Empowering Millennial Leaders


Critical aspects of Leadership: Anyone in a management or supervisory role is a leader, but not everyone in those positions exhibits true leadership. The best leaders take their expert management skills and combine them with people skills to become well rounded and highly successful. The difference between being a good leader and a great one is in the relationships you build with your team. These are the four key components of great leadership.

  • 4 Key Elements of Great Leadership

Four critical aspects of being a true leader that differentiates you from the rest

  • Aspects of Managing “Change”

Adapting to the elements of change within and outside the organization


Continuing professional development is important because it ensures you continue to be competent in your profession. It is an ongoing process and continues throughout a professional’s career. Well crafted and delivered continuing professional development is important because it delivers benefits to the individual, their profession and the public.

Having a presence on social media is a must for businesses in today’s world. Society accesses information and makes a majority of its judgments of businesses from information read and witnessed on social media.

For collaborative workplace systems to be effective, it is important that collaboration is a consciously valued organizational component and an intrinsic element of the organization’s existence.

Technology pervades nearly every aspect of our life, and as it develops so too must your business. When the internet first hit the mainstream, every company worth its two cents got their website up and running and began building an online presence. Even small companies, or business owners who would usually avoid the influence of technology in their personal life, have to keep up with the curve. The reasons are many. Technology gives you an edge in too many ways to ignore.

Organizations around the world are embracing a wide variety of modern mentoring models, including reverse mentoring. Reverse mentoring is a program in which the traditional mentoring roles are reversed.

The right mentor can provide advice and connections that help their mentee reach heights that would be impossible alone.


  • Learn to build a collaborative & social culture
  • Learn Continual Professional Development(CPD)
  • Learn & incorporate Reverse Mentoring
  • Bonus tips for Mentors & Mentees.









Also known as Generation Y, Millennials are the people born after 1980 until 2000.

Millennials are driven by a strong sense of purpose, both personally and professionally.  They are designed to know how to find information and take it all in through diverse channels of digitization. Now, to sustain their growth and efficacy, they need to be motivated to align their and organization’s outcomes.

Verbal and Non-verbal Communication is the key for older generations to define work and initiatives with extreme clarity of purpose. Every role in a company serves a purpose in terms of exceeding customer satisfaction, being profitable, generating revenue and building an engaging stakeholder community. Millennials need to define work in terms of the purpose it serves and how it will impact their lives.


Eradicate misconceptions about them from your mind, give them the right tempo, ensure effective collaboration and develop empathy as a skill.

Motivated and Empowered workforce with an in-depth insight into Global Business Code and leadership capabilities.

Please call or email for an appointment with our Master trainers, who will advise you the course based on your career road map and skill set. It is completely customised to your needs.

You should be a working professional with minimum 1 year of work experience.

TALI certificate, networking opportunities, new skills and confidence

Yes, if your mentoring exceeds 10 sessions, then you can pay in two instalments.

Based on the principles of enable, engage and empower. These sessions are experiential and interactive in nature. With role plays the focus is on ‘learning by doing’