Workshops and training programs
There is no other consulting firm in the Netherlands that exclusively deals with ‘the future of work’ but Moneypenny, the original pioneer. The focus is on flexible working and collaboration. For although ICT and accommodation are important, in reality the added value is the more effective (collaborative) way of flexible working. That’s why it is essential that both workers and managers develop new skills and traditional working patterns are shattered. Our selection of training programmes are especially designed for this.
In-company workshops & training programmes
- Work – life – balance – what is my flex style and how do I stay within my limits?
- Leadership and the ‘new world of work’
- Tackling flexible working – how do I make the right collaboration arrangements within my team?
- The flexible assitant (new!)
- Results oriënted working and managing
- The new way of collborating
- Conducting meetings & online conferencing (team training)
- Facilitating social cohesion (team training)
We regularly organize one or half day workshops with open enrolment on the following topics. Don’t hesitate to send an email to Susan Smulders if you want to know more or discuss options.
- Flexible working in the secretarial office (for secretarial workers)
- Why should we introduce flexible working – how does this fit in with our vision for the future? (for directors)
- What is flexible working, what are the ‘game rules’ and how do we implement them? (for directors)
- The future of work and its impact on labour conditions and circumstances (for HR staff)
- Kick-off session of flexible working (workers and/or managers)
Our training sessions are based on the ‘blended learning’ philosophy. Face-to-face work processes are interchanged with online activities (such as webinars and peer-to-peer coaching) and personal (home) assignments. Dealing with a certain topic during a longer period of time in various different ways, creates opportunity for experimentation with the theory offered. And you will also learn from other participants. In practice it has been shown that behavioural changes brought about in this way last better than a one-time intervention.