Building Trust Through Kindness: A Free Zoom Event

 

 

 

Building Trust Through Kindness

 

Have you ever wondered why we trust some people immediately, but others not at all?

Join us on Tuesday, June 7 from 5:30 pm – 7 pm on Zoom with renowned trust expert, Darryl Stickel, who will share his innovative model of understanding and building trust. In particular, Darryl will focus on how kindness plays an important role in building trust, in the workplace or at home!

By attending, you will be entered to win a copy of Darryl Stickel’s new book, Building Trust: Exceptional Leadership in an Uncertain World which goes on sale June 2022! His book is a practical guide based on his decades of experience helping people solve trust-based problems. We also have prizes from SeeKindness!

Register through Eventbrite here.

 

 

 

About Darryl Stickel

 

 

Darryl and his trusted guide dog, Drake

Darryl holds a Ph.D. in Business from Duke University and wrote his doctoral thesis on building trust in hostile environments.  After working at Mckinsey & Company as a consultant, Darryl started his own consulting firm, Trust Unlimited. Darryl has worked with a broad range of organizations and individuals helping them understand what trust is, how it works, and how to build it. Darryl’s clients have included financial services, telecoms, tech businesses, families, and even the Canadian Military as they worked to build trust with locals in Afghanistan. Darryl has also spoken at some of the world’s leading academic institutions and regularly exchanges thoughts and ideas with other leading scholars.

Darryl has a rare blend of deep theoretical knowledge and practical applied experience. The experiences of working with clients on a broad range of topics have provided a remarkable learning experience which allows him to approach new settings with confidence and compassion.

Darryl’s position at the Luxembourg School of Business combined with his ongoing work with global clients has allowed him to apply his model across a broad range of cultures and settings. Consistently, the response of participants is that the model used makes sense and allows people to make behavioural changes that have profound impacts on their relationships.