Doors open: 7:45 a.m. | Program: 8:00 - 9:30 am.
Many people actively try to avoid disagreements to maintain a peaceful and cooperative environment. Yet, you can gain so much from people who have different opinions, if you can learn to view these situations as learning opportunities and deal with them in an agreeable and professional way.
In fact, research shows that successfully resolving disagreements and issues with work associates or in your personal life ultimately results in greater mutual respect and a more positive relationship. This workshop provides insights into your own personality and into how you react when you must deal with differences of opinion surrounding your “hot buttons.” You will learn to control your emotions and to express your opinions in ways that allow for acceptance, agreeable outcomes, and improved productivity.Meet the Presenter:Travis Daniel
Travis Daniel is the local President of Dale Carnegie Training of, Washington and Idaho. He partners with local companies to help them develop their team members to be more on purpose; giving them tools to increase their performance levels and outpace their competition.
Travis works with local fortune 100 and 500 companies. One of his roles within the organization is to meet with decision makers to educate and motivate them to invest in their greatest asset – their people.
Travis manages the States of Washington and Idaho. During his ten years with Dale Carnegie he has been recognized seven times as a top sales leader. He is also a certified multi course Dale Carnegie Instructor.
Before Carnegie, Travis was Manager of Corporate Business Development for Cutter & Buck, a Seattle based Sportswear Company. During his tenure, he implemented the launch of their corporate sales website, which helped create higher brand awareness and collaboration with distributors.
Travis is a graduate of the University of Idaho with a B.S. in Elementary Education. He has lived in France and raced on a French cycling team
Sponsored by GSI's Small Business Advocate Sponsor