Leadership Coaching for Marlborough, NH businesses and non-profits
We are helping leaders in Marlborough, NH improve their managment style, become better at prioritizing, reduce stress and become more overall emotionally intelligent.
Jeff Saari, CEO of Jeff Saari Coaching, founded his company in 2007. His enthusiastic passion and life purpose is to support leadership and cultural excellence in businesses and organizations. He works with leaders to achieve a maximum level of emotional intelligence to share with their organizations. Jeff teaches communication and meeting facilitation skills, practices one-on-one and group coaching, and leads organizational retreats.
We work to improve your personal managment skills on a long term basis!
We specialize in improving the following:
employee performance and commitment,
being on purpose,
getting the right things done,
dealing with fear and frustration.
Please call Jeff saari at 603-762-4866 with any questions about his coaching.
SIGNUP FOR A FREE 45-MINUTE LEADERSHIP TRAINING SESSION
Never lead a bad meeting again
I liken meeting facilitation to learning to ride a bike. At one point in our lives, a caregiver gave us the instruction and patience it took to learn to ride: pedal motion, steering, balance and braking. Unfortunately, this is not so with meeting facilitation skills, although it would have been great if we learned this art early on, it would have saved us a lot of wasted time. Some people do have a knack for people and group process, while others actually did learn this art early on, but for all the rest to whom meeting facilitation does not come naturally, there is hope, even a promise, that good meeting facilitation skills are learnable. But first, back to bad meetings. How you and I would define a bad meeting is probably similar: lack of interest, wasted time, boring, off-topic, negative behaviors (such as an overtalker or the side-converser), no clear purpose – and the list goes on. Conversely, a good meeting has a clear purpose and design, engenders appreciation and safety, has good ground rules and the right people involved, has an agenda and effective process, elicits equal participation, deals effectively with challenging behaviors and gets at desired outcomes.
For more information check out Never Lead a Bad Meeting Again, By Jeff Saari.
recent college presentation
Learn more about Jeff Saari’s coaching techniques and how he helped Keene State College students with stress managment.
serving the marlborough, nh area
About Marlborough, NH
Marlborough, NH is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,063 at the 2010 census. The town is home to the Kensan-Devan Wildlife Sanctuary at Meetinghouse Pond.
The primary settlement in town, where 1,094 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Marlborough census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 101 and 124.
First granted as Monadnock No. 5 in 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth, this was one of the fort towns originally known only by a number. Lots were drawn in 1762 and first settled two years later. The town was at one time called "Oxford", then "New Marlborough", but was incorporated in 1776 as Marlborough. Many of the settlers were from Marlborough, Massachusetts, which had been named for John Churchill, 1st Duke of Marlborough, in the late 17th century. Land was set off in 1815 to create the town of Troy.
There was once an important granite industry here. Stone from Marlborough quarries was used in buildings in Boston, at the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Massachusetts, and locally in the Frost Free Library. Blankets and wooden-ware, including toys, have been manufactured in Marlborough as well.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 20.6 square miles (53.4 km2), of which 20.4 sq mi (52.8 km2) is land and 0.2 sq mi (0.5 km2) is water, comprising 1.16% of the town. Marlborough is drained by Minnewawa Brook. The town's highest point is near its southeast corner, on the side of Bigelow Hill, where the elevation reaches 1,516 feet (462 m) above sea level. Marlborough is served by state routes 101 and 124.