This work is about uncovering the “dragon” hidden within your organization. Allowing those dragon’s to tap into their hidden genius will be the difference between being “one of millions” or “one in a million” leading you and your organization to generate massive shifts in how you optimize your organizational and individual leadership.
He’s often referred to as the “Dragonist” by those in positions of influence. He has an uncanny ability to “get under the hood” and see what cannot be seen or has simply been missed… even by the best.
His process reveals the seed of those that he sees as “Dragon Leaders”. This process nurtures the fire within them to burn away the lies that have dulled our flames.
His work is systemized, practical and effective.
So, the question is: how did you lose touch with the fire in your belly, with what I call your “Dragon’s Fire”™, and how do you reignite it and turn it into an inferno of meaning?
On one side you may have employees who have no real connection to the organization. This is because most companies have not bothered to examine the corporate meaning beyond profit. A company that does not have a unified meaning will constantly struggle with creating, not only engagement, but loyalty. Then there are the employees who by whatever means have found meaning in the work they do. However, because they are likely surrounded by disengaged co-workers, they will end up feeling overworked, undervalued and they will, given time, simply burnout! Let me explain: In 2019, journalist Anne Helen Petersen wrote a widely shared piece in Buzzfeed naming millennials the “Burnout Generation”. According to Petersen, millennials (now the largest workforce) see themselves as overworked, underpaid, and often paralyzed by the systemic dysfunction of our increasingly volatile world. 57% of tech workers are currently experiencing burnout, according to a survey of 11,500 workers, conducted by Blind. What can we do to stave off or recover from the feelings of burnout in your talent? The most common advice for dealing with burnout boils down to “work less.”