MANAGEMENT TRAINING IN GROUPS
The ultimate purpose is to increase productivity
in your organisation
If you currently lead an organisation, you already have knowledge of what works well and what could work better. It is my job to ask the right questions so we can sort through your knowledge. A relevant needs analysis will emerge and it will become clear how we should design the training. The most common format typically includes a number of modules aimed at increasing participants’ knowledge and skills in different areas.
Examples of knowledge can include theories behind
effective teams and change management, while examples of skills can be coaching leadership, problem-solving communication, and feedback.
Also, we need to ensure that the program will not only be an interesting experience with satisfied participants, but have an effect within the organisation. The technical term is transfer.
Having completed a number of programs I have come to a clear conclusion, which happens to be aligned with research into transfer: In successful programs, senior managers have been involved throughout the process. That means that you and your C-suite are invested and act as mentors between modules. You create the conditions enabling participants to apply what they have learnt. You introduce modules with inspiring speeches.
If we can create this kind of commitment and combine it with continuously listening to participants' feedback and retuning the program, it is hard not to increase the participants' knowledge and skills, ultimately increasing productivity in your organisation.
Would you like to know more?
BOOK A 30-MINUTE FREE CALL WITH MICHAEL SODERLING.
If you are ready to take your organisation to the next level, this is a call for you.