Technical Women Drop Out.

Let’s Retain & Promote Them.

There are more women entering the STEM workforce than ever before, yet they stall at the mid-management level. Why, and how can we change this?

Developed by CCL in conjunction with the IEEE Women in Engineering (WIE), the Technical Women’s Leadership Journey is a one-of-a-kind experience for high-potential women in technical careers.

The training program – based on decades of CCL research – empowers women in technical fields to break through mid-career barriers and rise to senior technical and leadership roles.

Our upcoming pilot programs will be offered at a discounted rate of $3,000 per participant. Request additional information about this exciting opportunity!

Register 3 or more to receive an additional 10% group discount!

 Program Developed in Collaboration With:

This Course Is Designed For:

  • Technical women on track for promotion to management
  • Technical women in middle management roles
  • Individual contributors on technical career paths

How Is This Course Different?

  • Designed for mid-level women, not executives
  • Built on decades of women’s leadership data
  • Designed by female engineers, now CCL faculty

Pilot #5: Greensboro, NC

Date: March 26-27, 2018


Leadership Journey Timeline

Planning & Pre-Work

Face-to-Face Program 1½ Day

Team Learning Virtual Session

Virtual Wrap Up Session

Program Outcomes

  • Learn techniques to become your own “agent”
  • Implement practices to build your strategic network and influence key stakeholders
  • Improve positive self-promotion
  • Develop a realistic and empowering action plan
100% applied a program lesson at work
93% made positive behavior changes
93% feel better equipped for advancement
Source: Pilot 1 program participants May, 2017

What Their Peers Have to Say

I learned a lot about my strengths, fears, and potential to develop into a leader within my organization. I also enjoyed hearing about other people’s victories and struggles, particularly the more senior participants and the energy from younger participants.

The program was very practical. It wasn’t ‘networking is good’ — it was very specific about what a network should have, and how to go about getting a better one. It had very specific ideas.

When I receive a compliment, I say ‘thank you’ and don’t say ‘I am lucky’ anymore.