Signposting to Effective Management and Leadership Workshop

  • Who is it for?
    All managers who wish to further their personal and professional development by exploring their role as leaders.

    This workshop is designed to further the personal development of Managers and Leaders. It examines five critical components to being an effective leader and sets this within an Oxford Brookes context.
    Participants will start the process of personal development planning (PDP) and will be directed to the relevant learning interventions including online resources, workshops and coaching.

    None specified


    One-day workshop

    W2.08, Simon Williams Centre, Wheatley
  • To examine five critical components to becoming an effective manager and leader and setting this within an Oxford Brookes context. 

    In this workshop, you will:

    • develop strategies to enhance your own self-awareness (know thyself) as you develop the necessary attributes of an effective manager and leader
    • review the key attributes which lead to building trust and credibility often associated with authentic leadership
    • review your key skill sets for managing and developing individuals (delegation, giving feedback, reviewing development and performance)
    • examine the components which harness team effectiveness, cohesion and productivity
    • produce a list of key business skills allied to the role of being a manager for your ongoing development 
    • review the five critical components set against an Oxford Brookes organisational context
    • write up a Personal Development Plan (PDP) 


    • Tea and coffee will be available.
      (Lunch will be available for full day workshops)

    Joining Instructions

    • Joining instructions: will be sent to you by email 10 days prior to the workshop.  


    • Evaluation: your comments are valuable and you will be asked to complete a form at the end of the workshop.

    Unable to attend

    • Please let us know asap (email if you are unable to attend as we can give your space to another participant.
    • Ian Whiting