“A willingness to see ourselves in perspective, and to view our problems as relatively routine, provides the emotional space to think more broadly and deeply.”

— John Engels

“An elephant matriarch does not rule by force or fear. In a time of crisis, every member follows her lead. Her authority is complete because she has gained the respect and trust of her family.”

Joyce Poole, Ph.D. Kenyan Elephant Researcher

Leadership Coaching, Inc. helps top-level leaders promote relationship excellence in their businesses and families. We consistently deliver the world’s best relationship research in a challenging and practical format, enabling our clients to understand and practice high-level leadership like never before.

 

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Save the date! Invitation to the Annual Leaders Retreat on January 5, 2016!
More Details coming soon…

March 2015: “What’s Really Going on Here?” Thinking Broader and Deeper About a Problem

MARCH 1, 2015

We live in a world where attention gets bestowed on those who have answers, whether or not the answers make sense.

Parents feel pressured to explain, solve and fix.  So do politicians, physicians, chiefs of police, business owners, religious leaders, terrorists, and media talk show hosts.  That pressure often leads to superficial conclusions about complex issues.  The allure of “getting it right” too easily produces premature or downright dangerous decisions.

I’ve noticed that some intelligent and thoughtful leaders cannot tolerate the anguish of complexity. They might be smart and successful, yet unwise.

elephants