Thanks for your interest in this course! This engaging and interactive learning experience includes videos, quizzes, discussions, polls and other powerful lessons that will help you better understand this topic.
OverviewIf you have taken on a new position and are concerned about what you don't know- you're in good company. Research show supervisors, managers and leaders moving into a new role only get a minuscule amount of the training needed to be successful in the role. On the job learning is expected - but you don't know what you don't know.This is the place to start.This webinar provides a structured approach to strategies and steps needed to build a solid foundation in the first 3 months that will set the stage for your future success. If you have been in the role for more than 3 months - don't worry, many of the strategies and ideas will be successful after 90 days and can be applied even if you're an old hand.Why you should AttendAre worried about how to deal with all the different personalitiesWant to ensure you get the team "on board" and engaged early onWill have staff who are older or more experienced in their rolesAre inheriting a team that has dysfunctional momentsWant to excel, but aren't sure where to startAreas Covered in the SessionA step-by-step process for the first 90 days in their new roleTo identify what has to be dealt with now and what can wait until laterHow your leadership style will impact the teamHow to adapt your leadership style to have the most positive impactHow to create collaboration and engagement on your teamWho Will BenefitHR DepartmentsManagersSupervisorsBusiness OwnersProfessionals handling conflict managementManagement TeamsTeam LeadersAnyone who works with people that impact their ability to perform at work to the best of their capability
Event link : https://www.traininng.com/webinar/-201218live?siminars-SEO
Contact Info Traininng.com LLC
Phone: US: (510) 962-8903
Phone: Zurich: +41 - 43 434 80 33
Website : https://www.traininng.com
If you have taken on a new position and are concerned about what you don't know- you're in good company. Research show supervisors