Facilitating Innovation With Teams Part 2: Safety and Trust

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Over these four weeks, we are covering a four-step process on how to inspire your team to think outside the box and contribute to your goals from their intuitive intelligence, resulting in more creativity and innovation. Part 1 we looked at how Leaders Go First. Today we focus on the necessity of building safety and trust inside your company culture.

Safety and Risk

There’s an interesting paradox between risk and safety. In order for a culture or a group of people to take a risk, they have to feel safe. So if you want to encourage risk taking and thinking strategically and creatively outside the box, and even being willing to look like a fool at the meeting for a moonshot idea, there has to be a culture of safety and acceptance for an employee to relax into themselves and share their gifts. 

In fact, Google conducted a two-year study and found that the highest-performing teams had one thing in common: psychological safety. An atmosphere of open communication, respect, and creativity is infectious and directly serves the company as employee participation is encouraged. 

Innovation is not exclusive to high tech companies. It exists in any business with the right mindset. A healthy company culture requires authentic communication about what’s really going on with staff, with customers, and with leadership. Building this level of trust is the basis of creating safety in the workplace and encouraging staff to take risks. If you want outside-the-box solutions or honest feedback at a bare-minimum, a place for open dialogue is necessary.

If staff are ridiculed for their ideas or taunted or humiliated publicly or privately, people will shut down and not come forward with real feedback or creative ideas that might just be the very thing the company needs to hear. Creating safety and trust has to start with the leadership if it’s going to trickle down inside the company culture. There’s always a part of us scanning for safety in our environment, and if we don’t feel it, this will shut-down productivity and innovation.

Leaders and managers who understand the importance of having everyone feel valued and respected, will get more contribution and leadership from staff members. Having your team feel safe to share what needs to be shared without consequence or retaliation, is the most important foundation for creating an innovative and forward-thinking atmosphere. 

For more information on how to facilitate more innovation with your teams, contact us at [email protected]!

Facilitating Innovation With Teams: Part 1 of 4

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As I write and teach about bringing intuitive intelligence into company cultures for greater decision making, leadership, and innovation, I’m often asked by leaders and managers “How do I get my team to think more innovatively? Over the next four weeks, we’ll cover this four-step process to inspire your team to think outside the box and contribute to your goals from a more creative and intelligent resource within. 

Facilitating Innovation With Teams Part 1: Leaders Go First
 
Leaders set the tone for their company culture. In order for intuitive decision making to integrate into your strategy and activities, it has to start with members of the leadership team respecting and honoring their own intuition first. 

If leaders don’t understand or learn how to decode their own internal signals, they will miss these cues in their environment. This is a skill that needs to be developed over time. It’s a journey. Yet there are more resources than ever to learn the language of your own inner guidance system. You can start by simply asking “what’s my own internal feedback system telling me?” 

When you look back in hindsight at a tough decision you had to make, were there any signals that were speaking to you during the decision-making process? It’s important to start noting and tracking the specific ways that you receive information. This is your superpower. And looking back is the best way to start to decode your own intuitive language.

It is risky for anyone in a company to share a gut sense about business decisions that might be unpopular or seem out-of-nowhere. Leaders put themselves at even greater risk as every decision they make is more scrutinized. Yet for leaders to truly lead, they are required to lean into their own discomfort and be willing to make decisions that might not be well-received or might fail. 
 
The more a leader is willing to break the ice and model the behavior s/he expects to see, the more likely these values will be reflected in the company culture and others will learn that it’s ok to take risks, which is necessary for innovation to take place.

Leaders can foster intuitive decision making if they develop qualities such as receptivity, openness, vulnerability, curiosity, play, emotional intelligence, a willingness to not know, and making time to listen to their inner and outer environment. If they are not a living example of what they want to see on their teams, no one will take them seriously.
 
This is a great time to reflect: are you carving out time for reflective and strategic thinking? Are you facilitating meetings and solo time for thinking outside-the-box and encouraging others to do the same? When people come to you for answers, do you respond with questions that help others dig deeper into their own intuitive solutions? And most importantly, what are you doing to grow these skill sets in order to foster a transformative and innovative company culture?

For more information on how to facilitate more innovation with your teams, contact us at [email protected]!

Part 4 of 4: Intuitive Decision Making That Sparks Innovation

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As many of you know, I’m writing a book, Decisive Intuition (out on shelves March 2019), that’s based on the premise that when we listen to and apply our intuitive intelligence alongside critical thinking and analysis, we make better, faster, and more holistic decisions in business. 

This leads to greater innovation and leadership as we include all of the data around us and are even more informed than just relying on what’s in our heads. This month’s series gives some insight into how you can apply your own intuition in any critical decision making process in your workplace (and beyond). And if you like what you read and want to see a workshop on this exact topic at SWSX 2019, scroll down to the bottom of this page and help us by voting this into existence!

Access Your Subconscious Mind for Greater Decision Making

In Part 1 of our series, we looked at engaging your conscious, rational mind for critical thinking around any workplace dilemma you are facing. Part 2 focused on accessing your heart intelligence. Part 3 focused on activating your gut intelligence. Today, we bring it all together. 

The Body Is Wiser Than The Mind

As we have neuroreceptors in every cell in our body, we need to tune into our whole body experience and be open to all of the data that we might be feeling and sensing in the middle of a business negotiation, a challenging management meeting, a key sales conversation, or any area of the business. 


Step 5: Engaging Your Whole Body Experience

Step 5 picks up where we left off in the last post after accessing the heart and gut centers of intelligence. 

This time, we are going to focus on the whole body and not a particular center. Even though we have three brains, we can also get information in any area of our body. 

Slow down your breath, and tune into your whole body. Do a body scan where you bring your attention to the top of your head and slowly move down the front and back side of your body all the way down to through your torso, legs and feet. The more you slow your breath down and bring your awareness to this exercise, the more present you will be to listen to the cues and signals that your body is revealing for you. 

Now ask the question that you are focusing on in your business, one more time. Re-state your decision, first in the positive, such as “I am asking for more funding,” and see what you notice. And then try the opposite, “I’m not asking for more funding,” and do the same. 

Drop your mental chatter about it all, and put your full attention on your whole body experience. Breathe here and listen for what information comes to you as you stay with the question. Notice what data you get simply by being with the wisdom of your body? 

After spending some time here, write down anything that comes to you. Data could come in the form of words, images, texture, warmth, coolness, sensations, etc. Typically one of the decisions will stand out to you more than the other, in terms of your inner cues and signals. And it could come in the form of a No which might look like a tightness, contraction, hearing or seeing the word No, or a bad feeling in your system. It could also come in the form of a yes where you might feel a warmth or sense of openness, lightness, or even an affirmation. 

The key is to begin to decode your own intuitive language and how your own inner guidance system speaks to you. The more you practice this, even on small decisions, the more accurate you will get as you build up this muscle for future ones. 

Write down what you notice without any judgment. Notice what stands out to you even if it doesn’t make sense to your rational mind. You are still just gathering data at this stage, so simply track all of what you are noticing from your whole body experience.

Integration

Lastly, take a step back and look over your notes from all the previous steps. As you look over your pros and cons list, the date you received from your heart, gut and whole body, what stands out as you review everything? What is most obvious to you at this stage in what you need to do?

Keep in mind, your intuitive intelligence doesn’t always guide you toward what is ‘comfortable’ or ‘easy.’ Sometimes the bigger picture is about leading your toward your next steps of growth or that for your company, which is often outside of your daily comfort zone. 

Your decision should be clear at this point. Even if it scares you. I’ve had great success with business leaders and teams who were willing to go through this intuitive decision-making process and in essence where on one-hand surprised by the results, s well as relieved, as it often confirmed their deeper intuitive intelligence that they were somewhat aware of already. 

If you find this helpful and think others would benefit, please vote for this two-hour workshop to be presented at SXSW in March 2019. Community voting accounts for 30% of the panel picking process and we would love your support and bringing this process to the wider masses. Please follow the link HERE to cast your vote. Thanks in advance for your support! 

Part 3 of 4: Intuitive Decision Making That Sparks Innovation

 Vote for my SXSW presentation: https://panelpicker.sxsw.com/vote/82204 

Vote for my SXSW presentation: https://panelpicker.sxsw.com/vote/82204 

As many of you know, I’m writing a book, Decisive Intuition (out on shelves March 2019), that’s based on the premise that when we listen to and apply our intuitive intelligence alongside critical thinking and analysis, we make better, faster, and more holistic decisions in business. 

This leads to greater innovation and leadership as we include all of the data around us and are even more informed than just relying on what’s in our heads. This month’s series gives some insight into how you can apply your own intuition in any critical decision making process in your workplace (and beyond). And if you like what you read and want to see a workshop on this exact topic at SWSX 2019, scroll down to the bottom of this page and help us by voting this into existence!

Access Your Subconscious Mind for Greater Decision Making

In Part 1 of our series, we looked at engaging your conscious, rational mind for critical thinking around any workplace dilemma you are facing. Part 2 focused on accessing your heart intelligence. Today, we go to the gut.  

As we described in Part 2, we all have three brains that inform our decision making, although we are often not conscious of this. 

The Gut Brain


The gut brain has over 500 million neurons in our gut, which is equivalent to the size of a cat’s brain. The gut can also learn and adapt and can form memories of its own. It’s the only known organ that can actually say no to the head brain and execute its own directives. 

The gut is related to courage and survival, both of which are important in business decision making. When the stakes are high, it’s critical to bring our gut wisdom to the conversation so that we are including not just what sounds good, but also what feels good when we get down to bare bones. 


Step 4: Engaging Your Gut Intelligence

Step 4 picks up where we left off in the last post after accessing your heart intelligence. 

This time, slow down your breath, and tune into your gut center. This alone begins to change your brain states as you slow down from your conscious mind to your deeper, subconscious mind, where your intuitive intelligence awaits you. 

Now continue to ask the question that you are focusing on, when it comes to making a key decision in your business. Re-state the dilemma you are facing, whether it’s firing an employee, changing jobs, or hiring a new marketing agency. State your decision, first in the positive, such as “I am going to move forward with this business deal,” and see what you notice. And then try the opposite, “I’m not going to move forward with this business deal,” and do the same. 

Drop your mental chatter about it all, and put your full attention on your gut center. Breathe here and listen for what information comes to you as you stay with the question. Notice what data you get simply by being with your gut intelligence. 

After spending some time here, write down anything that comes to you from engaging with your gut intuition. Data could come in the form of words, images, texture, warmth, coolness, sensations, etc. Typically one of the decisions will stand out to you more than the other, in terms of your inner cues and signals. 

Simply write down what you notice without any judgment. Notice what stands out to you even if it doesn’t make sense to your rational mind. You are only gathering data at this stage, so simply track all of what you are noticing from your gut center. Next week, we’ll integrate the whole process and complete the intuitive decision-making process to help you make faster and more holistic decisions.  

If you find this helpful and think others would benefit, please vote for this two-hour workshop to be presented at SXSW in March 2019. Community voting accounts for 30% of the panel picking process and we would love your support and bringing this process to the wider masses. Please follow the link HERE to cast your vote. Thanks in advance for your support! 

Part 2 of 4: Intuitive Decision Making That Sparks Innovation

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As many of you know, I’m writing a book, Decisive Intuition (out on shelves March 2019), that’s based on the premise that when we listen to and apply our intuitive intelligence alongside critical thinking and analysis, we make better, faster, and more holistic decisions in business. 

This leads to greater innovation and leadership as we include all of the data around us and are even more informed than just relying on what’s in our heads. This month’s series gives some insight into how you can apply your own intuition in any critical decision making process in your workplace (and beyond). And if you like what you read and want to see a workshop on this exact topic at SWSX 2019, scroll down to the bottom of this page and help us by voting this into existence!

Access Your Subconscious Mind for Greater Decision Making

In Part 1 of our series, we looked at engaging your conscious, rational mind for critical thinking around any workplace dilemma you are facing. While thinking through the pros and cons of any key business decision is critical, this is where most people stop. In order to access our deeper, innate intelligence, we have to interrupt our normal way of thinking and make time to access our subconscious mind. 

This is why Steve Jobs was famous for getting out of the office and walking around the block barefoot when he was faced with a strategic challenge. He would literally interrupt his routine and normal way of thinking, and which would create the space for a new perspective, and his intuition and subconscious to catch up with him. 

The Subconscious Mind: The World’s Best Computer (for now) 

Neuroscience shows that our subconscious mind processes 20 million bits of environmental stimuli per second. The conscious, rational mind only processes 40 bits per second. That’s like a 20-lane highway compared to a single dirt track. In other words, if you can interrupt your conscious mind and allow time for your subconscious to process information, you will make more intuitive connections with all the data you are receiving in your environment, not just the ones you are aware of. This is why only engaging your critical-thinking mind is so limiting. 

In fact, University of Amsterdam psychologist Ap Dijksterhuis and his colleagues confirmed the surprising powers of unconscious thought. In study after study, after participants were shown complex information in order to make a decision, the individuals who performed best were the ones who’s conscious mind was distracted temporarily so that the subconscious mind could take time to process information and make better, informed decisions. (Hodgkinson et al, Intuition in Organizations: Implications for Strategic Management, 2009). 

Our Three Brains

This next step involves accessing your Heart Brain. 

Your what, You may ask? That’s right, we have three brains. Besides our head brain, we also have neural networks in our heart and gut as well. This is why we sometimes feel information come through in our gut instinct or through our heart. There are somewhere between 40,000 and 120,000 neurons in the heart brain. And when we slow down our conscious thinking to access our other key centers of intelligence, we get a more well-rounded perspective on the decision at-hand.

Step 3: Engaging Your Heart Intelligence

Step 3 picks up where we left off in the last post, after walking you through the pros and cons of the decision you are facing in your business. Now we move into new territory from most decision-making models. 

Drop your pros and cons list and take a moment to close your eyes, slow down your breath, and tune into your heart center. This alone begins to change your brain states as you slow down from your conscious mind to your deeper, subconscious mind, where your intuitive intelligence awaits you. 

Now ask your question that you got clear about in the first post. State the very dilemma you are facing, whether it’s a hiring decision or if you should hold off on a product launch, etc. State this first in the positive, such as “I am hiring Steve,” and see what you notice. And then try the opposite, “I’m not going to hire Steve,” and do the same. 

The key here is to drop your mental chatter about it all, and put your full attention on your heart center. Breathe here and listen for what information comes to you as you stay with your question. Notice what data you get simply by being with your heart intelligence. 

After spending some time here, write down anything that comes to you from engaging with your heart intuition. Data could come in the form of words, images, texture, warmth, openness, contractions, coolness, sensations, etc. Typically one of the decisions will stand out to you more than the other, in terms of your inner cues and signals. 

Simply write down what you notice without any judgment. Next week, we’ll move onto your Gut Intelligence in our continued series on Intuitive Decision Making. 

If you find this helpful and think others would benefit, please vote for this two-hour workshop to be presented at SXSW in March 2019. Community voting accounts for 30% of the panel picking process and we would love your support and bringing this process to the wider masses. Please follow the link HERE to cast your vote. Thanks in advance for your support! 

Part 1 of 4: Intuitive Decision Making That Sparks Innovation

  Vote for our SXSW workshop: https://panelpicker.sxsw.com/vote/82204

Vote for our SXSW workshop: https://panelpicker.sxsw.com/vote/82204

As many of you know, I’m writing a book, Decisive Intuition (out on shelves March 2019), that’s based on the premise that when we listen to and apply our intuitive intelligence alongside critical thinking and analysis, we make better, faster, and more holistic decisions in business. 

This leads to greater innovation and leadership as we include all of the data around us and are even more informed than just relying on what’s in our heads. This month’s series gives some insight into how you can apply your own intuition in any critical decision making process in your workplace (and beyond). And if you like what you read and want to see a workshop on this exact topic at SWSX 2019, scroll down to the bottom of this page and help us by voting this into existence!

Step 1: Write down the business challenge you are currently facing

When you tackle a problem in your business or department, it’s important to get really clear and focused on the challenge in front of you. Start with brainstorming about the dilemma you are facing. Describe in detail what you are challenged with and write it all down.  

Then, turn your brainstorming into a specific question that highlights the business dilemma you are facing. The more detailed and clear you get about your question, the more you can concentrate on the solution. In other words, if your challenge is hard to articulate, you probably need to spend more time getting at the heart of what you are wanting an answer for. It could be as simple as, “Should I change jobs?” 

Step 2: Engage Your Mind

After you’ve gotten clear on your dilemma, the next step of intuitive decision making is about engaging your critical thinking and your conscious mind. 

As with any big decision in your business, you want to do your due diligence first and make sure you are considering all the angles of a situation that you are facing. And the bigger the decision, the more important it is to consider as many facts as possible. 

Whether you are contemplating a difficult hire, the timing of a product launch, spending more money on marketing, or moving forward with a bold, new strategy for your business, use your critical thinking and write down all the pros and cons of such a move. 

For example, you should now have a list of all of the positives of hiring this candidate, as well as all of the drawbacks that come with bringing this particular person on board. The more you can consider how this hiring decision will impact the team, the company culture, and moving the business forward to achieve its vision, the better. 

This is using your conscious, logical mind at what it does best: critical thinking. Now step back and look at your list of pros and cons. Take a moment to review this.

What jumps out at you? Do you have a majority of pros or cons? And no matter which side is more stacked, circle the details that are most critical. For instance, I might have 10 pros and 3 cons, but the cons are so big, that they outweigh the pros. Believe it or not, you are starting to engage your intuition here as you take a step back and let your subconscious mind connect the dots of what is most important. 

In next week’s article, we’ll go more deeply into how to get your conscious mind out of the way to engage your deeper subconscious, where your intuitive intelligence is found. This alone is a game changer in decision making. 

If you find this helpful and think others would benefit, please vote for this two-hour workshop to be presented at SXSW in March 2019. Community voting accounts for 30% of the panel picking process and we would love your support and bringing this process to the wider masses. Please follow the link to cast your vote. Thanks in advance for your support!

Moving to London!

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We have exciting news here at Three Hats. We are moving our central operations to London! We will still have a strong presence in the US as most of our team members are based there.

As most of you know, I have been living in the South of France for the past three years with the main aim of writing and publishing my book. 

Well, mission accomplished! I have written Decisive Intuition: Use Your Gut Instincts To Make Smart Business Decisions, and found a publisher (Red Wheel/Weiser) who also sees the opportunity in this niche. The book will be launching via bookstores and Amazon links near you, in March 2019. I’m going through the final rounds of editing as we speak. 

I now get why F. Scott Fitzgerald and Hemingway came to the South of France to write as it has been the perfect environment with inspired landscapes, azure-colored Mediterranean waters, and the beginning of the Alps to the north. 

That being said, I’m now moving into a building and launching phase where you will soon see new services, team members, products and markets that are based on my upcoming book on how to help your company and teams tap into their intuitive intelligence for greater decision making, innovation, and leadership. 

Intuition applied in a business relevant way for an invisible edge over your competition.

And London feels like the right next place to grow. It’s a vibrant, entrepreneurial, and very international community that is alive with innovation, technology, and challenging old ways of doing business.

If you are in the London area, I’m looking forward to working in-person with a focus on leadership, management, and sales leaders and teams. And for those of you outside the London area, we will still be well-connected through video conferencing. 

For more information on coaching, speaking, or training, reach out to us at [email protected].

We appreciate you staying connected with our journey and we are all very excited to share what’s coming down the pipeline in the coming months. 

To your success,


Rick

Using Your Intuition Is the Great Differentiator in Sales

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Check out our recent article in one of our favorite publications on sales, Selling Power. This article takes a unique look that most sales trainings and programs don't talk about: how using your intuition as a salesperson is what separates you from the norm.

Tell us what you think!


For more information on how to integrate intuitive skill building with your own sales teams, reach out to us at [email protected]

Intuition on the Road: Not too tight, not too loose

 Via  Instagram : "Today's walk: Cirque de Gavarnie. One thing that I love about trekking is all the new ideas that come to me." 

Via Instagram: "Today's walk: Cirque de Gavarnie. One thing that I love about trekking is all the new ideas that come to me." 

I just returned from a month #intuitionontheroad through the French Pyrenees and Basque Country. The point of the journey, besides experiencing the beauty of what this part of France has to offer, was really about coming into a deeper alignment with my own inner compass when it comes to decision making. This is pertinent for me as I’m writing and teaching about this most important relationship that we all have access to: our intuition. 

One of the biggest lessons that I’ve been learning about in working with my inner compass, is finding the middle path between not forcing anything, yet not just waiting for life to show me a sign. 


Too Tight

One of my challenges is that I can get a strong intuition about something, and then hold onto it as ‘truth,’ too tightly. The problem with this is that we are constantly receiving new data all around us, all the time. The moment is changing all the time and informing us with new data. What felt right two weeks ago might not be current today. A concern with hiring a new staff member might feel very different a week from now. This is why it’s so important to not get stuck in our mindsets of what ‘should’ happen or what ‘ought’ to happen when it comes to using your gut instincts in decision making. 

Intuition is about being open to receiving data in the moment. In real time. When you are dwelling on the past or imagining the future, you are not present with what is happening right now in the middle of your sales conversation, boardroom meeting, project plan, or how you think ‘things should be.’ This frustrates the mind as the mind wants something solid, predictable, and consistent. Yet as we all know, life and relationships don’t fall so easily inside a predictable spreadsheet or formula. Instead, when we listen to our inner compass in each moment when contemplating a decision, we have a more immediate relationship with our environment, which gives us a distinct advantage in terms of innovation. 

Too Loose

The other side of the spectrum are the times when you might be waiting for a sign, and not actually take an action step forward in your business or your life. This can look like analysis paralysis as you might be ‘waiting for a signal’ outside of you if you should invest more money in your business, take a risk with hiring a new marketing agency, or put more resources toward a new product. 

You can be in a holding pattern as you wait for some magical, intuitive sign to appear out of the heavens, meanwhile missing the opportunities that are in-front of you. Sometimes you need to jump in the water first, to learn that you can swim. 

Finding the Middle Road

The key, I’ve been learning, is being able to have enough discipline to check-in with yourself, listen to what your inner guidance is picking up on in a given situation, and not just going with what your logical mind thinks. And at the same time, also letting go of needing to force any outcome based on what you sensed. It’s about continuing to listen to the conversation within, as you let this inform the ones without.

How do you balance your inner knowing with not holding onto it too tightly? 

For more information on how to train and develop your intuitive skills to improve your leadership, management, and sales results, contact us at [email protected]

Client Story: Daniel Caruana and Wayne Spiteri

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This story was written from the perspectives of Daniel Caruana, Director and CEO, and Wayne Spiteri, COO and Head of Sales, of Danrae Waterproofing.

Our company operates throughout New South Wales, Australia, providing waterproofing and water-related repairs for new construction and remedial buildings in a variety of sectors. Our vision is to become a fully fledged service company with an expansive reach.

We joined Danrae in 2006 to help Lillian and Ron Caruana, the founders of the company, with the workload. It was a great opportunity for us and we were passionate about the business. But the company grew rapidly and there weren’t systems in place to cope with the demand, so it quickly grew beyond our control. We were running out of money and had to let people go because we weren’t making any money either. We tried different coaching programs at first, but those programs only offered quick-fixes—and we didn’t need a quick fix. We needed to get to the root of the problem.

When we finally turned to EMyth and had our first call with our coach, Rick Snyder, there was an instant connection. EMyth was perfect for us because it started with us, what we wanted and the accountability we needed. Our staff wasn’t sure who was responsible for what because we hadn’t clearly communicated with them, and our team wasn’t aware of our vision or the critical numbers of the business. When we brought Rick on as our coach, he recognized the uncertainty about who was really leading the company and where our Leadership Team was going, and he knew how to help.

Working with Daniel, Wayne, Ron and the Leadership Team of Danrae has been an incredible experience for me. I have witnessed each of them face their limitations and trust the coaching process enough to take the risks they needed to take, have the uncomfortable conversations they needed to have and continue to show up as the leaders they truly are.
Rick Snyder, EMyth Coach


Rick made us look in the mirror—showing us where we were getting in our own way—and helped us realize that we needed work boundaries. When you’re coming into a family business, it can be daunting because you’re not sure what to expect. It always felt like there was an elephant in the room. You didn’t want to speak out against an employee because that employee is actually a member of your family. You don’t want to do something at work that will have repercussions back at home, so it was hard for people to step up and say things needed to change. Not speaking up was holding us back. Rick helped us to break out of our family dynamic and get clear about our boundaries.

Now, we actually enjoy going to work. Before, we’d get in at 7:30 a.m. and leave at 5 p.m., feeling drained and like nothing was accomplished. But now, we’re clear about our roles and what we’re working towards. We went from laying people off and not having any profit to having an average net profit of 15-20%.


They have more fun, more profit, a stronger cash position, an inspired company culture and a plan to grow to even greater heights in this coming year. Their hunger and motivation makes coaching a joy.
- Rick Snyder, EMyth Coach


We’re working on bringing in a marketing specialist, breaking out the company into different sections, potentially hiring more staff and improving our delivery this year. Within the next three years, we want to expand into different states across Australia. We are going to be the “go to” company for waterproofing remediation and maintenance in buildings. And beyond that, we hope to create a company that allows its people to achieve their dreams. Through the results of the company, we will give a “line of sight” to where everyone wants to be. Our people have so much potential and we believe our company can unleash it.


Learn more about Danrae Waterproofing