Have you ever wondered how some people have a natural ability to project themselves without being arrogant, to lead without being forceful and to have influence without seemingly trying?
Is it their posture, language or tone that makes them successful influencers? What do they do differently?
Our influence and personal impact course demonstrates how anyone can overcome awkwardness and instill confidence to anyone they meet. We look at how small changes can make a large positive impact.
This fascinating one day course is not just valuable training for managers and leaders. Increasing our self-confidence, influence and impact is a valuable life skill for everyone, regardless of role or profession. It releases hidden talents, maximises our own potential and increases our own self worth which makes us more valuable to our organisation.
Attendees will learn valuable techniques that will help them create and project a ‘personal brand’, raising their ability to assert themselves with influence which is both personally rewarding and beneficial to the organisation.
Influence and Personal Impact FAQs
How much is this course?
Do you use powerpoint for your courses?
Our training courses are highly engaging and designed to challenge you to think and act. We don’t believe a powerpoint presentation delivers this, so we never use it for any of our courses.
What resources will I receive on your courses?
All attendees will receive professionally printed A5 workbooks covering every aspect of the training delivered. These make a great reference resource for the future and can be supplied in electronic format too.
How experienced are your trainers?
All of our trainers come with many years of real world operational experience. They are able to bring maturity of thinking and the experience of real life situations into the training room.
Latest Influence and Personal Impact Resources and Guidance
Oxygen masks first – Twelve ideas for remote management self care.
As we move forward, it’s evident that we are entering a new phase of remote working. Almost everyone we speak to is expecting the world of work to have permanently changed as a result of the (forced) experiment of the past year. In short, we are in this remote working thing for the long term, which means that everyone needs to stop and recalibrate what’s working for them and importantly what’s not! In our effective remote management phase 2 series, as are focusing on a number of new areas that managers need to stay abreast of.
So would you turn up at a meeting with a paper bag over your head?
In this weeks blog I’m going to address the thorny issue of not using cams when remote working. It seems to be a growing trend that in some organisations not using your cam is considered OK or even encouraged. I’ve recently even heard the phrase ‘cam fatigue’ being used.