Easily the smartest guy I’ve ever met. We know what we should be doing. Srini helps us see why we’re not doing it—and how to change that.
“Just Do It,” simply won’t work post pandemic with stress levels at epidemic proportions. Today, delivering an organizational goal requires new methods with proven psychological heft and departure from the status quo. Stress and mental roadblocks undermine initiatives because they’re typically fiercer and more persistent than tangible ones. Leaders and teams can have vastly different beliefs about what’s possible to achieve.
How then, do leaders inspire teams to…
Exceed sales quotas?
Create a “never been done before,” product
Implement a strategic initiative … in spite of elevated stress, varying beliefs and mental roadblocks?
Imagine if … there was a way to boost a sense of what’s possible, and a way to transform mental roadblocks to achieve any goal … no matter what. The shift in focus, time and energy goes from obstacles to the objective. Imagine if… there was a neuroscience toolkit that leaders and teams could apply to increase a goal’s viability and success?
There is. It’s called Possibility Thinking, because research validates, for every initiative, mindset matters. Possibility thinking primes the mindset ahead of a goal using easy to learn and apply brain-based techniques. The Science of Possibility session, guides leaders to discover their sense of what’s possible, and what’s blocking it. There are several, but a significant factor that obstructs possibility thinking is prolonged stress, there’s no optimum performance in this state and it has serious physical health consequences.
This session gives leaders the practical tools to transform stress and underlying mental blockages. The return exceeds the investment with a measurable improvement in possibility thinking that nets tangible results. Instead of just envisioning an immediate goal or the distant future …. leaders now have the neuroscience understanding, skills and the tools … to build it.
“Grin and bear it,” isn’t an effective or sustainable resilience building strategy. Yet leaders face new challenges, sometimes with outmoded tools.
This Building Resilience program turns the topic upside down.
It changes the conversation.
To transform daunting challenges and build resilience that sticks, understanding the foundational complexities of the brain is a must. Otherwise it’s a contest between evolutionary factors that thwart every attempt at building resilience.
“Bad is stronger than good,” is one such factor. This famous piece of research, tells us, that our evolutionary hardwiring is to focus more attention on bad things which are easily retrievable in our memory.
But when we’re wired to focus on bad things, is building resilience even possible? Yes, it is.
You don’t need to be held hostage to evolution. The truth is, the brain can change, when you know how. In Building Resilience, this program introduces daring new approaches outside of the ordinary paradigms. It focuses on the neuroscience of resilience.
With supporting research and brain-based techniques, each participant learns the steps necessary to change the brain. It outlines the neurological conditions that promote clear thinking, a sense of calm amidst the storm, mindset necessary in astute decision making and a critical component of resilience. Leaders gain new perspectives on the brain and specific ways to leverage its power to apply to challenges within the organization for visible outcomes.
This neuroscience approach to resilience puts the practical tools into the hands of each leader. It gives them concrete new methods to face new challenges in the post pandemic era, during times of uncertainty and transition. No leader or team member should ever have to, “Grin and bear it,” … when they can possess the resilience to thrive.t.
Get ongoing guidance and support from world-renowned psychiatrist and brain researcher Dr. Srini Pillay to not just survive but thrive in complicated times.
To proceed, fill out the following details:
With this option, you have no monthly obligation – the gift recipient can choose to continue their subscription after the month of access expires.