Your Healthy Leader Rating Is: “Emerging”

You Are Likely Beginning to Feel Like You’re In Control.

Common Feelings of Those Who

Are Emerging As Healthy Leaders:


  • You are actively seeking new skills related to energy management — but still have good days and bad days without fully understanding why.


  • You don’t always understand what led to your decisions and actions.


  • You’re often surrounded by “to-do” lists.


  • You succeed in getting the important things done, but this can come at your own expense and “other people’s emergencies” still take more time than you’d like.


  • You are working to build a healthier relationship with time and the present.


  • You can waste time ruminating, but you recognize it and are working to shift this behavior.


  • You’re becoming more aware of when and how to give feedback to others, and are doing so more frequently.


  • You’re interested in asking for help more often and expressing your needs and thoughts.


  • You recognize there is value in using tailored communication, but don’t fully know how to do this.


  • You’re getting more comfortable with ambiguity – it’s an early step in a longer process of continuous learning.

What can help:


You will benefit from our “Heathy Leader Toolkit” series of self-paced, online training modules. See the information to the right for more information.


Make an investment in yourself — become a healthier leader!


Ready to take action?

Purchase Our Healthy Leader Toolkit (Just $549)

Immediately-applicable concepts supported by step-by-step tools and templates


21 skills across 7 competencies with focused learning paths

to help you meet your most pressing leadership needs

We’ll let you know when our “Healthy Leader Toolkit” is available!

Healthier leaders have better performing teams

Healthy companies, we know, dramatically outperform their peers. The proof is strong—the top quartile of publicly traded companies in McKinsey’s Organizational Health Index (OHI) delivers roughly three times the returns to shareholders as those in the bottom quartile. (McKinsey and Co.)