All too easily, moments of anxiety and stress can overwhelm us and have us feeling like our world is crashing down around our ears. This feeling isn’t reserved for big, life-changing moments. It can happen at any point during the day.
It is not unusual to walk into a corporate environment and notice the “busyness.” On the surface, everyone is working with steadfast determination to meet objectives even in the presence of unsurmountable demand. But, are they at the cusp of a burnout?
Imagine a leader who doesn’t scramble from task to task but stays present from moment to moment and from conversation to conversation. You don’t have to imagine these leaders; you can train them using mindful leadership development.
By understanding how your mind works, you can lead yourself effectively. By leading yourself effectively, you can lead others more effectively. And by leading others more effectively, you can lead your organization more effectively.
YO announced the launch of the YOL Mindful Leadership Cohort program, designed for executive and emerging leaders seeking a competitive edge. The offering extends YOL's learning programs designed to increase compassion, performance and productivity.
Having the opportunity to talk to learning leaders, training managers, human resources (HR) professionals and others involved in the business of learning opened my mind to new perspectives, ideas and challenges facing people in the industry.
A foundational soft skill in a manager’s leadership toolkit is “noticing,” a hard-to-teach soft skill responsible for increasing leadership effectiveness, navigating change, and leading through complex and ambiguous times with agility.
Headspace, a global leader in mindfulness and meditation, today announced a worldwide community challenge to benefit Mind, a mental health charity that provides advice and support to anyone experiencing a mental health problem.
Conferences and training tend to focus on adding knowledge, but in truth, learning doesn’t need to be a constant build. Sometimes, we need to go backward to truly move forward.