Keynoting Speaker 






CPA Congress 2019 

 October 2019 








~  ~ ~  



The Problem with our Pursuit for Perfection and the Life-Changing Practice of Good Enough’



~ ~ ~ 

Conference Keynotes 

Board and Executive Briefings

Facilitated Workshops and Experiences





Conference Opening Keynote


Give delegates

the techniques

to deal with

'conference overload' 



~ ~ ~  



Comprehensive 2 day program runs next:




December 3 & 4, 2019



March 2 & 3, 2020

 ~ ~ ~




 It's not 'drawing'...



with Lynne Cazaly
using The Visual Mojo Method
1 day practical workshop for your team
Build this powerful, influential skill to help make sense of change, communicate clearly and engage people in the most challenging situations

Tickets via Eventbrite

AUCKLAND - November 21

MELBOURNE - January 17 

or... contact Lynne to arrange a workshop at your workplace 





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    « Map out the conversation | Main | Referrals and Degrees of Separation »

    When you bring a team together this year...  

    Facilitating as a Leader

    2012 is off and running - so in the important first few meetings, workshops or catch-up conversations you have this year, remember to make use of some of the super-skills of the facilitator to help you handle group dynamics and decision making.

    Late in 2011, I designed and facilitated a one-day program on Facilitation Skills to help a client's team boost their management and people skills – particularly when handling projects and meetings.
    Some of the most useful outcomes were related to getting group buy-in or input to decisions, generating ideas and ... most of all, getting out of discussion mode and into decision mode.

    How much of a facilitating manager or leader are you? There are some great skills to learn. If you haven’t checked out the International Association of Facilitators free starter guide to facilitation – and how to have more productive meetings – this great PDF can be found here
    What to start doing
    1. Check the expectations of everyone in the group or meeting as you start; why do they think they’re there?
    2. Have an agenda – even a rough one that outlines how you’ll begin, how you’ll run the middle bit and how you’ll wrap things up.
    3. Listen. Facilitators let people talk … and then they use a variety of techniques to help people summarise, wrap up or focus in on their point.
    4. Go where there might be a bit of tension, rather than avoiding or running from it. Get it out there and it can be dealt with rather than hidden. Progress will be easier.
    5. Use visuals (words + images) – either on a notepad, a flip chart or a whiteboard – to help the group or team ‘see’ where they’re at and where they're trying to get to.
    Most of all, if you're getting the team together, be clear about why. Is it for information only, discussion, debate, decision making, strategising or brainstorming? They're all very different reasons and need different approaches to achieve great outcomes.

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