What We Do
The Kudu Performance Initiative is uniquely designed to assess and measurably impact the decision-making skills of participating managers.
Our comprehensive offer of assessments, coaching, and training is aimed at high-potential middle managers who want to LEAD BETTER, FASTER.
The KUDU program is designed to teach managers to:
Become APPROPRIATELY CONFIDENT
(You can do something to change your decision biases)
Become a better LISTENER
Make better DECISIONS
The program is
Based in RESEARCH, not just someone’s “good ideas”
Proven to produce RESULTS in increased sales/revenue and employee engagement
Designed for TRAINING employees with potential (not for selection)
Why We Do It
Extraordinary Leaders Double Profits
Poor leaders lose money
Good leaders make profit
Extraordinary leaders more than double profits in comparison to the other 90%
Great leaders drive significant improvement for the whole organization
Source: Zenger & Folkman, 2009
Middle Manager Decision Making Skills
Middle managers are uniquely positioned to touch all levels of the organization They are key drivers of team member engagement and implementers of executive strategic initiatives. Since the day-to-day decisions made by middle managers ripple through the entire organization, it’s especially important to develop their decision-making skills.
How We Do It
By elevating awareness of emotions and moods, we help managers gain control of how they respond to uncertainty and stress when making decisions.
Through our proprietary framework of Appropriate Confidence™ we ensure that high-potential middle managers achieve significant improvement in their ability to make decisions.
We offer a COMPLETE program that encompasses:
ASSESSMENTS that measure personality, emotions/moods, decision-making skills, and peer perception
COACHING that engages employees to set goals and check in on progress
TRAINING that provides a framework that integrates learning from assessments with research-based theory and practical techniques for making positive changes in behavior