Keynoting Speaker 






CPA Congress 2019 

 October 2019 








~  ~ ~ 





~ ~ ~ 


Mya Tiger in St Kilda 

Melbourne Australia 

12 - 2pm


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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

 ~ ~ ~




 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

PERTH - October 7

AUCKLAND - November 21

MELBOURNE - January 17 

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






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    « Determine the minimum effective dose | Main | Fix a fundamental first »

    Overcooking the work - Overworking the cook 

    It was a reality cooking show and a competitor ruined the protein for all of the meals by overcooking it. In the bin! What a waste!

    This can happen in our everyday life. When we have a task to complete we can keep cooking and cooking it, trying to make it better. Then at some point it’s overdone, overcooked. What a waste!

    It isn’t only the waste of effort; also the waste of energy, time, resources, power, space, people ...

    Even though time is our most precious resource, we often act as if we - and others - have plenty of it. We still get distracted everyday, overcooking, overthinking and overworking, getting dragged deep deep deep into the work of our ‘cook’ - whatever the 'cook' is for you.

    The kitchen's 'rare/medium/well done' scale is a useful analogy to work out how much your task needs to be cooked.

    It’s best to scope out the minimum amount of work required (so you can then test or validate) before proceeding any further. You don’t need to go for well done, initially ... ever.

    Where might you be overcooking something at the moment? Have you checked with others, validated your thinking or tested out your progress? Pause and give it a taste test.

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