Keynoting Speaker 






CPA Congress 2019 

 October 2019 








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



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Conference Keynotes 

Board and Executive Briefings

Facilitated Workshops and Experiences





Conference Opening Keynote


Give delegates

the techniques

to deal with

'conference overload' 



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Comprehensive 2 day program runs next:




December 3 & 4, 2019



March 2 & 3, 2020

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 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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    « Keep it moving through the team | Main | Follow the law of forced efficiency »

    Tinkering kills productivity

    Tinkering. It's one of the top productivity killers in the workplace today.

    You know how it goes ... you've got a presentation, report, something to get 'done'. And you start it. But then when do you stop? When is it 'done'? Hour after hour. Possibly day after day. For some important reports and presentations it even becomes week after week. (month after month anyone?)

    Tinker tinker tinker. We fiddle, adjust, move the shape a little to the left, a little to the right, change the font, change the size, change a word here and there. Change things back again. Re-read, change, edit, fix and fiddle.

    This is tinkering with information and communication. And it's a massive time waster.

    In our efforts to make something 'better' we often spend - or waste - an inordinate amount of time on the things that are less important. Our perception of what constitutes 'value' is skewed; skewed and distorted by our desire to make things look good, impressive, clever, perfect. After all, it reflects on us - doesn't it?

    Do you tinker? How do you know when something is 'good enough' to go?

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