VIRTUAL EVENT SERIES
“In my not-humble-enough opinion, we (in the business world) generally are pretty bad at teaming, despite our overuse of the word.”
Would you call yourself a team player? Andy Cohan joins us to push past the motivational posters in corner offices and dig into the truth: he thinks today’s business leaders could be much better team players than they are now.
In this virtual event, you’ll learn about…
The values, behaviours, metrics, and feelings you should be focusing on if you want your team to be successful. The best ideas from sports teams, military units, and even orchestras that you can take and apply to your team starting today. Where to begin with transforming your team into an all-star squad.
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Andy is an energetic leader and designer of systems and software development projects, teams, and architectures with over 30 years experience leading teams and building systems. Andy has proven expertise in designing and deploying custom business information systems as a hands-on systems engineer and architect across a wide variety of platforms and technologies including transactional and analytical databases, big data processing, search and retrieval and more. Andy currently specializes in guiding clients through the currents of digital disruption while they transform their data, content, systems, people and organizations into high-performance assets. Andy has most recently been focused on helping clients navigate their way onto the cloud and containers (primarily Kubernetes), migrate between cloud platforms, and implement NoSQL-based applications including MarkLogic, Couchbase, and Elasticsearch.
Shonagh describes herself as continually curious about people. This curiosity led her to a Master’s in Organizational Psychology where she learned a whole lot about how humans interact in groups and how to support them. Shonagh has also spent a lot of time in her community supporting at-risk populations. This work further honed her ability to connect with a broad range of personalities. When she’s not working with Thoughtexchange, Shonagh is most often found out in the garden with her hands in the soil.