How to Design Meetings to Energize Rather than Bore
Posted by Collective Impact Forum on September 25, 2017
The Collective Impact Forum is excited to announce the 2017 Online Training series which will feature four sessions focused on sustaining your initiative, using data, making meetings more useful, and helping move your collective impact effort from its planning stage to taking action.
In-Demand Sessions: Each training is adapted from popular sessions from the Forum’s 2017 Collective Impact Convening. If you haven’t been able to attend a Forum event in person or are looking for a refresher to share with colleagues, this is a great opportunity to participate.
Pick What Interests You: Sign-up for one or more of the online training events (and yes, we encourage viewing parties!)
Can’t make the time? If you are not able to join the session live, registering will also include the recording after the event.
We hope you can join us!
Making Meetings Work: How to Design Meetings to Energize Rather than Bore
September 26, 2017 – 2:00pm – 3:30pm ET
Collective impact involves A LOT of meetings. These meetings are often critical for building relationships, sustaining momentum, and maintaining accountability between partners. Many meetings, however, meander, lack focus, and can suck the air out of our initiatives.
In this online training, you’ll learn tools and strategies to help you design meetings that energize and reach your goals, rather than waste your time (and patience.)
Training Lead: Paul Schmitz, Senior Advisor, Collective Impact Forum and CEO, Leading Inside Out
Learn More and Register
More in "Miscellaneous"
- Webinar: Dissertation Dish: Engaging Feminism, Transforming Institutions – Jun 28
- Pride Month Event and Resources for Students and Teachers – Jun 2
- Virtual Event: Charting a New Future for Early Childhood Leadership – Jun 15
Stay Current in Philly's Higher Education and Nonprofit Sector
We compile a weekly email with local events, resources, national conferences, calls for proposals, grant, volunteer and job opportunities in the higher education and nonprofit sectors.