How to Get the Generations Working Together
Better Manage Your Multigenerational Employees
With four generations in the workforce today, tensions are inevitable, but problems are avoidable.
These generations think differently, vote differently, buy differently, and dress differently. Work ethic, respect, turnover, dress code, communication tools, and fun at work can create real problems for managers and organizations, or they can provide opportunities to bring the generations together.
The bottom line is that what worked in the past doesn’t work now.
Members of one generation will often grumble about another generation using stereotypes that mire a team in needless sticking points. This webcast will show you a practical approach to get the four generations working together.
webinar(s) available starting between
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Feb 6, 2017
What You Will Learn
In this 1-hour webinar briefing, you’ll explore:
- The most important stereotype-busting “ghost stories” that explain why each generation thinks the way they do
- The 12 most frequent generational tensions and what organizations are doing about them
- A proven 5-step process that gets the generations figuring out for themselves how to work through sticking points and get more done together
This program is full of laughter and insight. Come and see yourself, your customers, your people, and your future and walk away with practical ideas and plans for increasing your ability to get things done across the generations.
How Do AMA Webinar Briefings Work?
AMA webinar briefings provide you with a cost-effective and convenient way to boost your know-how. You can participate in the comfort of your office without the need for travel costs and time.
Paid registrants will have a single-user license to access a recorded archive of the program for a full year, allowing you to revisit the material to refresh your memory and reinforce your skills.
Please note that AMA webinar briefings are designed to provide a one-to-one learning experience for an individual and are not specifically designed to be viewed in a group setting. Program access is available only via the MYAMA account of the registered attendee.
This course does not offer continuing education credits.
About the Presenters