; it’s a lifelong process. As leaders, we know how hard it can be to make some decisions that affect those close to us, the people we work with, and the organizations we lead; but courage is one of the virtues foundational to a resilient character.
Positive and negative experiences contribute to how leaders think and behave. Overcoming dysfunctional patterns of leadership and being able to write a new leadership narrative will give you greater energy, a new focus, and the ability to look at situations and people in a totally new light.
Establishing goals as a measure of personal and corporate success is the norm, although surprisingly, not always practiced. But why do some goals work and others don’t? Were they realistic in the first place? These are each very important questions.