011. Building a Culture of Success: Leadership at ALL Levels
Instructor: Gail Alofsin
Sunday, March 14, 2021, 1:00-4:30 p.m.
Successful companies have one major thing in common – excellent managers and strong leaders. How do you build a culture of success irrespective of your title? Wherever you are on the “Leadership & Professional Development ladder,” this presentation is designed to assist you as you build and contribute to a culture of success. From communication and engagement to delegation and conflict resolution, you will depart with the information and tools you need to cultivate or improve the characteristics, skills, and vision to lead people. Leadership & Professional Development? It starts with YOU!
Gail Lowney Alofsin is a lifelong student and educator.
A professional speaker, university professor, humanitarian and sales and marketing executive, Gail provides audiences with specific and practical tools to achieve leadership, time management, business and communication success.
Gail has served as an adjunct professor at University of Rhode Island since 1999. She has worked in business development, operations, sales and marketing for over 30 years, leading teams of 6 to over 100. She is the author of Your Someday is NOW – What are YOU Waiting For? Her book is focused on work/life integration in addition to building your personal brand through leadership, communication and positivity.
A graduate of Tufts University, Gail serves on the boards of the Martin Luther King Jr. Center and St. Michael’s Country Day School. She has been a volunteer for her family’s foundation, the Haitian Health Foundation, for over three decades. The foundation provides health care to over 200,000 Haitians per year in Jeremie, Haiti.
Gail resides in Newport with her pilot husband, John and son, Samuel, a left-handed pitcher!
It takes a long time to develop good distributor-supplier relationships; unfortunately, it only takes a short time to destroy them. Best seller Working at Cross-Purposes, written by Mike Marks, Tim Horan, and Mike Emerson, takes a look at what really drives these relationships, how often they go bad, and why.