You are here:

Team Building

Developing groups that are sustainable over time, through conflict, staffing and management changes, and budget cuts is a daunting task.

The basic premise underlying the team building activities Collaborative Group Dynamics  utilizes is based upon the concept that all group members are interconnected as a “system” and culture

Team building is offered virtually and in person.

Experiential activities are designed based on the group’s level of readiness for change. The goal is to create activities, which booster a sense of curiosity and creativity while embracing each person’s role in the change process.

Activities Include:Collaborative Group Dynamics Teambuilding

—  Problem solving
—  Positive communication
— Conflict resolution
— General group dynamics
— Effective task management
— Strategic planning
— Goal setting
— Understanding of hierarchical systems

Examples of Team Building Clients:

  • A Municipal Government Group needs Revitalizing – who has worked together for years now realizes that although they still very successfully accomplish their work, they need some spark to keep them excited about their work. They want to develop new and deeper core values and a new mission statement with some new ways of interacting together.
  • How to Say Good-Bye to the Founder and Transition – A community performing arts center staff needs to transition from the retirement of their executive director of 25 years. How do they say good-bye, keep the best parts of their business, feel comfortable about bringing in new ways of doing business while honoring tradition, and welcome a new director?
  • Personal Agendas in the Way – A new board of directors for a non-profit wants to stop bringing personal agendas into their meetings and learn how to work together so they can develop methods for effective, business oriented meetings.
  • Only Work and No Fun Together at School – A new school department head realizes her staff is so consumed by their workloads that they have a difficult time working as a team to accomplish the department goals. They haven’t had “fun” together is so long, they don’t really know how to support each other anymore.
  • Advisory Board and Style Differences – A government advisory board has three newly appointed members and a huge agenda. There are obvious “style” differences. They want to be able to work together from “the get go.”