Creating a high-performing team
Do you have a team where:
• members sometimes seem unclear on what they should do next?
• you believe that improved communication would benefit everyone?
• you know that people can achieve more?
Our program will provide you with a set of proven tools that will bring your team’s performance to the next level.
Using real-world experiences, we will take the team through series of activities and discussions designed to meet three key outcomes:
• creating alignment around outcomes
• improving communication and conversation
• developing an understanding of “mutual relationships”
Those who come together for a common set of goals quickly realize that people learn from each other, leverage capabilities, and work more creatively when they work together. Our uniquely designed workshop will help your team reach the heights of performance excellence.
Creating SMART Goals You Can TRUST
One of the most widely used and powerful tools for effective goal setting is the SMART model, first described by G. T. Nolan in a 1981 article published in Management Review and later popularized by Paul Meyer in his booklet, Attitude is Everything.
Most companies who work with SMART goals stop there. SMART goals are very powerful, and companies that use them clearly have mature goal-setting processes. We recommend an additional step: Validate your SMART goals by making sure you can TRUST them.
This workshop will guide you through a unique method for creating SMART goals, and then will help you TRUST them by making sure that your goals are:
• Upwardly Compatible
Mutual Relationship Mapping®
Do you have a team in which:
• commitments are sometimes unclear?
• unimportant tasks sometimes get done at the last minute?
• people don’t always understand what others on the team are doing?
Our workshop is designed to uncover the levels of mutual commitment required for individuals and teams to succeed. The basis of that commitment is understanding that each team member is a “customer of” other team members (meaning that he or she needs something from other team members in order to successfully complete tasks or objectives) and that each team member is also a “supplier to” other team members (meaning that others are dependent upon him or her for successful completion of tasks or objectives.
Teams that have experienced this workshop come away with:
• an increased understanding of the most important activities
• spoken and written commitments to assist each other for the team’s overall success
• more efficient methods for getting the work done on time, and on budget
Renee Charney, PhD, PCC
Charney Consulting LLC
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