Leading with the brain in mind
Improving employee performance, stress resistance and future readiness
Flexibility, productivity, a perfect work-life balance, etc. Organizations are under great pressure today to perform ever better while making sure that their employees feel good at work. The increasing number of burnouts already indicates that this is not easy. And yet, productivity and well-being at work are not necessarily mutually exclusive, on the contrary: they can reinforce each other. And all this thanks to neurotraining.
Neurotraining is based on the principle of brain plasticity: we can train our brain and change our way of thinking. Thanks to neurotraining we learn to make better, empathic decisions, also, and especially, in times of stress.
Neurotraining is a methodology for the development of leadership competencies, that allows observing leadership behaviors and measuring associated neuro-cognitive activity. Its purpose is to increase EQ, performance and health in professionals by giving contingent, task-based neurofeedback. Participants confront emotionally challenging business situations, interacting with one another and a specially trained actor. Our feedback allows them to test, observe, and improve their responses, arguments, behaviors, and their biometric / EEG activity with underlying leadership competencies.
Experiential “learning-by-doing”, dynamic and engaging.
Leadership simulator with typical challenges with real people.
Accelerated learning of soft skills through task-based contingent feedback.
Development of meta-cognition or the “internal observer” crucial for learning and adaptation.
Development of emotional intelligence in terms of recognizing and managing emotions in oneself and others.
AMS is watching you: neurotraining for better leadership
End 2019, Prof. Dr. Steven Poelmans installed the first Belgian NeuroTrainingLab™ at Antwerp Management School. In his lab, he teaches business leaders how to make better, empathic decisions, especially in times of stress. “It’s easy to be a leader in times of peace, but it’s difficult to be a leader in times of war.” According to Steven business schools aren’t doing a good job in preparing their students for war.
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