The dopamine's on us
We're popping-up in New York on 18th April, connecting with our local partners and saying hello to new ones too.
In the homely Apartment space at the Hoxton in Brooklyn — we'll be running energising, 60 minute versions of our hugely popular Owning Feedback workshop, arming all those along with purposeful, positive and performance-enhancing tools to try out and apply to the relationships that matter most.
For curious creative and learning leaders, people-people (and their people managers) — this is a chance to collaboratively experience some of our smartest skills-building, among supportive peers.
There is no cost to take part, please drop us a line to book into a breakfast or lunchtime session.
Owning Feedback. Workshop Content
Always be learning
In modern working cultures, feedback is a must-have — the ultimate learning tool. It's something we must continually improve our ability to share at the moments that matter most. And as well as landing it clearly with those around us; we've got to regularly pull it in, rather than waiting for it to be pushed our way.
But often feedback is handled badly — infrequently, too formally, framed in the wrong way, not rooted in real observation and impossible to 'isolate' and act on. And so it's no surprise that this can have negative consequences; points of view get muddled, identities challenged, emotions triggered and relationships rocked.
This pacy, positive and social session is all about getting into the habit of giving and getting purposeful and performance enhancing feedback in the right way and at the right times.
The content we'll collaboratively cover has been road-tested and sharpened with lots of teams of all shapes and sizes, is hyper-practical in its focus and will transform the quality of the conversations you have at work and home.
What we'll cover:
• What gets in the way of giving and receiving feedback?
• Strengths based approaches
• The brilliant BID model (Behaviour > Impact > Dialogue)
• Ways to pull in the specific feedback you need
• Managing emotional triggers