In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show, our Season 5 Finale which included ALL 5 CO-HOSTS, we sought to help put into perspective what this new paradigm looks like for business owners and leaders, as it pertains to the workplace and workplace relationships.Read More
In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show, we address the ideas of conflict and community as the world is facing a monumental issue – Coronavirus and how the media frenzy is impacting you and your life and your work. Not only do we discuss the ideas of conflict and community, but also will identify the four seasons of organizational development and three aspects of healthy conflict resolution.
Podcast and video of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show where we discuss the importance of honoring people within the workplace and how that leads to a more efficient and superior work environment.
In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show we discuss the importance of diversity in a team and how to foster healthy team dynamics, a cunning topic of conversation to honor #BlackHistoryMonth.
In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show, host Robb Holman talks with Ryan Gerardi and Sheri Traxler about the recent tragic death of NBA star Kobe Bryant and what his story, and premature passing has meant to the world and what leaders can draw from it.
In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show with Host Robb Holman, Ryan Gerardi, and Terry Lancaster discuss the importance that communication has connecting with people in our sphere of influence. The idea that in order to have lasting effective communication, you need to shift your own thinking to understanding that what’s in it for them is what’s in it for you.
In this episode of the White Collar Therapy & Leadership Show Co-Hosts Robb Holman, Mike Phillips, and Ryan Gerardi talk about the importance of trust and the effect it has on our productivity. So much in leadership comes down to how you build trust, but companies are often overly concerned with numbers. They care more about how much is built and less about how it is built.