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You are getting ready to take the leap to the next level – that’s exciting!

 

Your technical and business expertise are solid.

 

Your skills in communication, interpersonal and strategic thinking are also pretty good. But, are they sophisticated enough to be executive-ready?

Does this sound familiar?

You’re come to loathe being known as a high-performer vs. a strategic leader with the ability to have a broader impact. Instead of career advancement, your reward is more of the same work being piled on because “She is amazing, we know we can count on her!”

 

Looking back on the time you’ve spent as a manager, you feel proud yet frustrated. You put all that you had in you to deliver exceptional results, hoping to show that you’re “executive-ready” and yet you’re still told “you’re not quite there yet”.

 

You’re invited to an executive meeting, it’s your chance to make the case for a cause that matters to you and to showcase your leadership presence. You go in prepared and confident, yet mid-way through your presentation you notice you’ve lost the audience. The discussion gets derailed. You’ve missed your chance to make the impression you intended.

What could you make possible if this was true instead?

In your last skip-level meeting, you finally feel seen by your executive for your ability to think strategically and build strong alliances. Your boss agrees that they can see you moving up to senior leadership rank soon.

 

You have a clear understanding of your current strengths as a leader AND how to use them to get to goals. You have a sharp strategic outlook, you know how to navigate the system you operate within, and you are able to rally people around your unique, compelling vision.

 

You come out of a high-stakes executive briefing glowing. You feel the high of knowing that you had real influence at the table. You were able to shift the conversation towards new perspectives that you know are needed for future success of the organization.

I help women succeed in their first executive role by sharpening their strategic leadership and influence skills.

Go from a high-performing manager to a strategic leader with influence, and make real change happen.

To be successful in an executive role you must be highly strategic in how you think and operate.

 

You must also be compelling when you speak.

 

And last but not least, you must be bold in asking for what you need (that includes asking for help when you need it).

 

I can help you get to your first executive role faster and excel from the start.

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