a crucial part of adaptability and growth is self-awareness. How can you recognize potential roadblocks and weaknesses in your own behavior, and, more importantly, how can you correct them before they negatively impact your business, career, and the people around you?
If your company is headquartered outside of the US and you’re looking to expand your company into the US market, there are five things to consider to ensure your new satellite office is a successful expansion of your business.
To understand our strengths, we must be vulnerable to recognize our weaknesses. In this interview with Brandon Smith, Tish discusses the 7 HeadTrash emotions. She also shares three specific steps leaders can take to overcome thoughts of insecurity.
Tish had an enlightening discussion with Gunter Pfau, CEO and Founder of Stuzo, and also a CANDOR client. He is the visionary who created a software company to help retail companies create successful loyalty and consumer engagement programs.
Human Capital Innovations (HCI): Counteracting the Negative Thought Patterns That hinder Good Decision Making
In this HCI Podcast episode, Tish talks with Dr. Jonathan H. Westover about counteracting the negative thought patterns that hinder good decision making.
Tish was interviewed by Dave Molenda, host of The Positive Polarity Podcast. In this episode, Tish breaks down what she calls “HeadTrash”. Based on the principles in her book, Tish teaches how to be a more effective leader through optimized decision-making.
It’s the time of year once again for leadership teams to establish the company’s direction and budget for the upcoming year in a focused strategic action planning session (also known as StrAP).
Leadership Junkies Interview: Leading Past Your HeadTrash—Tools to Enhance Your Leadership And People Impact
Tish was interviewed by Jeff Nischwitz and Craig Mathews, hosts of the Leadership Junkies podcast.
She discussed leadership, team chemistry, emotional intelligence, and the HeadTrash that can get in the way of effectiveness.
Team chemistry refers to the ability for the members of a team to complement and support each other. If you do a Google search for “team chemistry,” though, most of the results are about helping leaders create chemistry among people in staff positions. But CEOs have a special challenge—the team they manage is composed of just leaders.
When it comes to the decision of when and how to return to the office, many companies are trying to find the right balance between the needs of the organization and those of the employees.