INSTITUTE OF LEADERSHIP & MANAGEMENT TALKS 

Leadership lessons from the field 

Our autumn webinar series explores these themes with contributions from sports psychologists and elite sports people; all with practical experience of transferring lessons from the sporting field to the organisational arena. 

With speaker John Neal, Professor of Practice in Sports-Business Performance 

  • John will discuss a range of topics including leadership, team dynamics, coaching, mentoring, change andpersonal performance. 
  • John works across the different industries of sport, business and the military and has developed a number of models which enable clients to gain a competitive advantage in their chosen field. 

Webinar Recording

Developing Mental Toughness and Grit

Access restricted

Please login to access the video.

 

Speakers

John Neal

Director of the Sports Business programme

John is a performance psychologist who works with the leaders and their teams to achieve remarkable results under intense pressure. He is also Professor of practice in sport business performance at Ashridge Executive Education and Hult International Business School. 

John has written for the BBC and is the author of two publications in the field of personal performance. He is a regular media contributor upon the topics of motivation, team working coaching, leadership and personal performance. He recently published “Coaching - The World Class Basics”.

Also of interest

News & Views

What are the ethics of physical contact at work?

Some 76% of UK workers want physical contact in the workplace to be toned down, with 41% of staff in the 20s preferring no contact whatsoever. How should leaders respond?

News & Views

What is the key to bringing your people with you?

New Manchester United coach Ole Gunnar Solskjar has transformed the club’s mood following a fraught start to the season. Which key qualities has he brought to the table?

News & Views

Should leaders coach staff out of procrastination?

Procrastinators require sympathetic treatment rather than scorn, according to social psychologist Devon Price – for they are often tortured by self-doubt and fear of failure