Duration: 1 hour
Technology, global marketplaces, booming populations, and unstable economies have led to business environments that are often characterized as volatile, unpredictable, complex and ambiguous (aka VUCA). Unsurprisingly, reports of occupational stress and unhealthy work practices and cultures have increased along with these trends. Today, it is no longer enough for leaders to be experts in their fields and authorities in their organizations. Today’s leaders need to be able to manage chaos and uncertainty. They need to anticipate the unpredictable and to be quick to adapt when their anticipations miss the mark. They need to bounce back from setbacks and bounce forward to keep up with the marketplace. In short, leaders have to be resilient.
A new webinar from the Center for Creative Leadership (CCL®) shares some of the latest research drawn from brain science and leadership development to offer key lessons and tactics in cultivating resilience, peak performance, and change management.
In this session you will learn:
- The individual and organizational implications of “resilience”
- Key “brain basics” and implications for managing stress and change
- The powerful impact of sleep and exercise on overall resilience
- The costs of multitasking and ways to increase focus and attention
- The role of the social/emotional brain and its implications for relationships, team decision making and organizations.
- Simple and replicable brain-based practices and tactics to improve performance in the workplace and in life in general.
Target Audience: The audience for this webinar includes individual leaders, managers, HR professionals and anyone interested in learning more about how the brain can help or hinder leadership effectiveness, as well as those interested in learning strategies for cultivating resilience at work
Cathleen Clerkin, Ph.D.
Cathleen is a research faculty member at the Center for Creative Leadership. Her research interests include applied social cognitive neuroscience and leadership, gender and diversity, and creativity and innovation. Some of Dr. Clerkin’s recent research includes how to create holistic and brain-based leadership development, perceptions of non-traditional leaders, innovation strategies and the link between social identification and creativity. Dr. Clerkin has won multiple awards and honors for her research, including recognition from the National Science Foundation, the Ford Foundation, the American Association of University Women, and the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues. Her research has been published in a number of academic and mainstream outlets and has been featured at conferences around the world.
Dr. Clerkin holds a B.A. in psychology from the University of California, Berkeley, and her M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in psychology from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. email@example.com
Pete Ronayne, Ph.D.
Pete is a Senior Faculty member at the Center for Creative Leadership (CCL). His multidisciplinary background and experience serves CCL in his program design and delivery responsibilities for open enrollment and custom programs. He works with the full range of CCL’s client organizations – from the Fortune 500 and the world’s largest public sector organizations to NGOs and educational institutions. A skilled presenter and facilitator, Pete speaks widely on issues of leading change, neuroleadership, resilience, innovation, engagement & motivation, and navigating generational differences. Before joining CCL, Pete spent 15 years as a dean and senior faculty member at the Federal Executive Institute (FEI) in Charlottesville, Virginia – the Federal sector’s premier center for leadership development. While at the Institute, he directed the flagship Leadership for a Democratic Society program, launched FEI’s Center for Global Leadership, and co-founded the institute’s “NeuroFed” program on neuroscience and leadership. He has created innovative learning partnerships with The American Shakespeare Center, The U.S. Holocaust Museum, Mountain Shepherd Wilderness Survival School, Shenandoah National Park, The San Diego Zoo, and the University of Virginia Art Museum.
He holds a Ph.D. from the University of Virginia, did post-graduate work with the NeuroLeadership Institute, and did his undergraduate work at Georgetown University. firstname.lastname@example.org