In this webinar with Mark Foster discover the eight steps an athlete must take to achieve world class performance and how you can apply these same steps to a business.
- Drawing from his personal, sporting and professional career, Jim has seen and experienced perceived impossibilities turn into reality. From this, he absolutely knows that the majority of us are barely scratching the surface of our potential, whether that’s on the tennis court or in the boardroom. This reflects in his philosophy that “everyone is built for greatness”.
- Mark and Jim’s company, The Long and the Short Of It, focuses on maximising potential at individual, team, and organisational level. Working with many FTSE 100 companies and senior leaders, he creates the awareness needed to enable them to be more engaging and inspiring within the business they run.
Eight Steps to World Class Performance
About Mark Foster
Mark is an English former competitive swimmer who represented Great Britain in the Olympics and world championships, and swam for England in the Commonwealth Games. Foster is a former world champion and won multiple medals in international competition during his long career. He competed primarily in butterfly and freestyle at 50 metres. He is amongst the most successful British swimmers of all time.
Since retiring from swimming, Mark has become a familiar face on television and during the Olympics in 2012, made him a household name. More recently, Mark’s expertise and personable manner saw him co-hosting the Swimming World Championships 2013 and more recently the Rio Olympics 2016.
Mark Rodney Foster
Also of interest
China’s richest man says that the opportunity to work from 9am to 9pm for six days a week is a “huge blessing”. How does that square with concepts of wellbeing and reward?
Google’s full timers have supported their temp colleagues in a complaint about the sudden axing of freelancers’ contracts. What does this reveal about the firm’s approach to agility?
Non-flexible working cultures are obstacles to 60% of businesspeople around the world, according to new research. What can organisations do to shake off these restrictions?