Speak Up

Five Ways to Make 2017 A Year for Women!

Woman embracing the new year aheadIt doesn’t matter how you ended 2016, I think we can all agree that it was a rough year. At the end of a particularly brutal – and for some heartbreaking – political cycle, many women felt a range of emotions from fear to desperation and hopelessness. As a result, the prospect of a new year didn’t feel promising, to say the least.
But others have rolled up their sleeves and dug in to re-energize their efforts to help empower other women. Our WomenConnect4Good team is ready to put our time and talent to work and make this the year for women.
The dynamics that come into play when women come together is profound. Doubt it? Look what a very committed group of women were able to accomplish in just 24 hours for Take the Lead Women! December 20-21, 2016, men and women joined in a Charidy.com crowdfunding event to help Take the Lead in their mission to propel women to parity in all sectors by 2025. They didn’t just meet the goal they beat the goal and raised $312,160. Helping other women along, and strengthening the communities we live in drives all women. It’s our nature to want to help others and doing so fulfills our sense of purpose in a real and authentic way.
Here are five great ways we can come together and change the status quo this year.
Volunteer with an organization that helps women. There is no shortage of organizations and causes that need our time, talent, or treasure. In fact, there are many, many organizations who could use your help today. From the work we do with Women Connect4Good, to Take the Lead Women, to Convoy of Hope, find and plug into an organization that fights to protect and advance women’s rights or ensure women are able to get the help and support they deserve.
Be a mentor. Mentors matter, and many women can attribute part of their success to lessons learned through a mentoring relationship. On one level, a mentor helps women become empowered, with more self-confidence and resolve. On another, mentors serve as a guide, role model and advisor. The benefits of mentoring go both ways. Both the mentor and the woman being mentored learn from each other during the mentoring process. Successful women are guiding others through the ranks and helping them with their own experience, and through mentoring relationships, we can help women to top management and beyond.
Support female politicians or run for office yourself. I recently read at Care2 Causes that one important way to make sure women’s rights are protected is by making sure women are equally represented in government, which currently, they’re not. As Santa Barbara Mayor Helene Schneider recently told me, having only 19% women in the US Congress creates lopsidedness in legislation and a lack of diversity that hinders good governing. No one is leader by herself. Elected officials need a group and coalition to lead. It’s a two-way process of leadership and support with everyone working for the greater good.
Look at the global picture. Yes. Things are a mess at home, and your community and your country need your help, but things are also pretty scary for women and girls all over the world. There are so many worthy programs that can make a difference. For example, my Leading Women co-author, Rebecca Tinsley’s Network for Africa is doing amazing work. Convoy of Hope’s Women’s Empowerment Program is also having an impact through micro-loans, job training, and education – helping women and girls gain self-esteem and build self-confidence. In Ethiopia 1,000 women have attended the program since 2010. As a result, these women have experienced a 240% increase in income since joining the program. The Women’s Empowerment Program is proof that when women are given the opportunity to generate income, it not only impacts their families, it impacts their country’s economic standing.
Support other women. Find out what the women in your life need, and look for ways to help them. My Leading Women co-author Gloria Feldt works to inspire and propel women to reach parity in leadership across all sectors by 2025. Gloria has always supported other women, starting with providing birth control for teenage girls in a west Texas Planned Parenthood and rising to become President and CEO of Planned Parenthood’s national organization.  Gloria debunks the idea of a finite “you-win-I-lose” pie. The pie is actually infinite, she says.  “The more there is the more there is.” Her approach can be duplicated. We can reach out to women in the workplace and in the community to give them the tools they need to advance. That’s what the women-helping-women movement is all about, and when one woman wins, we all win.
Keep in mind as we go into the new year that mentoring, advocating, and volunteering provides you with opportunities to stretch yourself and step outside of your routine. It provides the opportunity to make a positive impact on the greater community.
Is there an organization in your community that resonates with you? A place where you can donate your time, treasure, or talent? You don’t have to donate a million dollars to make a difference. Instead, focus on what you can to do to improve the status of women and girls in today’s society. We are all sisters, and women need help all over the world. It’s our job to help them. When we do, we have an impact, not only on their lives, but on the lives of their children and future generations, entire countries, and indeed the world.

Women Speak Up and Stand Out

CEO of Transform Your Performance

Regina Huber

Today, Transformational Leadership Coach Regina Huber speaks five languages and has 18 years of corporate business experience in six countries. But she had to build her self-confidence to get where she is today, CEO of her own company, Transform Your Performance, and helping other women to speak up and stand out. As a shy little girl from a small village in Germany, she only knew she wanted to go somewhere else. Each leg of her journey produced new challenges and worlds different from any she had known. Along the way she learned how to manage people and what prohibited so many women from speaking up and standing out.
speak-up-stand-out-and-shine-bookRegina thinks there is a prevailing belief among many women that they are somehow not enough. They don’t feel they have enough power or skill or what they have to say isn’t important enough to speak up. That’s why she developed her company and wrote the book, Speak Up, Stand Out and Shine – Speak Powerfully in Any Situation, to help women build self-confidence and step into their best professional selves and their role as leaders.

Leaders Don’t Blend In; They Stand Out

Women are raised by their parents to blend in. They will never become leaders with that mindset. As long as we blend in, others will get the promotions. Leaders don’t blend in; they stand out. They distinguish themselves to become recognized as leaders. When we see ourselves as unique individuals, we recognize our value and don’t feel the need to compete any more. We each have our unique ideas and strengths to bring to the table. Speaking out and expressing those ideas can bring about support and collaboration from our peers, be they women or men.

The Role of Power In Making Your Voice Heard

Regina recently became a Take the Lead Women Leadership Ambassador, certified to teach Gloria Feldt’s signature “9 Power Tools Program” along with her own curriculum. She said the two programs are perfectly aligned. In her Transform Your Performance program, she refers to it as “inner power,” while Gloria calls it “the power to.” Both refer to the power necessary to accomplish what you set out to do and both encompass making your voice heard.
To illustrate how difficult that is for women, Regina told a story about a woman who had met a male fellow worker in a meeting where she was the only woman. A few weeks later, she met him in the hall and mentioned that it was nice to see him again and he replied that it was nice to meet her. He didn’t even remember her being in the meeting. Women must strategize ways to become visible, to make their ideas memorable and to use their feminine strengths to make themselves heard as women. Business needs the yin and yang balance to be successful in the same manner as our families and communities do.

Free Gifts for Audience

Regina offers four videos to guests of Dr. Nancy O’Reilly and Women Connect4Good, which include tips from “Powerful Leadership Transformation” (PLT), her signature system that focuses on an empowering mindset, your distinctive uniqueness, a body-conscious presence that results in effective action. These gifts are available at transformyourperformance.com/pltvideos or you can e-mail Regina.
Listen to this interview for more information about how Regina’s love of dance led her journey and how she and Dr. Nancy feel about the benefits of diversity in business and life. Check out more of Regina’s website for insightful ideas for overcoming a lack of self-confidence and ways to transform your performance.

The Lost Art of Listening

pexels-photo-29066-copyFriends are those rare people who ask how we are, and then wait to hear the answer. – Ed Cunningham
One theme that was repeated over and over in the recent election season was “making our voices heard.” Left, right, red or blue, it seemed like not one person in the country felt like anyone was listening to how they really felt, learning about what motivated them, or caring about where they actually were. Masses of people in this country felt abandoned and voiceless, and they took their frustrations and concerns to the polls. How can we turn the tide and reach our neighbors, coworkers and friends? How can we lessen that sense of abandonment or loneliness and find ways to work together for the greater good?
We can listen.
“Listening is a magnetic and strange thing, a creative force,” writes Brenda Ueland in her essay, “On The Fine Art of Listening.” The people who “really listen to us are the ones we move toward, and want to sit in their radius as though it did us good.”
When people know people are listening, it is a clear indication that their voice has merit. But as The Wall Street Journal recently reported, experts find we’re naturally just not good at listening for a whole range of reasons. We have a tendency to swap stories, so we interrupt. We’re uncomfortable with emotions, so we avoid focusing too closely on someone else’s feelings. We’d rather talk about ourselves, so we rush the talker along. How can we increase our listening skills and become more actively involved in the conversation?

Stop Focusing on What You’ll Say Next

According to an article in Fast Company, you simply have to stop focusing on what you’ll say next. When you listen, you are learning from the other person. Research by social psychologist Arie Kruglanski and his colleagues at the University of Maryland, suggests that there are two distinct mindsets: a thinking mindset and a doing mindset. When you listen, you put yourself in a thinking mindset. It gives you a chance to understand what is going on around you. When you focus on planning your next contribution to the conversation, you enter a doing mindset. With attention to your own participation, which hinders thinking through the events carefully.
Sunny Sea Gold takes that advice a step further and writes in Scientific American that we can all improve our listening skills if we:

  1. Check assumptions – Cultivate a sense of genuine interest about where the other person is coming from and what he or she might say.
  2. Get Curious – ask open-ended questions.
  3. Suspend judgement – try really hard to let the other person talk.
  4. Know when to tap out – If you’re hurried, rushed or overly stressed, you’re not going to be able to be truly present and curious during a conversation. If you need more time, ask to wait for a bit.

Listening builds a foundation of trust, creates empathy, and paves a path for conversation. If we all take time, not just post election, but real time to listen, we can change our relationships for the better. And if we take that time to listen to strangers or those with different or opposing viewpoints, we really could understand how to change the world. Women need to make an effort to recapture this lost skill. Together, we accomplish amazing things, and if we truly listen and support one another we can do anything!

Five Post-Election Loving Actions To Save the World

By Laura E. Adkins, Contributing Network Editor, Jewish Daily Forward
lauraeadkinsI have nothing profound to say on this day after the 2016 General Election, but here are some things we can all do that will make a difference.

  1. Call your mother, tell her that you love her and that no, all her work was not in vain, even though yes, it’s still an old boy’s club and a white man’s world.
  2. Call your friends of color, your friends in the LGBTQIA+ community, your Muslim friends and Hispanic friends and Jewish friends and female friends and tell them that yes, it will be a helluva ride, but you’re riding with them and this country’s been through worse.
  3. Call your local progressive charities, houses of worship, low-income public schools and sign up for a volunteer shift and commit a little more money.
  4. Don’t call your stockbroker because no, he didn’t see this coming and no, there’s nothing he can do anyway.
  5. Close the Nefesh B’Nefesh and the ministry of Canadian tourism and the “13 islands that cost less than NYU” tabs on your browser because no, you’re not allowed to leave. Your country has never needed you more.

As Rabbi Nachman of Bratslov said, “The whole world is a very narrow bridge; the important thing is not to be afraid.” My heart is broken, but my resolve is steeled to do whatever I can to make the next four years less hellish for all of us.

Leading Women and Politics

Credit: Brent Danley (Creative Commons: BY-NC-SA 2.0)“Tonight’s victory is not about one person. It belongs to generations of women and men who struggled and sacrificed and made this moment possible.” – Hillary Clinton
Regardless of where you stand politically, you have to agree that history was made when the Associated Press called the Democratic nomination for Hillary Clinton, making her the first woman nominated for president by a major party. Clinton’s nomination marks a high point of a slow process of women’s inclusion in U.S. government. Sixteen women served in Congress in 1974. There were 65 in 2000, and 104 hold office there today. When you add to that growing numbers of female representation in local and state governments, it’s safe to say that, albeit slowly, women are making their voices heard on the political stage.
We also may be well on our way to equal representation, given the advances we have made in the last three decades alone. Research from around the world suggests that when a woman takes office, it inspires other women to run for office. The global nature of the U.S. presidency means that this nomination, and most certainly the election of a woman, could increase political participation by women across the United States and around the world.

The Long Road to Representation

There was a time in our history that the very thought of a woman holding any type of elected governmental office would have been preposterous. Women had no formal role in revolutionary America because they were not full citizens. In fact, women in 1700s America were represented in public affairs by their husbands or fathers. However, like women today, they exercised their economic power, and were sowing the seeds of the women helping women movement, slowly building self-esteem and gaining self-confidence.
Politically aware, Colonial women were limited on the political stage and supported their chosen parties by showing up, cooking for events, wearing colors and symbols of the party, and marrying men of the same party. It was not wise to stray too far from accepted norms or party lines, because the women who stepped outside these boundaries were depicted as whores, distorted men or victims.

Backlash Limits Women’s Self-Confidence

As women’s self esteem and confidence grew, they slowly claimed more power into the early 1800s. However, a backlash rendered them invisible for nearly 100 years, until they won the vote in 1920. At that point, progress in politics was slow, limited to an occasional woman ambassador or legislator. And that slow growth reflected public sentiment. In January of 1937, a Gallup Poll posed this question: “Would you vote for a woman for president if she was qualified in every other respect?” A whopping 64 percent of Americans said no, 33 percent said yes, and 3 percent had no opinion on the matter. In 1940, the question was asked again, this time by People’s Research Center. Respondents were even less inclined to vote for a woman — 73 percent said no.

Empowered Women Gaining Ground

In the 1960s, the tide began to turn, and by the early eighties we had the first woman justice of the U.S. Supreme Court and the first woman to run for Vice-President on a major party ticket. Women were first elected in numbers to the U.S. Senate in the 1990s, 70 years after American women voted in their first elections. The millennium brought the first woman Speaker of the House and in 2008 the first woman won a presidential primary. And most importantly, when Gallup asked again in 2007 if respondents would vote for a woman, 88 percent of Americans said YES.

Electing Women Makes Sense

A new study from Quorum shows that women in Congress are working hard (and together) to make real progress. In addition to other impressive statistics, the report finds that women in the Senate are more active than their male counterparts, with individual women senators introducing 96.31 bills on average to the men’s 70.72 bills. They’re also more successful—2.31 bills created by female senators were enacted over the last seven years compared to only 1.57 bills from male senators.
Further studies show that women in Congress co-sponsor more bills with each other than do the men, and are more likely to cross the aisle. Women are adept at creating conditions of mutuality, equality, and trust—all of which are necessary in governmental roles. That approach also allows people to feel comfortable enough to share ideas and take risks. The strides we make when we join forces have a powerful ripple effect.
What we’re seeing in government is a microcosm of what’s happening with women across the country –– and around the world. Today the women empowerment movement and the march towards parity is moving increasing numbers of women into positions of power. The recent White House United State of Women Summit in Washington DC is the most recent example of women joining together to address crucial issues. No individual woman is as creative, skilled, or powerful as we are together. By joining hands we are gaining the confidence we need to take our fair and equal share of leadership positions across all sectors.
A lot has changed in 10,000 Generations, check out my other pieces here:
That’s Mine! Women, Marriage and Property
I Can Do Anything! Women and Empowerment
Education is Women Empowerment
It’s Only Fair! Women’s Equal Status 
Anything You Can Do; I Can Do! Women at Work
How Can I Help? Women and Philanthropy 

Defining The Path Clears the Way for Full Equality

http://www.dreamstime.com/-image14979240When women see a real possibility for change, they find the courage to seize the opportunity and are more likely to speak up, demanding — and often obtaining — fairer treatment and equal opportunities. This was shown in a perception poll recently released by the Thomson Reuters Foundation in partnership with The Rockefeller Foundation.
However, in the workplace, the path for change isn’t always evident. A new study from two Stanford researchers ran a gendered comparison of written performance reviews and found that in evaluations men are given granular detail and “actionable” advice, whereas feedback to women was blanketed in stereotypes and uselessly vague. According to the study, positive feedback for women often takes the form of platitudes such as, “You had a great year.”
Without clear, actionable advice, women aren’t able to see a clear possibility for change or a way to reach the next level in the workplace, which can be very frustrating. The researchers—Shelley Correll and Caroline Simard—wrote in the Harvard Business Review that they have come to see performance evaluations as both a symptom and a cause of women’s underrepresentation into leadership roles. They classify it as a symptom because the hazy evaluations of women’s work may reflect an unconscious bias that women are indistinguishable team members rather than leaders with measurable accomplishments. And it’s a cause because indistinct feedback makes it harder for women to improve where they’re weakest or to get promoted for the strong work they’ve done.
To close the gap and move closer to pay equality we need to get more women into leadership positions. That means we must provide a clear way forward. Doing so is in everyone’s best interests, because research shows that companies with more diverse workforces have better financial returns. Correll and Simard urge employers to establish the criteria of their reviews in advance, and to apply them equally by striving “to write reviews of similar lengths for all employees” for example. The performance evaluation is no one’s favorite process, but it’s necessary to provide an important record of who did what.
Following established criteria and clearly identifying key issues and potential for growth will lead women to invest more fully in the workplace, not to mention the fact that providing specific feedback can help us close the gap and create a path forward for all women. After all, women are hardwired to connect, and as they move forward they will share ideas and combine resources with one another, and in the process, change the workplace and the world.
When women and men are given the same opportunities it’s a win-win for all involved. Workplace equality is possible, and it is time to join hands with our sisters and unite our voices, our actions, and our strength. That’s how change happens, and how together we can advance in the workplace and achieve full equality.

Unlocking the Full Potential of Women at Work

startup-photosThe reasons Corporate America should develop, retain, and advance women are clear. Leaders who make gender diversity a priority recognize the value of their prize – a talent advantage over competitors that do not retain female employees. But few companies are actually winning that prize. The trend of young women burning out and leaving the workplace by the age of 30 is still distressingly common. Although only 11% of women choose to actually leave the workplace to have children, the top tiers of corporate America remain stubbornly male.
A study by McKinsey & Company shows that women account for 53% of corporate entry-level jobs, but hold only 37% of mid-management roles. That number drops to 26% for vice presidents and senior managers, and other reports say it’s even lower in the C-suite. There’s still major gender disparity the higher you look up the corporate ladder.
The study finds that women are entering the work force in large numbers – more than 325,000 have entry level positions at the 60 companies surveyed – but in aggregate, they are still not rising to the top. Many women serve their whole careers instaff roles, get stuck in middle management, or leave their organization, perhaps despairing that the company will address their concerns.
The million-dollar question is,“Why are women dropping out?” A recent article in FastCompany.com suggests this gap can be traced to high demands that companies place on their employees in today’s always-connected work environments. It’s clear that some of those expectations can also be self imposed by the women themselves.
FastCompany spoke with Jenny Blake, who was thriving when she began her career at Google. But then she started to burn the candle at both ends. She says, “We are in unprecedented times in terms of the global, always-on organization. It takes a tremendous amount of discipline not to check email at night or first thing in the morning, and not all office cultures (or managers) endorse or demonstrate that restraint themselves. Work comes in at all hours, and it can be hard to create boundaries that keep it contained and allow for proper rest and renewal. For younger women in particular, it can be hard to say no, especially in competitive jobs or industries where there would be a (perceived) line out the door for their replacement.”
We all need to help young women entering the workplace excel, and management needs to provide an open and flexible path to leadership with an environment that supports them. In an age when work-life balance is seen as a key to health and workplace satisfaction for women and men alike, we need to help them find a work life balance, respect after-hours boundaries, provide them freedom to “unplug” and work with them when they have concerns. These measures will provide a win-win situation and will appeal to – and help retain – the young women who are burning out and opting out.
While it would help if companies would support their women professionals, the area of greatest opportunity lies within women’s own actions. My Leading Women co-author Gloria Feldt argues that from the boardroom to the bedroom, public office to personal relationships, the major factor keeping women from parity is themselves. In response to barriers – both real and self imposed – many women are opting out of the very career paths that could bring gender parity to those highest clout positions within a decade or two.
Through her desire to see women take the lead, and reach full parity, Gloria launched Take The Lead Women to prepare, develop, inspire, and propel women to take their fair and equal share of leadership positions across all sectors by 2025. Take The Lead teaches women 9 power tools they can use to change systems and create workplace cultures that are healthier for both men and women. The organization also teaches women how to use movement-building principles to overcome implicit biases, and create sustainable change.
Gender parity in leadership matters, and benefits everyone. We must all work together and take active steps to create a workplace where young women don’t feel overwhelmed and can see their path ahead. When we recognize and support the full potential of women, we’ve taken the first step toward equality and the positive outcomes that contribute to both personal and corporate success. It is time to lead. By working together, we can push the doors to equal opportunity wide open, so our sisters can take their rightful seats at the table.

Why Consciously Choose Your Real Image

Dr. Nancy Mramor Kajuth, author of Get Reel

Nancy Mramor Kajuth, Ph.D.

Real Conscious Living expert Dr. Nancy Mramor Kajuth wants people to wake up from their trance and be alert to the messages they are receiving from the media. She warns that if you are pursuing goals that you are unable to complete, they may not be your goals at all, but those that are imposed on you by others. Her new book, Get Reel: Produce Your Own Life, offers nine ways to break the trances that are imposed on you by the media, your family, the educational system or other influences in your life.
Dr. Nancy Kajuth has specialized in media’s influences during her private practice, writing and speaking. You may have seen her on any one of the networks talking about our relationship with the media and how we can protect ourselves through consciously choosing to be our r-e-a-l selves. We are our happiest when we are on our own path instead of one chosen for us. But sometimes, we are so absorbed in it, that we aren’t aware of who we really are.

Pervasive Effects of Media Messages

Get Reel Produce Your Own LifeAdvertising obviously knows what sells. A sexy woman lying on a car in front of a mansion sells the car, even though it has nothing to do with the car or what you’ll get when you buy it. Luxury and sex sell. Dr. Nancy Kajuth says that these are false connections, which she calls “adsociations.” But it goes further. Advertising makes assertions that we can get something whether we need it or not. A prime example is “rock hard abs.” Nancy Kajuth says that by saying, “You can get rock hard abs,” advertisers make you feel that you want them, even if you don’t. You begin to think, “I must want them.” That’s when you need to consciously listen to the message.
An even more unconscious effect happens when children watch overweight children on TV. Even when the overweight children aren’t shown eating or talking about food, the children watching them eat more after they quit watching television. The studies show that children who watch normal weight children on TV do not eat afterwards. These subliminal messages actually hypnotize us into unhealthy behaviors.

 We Can Shape the Media

Dr. Nancy Kajuth urges everyone to make noise. Media won’t produce programs no one wants to watch, but we must tell them what we want. Both doctors discussed how we need more women producers to uncover true messages we need and want to see. Listen to this interview for more lively conversation about how the media influences human behavior and how we can turn it into an entertaining game.
Check out Dr. Nancy Kajuth’s websites www.drnancyonline.com and www.realconsciousliving.com for more insights into how to live more consciously and completely while loving and enjoying your media and your real life.

Women’s Equality In The U.S. – We Still Have Work To Do

Woman With Glasses We Can Do It The Power Of FeminismWhat’s the status of gender equality in the United States? According to the United Nations, it’s appalling. While we may feel like we’ve been making strides towards equality, sometimes, we can’t see the forest for the trees. Case in point, a delegation of human rights experts from Poland, the United Kingdom and Costa Rica spent 10 days in December touring the U.S. to prepare a report on the nation’s overall treatment of women. The three women – who lead a United Nations working group on discrimination against women – visited Alabama, Texas and Oregon to evaluate a wide range of U.S. policies and attitudes, as well as school, health and prison systems.
All three delegates were appalled by the lack of gender equality in America. They found the U.S. to be lagging far behind international human rights standards in a number of areas, including a 23 percent gender pay gap, maternity leave, affordable child care, the treatment of female migrants in detention centers, inferior women’s reproductive rights, and overall violence against women.
Frances Raday, the delegate from the U.K. was quoted as saying, “So many people really believe that U.S. women are way better off with respect to rights than any woman in the world. They would say, ‘Prove it! What do you mean other people have paid maternity leave?’”
The inspectors’ findings are shocking. Sure, women are still underrepresented at every level in the corporate pipeline, are lagging behind in public office, and in some instances really questioning how to have it all, but we are making progress. As of 2014, there were almost 9.1 million female-owned businesses in the U.S., generating more than $1.4 trillion (yes, with a “T”) in revenue. The percentage of women who are household breadwinners is rising. Young American women are 33 percent more likely than their male peers to have earned a college degree by age 27. And around the world, women hold several of the highest offices in the land.
All that being said, the UN inspectors’ findings should not be taken lightly. We are lagging behind in several key areas, and we need to look to our sisters to close the gap. After all, when women connect and collaborate we can do anything. Women need to be empowered to become change agents — both to change their opportunities and to change today’s culture.
The inspectors’ full report is set to be released in 2016, which I’m sure will provide a clear call to action. Until then, I think it’s obvious that we still have work to do. I’m convinced that we can do it if we all work together. I support today’s women-helping-women movements because we create our greatest impact when we work together; that is how we can transform our lives and the world. It is time to lead, and together we can push the doors to equal opportunity wide open, making room for our sisters at the table.

Take The Lead Virtual Happy Hour

eventbrite_nancy_oreillyHow Women Can Win by Working Together

 Take The Lead’s unique solutions-driven approach to leadership can help you power UP in your career. Each month in their Virtual Happy Hour series, they sit down with a different expert to share topical wisdom and actionable guidance, and you’ll leave with a take-home Take The Lead exercise to help you apply your new knowledge right away. You’ve got the power TO accelerate your career; they show you how to use it.
I’m excited and honored to be the December 2 guest and invite you to join us!
“You can do more together than you can apart” isn’t just another saying – it’s the truth. Despite some persistent myths, women really can win by working together. We’re problem-solvers and we know how to get things done. Whether you’re looking for ways to tap into the power of your colleagues to meet challenges in the office or need guidance on channeling your power to help live a well-rounded life, tune in next Wednesday, December 2nd at 6:30pm ET. I’ll be chatting live with my Leading Women co-author Gloria Feldt, Co-Founder & President of Take The Lead and sharing my tips that can help you live your best life!
You can register through Eventbrite or through the Take The Lead Women website!
Hope to “see” you there!

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