Effective teams don’t just happen—there are typical attributes that can be discovered and replicated to increase the health and productivity of your organisation. Learn what these attributes are.WDT Blog
Neuroscience for Teams
Everyone has clearly identifiable psychological needs that have to be satisfied before the needs of the organisation. We have to play by the rules of the brain for teams to be enjoyable, sustainable, and productive. Learn what these essential needs are.WDT Blog
The happiest and most productive people are the ones who feel valued—they feel powerful. Learn how to create a culture where everyone feels like a powerful person within the positions they hold. WDT Blog
The culture of an organisation is like the air we breath—if it’s toxic we get sick. Learn what a healthy culture looks like and how to nurture a life-giving culture in your organisation.
No one likes confrontation but it’s an essential ingredient to a productive and healthy organisation. Learn how to confront well and increase accountability in the team culture you are developing.
When I ask people what’s the secret of highly effective teams I get a variety of opinions:
- “It’s solid leadership”,
- “The right combination of team players”,
- “Good incentives”, or
- “Strict guidelines”,
and so on—all of which have some merit but can be vague and incomplete. What we need is a good grasp of human behaviour and build a model of highly effective teams from that understanding. Creating a model that sounds good with little understanding of our basic psychological needs is not going to facilitate highly effective teams.
We have to play by the rules of the brain for teams to be enjoyable, sustainable, and productive.
In my role as a psychotherapist I see the negative impact of poorly managed companies, departments, and teams. And the impact is not only on the companies productivity but on the mental well-being of workers and their families. I’m on a mission to change that.
This course has been designed primarily for leadership to build effective cultures and teams where people love to come to work and give their absolute best.
I want you to be clear on why people do not want to go to work and why they don’t give their best—even in industries where they feel they are called to or have a passion for. Why would this be so? The answer is ‘culture’ and the reason is a neurobiological one.
My passion is to help facilitate great cultures in workplaces that inspire people to bring their best to the table, who love to go to work, who are fulfilled and inspired and feel they are making a difference to the world. How great would it be if more people loved what they do and do it brilliantly because they feel they have found their place, their niche, there family in the corporate world?
- Families would be happier,
- companies would be more profitable,
- and the world would be a better place!
As a neuropsychotherapist I’ve studied the neurobiology and psychology of what we need to bring our very best to the table and the principles are not that difficult to grasp because we all have the same needs and we all basically work in the same way—across cultures, across genders, across age groups. This course will lift the lid on these factors that will allow you, as a leader, to get the best out of people—not in a manipulative way, but in a way that will perpetuate a culture that is massively productive and attractive to be part of.
There is an old-school way of management that just doesn’t cut it in this day and age. I want to guide you into a new paradigm of working with people that will revolutionise your workplace and business.
We all know that the bottom line is the bottom line and we never lose sight of this fact—business needs to turn a profit—but the old-guard practices of extracting the most out of people is not working for this generation and there is a better way. It’s a way that is validated by the latest neuroscience, and as the Editor-inChief of the magazine The Neuropsychotherapist, I know very well that we have to play by the rules of brain function to have a well developed team.
Please email me at matt(@)matthewdahlitz.com (you’ll need to take the brackets out of the address), or use the contact form below.