“Engaging Colleagues in Dialogue” A short presentation followed by Q&A with speaker Dr. Kathleen Schulz, Co-Founder, ACS Leadership Development System
Have you ever found a project to go awry only to learn that miscommunication was the cause? Good communication skills can make all the difference in your success as a leader. This webinar will help you improve your communication skills from both sides of the communication exchange – as sender and receiver. Join our speaker, Dr. Kathleen Schulz, a chemist and a leadership trainer, as she shows you how to assess and develop your own communication skills.
What You Will Learn
- How to work to understand the other person’s meaning more fully
- How to work to make your own meaning clearer to another person
- And much more…
Date: Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Time: 2:00-3:00 pm ET
Meet Your Expert
Kathleen is currently President of Business Results Inc., a company based in Albuquerque, NM that provides coaching, consulting and facilitation to help leaders get results. Kathleen Schulz is an ACS Fellow, member of the ACS Board of Directors and 30+ year ACS volunteer. She has a Ph.D. in analytical chemistry, with additional training in: Leading and Communicating Change, Organization Development and Human Performance Improvement. Kathleen is a founder of the ACS Leadership Development System(LDS) and is certified to facilitate 5 LDS courses. Kathleen worked for more than 40 years in nearly every sector of the chemical enterprise, in positions including: college professor, bench chemist, project manager, business unit director, and consultant. She has worked for organizations ranging from Hewlett-Packard and Lockheed-Martin to Midwest Research Institute and California State University-Fresno.
This episode of ACS Webinars™ is co-produced with the Leadership Advisory Board (LAB). Learn more at www.acs.org/leaderdevelopment.
The Fine Print
ACS Webinars™ does not endorse any products or services. The views expressed in this presentation are those of the presenters and do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the American Chemical Society.