Leadership Coaching for Wilton, NH area manufacturers, businesses, and non-profits
We are helping leaders in Wilton, 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
The costs of bad meetings to an organization are legion. Therefore it cannot be overstated that it behooves us to hold a rigor for creating high functioning meetings that get the most bang for the buck. Now let’s delve into the skills needed to run an effective meeting. Most essential is attitude; attitude is everything. In my facilitation work I show up to a meeting with openness, gratitude and passion. I am excited about meetings. I love meetings because of the power they have to unleash the collective wisdom of the group and solve real organizational problems, as well as create high visions. I am relaxed and appreciative of the honor of being in the lead. So, first and foremost is the internal stance of the facilitator. If you are stressed, upset or overwhelmed, seek to center and calm yourself before the meeting begins. Next, consider the purpose of the meeting. Meetings that have a clear purpose and agenda can help us get at our desired outcomes. Designing meetings well takes a little time but is worth it. Make sure the relevant people who need to give input in the design are present in person or virtually. The purpose could be a one-liner, such as: “The purpose of our meeting Monday is to troubleshoot any problems with production this week.” From there you can create an agenda with relevant items related to the production.
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 students with stress managment.
serving the Wilton, NH area
about wilton, NH
Wilton, NH is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,677 at the 2010 census. Like many small New England towns it grew up around water-powered textile mills, but is now a rural bedroom community with some manufacturing and service employment. Wilton is home to the High Mowing School, a private preparatory school.
The compact town center, where 1,163 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Wilton census-designated place and is located near the junction of New Hampshire Routes 31 and 101, at the confluence of Stony Brook with the Souhegan River.
The town was first part of a township chartered as “Salem-Canada” in 1735 by Colonial Governor Jonathan Belcher of Massachusetts, which then claimed this area. It was granted to soldiers from Salem, Massachusetts, who had served in 1690 under Sir William Phips in the war against Canada. "Salem-Canada" was one of the towns on the state's borders intended to provide protection against Indian attack.
It would be regranted in 1749 by New Hampshire colonial Governor Benning Wentworth as “Number Two”, before being incorporated in 1762 as "Wilton". It was either named for Wilton, England, or for Sir Joseph Wilton, a famous English sculptor. Sir Wilton's coach design for King George III's coronation was later used as a model for the Concord coach. The town of Wilton, Maine, would later be named for Wilton, New Hampshire.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 25.8 square miles (66.9 km2), of which 25.8 square miles (66.7 km2) is land and 0.08 square miles (0.2 km2), or 0.37%, is water. Wilton is drained by the Souhegan River, and Stony and Blood brooks. The town's highest point is 1,140 feet (350 m) above sea level, where the east slope of Fisk Hill touches the town's western border.