the ceo magazine, leadership,
Martin Lanik, CEO, Pinsight® & Author, The Leader Habit

Would you describe yourself as a dynamic speaker?  Do you have a hard time showing your passion?  Despite your successes, do you still get nervous when addressing groups?  While you may be an innovative thinker with a gift for detecting new business opportunities, if you don’t have charisma it’ll be difficult to get your point across.  Fortunately – and perhaps contrary to popular opinion – speaking with charisma is a skill that can be learned.

the ceo magazine, leadership,
Jonathan Terrell, Founder & President, KCIC

On February 5, 2018, I became one of a small number of people from around the globe to complete the World Marathon Challenge — seven marathons, in seven days, on all seven continents.

It was a grueling experience, but I was successful because I applied several lessons I’ve learned since transforming myself into an endurance athlete seven years ago after feeling unhealthy and overweight. While I am a pretty fair athlete now, I don’t win races. I am just a regular guy who decided to get in shape and do something extraordinary for a cause I believe in. 

the ceo magazine, body language,
Denise Dudley, Founder, SkillPath Seminars

You’re a CEO, and by definition, you do all sorts of CEO-like things. You think like a CEO. You talk like a CEO. (You even read The CEO Magazine!) But are you sure your totally awesome CEO-ness is coming across to others, loud and clear?

Revel Gordon, Director, International Coach Federation Australasia

It is often impossible to predict the challenges a leader will face on any given day, let alone weeks or months into the future. In this volatile, uncertain, complex and ambiguous (VUCA) reality, personal resilience is one of the most powerful capabilities executives need in order to succeed. Fortunately, resilience - the capacity to deal with and bounce back from challenges - is a developable capability. Here are some practical and evidence-based ways to do so.

the ceo magazine, productivity,
Camille Preston, CEO and Founder, AIM Leadership

Most leaders already know that amazing feeling of being in the zone, or in flow. What many leaders don’t know is how to generate that feeling more often and help others do the same.

The concept of flow was first studied by University of Chicago psychology professor, Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi over forty years ago. Flow is a state of high cognition where we are present and intentionally focused. A 2013 study by McKinsey & Company found that executives who can increase the amount of time they spend in flow by 15 to 20 percent double their productivity. Clearly, then, being in flow is great for the bottom line, but how do we get there more often?

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