Choose a speech to learn more
“It’s who you are being in the moment that makes you a leader. My father, who was a naval aviator, always said, ‘It’s not about remembering what you learn in flight school, it’s about keeping the plane from crashing.’”Doug McVadon
Being a Leader: It’s not what you know
Knowing about leadership is highly overrated when you need to be a leader now. This talk will introduce you to a radical new approach to being a leader in the moment that it counts, regardless of the circumstances. And you won’t have to remember a thing!
What’s Wrong With Them and Why Are They So Stupid?
Maybe you do. On the other hand, instead of new cast members, maybe you need a new script. This talk leaves you with the possibility of getting what you want without changing the players in the current drama. There’s even the possibility of interrupting the drama entirely, leaving you and your team free to be yourselves, at work on what matters to you.
What’s Love Got to do with It?
(The Business Case for Manners)
Love makes being kind and straight possible at the same time. We do a disservice to everyone by avoiding love in the form of care in the workplace. You can tell people about the spinach when you care enough about them to override your own embarrassment. You can be straight with people about their performance when you care enough about them to bring courage and compassion to the conversation.
This talk will open your eyes to what’s possible when you lead from your own humanity and lead to the humanity of those around you.
My Name Is Gary, and I’m a Racist
The Being of Wellbeing
In this talk, Laura explores what’s missing when what we know about cultivating well-being isn’t a match for what’s actually happening in our lives. Listeners will leave having discovered for themselves something vital and fundamental to successfully, sustainably cultivating their own foundation of wellbeing, and with that, the promise of a whole new future.
The Art of Building Teams
In this talk, you’ll discover how storytelling can create rapport and common ground using nothing more than pen and paper. Laughter and ease bubble up as participants start to see themselves in each other. Different people emerge around you, even though no one has changed seats.
You can take the practices you learn with you and use them in any area of your life.