It is commonplace for managers and team leaders to spend considerable time working through their team’s capability and capacity. However, a critical, costly and often overlooked component that deserves our full attention is connection.  Psychologists, from Maslow to Baumeister, have stressed that a sense of connection remains one of our fundamental human needs. When we lean

Having a positive and expansive mindset is a skill that is valuable at every stage of your career.  In a world that is being disrupted at unprecedented rates, an expansive mindset is essential to navigating challenges and enables leaders to create and materialise opportunity where at initial glance there seemed to be none. Leaders with an expansive

“If one connection can change your life then, what happens when 100 like-minds are connected and charged with the skills to catalyse their individual and collective potential?”  The 21st century has gifted us a complex environment, dominated by a flux of unprecedented threats and challenges. The challenges are here to stay.  How can we meaningfully engage

Navigating complexity and uncertainty of post pandemic work and life. Whilst organisations and leaders are forging new approaches, new kinds of leadership, it is equally important that individuals are given the opportunity to re-cast their path through disrupted, complex and uncertain post pandemic environments. It is clear that there is significant activity at leadership and organisational levels

If we endeavour to meaningfully engage with and steer complex systems rather than simply allowing ourselves to be subjected by them, then we must define a new leadership vocabulary to navigate the post pandemic ‘norm’. A global executive study and research report from MIT, “The New Leadership Playbook for the Digital Age: Reimagining What It Takes

New study looks at understanding the 4Cs of leadership - Conductor, Catalyst, Coach, and Champion. Research confirms that, “the pandemic has accelerated a pre-COVID-19 shift in how individuals and teams do intellectual work.”1 Since the onset of the pandemic, our collective notion of leadership has come into scrutiny and rightly so. The pandemic calls for collective trust,