Our Terms of Use and Privacy Policy have changed. We think you'll like them better this way.

Navigating the Family Business Landscape

  • Broadcast in Business
  • 0 comments
Texas Conflict Coach

Texas Conflict Coach

×  

Follow This Show

If you liked this show, you should follow Texas Conflict Coach.
h:49138
s:6110527
archived

Family businesses move through many transitions as they grow from Founders to much larger family enterprise systems.  The components of this shift include among others:  a range of family dynamics issues that can de-rail business or families, clarifying roles, committing to various business competencies, reaching agreements about reasonable expectations, building solid governance structures and creating a solid plan for continuity.  Most of the critical landscape issues get caught within the porous boundary between family and business, are places where history and differences are triggers for behaviors and require everyone to gain an ability to engage in thoughtful and constructive conversations, meetings and retreats. In our time together, we will explore some of the differences that can create conflict, and some principles that help family business owners stay with the task of continuing legacy.

Ann L. Begler helps individuals and organizations create both the vision and structures essential to forward movement.  She is the founder and principal of the Begler Group, a Pittsburgh consulting firm that, through its work, builds and restores human connection, fosters individual accountability, supports personal development and culminates in energized and aligned organizations.  The insight and skill Ann brings to her clients is built on a long career of personal and professional training and growth. After working for several years as a practicing lawyer, Ann completed initial and advanced training in mediation and other forms of conflict management processes. Ann left her practice of law in 2000 to devote her full attention to organizational consulting, mediation, conflict management, and executive coaching.

Comments

 comments