Duration: 1 hour
Increasingly, organizations are finding that their talent struggles to bridge the gap between formal leadership development courses and their day-to-day lives. Workers want personalized, continuous feedback that’s embedded into their work lives to help them measure progress in real time. Self-tracking systems — often paired with wearables (digital technologies worn on the body), internet dashboards, and artificial intelligence — can help leaders collect individualized, just-in-time feedback that can inform and inspire them towards growth and change. Such tools create opportunities for people to take ownership of their own development, and for organizations to leverage continuous feedback to build their pipeline of leaders for the future.
This webinar offers an exploration of wearables and self-tracking technologies for leader development, based our latest research. Join us to learn:
- The advantages and limitations of using self-tracking for leadership development;
- 3 ways these technologies can enhance leadership potential — through managing stress, dealing with fatigue, and improving vocal delivery;
- 6 factors to consider when you’re setting up a self-tracking system for development; and
Whether you’re an executive looking for that extra edge, a manager ready to take hold of your own development, or an HR leader seeking to accelerate on-the-job learning, understanding how and when to leverage wearables and self-tracking technologies can help launch you into the future.
You can also learn more by downloading our white paper, The Quantified Leader: Wearables & Self-Tracking Technology for Development
Director, Research Horizons
Marian has broad expertise with over 30 years in the field of leadership development. At the Center for Creative Leadership (CCL®), she has held a variety of research and management positions. Marian is currently a senior fellow and senior research scientist. Marian has written several books, assessments, and products, including Standing at the Crossroads: Next Steps for High-Achieving Women and the WorkLife Indicator. She holds a BA from Cornell University and an MA and a PhD in organizational psychology from the University of Michigan. Marian is a fellow of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the American Psychological Association.
Cathleen Clerkin, PhD
Strategic Research Manager