CCODN November Event: The Successful You: Towards Being a More Effective Leader

  • 16 Nov 2011
  • 5:30 PM - 7:30 PM
  • Franklin University, Phillips Hall, Room 220-220A, 201 S. Grant Ave.

Registration


Registration is closed
The Successful You:  Towards Being a More Effective Leader with featured guest Dr. Jane Wheeler, Professor of Management and Executive Coach

"Leadership and learning are indispensable to each other."
- John F. Kennedy

The Army's slogan, "Be all you can be," is more than just a catchy phrase. It represents a way of leading, learning, and ultimately, living. The slogan starts and ends with the simple word - "Be." It also challenges us with a desired action - "all you can." Laid out this way, the slogan frames our suggested action with our suggested way of being. It recognizes that everything we are and can be starts and ends with our ability to be.

This philosophy pervades Jane Wheeler's fun, enthusiastic, and challenging style as a teacher in the classroom, researcher, executive coach, and OD consultant. During this session, experience Jane's infectious enthusiasm as she challenges each of us to open ourselves up to the potential of more fully learning and living. She will also share her perspective on how to move towards being more effective leaders and supporting others in that journey.

Join us for this thought provoking conversation to explore where leadership and learning intermingle to create "The Successful You."

About the speaker:



Dr. Jane V. Wheeler is a professor in the Management Department at Bowling Green State University where she teaches primarily courses on leadership, organizational change, consulting, and research.  She is a past director of both the Master of Organizational Development Program and the Institute for Organizational Effectiveness at Bowling Green State University.  She is past recipient of the BGSU College of Business' Marie Hodge Advising Award, the Organizational Behavior Teaching Society's New Educator Award, and the Walter F. Ulmer Applied Research Award sponsored by the Center for Creative Leadership.  Currently, she serves as a board member of the Organizational Behavior Teaching Society, as well as a regular member of the Academy of Management, the Decision Science Institute, the Organizational Development Network, and the Society of Human Resources Management.  Dr. Wheeler's research interests fall into four areas:  leadership, adult learning, teams and teaching effectiveness.

Juried articles about her research findings have appeared in journals such as the Academy of Management Journal, MIT Sloan Management Review, and the Journal of Management Education.  Dr. Wheeler maintains an active consulting practice focusing on issues of emotional intelligence, executive leadership and corporate governance.  Her clients have included organizations such as Key Bank, ALCOA, Catholic Healthcare Partners, Roadway, Coca-Cola, Merrill Lynch, Cooper Tire, Dana Corporation, Michelin Tire, and the Cleveland Public School System.  Before returning to school to pursue her doctoral degree, Dr. Wheeler worked many years for both AT&T and NYNEX Corporation in the Boston area, where she held management positions in sales, marketing, and human resources.  In addition to a doctorate in organizational behavior from Case Western Reserve University, Dr. Wheeler holds an MBA from Boston University, a Certificate of Special Studies in Administration and Management from Harvard University, and a Bachelor of Arts from Mount Holyoke College. 

Date: ***Wednesday, November 16

(Please note that we are meeting on a new day this month)

Location:  Franklin University, Phillips Hall Room 220/220A

Visitor parking
available in lot C or D.

Time: 5:30 Check in, dinner and networking

         6:00-7:30 PM - Program

Cost: CCODN Members - $15 through November 15

         Non-members $30 through November 15
         Walk-ins/At the door - $35
         Sponsors - free
         First Time Guests - Free

© Capital City Organizational Development Network
Powered by Wild Apricot Membership Software