This session is available as an online webinar series (2 x 75-minute webinars) or on-site session at your organization. Please contact us to request scheduling.
Who should attend
Leaders, managers, and staff members who want to increase the use of creativity and innovation in the workplace. Creativity becomes a necessity as organizations move to the mature stages of quality, empowerment, and high performance. Most leaders, managers, and staff utilize less than 50% of their creative and intuitive ability. This is not because of inherent limitations, but because of unawareness of how to incorporate relatively simple procedures utilizing visualization, the sleep state, subliminal perception, the integrated model of the brain, and other leading-edge creativity concepts into their daily job performance. This program focuses on the extent to which individuals function within self-imposed limitations which are barriers to creativity and shows how to overcome them.
Key topics and takeaways
The seminar presents a wide variety of techniques, methods, and experiential processes for the participants to choose from. It also provides the opportunity for the participants to go beyond linear progression in the solution of business and managerial problems, and to master this skill in a way that it becomes a regular part of their day-to-day operation.
About the presenter
Daniel Guillory, CEO of Innovations International, is a recognized expert on creativity and innovation, leadership and collaboration. Many different corporations and non-profits including Toyota Financial Services, Ronald McDonald House Foundation, Merck & Co., and Anheuser-Busch have turned to Daniel for his guidance on how to strategically approach these areas, and for assistance in implementing tactical solutions in learning and development. Prior to working with Innovations, Mr. Guillory was an attorney with Pillsbury Madison & Sutro LLP and remains a member of the California Bar. He received his J.D. from Harvard Law School and his B.A. in International Relations from Stanford University.