Macbook on picnic table with post-it notes covering it. Iphone beside it.

A Conversation with Helen Dyrkacz

Join Dr. Dawn-Marie Turner and Helen Drykcaz as they discuss how to make time when you think you have none.
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A Conversation with Janice Gair

This month, Janice Gair and I chat about the importance of emotional intelligence. We discuss the role it plays in organizations and your employees productivity.

A Conversation with David Zinger

Our first guest on our Conversation on Change Series is expert David Zinger. We discuss the importance of employee engagement. If you're already a member of our community, you can log-in to view. Not a member? That's okay! Signing up is free and easy.

Six actions to reduce or prevent change fatigue

“We need to be constantly changing.”The need to be continuously evolving is a business necessity. The problem is most organizations are simply not set up for continuous change. Continuous change does not mean bombarding your employees with one change after another. This approach has led to a growing and costly problem—change fatigue.Change fatigue is associated with increased stress, exhaustion, and decreased organizational commitment. In my book “Launch Lead Live”, I outline the importance of commitment to the success of your change efforts. Left unchecked change fatigue leads to burn out, and burned out employees won’t contribute to your organization.Change fatigue can be described as passive resignation. It is this passive resignation that can make change fatigue more of problem than the “resistance to change” many leaders talk about.Why? Because change fatigue means that you have neither the energy to defend the current state nor the energy to move through a change process.