18 September 2020 | Bangkok
This event is Corporate Innovation Summit 2020 Official Side Event. US$200 discount is available for CIS2020 ticket holders. Please contact email@example.com to claim your privilege.
Do people around you waste valuable time and energy not taking ownership for obvious and important problems?
You strive to be efficient but lose a lot of time to resistance and defensiveness around you.
You want to improve productivity but keep rehashing old issues.
You try to introduce change but banging your head on the wall hurts.
Confidently Lead and Coach people to take responsibility and demonstrate ownership with The Responsibility Process.
WHO SHOULD JOIN?
Leaders and coaches in the Agile space and across industry sectors (financial services, education and government, to name a few).
IN THIS WORKSHOP, YOU WILL:
Understand how your mind uses The Responsibility Process to keep you stuck or propel you forward.
Improve how you demonstrate, lead, and coach ownership behavior with the tools and activities you will learn.
Understand the difference between accountability and responsibility and the mental processes they invoke in you and those you lead.
Learn how to invite and allow others to try on what you will learn, what is required and where the pitfalls lie.
Realize why giving advice may be the weakest tool you have available—and what you can do that’s more effective.
Evaluate and choose the basic tools to support your success in practicing and teaching ownership behavior.
Address your important topics and interests that intersect with this content.
ABOUT CHRISTOPHER AVERY
"The Responsibility Process guy" is a reformed management consultant, CEO, executive coach, and an author. Ee supports leaders and leadership teams in generating newfound freedom, choice, and power for themselves and others. How? By advancing the world's first proven how-to approach for understanding, teaching, and taking personal responsibility.
He authored the popular classic Teamwork Is An Individual Skill for everyone who wants to be done with bad teams. His new book The Responsibility Process offers practices gleaned from twenty-five years of applied research on responsibility-taking and leadership.