Women’s Leadership


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Last updated on March 25, 2023 12:41 am Details
SKU: 3DF89AA1 Categories: ,
(12 customer reviews)
Product is rated as #245 in category All

How to Succeed and Thrive as a Female Professional

12 reviews for Women’s Leadership

4.2 out of 5
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  1. Tímea Végvári

    Really useful, thank you Dorie!

    I was wondering whether interrupting others could be beneficial and still polite on the same time as advised by Kara Ronin in her  Assertive communication class: https://ibm-learning.udemy.com/course/assertive-communication-skills-masterclass/learn/lecture/14551068#overview.
    Especially if another meeting should be started and we also would like to provide our full attention to others too. 🙂

    I understand your approach, however I believe there are situations when assertiveness can help us to keep our schedule, deadlines and still with professionalism.
    Thank you again, I think it is a MUST and not for woman only. 🙂

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  2. Rebecca Clark

    Clear, straightforward, and Dorie exemplified that concept she was teaching in her appearance, behaviour, and delivery. Really enjoyed this little course. And, am applying the principles immediately. It is presented respectful of the audience as well. Often we have experience, but we realize that we need to do some fine-tuning of ourselves to go to the next level. Thank you for this course!

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  3. Anita Somogyi

    lot of great tips and insights and great knowledge on how to become more visible and credible. love it! and the communication style of the presenter is just mind-blowing!

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  4. Aliona Gherman

    The presentation is a bit too fast for me, but I love the content and the presenter’s attitude and overall vibe. Thank you so much.

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  5. Lily Reed

    It’s okay. Very focused on personal brand which often falls into more of a corporate/for-profit world rather than non-profit.

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  6. Ryeshia Brockington

    This is a great match for me. Especially as an emerging leader. This is an excellent resource to begin helping lay the foundation to my leadership and personal brand.

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  7. Sarah Diehm

    When I signed up for this course I didn’t realize it would be so short! It was great information, but I didn’t think it would be more of a webinar than an actual course.

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  8. Brenna Nunez

    This was a nice overview to give me some things to thing about as I grow in my career. Definitely eye opening and would be interested in hearing more.

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  9. Louise Bailey

    Although often some of the suggestions are basic common sense, its good to have them spelt out and reminds us to use the skills.

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  10. Ying Wang

    Great course for me to start looking for the brand of myself.

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  11. Maria Grazia Connolly

    It’s full of great tools to help with developing your personal brand

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  12. Rachel Musa Moimane

    1. Promote diversity and inclusion in the workplace
    Research shows that millennials and centennials want to work for, invest in and engage with organization’s that embrace diversity and inclusion. They make up most of the workforce in South Africa and are referred to as the purpose-driven generations. However, only 50% of organization’s globally are publicly documenting commitments to gender equality according to a global report by Mercer, Alexander Forbes’ strategic global partner, entitled, “When Women Thrive 2020”.

    2. Create individualized retirement solutions for women
    Retirement solutions need to be tailored to recognize that women have different needs from men when it comes to financial wellness, health and caregiving. Financial education and gender-specific communication can assist women in attaining their savings goals.

    3. Regulation drives pay equity
    Reporting on pay disparities is on the agenda for many countries. The UK and France have issued new reporting requirements on gender-pay differences and as a result, Europe has seen a dramatic increase in pay equity. In South Africa the law mandates equal remuneration for work of equal value.

    4. Flexibility
    The Covid-19 pandemic has evolved our mindset that it is not imperative to be in an office full time to be productive. A culture of flexible working arrangements and balancing other responsibilities has emerged. This trend is key to enabling more women to enter, remain and thrive in the workplace.

    5. Financially fit females
    Research from the Mercer Global 2020 study, When Women Thrive, shows that perceived knowledge is more important than actual knowledge. Women who have financial courage are more likely to engage with their finances, which results in financial well-being. Women who stress about finances tend to have poorer health. By helping women reduce money stress, employers may not only improve productivity but also reduce healthcare costs and absenteeism related to physical illness. This can be supported through an employer’s employee assistance programmed that offers professional guidance on different aspects of women’s lives and includes psychiatric services, debt and legal counselling and financial advice.

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    Women’s Leadership
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