19 Burst results for "routh"

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

05:44 min | Last month

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Hi this is so routh and this is the zoe routh leadership podcast and well we do. We have an amazing guests on the show today and her name is promised phelan. She is a silicon valley warrior. What the heck does that mean. It means that she started into silicon valley as an underdog as somebody who didn't quite fit the mold. I e she wasn't twenty five years old white and a guy she's an african american woman who is an absolute powerhouse of a leader and of an entrepreneur in her brief. 'cause it feels really brief to me looking at her her history about ten years or so in silicon valley. She learnt the ropes really quickly. She learned how to by scale and exit businesses to the tune of millions and millions of dollars so she is one of the exceptions to the rule when it comes to creating phenomenal businesses and turn around and grow them quickly now. She is an investor and she combines her capital investment with coaching to help other underdogs do the same thing. She is remarkable and in this conversation. We dive into where she started. What it that she did both internally and externally that helped propel her upstream. I guess it felt like in her career so that is what we have on hand today. If you're wondering about me. hello. I'm a canadian australian. That's the weird kind of accent. I've told i've had and with ceo's and their teams on the people stuff in leadership what we do is we cut the people management issues by seventy five percent and help them build a team. They loved to lead and be part of sounds great. Hey yes indeed and if you think this podcast is great one of the things that you can do to help us out to help. Get the word out and help us keep bringing these amazing interviews to you is to rate and review the podcast. Yeah just click on the episode underneath this on whatever device you're using them on whatever platform you listening to and just do a quick one minute. Hey this was great. I love the energy. The amazement the intellect the wit. Whatever it is you like about our show. I would love it if you could help us out and do a rate and review all right now without further ado. Let's bring on. Don't the nah promise..

zoe routh silicon valley routh phelan
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

05:47 min | 2 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Hi this zoe routh and today. We're interviewing simon waller. Simon is author of two books. And now how analog sorace there you go which is about avoiding extinction in a world of digital business and digital and his second book the digital champion connecting. The dots between people work in technology. Simon is also going to be one of my keynote speakers at the edge of leadership on conference on the twenty third of march here in camera because he is awesome and he's very sought after as a professional speaker as you will soon hear he also runs a fabulous program called the digital champion's club to help organizations identify and adopt the technology tools that can provide you with a competitive advantage. What are you what we're talking about today. Is this notion of what we really need to be. afraid of. And how technology is changing society for better for worse and what we can do to deal with the challenges and implement them so that we have better employee engagement. Now what do you need to know is what happened when we recorded this show. Is we had. Ironically all sorts of technological challenges in which resulted in me pressing record which meant stopping the recording. And then me recognizing about two minutes into the whole shebang that we had not been recorded so we miss out on the first story with simon and we'll pick it up where he is in the middle of explaining the the analysis from the book called sapiens and that book reference will be in the show notes which will be zoe out dot com slash podcast slash simon waller. And you'll get a reference to the book there Sapiens and in the book of sapiens is the history of humanity and simon is telling us about the change of in the agricultural revolution where we thought. This innovation of moving away from hunter gatherer society to in agriculture. One was going to be better for us. But in some cases it was actually worse. It made us more susceptible to feast and famine and that whole adaptation of technology without being aware of the possible pitfalls is something that is a hangover for us nowadays so simon leads us into that but i the buber and then into the remainder okay. How's that.

simon waller zoe routh
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

04:27 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"The belly routh leadership podcast. You'll source of strategies, an insights to make you a better leader influence improve inspire. So, here we are on an and I love the fact that there's a book out called the power of moments being the author of a book called Moments Leadership Matters Most I thought I have to get this book and I have to digest it obviously to see what they had to say plus I love Chip Ethan Dan he third brothers and they've published some amazing books previously one's called switch and the other one is made to stick. It's all about change management. So this was a bit of a gearshift, this particular book. So it's hot off the presses and I thought we do something a little bit different and do a bit of a book review for the PODCAST. This week. I read a lot of books I think it's useful to get somebody. Else's opinion before you dive in an invest. Oh. Here we go. I'm also back from Sri Lanka. I was away for ten days at a friend's wedding there. So she's a sterling two marriages SRI, Lankan Fella, and we went over to have to experience the full Hindu wedding in the Sri Lankan country, which goes over a number of days. There's different events for the wedding and it was great fun couple of key observations I guess from Sri Lanka, which I didn't expect Colombo's the capital and we spent the majority of our time there. I found Colombo incredibly clean. I did not expect that I've been to India a couple of times and I thought it would be similar. And yet it's not the apparently the efforts of the of a recent president. Recent government sorry to clean up Columbus have really reaped its benefits. So the once the town was cleaned up people sort of wanted to keep it clean. So the streets are actually Pretty spotless. I was pretty amazed I mean there's lots and lots of traffic. That's pretty nuts. But it's relatively clean. The canals and stuff are a little bit cluttered still on the back streets are still a bit untidy but relatively speaking thumbs up. Took took are a lot of fun. There are like a three wheeled motorbike covered motorbike they get around on a taxi. So that was. Really Fun and I love how in Colombo the traffic lanes or merely a suggestion. So there might be two lanes of traffic as per signposted on the road but you might have four five. Six vehicles abreast weaving in in around and I. Guess My observation with that is when everybody agrees on the rules even if they're different rules to what we have. It all works, and so we never saw an accident even though if people tried to drive like that here in Australia, there would be a lot of bruised bump people for sure. So lots of tales to tell from Sri Lanka, but those are. Some of the key insights. Beautiful country we had. We had a really really good time there. Some other news and events. Are Leadership intensive kicks off in two half weeks I think and we've got two spots left. This is the first time running Alicia intensive retreat in Tasmania. Super excited about this and so we've got a nice little group going and If, you're keen hop onto the website. So wrath dot Com and.

Sri Lanka Colombo Ethan Dan routh president Tasmania Columbus India Australia
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

03:48 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Hi. This is Zoe and this is episode fifty. We are talking about employee engagement why? Because it continues to be a problem? Gallup. Produce. Some Recently on surveys between twenty eleven and two thousand sixteen about US employee engagement and I think it's fair to say it's replicated across Australia to and what not much is changing? On average two of every three people are not engaged work. This is rubbish and we need to change it. So that's what we're focusing on today. Welcome to Zoe routh leadership podcast you'll source of strategies and insights to make you a better leader influence improve inspire. Yeah employee engagement. It's a buzzword and it's a hot topic. How do we get people actually interested and motivated to be at work into a good job? And I find it amazing that this is really topic when I go into organizations and meet with teams. I find universally people are committed to doing good job. They're not. They're just roll the arm over and to. Put in time to get a paycheck I think they may be browbeaten into that condition eventually, which leads to the disengagement principle. So I think motivation individual motivation desire to do good work is not the problem when it comes to employee engagement, there's lots of other contributing factors and it's one of the reasons why we're GONNA explore this at our upcoming edge of leadership on conferencing camera in March two, thousand eighteen. I'm passionately interested in helping people actually enjoy the work that they do and the people they do it with and as leaders we have a significant role in helping that come to life for folks for ourselves and for our teams, and so we're going to look at different aspects of employee engagement when we get to the conference. Ahead of that we also have just as a little announcement piece. We've got the leadership intensive happening in Tasmania. May in a couple of weeks to spots left on that, very excited to do that, we're bringing together, very small intimate group. We're going to explore what's holding us back in our leadership and what we need to focus on to break those barriers and become boundless leaders ourselves and bring our teams along with us. The next mastermind thoughts twelve month, high level program kicks off in February. There are three spots left on that program that also is going to kick off in taxi. So I look forward to spending more time in Tasmania with some amazing people who want to kick some major ass next year. In a very positive way. Okay. What else let's get into it. So this idea of employee engagement. When I boil it down one of the key things I want to share with you is is a piece of work I've been working on called the engagement wheel. And when I thought about, how do we start to shift attitudes? How do we start to create the space where people feel engaged welcome safe at work what can we do as leaders for ourselves first and first and foremost, and then for the folks that we engage with? And the engagement wheel comes out of my meditation practice. I trained with the bright path. Is called Bright Pat. Dot Com. It's a meditation practice which is agnostic. So it's non. And it's based on thousands of years of..

Zoe routh Tasmania US Australia
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

02:13 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Welcome and happy Fourth of July for this week for our American listeners and happy. Canada Day for my fellow Canadians on the first July, which is also my birthday. So good on Canada I. AM delighted to share a birthday with you. What's interesting about these national days? This year is that my facebook feed was remarkably absent of patriotic vitriol from either country. So it was a few Canadian flags wandering about, but I had virtually nothing on. Independence Day from the Americans. What's up with that? America. Are you maturing or are you shifting or what's going on but normally you're the most patriotic bunch. Of US all. So I'm curious about that. In any case, there's a lot going on in this corner of the woods this corner of the woods, this corner of the planet. Lots going on lots going on in inner compass land. Next week, we have a special webcast I'm replaying not replaying, but I'm doing it again, the webcast is called sociation leaders, how you stay relevant strive in a competitive environment and a couple of things that we're going to be looking at are three critical mistakes to avoid when it comes to leading an industry association. I do a lot of work with sociation and the bigger commodities are. Off from work with and I seen what works and what doesn't when it comes to customer engagement or membership engagement, and it works for the little associations, as well as the big ones and I think a lot of the stuff that will cover on this webcast are also relevant to other businesses even if you're not an association particularly when we're going to be looking at, consumer. Trends. And what to do about them. So pretty good juicy business service related ideas in that webcast. So you all you need to go to my website sorry routh dot com, click on events and you'll find the webcast registration page there. Yup, it's GonNa be recorded so it can make it live which is too bad because over lunch and it's kind of fun way spend your lunch it will be recorded and you will get that.

Canada US facebook America
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

06:29 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"How you think about situations determines how you can be influential as well. And this is not feeling like you need to have the best and most brilliant idea in the world before you speak up a meeting. That's not. I find that the people who are most influential have done the thinking around perspective and in and in particular around context of the situation which they go into. They think in the context of multiple layers. What does this mean? So imagine you're George in Georgia's going into business meeting and their weekly meeting. Excuse me and they're going in to talk about something strategic for the organization whether or not they should buy. A new bookkeeping business to complement their financial planning business. That's the that's the thing on the discussion table. So people like George who explore different perspective will go into that meeting with a very different preparation. Those. Who Don't explore context will go onto is a good idea bad idea ways up way the the pros and cons. George because he thinks in multiple perspectives have gone into it thinking like things like. What's the background of this issue? Like how long have we been working towards gaining a new enterprise? How long has it been since we've been wanting to expand our services What are the drivers that play that can be influenced around this I e? What are the drivers of the people selling their business? What are the drivers of the people buying this business? What the dynamics in the room in terms of the team? The executive team that he's part of and what are what are they got on the table in terms of motivators are looking to retirement Are they looking to at the beginning of their careers to events? A careers? Are they balancing? Work and are mindful of the additional stress of new business can bring on. What about the broader context? What's happening in the political economic world? Is this a sensible thing to do is bookkeeping really going to be viable business in five to ten years What are the cultural norms of the existing workplace? Will they be able to adapt and adopt the culture of the new business coming in? So. You can see how Georgia's thought processes quite different to the pros and cons black and white issues of his peers. How much more influential is going to be when he raises these concerns because he allows people to pause and reflect a broader way and to be able to be more considered and the decision making process. If you're like George and you can think in multiple layers of context you help others to expand their thinking. He don't make them feel stupid. You help them to feel smart because they take they can think more. Three dimensional four dimensional five dimensional about an issue and therefore they feel smart too. So be more like, George. Think about multiple contexts before you go into meetings. The war any situation? Really. So if you go to it networking function, think about that event in multiple contexts, what's going on? What's the industry? What's at play in that industry who's coming to the networking function? What are their agendas as opposed to just going just for your own? So the third piece in terms of being more influential what you actually do Typically when I read books around influence it defaults to this category only in surround physicality. and. All the conventional tips still apply the first pieces around your packaging appearance and I had a colleague just recently do a workshop. On this, she said, if you're a keynote speaker, you need to to dress in ten percent of your speaking fee. So have you charged five thousand dollars for as a speaker? You should be dressed in at least a five hundred dollar outfit. And, I thought that was an interesting rule of thumb. So I thought about that in the broader context of your an executive who's going for. A two hundred and fifty thousand dollar job as CEO does that mean you need to dress in two thousand dollar suit? I'm not sure if that's that's really the solution however, I think the principle is the same is that just for the job that you want and the packaging does matter people make sub conscious decisions about your quality based on the quality of your appearance. And I find myself catching myself doing this to I'll notice people shoes and they're stop there scuffed and crappy looking shoes with the rest of them's great. Attention to detail lacking or they're just trying to get by with a minimum. Not. Something I would want in terms of hiring somebody on my team. So the little things do make a difference. So have a think do an audit of your physicality are your hand nails manicured or you a chronic nail biter indicating stress right and somebody who's a worry wart? So can deflect or detract from your overall impression of confidence and conviction. Simple, one to fix in terms of physicality is your posture and your breathing. How do you sit instead are your is your rib-cage elevated? Are Your shoulders back? Are you breathing calmly through your nose through the diaphragm and when you breathe through the diaphragm, your voice comes out differently to and with voice pitch make sure that after when you you drop your voice at the end of your sentences, this is a pretty important one for Australians in particular because there's this cultural norm in some areas of the country were everybody elevates their sentences at the end. And it feels like they're constantly asking questions and it's just weird. Here's another tip I learned. Also when you're introducing yourself, make sure that you drop your tone on your last name for example, Hi, I'm Zoe routh. Very commanding instead of hi I'm Zoe Ralph. which doesn't sound as commanding as Roth. So practice that the other thing there's here's a couple of fun tips to facial expressions. Oh, my goodness smiling people smile. It makes such a big difference. It makes you feel better. It's contagious and will uplift people. I can't tell you how much better it is when I'm speaking to an audience and I get some smiles. had argued smiles I smile them. So, smile. Everybody has a brilliant smile and everybody's faces transformed. When they smile I don't care of you have crooked teeth yellow teeth crooked lips lopsided face doesn't matter smiling makes.

George Georgia executive Zoe routh CEO Zoe Ralph. Roth
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

08:32 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Of survival thinking so whether you're a business owner or professional, this is pretty critical because. It sucks to be in survival mode. Let's get into it. Welcome to Zoe routh leadership podcast your source of strategies and insights to make you a better leader influence improve inspire. So Welcome I. AM delighted to share this episode with you. I have been hearing so many stories and listening to people talk about survival mode though they don't necessarily call it that they talk about the immediate concerns and when I'm looking at the shift from survival thinker to global thinker, it's long path and being able to shift out of immediate concerns around survival. Thinking is the first step. So we're going to have a look at that and what we can learn from survival thinking what's good about it, and then how to transcend and take the lessons with us. I think probably good place to start is with the story of is listening to just recently from an industry association leader. He joined the organization about two years ago. and. At the time, it was just coming through that lovely prosperous time in a business where things were going. Well, they're highly successful and the little complacent with that I think that is one of the hallmarks of resting on your laurels and enjoying talk say laurels twice. I don't even know what those are. In any case when we get stuck in a period of success, we kind of go. We, relax into it and we think this is how it's going to be forevermore. and. That sense of complacency spells doom and spilt doom for this particular industry association because what happened is conditions change there was new competitors in the market. So they started lose a lot of their clients, their salaries increased because they were. Enjoying the benefits of having worked so hard previously. So their expenses went up their income went down and guess what they went in the red and that's when they went into survival mode obviously because that spells if you keep operating at a loss You won't be keeping your doors open too long. So this is what happens when we go into survival mode. Bio Chemically, we are wired to zoom in our focus and focus on the immediate. What do we need to do now to keep us alive and well, and it works the same in a business and professional context we tend to clear the decks and go right. What do we need to do just to keep the doors open keep things rolling over. The challenge with that is that we tend to miss out on the bigger picture because we've narrowed our focus and that's actually what we need to do to bust out of suvival thinking is to zoom out and look at the big picture. So. What do we do? How do we crack out of the biochemical? Paralysis that can happen. Well, let's have a look at this. So I think, the first thing to recognize is what's good about moving into survival mode because at any of the stages from survival thinker to global thinker, there are benefits to it and we need to take the benefits with us into the next date. So when we're looking at survival mode. When we're in that stage, often we go through it in a start-up period or when we're new to a and our professional lives, we are in survival because we've got to learn the ropes, we got to know the lay of the land. So we are hyper vigilant, and that hyper vigilance is actually one of the things we should take with us on our leadership journey. That ability to see assess. Way Up the consequences is going to serve us. Well. So when survival mode. That ability to be on alert is really important and we tend to develop a sense of efficiency and bootstrapping. I know when I first started my practice you didn't have I didn't have two cents to rub together. So every choice was carefully weighed up, is this going to be useful to me? Is this worth China define money to make this happen whereas unnecessary expense And I think that this is a useful frame to carry with us throughout our journey because when the money is bountiful, we can if you were not disciplined, we tend to spread it Willy Nilly on things that aren't necessary and our businesses can become bloated and inefficient. So survival mode when we're being when we're being diligent about our assessments about what's useful I think is really is really effective and in the professional world, it's the same and you can be vigilant and ruthless with how you allocate your time and resources. So that's really good. Creative solution making is one of the useful things out of survival mode you know. When I first started my practice I didn't have a lot of money to throw at new projects. So forced me to think about who can I pair up with how can I make a better deal with this? Can I do a in-kind? Program with this, and that's creative solution making when resources are scarce can sometimes get lost in times prosperity, which then leads to the period of decline. So that creative solution making that sort of right. How can we do this better cheaper faster modality? Is One of the useful things that we can take with us. And probably the third thing is useful about survival mode is a sense of resilience. Because it takes a lot of courage and determination and persistence to weather the storm and get through this period. and. That is always a useful lesson and we learn a lot through the startup phase or a new job face of you like. About what we're capable of and what we can withstand and what kind of inner resourcefulness can use, and that's one of the key lessons from any of my outdoor experiential education work is that resilience that ability to rely on self and problem solve and endure circumstances? We wouldn't always necessarily choose willingly will like sleeping under Vivian, a pouring in the pouring rain it's not always like an idea of a comfortable time and yet those kind of epic adventures show us what we're capable of and what's possible and what we can put up with. So. There are some good things that come out of. A survival thinking? However, we don't want to stay there. It's not that fun. So let's take the lessons from survival thinking and look now to how do we shift out of it. The first thing to look at is perspective. So looking at perspective, it's we need to unplug the fear by looking at the future and considering the past which goes against all the mindfulness stuff about p. here now be present. And yet we need to do this in order to unplug the anxiety that comes in survival mode. So the way to do that is ask the question. How far have we come? And looking at the journey to date is a useful way of going what we've gone through a lot of challenges already we've learned a lot. We're capable of much and this reinforces the sense of autonomy and resilience. Another question to ask through this is. Well will this matter in one month in one year in five years in twenty years? And so thinking about it from that point of view and if the business is going undergo yes it will matter in one year five year and twenty years. So sometimes we need to pay attention to those questions however, looking at how far we've come and where we want to go is a useful tension to help us create the will and impetus to rise above the immediate pressing concerns to look at long-term strategy as well. The other piece around that comes with perspective is mindset. So what is our mindset useful thing? Are we do we tend to worry? Are we a warrior or warrior? That really hard to pronounce in. Canadian. Worrier or warrior. And I think that's a useful thing to think about..

business owner Zoe routh Willy Nilly Vivian
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

08:16 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"A lot of services because we only get four percent government funding. So we have to fund raise the remainder. and. Why that's important to state is just to gain raise right hand credible the support here in camera is. What we can give back is apparant. So the lifeline brand is very well known well trusted rant, and if we can leverage affect brand for organizations and show them the benefit of engaging with charities because there is a very real return on an investment insofar as these large goodwill generated, we can create a lot of exposure. Will support organizations who are supporting Cam Cameron's people locked to see the money stay in camera and support day cameras. So there's so many reasons why charities and businesses should be working closely together. Absolutely and I think this. It's something. People are kind of shy about talking about. You know that there is a return on investment in supporting charity when the idea is don't you just do that of goodwill like, yeah you do it because you care and what's important actually is that there's it's a win win. Read. This fabulous book I've been talking about on the podcast a couple of times it's a by Adam grant it's called give and take. And have you read that one? It's really. he talks about people who give and people who take and he's he said there's three types of people. There's givers who give generally time advice money resources, etc. There's takers. Those are very happy to take it and are very self oriented, and then he said there's mattress people who give and take in return. So they have really strong fairness mindset and his research shows that the people who. Are Most successful. Are Givers. and. People were Lisa Sexual. Successful also givers. It's like how does that work out high where the most successful people givers and Lisa will also saint-ivan givers and he said there's there's a key difference between the ones who are successful once unsuccessful unsuccessful. Trouble of my words today. And he said the ones that the givers that are successful are. Have really strong compassionate giving ethos and that does not negate their own personal ambition. So there, personally very ambitious for themselves and they also are very ambitious where the people that contribute to. So it's not like you have to give and be self complete himself list the martyr's thing is not. In existence people give at that level. So when we come to talking about business being contributors, there's absolutely in my mind nothing wrong with a business being ambitious for the charity charities they support as well as ambitious themselves becomes because it becomes a virtuous cycle. Being able to be successful in business means a business can support. Of the community and so the community seeing that like to support that business. So because it, it's a synergistic can absolutely absolutely I highly agree with that nothing what's being born on that? It's the social impact will social investing Top themes that we're seeing. Organizations and justifiably we've been labeled. We are a not for profit and. I don't know how to run a for profit I. Don't know what that means because I don't think the just doesn't mean. that. Siebel have sustainability issues. I think you have to be for prophets you have to run like a business you have to generate a profit, but I think not for profit has has conditioned industry into that hand to mouth existence and I think some supporters justifiably are fatigued with pouring money into what seemingly a black hole into administration into backing services into. Tea and coffee or whatever. It might be for the organization they want to see that money that they're donating now produce more money. So teach a man to fish rather than give a man, a fish and. I think that's a very sensible way of approaching debris sustainable weights. It's going to be quite painful for organizations lock house to respond to that to become more sustainable but that allows us to plan ahead lie it allows us to to look ahead to structure our programs to ultra programs to suit the current need we can respond more readily. There's so many benefits to that. So I think we can learn a lot from business. We are. Charities. Absolutely. But there's no reason why we should be running like a business i. think that you point to really important trend or reality I guess for not for profits Charities Institution I worked for profits for thirty years so understand. That's like when he kind of got nothing in in the cupboard to to try and produce all these great programs and the reality is, is that charities business and they've got operate like one. They've got similar rules if not the same rules in terms of appealing to their stakeholders and providing a service and to make ends meet and to pay staff, etc.. I it was really amazing. Ted Talk I will send you. Lincoln also put it on the show notes page for folks. And the show notes page will be at Zoe routh dot com look under freebies for the podcast tab and then just. In the search bar look for lifeline and the interview will be there. So because we're shifting things around a little bit on the website I don't have the exact link but just search for lifeline, it'll come up. In any case, this Ted talk is by an American dude in marketer in the US, and he market specifically for charitable causes and he has his great tedtalk saying. The way that we thought about charities is actually hindering their ability to be successful. And he said. because when the Notion came out of the pill US came out of pilgrims going to America and they wanted to have a better life. For religious freedom and also to be financially. Successful. However, their religious belief was like woods bad to be. Prosperous, and so in order to be able to do good in the community set up this whole idea of charity and it's got a long history in England and so on that if you're going to do good in the community rely on donations. And kind of perpetuates this idea the money's bad and charities seen this throughout my entire career in those kinds of organizations are we had the strong poverty mindset? Hindering. So in the Ted talk that the guy talks about. He gives a big case study about how he worked. One charity had a massive marketing campaign because he say charities compete for attention. Saying, the compete against businesses for attention and that's need they need to broadcast what they do, share what they do. So they can invite contributors and sponsors etcetera and be successful through whether it's their. Commercial enterprises or whether it's through the nation's etc they need that attention. Therefore, they need a marketing budget. Yet there's this ethos saying if you look at a charity's accounts. Why do you spend so much a marketing that you've been gone going to services Weiss thanks so much on salaries and he said just backwards, you know the best charities need the best workers and if you deny them paying the staff properly, then they can't do their work properly and likewise if you don't give them A. Competitive on the world stage or their local stage. Anyway, like we need to change your mind about what is already It's differently here in Sydney and Canberra had journalist at the very disc loss week saying you've had to use a prophets up. Very interesting conversation. But it to at. A, very, very meaningful conversation against the ram what you've just defined. That's given me a lot more insight into why that's the case and it's definitely the mindset and something that needs to change and I think businesses want to see the change and that sharing information between charities and and business is is something that is all too often ignored when not facilitated. So again, looking forward to to come into your own conference because that's an opportunity again, ticket in front of some business into learn Absolutely. And you. To learn from each other and to learn how to do service better really.

Ted Talk Lisa Sexual Cam Cameron Siebel Adam Zoe routh Weiss US America Lincoln Canberra woods Sydney England
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

04:14 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Particular incidents, the general over arching cultural assumption is that men because they have meant are less afraid it's not true. You know. Men have similar worries. Two women they worry about their body image. So they worry about getting a pot belly. They worried that their shoulders aren't wide enough or have a friend who obsesses about his calves. Which I think is hilarious and it's not a Larry's to him. This is a lifelong struggle. He believes that his skinny cabs are. They bother him. So men to have worry about body image in body shape. and. This whole dad body thing is is an indicator of that. You know a dad body where you kind of lose a little bit of definition in style and you get a bit you let yourself go and become a dad. Speaks to the whole idea and reality that men to worry about these things. Men also worry about promotions and reputation and rejection. So rejection personal rejection professional rejection. So, men are not oblivious to these things and so while some of the things that they are afraid of are not as survival related often. Than the fierce, that women have men to have confidence issue. Myth number three is that men have more ambition natural ambition than women. And I would say. There are more male role models of we see we see more men enrolls of positional authority. So for this reason, it's easier to men for men to imagine themselves in leadership roles were authority rules. It doesn't mean that men have more natural ambition to do this though not all men have the ambition to be in charge. There's plenty of who were happily playing supportive or technical roles. They don't need to be the center of attention that he not be in command. So that's a slight. Distinction to make that men have more natural ambitions not necessarily so So, there's two things I believe that we need to start with if we're going to redefine masculinity and male leadership, the first one is emotional confidence. So the ability and capacity for men to. Acknowledge that they have feelings to feel them fully to be able to express themselves with by their emotions not be gripped by them or have to numb them down or dumb them down. That emotional confidence is going to be critical for masculinity moving forward, and the second thing that we need is to help men develop multi focal perspective. So just as the General David Morrison said, it's just it's not that men don't care just they're not aware. So and I think this whole idea of being multi focal perspective applies to both men and women the more perspectives that we can take on board and understand and be aware of. The more savvy and compassionate and insightful. We're going to be as leaders regardless of our gender. So helping to develop. Appreciation and inspection of multiple perspectives is critical shift for all of us and particularly for men who because of the social bias towards them in terms of. Being more privileged than having opportunities that. That our society favors that is is even more important. And we're seeing for the push for diversity and boards as an example as an important thing. For. For businesses to be aware of because, all the research says the more multiple perspectives you have the more resilient and the more profitable you'll be so there is a bottom line equation. To this whole thing. So I'd love to hear your perspective on what we've talked about. What are some myths about men in leadership that maybe I haven't touched on that you see happening. I'd love you to leave a review or comment on the podcast show notes, and you can get those at Zoe routh dot com slash podcast slash men myths. By the book moments it's going to be it is a great book and I look forward to getting into your hands in the meantime lead well live well..

Larry Zoe routh David Morrison
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

06:54 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Hi. This is Zoe routh episode eight thinking big thinking for competitive edge. Let's get into it. Welcome to Zoe Ralph leadership podcast all sorts of strategies and insights to make you a leader influence improve inspire. So last week, I spoke at the CPA congress in camera. So CPA's chartered professional accountants and they had a thousand person conference and I got called in at the last minute by my friend Pat Hollingworth who's an extraordinary speaker thought leader on leadership in volatile uncertain times, and he was meant to do the presentation. And he called me up the night before saying, I'll just cut to the chase. I've broken my arm can you fill in for me tomorrow? Shock how did you break your arm? Pat Is six foot five and built like a massive mountaineer that he is many falls over it hurts. so He fell over, broke his arm and sprained both ankles. The day BEF-, that day he was an Adelaide speaking at the Congress there and he went straight to the hospitals in hospital for two hours and then he got back in a cab went back to the Congress and add late delivered his keynote with a broken arm and two sprained ankles on just to paddle and so when he rang me up and say, can you tomorrow I'm a bit sore I said sure. And so off I went to speak at. At the Congress on grace under fire. And one of the things I realize that my accent really is still quite Canadian here and no matter how hard I try. I can't quite get the pronunciation and my husband Rob was trying to give me lessons this week on how to how to use the A R sound properly in Australian pronunciation. So we started with farce that was the Canadian version this jailing version is. Yeah I just cannot get it but I have to say goes both ways because trillions just cannot say Burger. Try It. It sounds Larry's. So. Big News today at the moment has arrived. In fact, my book moments has arrived. Late Monday, afternoon to my doorstep, the first shipment of books. Arrived and it's so exciting. It's such a beautiful book it's Green. So it complements nicely the Blue Cover of my first book composure and I'm just thrilled to get this out into the world now. It was quite was quite process writing the book and I believe that when it gets into people's hands, it will really give them a book on how to deal with the toughest moments that we have in our world. So moments of truth when we're confronted with our darkest times and the book goes into how we make use of that and get through those types of rock bottom moments. Defining moments are all about. How we need to challenge leadership sometimes and speak up and be brave and what happens when people challenge our leadership how do we get through that? How do we deal with ethical moments? That that are so difficult. So the book outlines how to think about them and how to take action on them, and the third type of moments is the heat of the moment probably the most difficult and the questions I get most when I present on grace under fires, how do you deal with that huge cacophony of emotions when? The stakes are high and people were getting antsy. Well, the book goes into all of that and right now, you can still get the prelaunch. Price of one dollars shipping for the book until the end of November. So the link to that will be on the show notes at. Zoe. Wrath dot com slash podcast slash eight, the number eight I love for you to get a copy I'm signing every single one. So it'd be personally autographed for you and I love to hear your thoughts on the book. The next piece of news is the ongoing development of this fantastic event that we're putting together for next year called the edge of leadership. It's a premier gathering of business leaders and in Cambrai it's rare that you get a business focused on conference while rarely get an UN conference for one, which means we've deconstructed the conference and giving people plenty of opportunity to connect, make real connections and actually process and digest what they're learning. From the speakers and from each other. So it's a real hands on belly to belly connection event where you can walk away with practical strategies to apply to your business as well as meaningful relationships and the biggest part I think is developing social agenda. So how you can integrate central contribution to the community as part of Your Business. Platform that works business and also does great things in the community and there's amazing people doing. Incredible things for others through their business as part of their business. And I think we need to share those stories and get more them out there. So it's going to be the event for Game Changers. You don't have to be in camera you can come and visit us the nation's capital and you can still get tickets at half price until the thirtieth of November. So that link will be also in the show notes or you can go to my site and just look under. Work and they'll you'll find the conference. Conference listed there. So love to see you. It's going to be an intimate affair of just one hundred tickets. That's it. So you can have intimate engagement with Australia's best speaker keynote speaker of the year. Dr. Jason Fox who is absolutely fabulous you will love it. Okay I hope to meet you there. So what I'm reading I mentioned last podcast that on my kindle was make everyone. Every man wants you by Marie Four. Leo and I've started dive into that and I have to say it's not as frivolous as the title would make you think this is not about how to be flirty attractive Social Butterfly. This is actually a substantial book on how to be present. And how to be deeply connected to yourself and that you show up as powerful authentic being in which case you are irresistible to yourself and to others but it's not about being irresistible. Really it's about being censored in Atlantic. So hat tip to Marie for the I can't believe it's taken me a long years since he published it to have a go at it. I look forward to finishing the book. I love your style. You are amazing, and I think is a great text for any leader male or female. And the book that I've been rereading which doesn't happen often is by Keegan, Lahey. So Robert Keegan. Lisa lay called an everyone culture and this has come back to to. Forefront of my mind because it's the book that we've Been Processing in my coaching..

Pat Hollingworth Congress Marie Four Zoe routh Robert Keegan Zoe Ralph CPA Zoe Burger Australia BEF Dr. Jason Fox Rob Larry Game Changers Lisa Cambrai Adelaide UN Leo
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

04:12 min | 3 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"The way that I try and do this is trying to imagine that person as they once were as an innocent baby before they had all these mental and social constructs. Developed within them and being expressed as an adult. It's incredibly hard. However once I, find that I'm able to do that. It helps me remember that they are human being with wants and desires and fears and hopes. and. That's the part of them I hope to connect with and helping them let go of the things that are perhaps divisive. So that's how I strive to be. An influencer is to first to reach for the perspective them as a human being, and then and then gently be able to help see guide them through a perspective that is more inclusive that will eventually serve them better anyway. Does it work. Don't know necessarily that it's going to be a winner however, I, do know that by condemning and adding to divisiveness is not going to help. So I think if we continue to seek to understand to continue to seek to see people as human beings, then we are adding good things to the collective human context and I think that is something worthy of standing up for and worthy of doing. Do, we need to also deconstruct the messages of hate. Yes, we do. And the way that we do that is by constantly juxtaposing. Those messages with messages that offer a different kind of hope. So we keep doing that we can hope that we can bring people into an inclusive world a compassionate world. So for you what I'd love you to do is to reflect on what matters most to you. What values do you actually hold really close to your heart? What's important to you? Where do you see these values being expressed well in the world and to celebrate that and where do you see these values being denied and to bring those to light? I think we're all of us can show leadership by speaking up by expressing our truth as best we can without making other people wrong. And being able to tease out the arguments and perspectives even if they're flawed and deeply. So we cannot reject other human beings. Fundamentally, we need to search that kernel of goodness within them define hope of bridging the two perspectives. And other action for leadership is to celebrate the people who model integrity in love and compassion and showcase them and showcase why it's important that these people are. Doing well in the world and that they are models for us to to follow and. And Emily excuse me. I think they'll probably last mission I'll take it from Cindy. Wigglesworth. Is just deal with what's in front of you one day at a time we don't know how this is all going to play out. We don't know where the which way the world is going to tip. However, if we put out good messages of compassion, love and understanding and strive for more inclusive compassionate world, this will add to the weight of balanced to a more inclusive peaceful world, and that is what I'm holding as my intention and as my calling card for leadership from this day and every day forward. So. I'd love to hear your perspective. This is a big topic obviously, and every perspective is welcome. Please leave a note comment in the show notes. Sorry not in the show notes comment on the. PODCAST page ad love to hear what you have to say about things. I'm going to list all the books that book titles I mentioned on the. Show notes page, which Zoe routh dot com slash podcast slash six. And Yeah. Keep talking, keep sharing, keep feeling, and we'll make our way through this live well lead.

Emily Zoe routh
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

01:58 min | 4 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"What have I done what difference of I made and we feel worse at the same time as being inspired well, forget it. Don't even do that. Let's take what's useful about the story and the what's useful about the story is flipping the attention inwards and worrying about self to flipping the attention outwards. So Peter, Baynes he could have done. What was me? His life is tough. He's got all these dead bodies to. Tag He flipped that into what difference can I make? How can I serve others? What purpose can I have with this and how can I engage others? So he had a total attention outwards and has created a huge. Social Change, which is making a big difference in many many many people's lives and all comes from flipping that switch from attention into attention out. And I love this some quote from Viktor Frankl who wrote a man's search for meaning he's basically in a concentration camp during Second World War and. Survived it where many others didn't because of his remarkable attitude and one of the things he said in his book man's search for meaning when you have a big enough y you can handle anyhow. And I. Think that certainly applies to Peter Baines is charity and it can also apply to us and our work whatever your work is think about that what is your purpose? How can you serve others and how can you engage other people to be involved with that and it helps us to turn down our little inner Gremlin voice and let the bigger part of shine. So. Flip the switch go from attention into attention out. That's it. For today at two hear your comments if you want to write a comment or want to check up on either links through all at the show notes on the PODCAST, which is at Zoe routh dot com. Slash podcast slash to the number two. And I'll catch you there in the meantime have great day and Great Week live well lead well..

Baynes Peter Baines Viktor Frankl Zoe routh
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

09:24 min | 4 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Is Zoe Wrath, and this is episode three how to be a change agent kind of like a secret agent but not, but you can still wear the cool shades. Welcome the Zoe routh leadership podcast, all sorts of strategies and insights to make you a better leader influence improve inspire. Welcome back. Pop had an interesting weekend playing chicken doctor. So my little chicken dragon has been unwell for week and finally worked out what was wrong with her she had something called a sour crop. Don't even know what a crop was had to google all this stuff. Turns out that chickens don't really have a throat they just have this tube. That goes down to this holding container called the crop. It's kind of like a little. Reservoir bag and sometimes if it gets blocked and doesn't process properly, it can get. Fifty nasty and go sour basically get an infection and when that happens they go pretty badly however, you can treat it and this is what I had to. I had to grab the little chicken and basically squeeze her little pouch e Begi thing called the crop and help her foam it. It was nasty and it's kind of like milking a bagpipe. So had to squeeze this thing helper spew I didn't even know chickens could throw up. Anyway did that a few times and she seems to have come. Good. There you have it. What's the leadership lesson in that? Well, I, figure as a leader sometimes, you have to do things that no one else wants to do. That are good for everyone else but are still pretty gross. That and nothing like a good spew to make you feel better. I don't know how to Segue with that one. So we'll just move right on. A couple of announcements for you I'm into round two of book editing with my latest book moments. The book launch is coming up soon, December. First, there will be preorder available of the books. Shortly. So we'll let you know when that comes up. The next thing is been working hard on my big event for next year called the edge of leadership. I'm so excited about this. We're going to focus on the big question, how are businesses going to be relevant and manage the onslaught of change over the next five years or so it's one of the big concerns for many businesses. About how they're going to cope with all the changes that are out there. Well I reckon you need three things in order for a business to be. Successful, relevant viable through that the three things you need our strategic leadership thinking. So the capacity to look at. Trends map how they affect you and then make interventions with that. You need interactive and connected network. So I've vibrant. Web of people with whom you can build relationships and business with and thirdly, and this is not often or at all talked about you need a social agenda and I think the businesses that are really going to set themselves apart and be able to sustain themselves through difficult times are those who have very clear social agenda and incorporate that into their business activities and business focus. So, we are doing all this reflection and engagement and a fun at an UN conference. What is non conference I? Hear you asking we'll une conference is a not a conference where they typically blast you with hundreds and hundreds of small feels like hundreds and hundreds of speakers one after the other. So your brain is fit to blow by the end of the day. No we're going to have a select group of speakers and then we're going to have facilitated roundtable discussions. Where you can have intimate conversations with business leaders and explore what the thinking leadership thinking and the social agenda context might mean for you. It's all happening Tuesday march twenty eighth of seventeen that does not sound like. Very futuristic. Sounds like decades way but no, it's coming up soon in any case, sign up from a newsletter. Zoe ROUTH DOT COM and we'll make sure that you get all the events notices and special offers when it comes to the conference and the book launch. Alright couple things what I'm reading reading a great book by my colleague Simon, dowling called work with me and it's all about how to build buying when you're working on projects. That's fabulous. He's funny as. As they say in Stralia as what understood that about expressions funny as. And, when I heard somebody say that I thought funny as what fill in the blank. But this just an expression means very funny. So he's very funny and the book is awesome. I'll put a link in the show notes said Zoe Ralph Dot com slash podcast slash three, and the other really gritty book is by Daniel Amman who won the Nobel Prize For literature around this. Called thinking fast and slow, and it looks at how our default thinking are short cut thinking can actually get us into trouble and do with cognitive bias and it's it's quite detailed well researched book. It's worth reading. especially if you are wanting to be a leader to be aware of all the shortcuts you're making, that may not be so helpful. So, in thinking about today's podcast and the theme of being a change agent and always that that song secret agent man secret agent man. That's about as much singing you're going to get from me to day wherever probably anyway that's always popped up and aside from the song pops up I have many questions around this whole idea of change and one of the ones though is coming up for me as I listened to a lot of the local act government spiel and dialogue about what people want to change and so on and one of the questions that comes up. In local politics is about affordable housing, it's probably common across many many different cities around the globe. Housing is not very affordable. How can we make housing affordable? And as I was driving around I thought about this question what are we flipped it? What have we pose a different question? Instead of how can we make housing affordable? What have we asked? How can we help people afford houses? Quite a profound question I thought, and it made me think how we posed the question affects the intervention we focus on. Whether it's focusing on affordability of houses or helping people become more affluent so they can afford houses. Both those questions require agents of change known agent of change is somebody who spearheads change. All of my clients are agents of change. Every person I work with wants to improve something to add to their business, their community and the environment, and to that regard regard I believe that we are all actually agents of change we all in our day to day lives and work want to improve things right. We don't just go to work and go through our lives just to do same old same old at least I, don't think so. So. When we think about how do I wanNA improve things sometimes the big questions of my clients come up are around. Am I making a big enough difference? Am I making a big enough change. And really there's this nagging undercurrent of will I finished my life feeling like I've led a well lived life have I made a big enough difference? Did I really fulfilled my potential? New It's kind of big and deep for today's podcast and yet that question I think simmers for most of us and it sensors around the idea of legacy and purpose and related to that. How happy we are and I believe we have a clear sense of purpose and the clear sense of how we want to make a difference and that we become agents of change that sense of fulfillment through contribution making a difference. Really likes US up. And helps other people. So. An example of one of my clients who is struggling with this Tom, not his real name he runs a successful multi-billion no serie multi-million I think he wishes multibillion bits multi million actually multibillion just raises a whole bunch more headaches. So he's he's happy with multimillion. Multimillion dollar enterprise in the agribusiness sector, and he's been doing this for fifteen years and he's very successful. He's been an employer for all this time and his businesses help other businesses be successful in their own right. So he knows that he's a catalyst for positive change and yet there's this edge of. Is this enough is being successful in business enough could do more of my life and he's in the middle of exploring that. And I think that's why there's such an attraction to motivational speakers because they show us what's possible and and sometimes I think those motivational speakers as I mentioned previously can be a little bit demotivating because part of us goes. I'm so lame compared to them. So. Last week I mentioned Peter Baynes. The remarkable dude who set up hands across the water I think another remarkable woman is theriault pit who was burned in the two thousand four bushfires while running an ultra marathon out of alice springs just a horrendous story..

Zoe routh Zoe Wrath google Zoe Ralph Dot Nobel Prize Stralia Peter Baynes UN US theriault Tom alice springs Daniel Amman Simon dowling
"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

13:07 min | 10 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo Routh Leadership Podcast

"Called Monday Mojo with Zo. That would be me and it's going to be an opportunity for leaders to check in vent ask questions share ideas or just simply in the company of others is not going to be recorded. It's just GONNA be once a week instead the tone for the week. And get some positivity some upliftment. I'm ready to practice. My humor has one of the things I wanted to do. This year was launched my public speaking career in a broader way. Well no one's doing events live anymore but I can still practice my humor so I'll be testing out jokes with you can give me some feedback and hopefully be a little entertained. As well as uplifted you can create your own community. You can do something similar on facebook or linked wherever but create some were you can actually hang out and connect and be with other people because we're going to be remote for some time and more on that later okay. We'RE GONNA go to a Little Pole. So let's have a look here. Oh I see there's a Q. And A. Section. Let me go to Paul Paul Launch. Poll all right. So here's the poll. I'll give you a little bit. That should hopefully appear up on your screens. If you can't see it. Someone sent me a notification. Basically what the poll says this is for all of my podcast listeners. How are you responding to the Krona? Vyas Situation Oh my goodness there's a Typo my business center. Louise will be rolling her eyes. 'cause I just can't see them. The first option is it's Armageddon I have four weeks of supplies. Stockpiled is that your response Second One I am anxious and aware. I've been singing three verses of happy birthday while handwashing just to be sure. I'm curious in cautious. Hugs are out double bunks or fine and the last one. It's a storm in a teacup. I'm dining out going to the gym and carrying on. So those are your options it's Armageddon. I'm anxious unaware curious in cautious It's a storm not cup on dining out excetera. Okay so just give you a moment to see where you and he might off in exactly. It's not exactly the most scientific diagnostic Paul. Who's just to give us an indicator of how you are responding to Corona virus? Okay one more ten seconds and then we will close the poll. Very exciting. Poll isn't zoom amazing by the way if you haven't done zoom before for you remote workers it's one of the things you're going to have to get across which is cool because it's fun stuff like this okay. I'm going to end the poll last chance. Here we go ending poll and we'll get the results. Okay share results. Don showing the results. So the results are one percent or one person answered. It'S ARMAGEDDON FOR SUPPLIES. Stockpiled five percent of the callers. I'm anxious aware of been singing three verses of Happy Birthday. Twenty one percent. The bulk of the answers has verse. Respondents are. I'm curious and cautious. Suggs elbow. Bumps are fine seems like more tempered approach storm in a teacup on dining going to Jimmy carrying on so eleven percent. Okay so what I want to thank you. Everybody for taking the poll appreciate. I'm Jerry now. What I want to say about poor is that these are stories not backs so these are stories telling ourselves about the virus and how we're feeling responding to it and I think that's really important to note and we need to start. Paying attention to the stories are telling ourselves about the krona vice because media effect on our emotional state and therefore are resourcefulness as leaders and one of the things we know for sure is uncertainty is one of the primal causes of an Amiga hijack so uncertain me say again. Twenty is one of the primary causes of an Mingla hijack if you're unfamiliar with that means of the amid Bella is our flight and Fight Response Little Almond shaped organ at the base of our brain stem and is responsible for checking us to see if we're safer unsafe and put us into survival mode or into it's okay mode. Uncertainty is one of the triggers that puts us into survival mode. So it's not surprising. We are seeing Hanafin because there's so much uncertainty around its whole. Then when will it end? What are we going to do? What if scenarios then we go into catastrophes and this is all natural human response in the face of uncertainty. So this is you know. We need to deep breath. Okay no that it tackling so alison said. I feel like I have lots of adrenaline. Yeah this is the uncertainty triggering amid blandness exact experienced on having as well So being observant of self I'm experiencing a bit of amid stuff. Here is the first way of being able to cut through that. What you need to be mindful of what he's doing to it's likely they're experiencing this to some of the other signs or effects of England hijack is being distracted. Have you got your task list and you just keep looking at it and then going of looking at it and then going to visit. If looking at yeah that's the MINGLA operating so it makes it very difficult for us to show up and be centered so we need to keep biohacking our way through this by. Aki means breathing. Nose toes imposes my primary methodology for tracking through this noses. Breathing toes is digging toes into the grant or bouncing. Actually gassing is really good this is a cheap on get all of your lynch moving in. It's actually helps settling so I'm not the whole webcast. You'll go watch me. Bobbing up and down. It'd be hilarious and pose which is thank you any cutting doing power posts. This reduces anxiety boosts Produces Cortisol so often. I'll be standing in a webcast but nobody can seem that's out in my power pose. There you go so that just a little bit testosterone until on distracted short term memory loss. So speaking to a client yesterday who has high anxiety anyway and this on top of it means that he's he's a little bit like goldfish he's going around like what did he say about that. And that's because when we have so much gentleman cortisol it shuts down the executive brain. Function is not that we're stupid. It's just that we've got all these biochemicals happening so we may have some short term memory function problems. Keep with a shopping list new. Look in your shopping list. Like did I get that Akron? You may find yourself and others being snappy and irritable I found myself being snappy irritable to my husband and then when Yup go thank you very much and hyped up so those are some of the things we can be. We might see in signs of each other. So if you're experiencing those signs and seeing each other you can say. Yep that's me I'm having uncertainty and Mandela hijack or law on not any of those likely your staff were experiencing. Your teams are experiencing that toe that can situation. How do we deal with this krona virus stuff right? How do we deal with this apart from the emotional anxiety and stuff maintenance we're gonNA move into some of the leadership stuff approach to this? The first part is about confronting the brutal wax and I did in my note. Brutal in pitch in in parentheses then mindful of language it kind of hypes it up and to be honest. The facts are brutal. So I'm saying it without hyperbole actually so brutal facts. I kept the men's health a health site this morning as of six thirty. Am Yesterday. This daughter is already over. Twenty hours old. We had four hundred and fifty four cases. Akhronov arts industry I'm pretty sure that number is has escalated because we are now in that graph where the spikes of reported cases are are Exponential we expect the cases to double every three to four days probably faster. So that's the starting point. Remember we don't want to tell stories about this. We want to confront the brutal facts. I'm going to share my screen and show another interesting graph. Now Yep it's going to be brutal just warning you now okay so you should be able to see. So this is the title slide. When I put this slide together went. I looked at the graphic of all these people together with no social distance. You're all too close together. I'm looking at a slight of my stick figures that was Yeah anyway so I just clicked on formal puts up sharing back mature. Sorry about that Sir. Over here we go. Okay here we go so tired. Slide and this. So this comes from my colleague Brent Hodgson who has been studying the pandemic since January and liaising through the health profession about the shape of the pandemic is business and social impact. So let me just walk you through the slide and I will make this available in the show notes for the podcast and afterwards reference to this in deep blue face on the left hand side. This is a rival of the pandemic risque says Lasts about eight weeks to five cases so in Australia we have. We have a lot more than that. health sectors notify governor messages limited. Business impact is low. This is kind of like where we were early. February navy contagion so rapid growth cases multiply every ten ten times every six days. This period will last about four to ten weeks. We have thousands of cases. We're not quite there yet and strategy probably give us another three days and will be close to that by the weekend and at the time of recording is march nineteenth How sectors on alert? There's a slow buildup warning escalate. And if you might notice this part panic buying economic slowdown. That's exactly where we are. Embry about to move into the next eight. This is an Australia Other countries have moved through this altogether. So let me just see. There's a comment here. We just checked okay. Just make sure that's okay Pandemic phase phase five to six severe containment. We haven't gotten there yet guys. It lasts seven weeks or so six to eight weeks on if you think about Italy. Their into their third week they started their third. Week of severe containment feels like they'd been in lockdown forever. There's hundreds of thousands of cases. One forty thousand watts so I think in Italy. They've surpassed awesome somebody else's dummy numbers. Things are overstretched. This is definitely Italy. Who lives who dies. So this is what planning curve is all about. It's so that our health system isn't overstretched. We are on a war footing partial or full shutdowns low human movement speaking to bury Pogo. And he's going to be on the park Very up shortly and he is in. La This is yesterday. They have been in lockdown full lockdown for today's full lockdown means. Do not leave your house. No restaurants no gems no pubs and you. That's IT and saw that in Panama. Oh yeah those Chinese bit severe and then what are we say? Italy France us. Canada. This is where this is where. Australia is heading. This is where Israeli is heading. How faster we're going to be there. Well if you look at the indicators. Tens of deaths were at six right now. We're not that far away from this to launch us over here and if we're doubling cases every three to four days we're going to be in superior containment pretty tune. Government has already went from Sunday limiting groups of five hundred two Wednesday limiting the groups of hundreds so in three days. We've gone into containment phases. So there will be lockdowns. There will be school closures. There will be being stocking on. It's not a question of if it's a question of when all coming and then what happens after eight weeks. Hopefully that's mitigated a lot of the cases. It's giving our system a chance to catch.

Australia Little Pole facebook Italy Paul Paul Canada Cortisol Louise Suggs Italy France cortisol Don Jimmy Hanafin Jerry alison Panama
"routh" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

16:24 min | 11 months ago

"routh" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"And here's a poster of the show and here's this and that here's a picture of our family in this and just kind of have it more be more unique the the family. This is our house. How's your house is our house this? Is You know museum. It's just a family. Thank you seeing this as a museum. I think saying I'm saying out the faulk did what does that. What he said. A hoarder this eclectic this one. I mean thank you. I think that would be the word for everyone to do something for. I do this every episode at the end of the episode. It's for Patrons they get to ask some questions here and This is called Shit Talkin Rosenbaum. Danny says I think he's great at playing comedic scenes. So I I'd like to know which movie makes him laugh the most which movie in history of life I'm going to go with my favorite comedy as probably Monty Python Holy Grail. It's great one. I love that. I'll cut your frigging leg up plane. Aloe Vera remember all right. Niko P when preparing for Rolex Superman. How do you make the roll your own? Without crossing the line into imitating previous incarnation. I'm sure you've been asset a lot. Yeah and again you quick questions. You don't have to answer. You know you'd be quick if you want okay. Essentially I was tasked with kind of having the similar energy of Christopher Reeve in Superman returns and so I did do that and partially that was just in me because Having watched the film many times he was my superman so it was just innately there I haven't had a absorb a absorbed. It I guess to degree and then you know I did. I played Clark differently. I I think in some ways my my my. My approach to him was was a slightly different than than Chris But there are. There are similarities and there are things that are there different so I'm not afraid to to have walking footsteps because I thought I was tasked with the that's true especially if they're going well he resembles a resemblance. If they're saying that they wouldn't have had the joy to get go. Hey lex luther out. Until I wouldn't have wouldn't have gotten the job. Didn't do some of that Jili Brandon. I think he doesn't amazing job at playing characters that are good instill making them entertaining. Does he get tired of playing the guy? You play bad guys. I don't get tired of the good guy. I never get to play the guitar. The joy and the experience of life in the balance you know I. That's why I love playing a Clark and Andrea Palmer. So Much Clark was was able to be human and to live as a human on earth. Because he couldn't do it a superman so hip is great joy in that interacting with people. That's why he was happy. And all of these things and and Ray Palmer Is it has a similar approach about life. As well he he believes in goodness and happiness and all those things but his journey on legends has been with veterans of Courtney's character dark to see the other side undefined balanced. Kind of mirroring my own life Angie. It was a difficult to keep a straight face acting beside justin. Long and Zach and Mary me absolately. I'm sure I- I ruined a couple. A good improv lines that he had when that happened because I couldn't he's hilarious. He's coming on the show to Casey other than yourself. Who's your favorite way? Not Casey asking case Casey says other than yourself. Who is your favorite superman? Oh I love myself. Who's your favorite Super Christopher? Reeve Matthew J what we thought Scott Pilgrim vs the world where you played a crazy powerful Vegan ex-boyfriend. I'm curious what you think of the role looking back. Now that it's been so many years It's a fantastic film. I think it I you know I still get a many many fans who come up and are very active and Colin and a quote lines from the movie. It was so much fun at great as a genius The whole cast and crew was fun to work on and I love playing outrageous out there over the top caricatures Ryan. Do you know a quote from that movie Can't think of anything codes followed. You actually play the bass. I learned to play the Bass separate for that to play the Trumpet Baseball opinion but yeah played. I played trumpet in Middle School and played the pep band in college. Oh Nice I haven't picked to play in high school. I did play in high school. I mean Yeah Jazz. Band wasn't I was jazz band. I was in marching band. I didn't end up doing a marching band in college. Which because I I didn't work schedule but My Dad is a jazz drummer and so to a lot of Jazzmen Gerry. W how did you like working with Bryan Singer? You took a deep breath amount one. Well there there's trying to challenge a challenging it's challenging subject matter obvious obviously with the current But like Brian is a is a film genius. it was very passionate about the film and I think made a great. A great movie was not always easy to work with. Why wasn't easy to work with? I mean we're talking about mental health and everyone should be seeing a therapist. Everyone has trauma in their life. And when I say trauma it just means emotional experiences. Heavy emotional experiences. That doesn't mean you had a traumatic brain injury or that you're in the war. Everyone has had some kind of trauma in their life. Everyone should be seeing a therapist. I recommend a trauma therapist. I see one and he had the things in his life. Which you know would come up. And he wasn't always The the kindest person to everyone he was always put on his best face for me thankfully so he was kind to you. That was not that was not. You witnessed other things that you like. That'S UNCOMFORTABLE ANGELINA G. Before beginning work in the industry. What is the one film or show? You wish you would have had the chance to be in before working in the industry if you look back and go before John at this time. Can I'd love to be on thirty. Something was that on. That was that was way over by the for me before the industry groups thirty something now forty eight something four hours in. What was the one film or TV? Show you're like God man. I'd love to be in that. How many years ago you start the industry? That's figuring out twenty twenty years ago so that was ninety nine moved out to La. I mean I one of my first editions was for Dawson's Creek who not not not not as a regular. It was a character that had like season three. So I kind of watch sounding like oh I'm GonNa go 'cause I technically wasn't in it yet. I wouldn't say that was a huge dream but it was the first time I I never thought about that. So if I it's a conscious thought about being on it was like what if I was on Dawson's Creek and don't you love that song based hate it. When I was wrong.

Clark Christopher Reeve Casey Dawson faulk Chris But Baseball Jili Brandon Jazzmen Gerry Niko P Rosenbaum Ray Palmer Bryan Singer lex luther Danny La Middle School Courtney Angie
"routh" Discussed on Zo� Routh Leadership Podcast

Zo� Routh Leadership Podcast

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"routh" Discussed on Zo� Routh Leadership Podcast

"Demand to repeatedly and when other people demand of means it has to become a skill he just can't hope that lightning strikes. You always gonNA people you need a lightning Rod. You need a really big lightning rod to get those ideas and James is a perfect example of that it. Some thought. He cool working structure to alarm to explore possibilities. Oh that's beautiful Do you think you need to be creative or or is it best to do creativity on your own. I think makes I think to be creative. You have to be really broadly. Curious the creative people who can be quite introverted and like to retreat to mall but also they tend to be quite widely curious and they're interested in a lot of things a lot of people because ID's often hybrids and they're often taking things from over there and bringing it to another place in replying it in a way you haven't seen before because of the ideas of rely on shortcuts and cultural means and things that would transmit thinking and another vehicle so for that reason you need it to be a mix so having multiple input is hugely important but also having to think to yourself. I was cited clients brainstorms at Great. As long as you've got something to bring to the table when you have a code brainstorm and ye evolved probably being through this where you show up and we've gone crazy and you beanbags too much candy lilies and colored pencils because we're being creative again wacky That you don't really come up with anything particularly useful and you can do anything you want. There's no rules here versus. We've set a problem. It runs going away. Done some thinking about it. And now we bring ideas to the table and build on them and take them and question them and add them together and challenge them. And when you do that interesting magic starts to happen but again. It's an iterative process. It's a way of going. Yes and and building on top of it as a guard so brainstorms good we've fodder fodder. I love that word. Fodder we click creative and you just go. You need things to put out there to decide and you need things that to have an opinion on if that makes sense otherwise like you going in cold. It's like trying to plug something in the air and and it's a wish and hope that for some reason and you know not. Having a problem to solve is one of the biggest problems. It's incredibly difficult to come up with an idea. An idea for what the problem is. Most people think they're not creative because they can't think of anything. They can't think what they won't have dinner. What do you want for dinner? I don't know I don't know what I want for. What for dinner. So we caught him and tell us that most of the time. What do you want for Christmas when you won't Christmas? So these are the questions that you we can't even solve that the more we give people very specific problems just solve. It's much easier to say for example. How do you get people to use? State is not the escalator. Then at ease to go you know just come up with an idea so ready go brains and events brain. That would be listening with go. Well how would we get people to take stays not escalated? I would we get people to not sit at a desk soda. You know the more we creative people see problems and they seek them out you know. They curious about problems. So that's that's framing the problem a little bit differently. How do we get people to be more? Active is different than saying how can get them to do this. That or stand up more at work. Is that what you mean? Sort of like down the problems. You look the most specific again. The better. Your Solvable Babe. Also if I decide to come up with an idea. That's incredibly hard. I just picked an example. How do we get people to take the stairs? Not The escalator you can see by narrowing down neo already a more likely to have an idea than just. Have you got a creative idea today? Zoe My god and so often we go into brainstorms and we go. Hey people have you got a creative idea open to anything. Not Have you got any ideas on? Yep that's really helpful. Yeah do you think there's do you need specific conditions to spark creativity? We talked about having. Don't go into brainstorm cold so having some fodder having a problem to solve. Are there any other sort of I Dunno environmental conditions like..

James Zoe
"routh" Discussed on The Editors

The Editors

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"routh" Discussed on The Editors

"I said anything our sponsors this week are Americans for prosperity and quip the breakthrough toothbrush more about them. And do. Course. So first of all I have to say, Michael I walked in this podcast studio. This is not a podcast duty. Oh, it's so neat. It's like Maria condo his run through our podcast studio, and thrown out all the spare rubbish and night nicely arranged. All the magazine says Sarah, should he has transformed the podcasting experience here. So should be crisper in better podcast. I believe. Yes. More sparks of joy. So very few sparks of joy in Virginia. We'd have routh north them and of last week hit with a yearbook photo on his yearbook page the of a man in very black face standing next to another man and a clown Klan outfit. He initially confesses. He takes back his confession. The next day. An extremely maladroit and implausible in certain respects press conference tired Democratic Party throws him overboard just in. Fairfax is about to ascend and provide a nice ending the story for everyone. Then he's a sexual assault allegation emerges against him placing everything and a little bit of doubt. And then yesterday, we cheat. Finally, which is what the story deserved a trifecta when Mark herring. The attorney general who had thrown routh north under the bus for his black face image confess that. He had once dressed and and black face himself. So David, let's let's dive in on the black face aspect of this controversy at the beginning. And the question moral and political question that I find most interesting, which is how damning in unforgivable is dressing and black face in any manner in the nineteen eighties. Assuming that there's no other evidence that you had ever done anything else racial racially offensive or had expressed or had animus for African Americans. Yeah. I'm going to say, it's still pretty bad..

routh Fairfax Mark herring Virginia Democratic Party Sarah Klan Michael I attorney David
Governor Routh North And Virginia discussed on WCBS Programming

WCBS Programming

00:10 sec | 2 years ago

Governor Routh North And Virginia discussed on WCBS Programming

"Virginia governor routh north of divine calls to resign says it wasn't him in a racist photo and his medical school yearbook. But it mitts you wore black face a dance contest that

Governor Routh North Virginia
How to build your personal brand through podcasting

BE Podcasting

11:05 min | 2 years ago

How to build your personal brand through podcasting

"This episodes all about building your personal brand with podcasting, we speak with several executive coaches, consultants thought leaders and business advises on how they are using podcasting to connect more deeply with their audiences and engage on issues. There. Tribes care about first Zoe. Routh is the latest Shakespeare who inspires big thinkers with big hearts to make a difference. So he's podcast is being an experiment in the making and an experiment that's really paid off. My podcast is. Named very creatively Zoe, wrath leadership podcast. So I didn't put too much effort into the title. The reason I started it is I wanted to expand my audience. So I wanted positioning and I wanted visibility and. I really wanted to focus on eventually after after about half actually about fifty episodes. I worked at that I wanted focus on boundless leadership, so narrow down my topic to really think about that. And boundless leadership is all about dissolving barriers to success and exploring what's possible. That's the real boundless piece. What challenges did you have in doing it. Well, the challenges were getting it setup. All the tech stuff was completely new to me. So I had to do lots of research in a very cramped scheduled to try and work out what pieces of equipment I needed, how to get it set up how to get it linked up to tunes, which I have to say was an exercise in. Anxiety doing that. It was so complicated and round and round and round in circles until I finally worked it out God. That was that was a huge challenge. So I think those the challenges have been technology related, you know, and then interviewing people. And then the sound quality was crap because the connection was bad. So that was been a huge, huge challenge. And I guess probably the second challenge is all about content creation. So because I post weekly, that's a lot of content to generate, whether I do it in two ways. I do it through interviews and I also do it through my own. General broadcasting. So I present different ideas and content for the audience as well as interviewing other experts. So keeping on top of the content production, it has been the second challenge. What advice would you give podcasting took me about half a year maybe or maybe even close to year to really get more focused on my message and the topic wanted to cover, and I think more focused is better. So of more specific audience, more specific topic makes it paradoxically easier to to generate content on, said, n people find it more attractive because they know your pockets is about black and they can go in and really get what they need out of that. So I find that twos that I enjoy podcast or more specific like that with very particular angle as opposed to general one. So that's the first thing. I guess the second thing is to have a regular cadence because if you do it frequently enough and for me, it's weekly, you get into routine of that and you get used. Generating the constant thinking about it and your audience spills as as result that's zoey Ralph. Another brand later is Travis Bill, but has been a nine is the bucket least guy. He encourages people, he's fellows and anyone who he's speaking seminars to write down a list of things I would like to do before they die. He's podcast he says, is a powerful way to broaden he's message. Awesome podcast, is I, I listen to them self. It's a classic. You know, when you go for walk, run workout, you know, on doing something else can listen to podcasts, wait a minute. We the great. It's really odd to to. To what video is tied. So all everyone's VDI VDI video video. You can't. You can't what? Under some annals. You have to shuttle down in the multi task video, so you can not driving. For instance, I do all my Omar podcast listening during driving, why did I do put casts to get access to provide a platform so I could make cool PayPal, the doing stuff that I've gotten it works big of them on a cold database climbing and to ridge. They sort of playful and because on January, a very curious person in our love, just discovering headed someone do that. So familiy the business people are more at role models authors out the Spade is might be. Who champions of Coors is all people down Africa's few Everest. Summer sausage is on.

Nick Scheele Ford Trae Teich Neil Andrew Ford Russia Tommy Selley Foley Bain Managing Director JOE Chris Ashmore Director Executive Producer BOB Andrews Milk Forty Inches Nine Months