Let’s Talk…Agile Leadership?
Time & Location
About The Event
About The Event
Who doesn’t want to be Agile? Some of us, either as individuals, or as businesses and organisations are already very agile. But beyond the latest in-vogue management speak, what does Agile actually mean? Where did the idea come from? Why is it becoming a cross over management success? And how can your approach to Leadership benefit from the hard-won lessons of Agile?
What you can expect:
- An interactive, participative and fun (but also super serious 😉) facilitated session
- A rundown on the fundamentals of Agile – allowing you to separate the Values and Principles from the marketing buzz
- An examination of how Agile can work in your context as a leader
- An opportunity to ask the questions that are important to you in leading towards Agile
This is a live, facilitated discussion and learning session. The session will not be recorded. There are no fees to attend this session.
William started his career as a Civil Engineer responsible for large infrastructure projects. He quickly became fascinated with the people side of business. Now a qualified business psychologist, qualified executive coach, and leadership and management development facilitator William brings a refreshingly practical approach to change, people and performance. Over the last nine years he’s worked with organisations like British Airways, the Met Office, Bombardier Transport, University Hospital Leicester, Stirling Council and Aberdeen City Council helping support change at an individual, team and organisational level. Having also spent time supporting SME’s and start-ups as well as working extensively in the Middle East with one of the world’s largest vertically integrated food producers he can relate to a wide range of people and organisational contexts. Evidence Based Practice is an important aspect of William’s approach, whether coaching, designing and delivering training or working on wider organisational development projects he looks to strike a balance between practical ‘rules of thumb’ and the latest empirical research.