The most effective leaders -- and their executive coaches -- consider more than just what’s happening now. They also project into the future to anticipate how actions affect the wider ecosystem. To do this well, you need a high level of self-awareness and personal insight.
Join David Peterson and Jemery Hunter and learn how to help leaders cultivate greater self-awareness, leading to greater effectiveness.
3 techniques to increase mindfulness and self-awareness in the moment, leading to more effective choices and actions
The different emotional zones, based on neuroscience, and how they shut down self-awareness and restrict effective decision-making (and how to shift to wise, informed decisions and actions)
Different approaches to help leaders stay in a high-performance learning zone without being overly stressed
As former Director of Google’s Center of Expertise, David was responsible for innovative, high-impact approaches to develop Google leaders to meet current, emergent, and disruptive challenges. In addition, he coached senior leaders, lead strategy for Google’s executive coaching programs, and supported other leadership and organization development initiatives, including leading a team on agile organization design for Google’s future needs.
David is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association, the Society of Consulting Psychology, the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (SIOP), and the Harvard Institute of Coaching.
David is honored to be one of the MG100 coaches and on the Inaugural EthicalCoach Coach Team.
His latest book, due later this year, is called Systemic Coaching: Delivering Value Beyond the Individual and Beyond the Team.
Jeremy serves as the Founding Director of the Executive Mind Leadership Institute as well as Associate Professor of Practice at the Peter F. Drucker Graduate School of Management.
Since 2003, he has helped leaders develop themselves while retaining their humanity in the face of monumental change and challenge.
Jeremy has been featured in the Wall Street Journal, The Economist, The Financial Times, the Los Angeles Times, and National Public Radio’s Morning Edition. He has been voted Professor of the Year 8 times.