Poor communication is costing you a fortune.

Communication is the lifeblood of every business in the world, but more often than not, it’s seen as a “soft” issue… something that doesn’t directly affect cash flow.

Friction, lack of trust, high turnover, delayed projects, low morale, missed goals, and lost sales aren’t “soft” issues anymore.

  • Poor communication in the workplace costs companies tens of billions of dollars around the world every year.
  • We now know that excellent communication is the difference between a failing company and a thriving company. 
  • Ignoring it and hoping that “it’ll get better someday” is not an option anymore.
  • Improving communication must be your priority if you want to be a truly great leader. 

It was extremely helpful in understanding the strengths, weaknesses and future growth areas within our leadership team. Carolyn made the seminar interesting, fun and yet very practical.

Stephen CummingsOrangeville, Ontario
communication

This is not a personality test, a psychological test, an achievement test, or an aptitude test.

  • Communication Training. Cue the eye roll. We’ve all participated in some form of communication training in our lives. “Look at the person who is speaking with you. Repeat back what you heard to make sure you have heard the message they were intending” and the like. All good stuff, right?
  • But in the real world when personalities clash, goals are missed, and emotions rise, all that communication training goes right out the window.
  • Communication is the core of business, and poor communication is too expensive to neglect.
  • It wreaks havoc around the office, destroys relationships, and ultimately leaks into our own lives and homes.

How Does It Work?

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Life Languages™ has become more than a tool for us. It is part of our worldview. It has become the grid through which we understand people, their communication, and their perception of our communication. Being able to understand how people are wired has freed us to extend grace rather than be judgmental.

Pete and Lisa Dresser