Servant-leadership, first proposed by Robert K. Greenleaf in 1970, is a theoretical framework that advocates a leader’s primary motivation and role as service to others. The very notion of a servant as leader, or “servant-leadership” as it has come to be known, is purposefully oxymoronic and arresting in nature.
Join us for an engaging workshop with Diane Fulton, from the Department of Applied Human Sciences, to explore the servant leadership concept and discover how this model puts serving others as the number one priority. In this participatory online workshop, using breakout rooms, participants will:
Complete a Servant Leadership self-assessment assessing for their own servant leadership attributes and characteristics
Participate in an experiential learning activity structured to assist participants to integrate and practise their understanding of the concepts presented
Provide opportunities for interaction and discussion with colleagues
This webinar session, organized by the John Molson Executive Centre, is being offered as part of Concordia’s CU at Home initiative, a virtual learning series that offers webinars on a variety of topics.
Diane Fulton is a part-time faculty member in the Department of Applied Human Science at Concordia University. Diane is also a faculty member for the Personal and Professional Coach Certificate (PPCC) program—Concordia University. She is a certified professional Coach.
Diane has over 30 years of experience as both a practitioner and an educator. As a practitioner, Diane works as a coach, process consultant, facilitator, trainer, educator and researcher across a wide range of industries such as education, manufacturing, service, and technology in the public, private, and non-profit sectors. As an educator and part-time faculty member at Concordia University, Diane uses adult learning principles in combination with an experiential learning approach and process facilitation to teach people how to use self as an instrument for change.
Diane is a specialist in human systems intervention; creating self-sustaining entities—learning organizations and communities with self-managed individuals.
Diane received her Bachelor degree from Concordia University with a double major in Psychology and Applied Human Sciences. She received her Master's degree in Educational Leadership from McGill University. Diane is PCC certified with the International Coaching Federation (ICF).