Success demands single-mindedness of purpose
Expico was founded in 2006 in order to bring performance focus to executives and organisations looking to exceed expectations and norms. Our methods are aimed at those who are hungry for success, recognise a need for coaching & training, and are willing to practice like they play, and play like they practice.
Developing new competencies is critical for aspiring managers and executives. Too often individuals find their career stalling, or encounter what seem to be insurmountable difficulties as they rise through the ranks and acquire new responsibilities. The competencies that get us through the first stages of a career are more often than not, technical competencies. We perform well in what we are trained at, whether that is as an engineer, a lawyer, an accountant or whatever. We tend to develop those competencies through training and experience, and are promoted accordingly.
These first steps are achieved primarily by working on the business, and the focus is more often than not on business competency.
To go higher, or become more rounded, or perhaps to become a general manager rather than a functional manager we need to work on something else. At Expico we believe that we need to spend time working on ourselves. By developing our personal skillset, becoming more self aware, and as a result tune in better with others we can dramatically improve performance.
We utilise internationally accredited methods and our leadership and coaching experience was gained in blue chip corporates. Our work is on a one to one basis, or with groups and teams, and our associates are selected from the very best. Solutions are customised to meet our clients' requirements.
Common applications are personal and team development, culture change and leadership; implemented by
those who are determined to improve their performance by embracing coaching and continuous improvement, employ practice and feedback rather than the textbook, and demonstrate their determination to improve.
'In ancient times skillful warriors first made themselves invincible, and then watched for vulnerability in their opponents.'
(Sun Tzu, The Art of War, c400BCE)