In no other time in history have five generations been active in the workforce. Combine that with the fact that Millennials will make up 50% of it by 2020 and creating an environment where a multigenerational workforce can thrive has to be the key focus of any leader. In this session, Brent Robertson, Partner at Fathom, will share what he has learned helping organizations with employee engagement and Brett Greene, President of Willington Nameplate, will share his experience of what it’s been like to bridge the generation gap with his own team.
- A new perspective on why Millennials challenge convention and our patience
- A critical understanding of how Millennials think and what motivates them
- Key things you can do to attract and retain Millennials
- Insights from both a consultants perspective and that of the owner of a growing manufacturer
September 20, 2017
The DCU Center
50 Foster Street
Worcester, MA 01608
Click here to register
Brent spends his days helping leaders get closer to what matters to them, understand the potential their organizations possess and focus their energy in ways that will make the biggest difference.
He guides organizations through clarification of goals and intentions, idea generation, and the design of new business destinations. But whether the purpose is expansion into a new market, rethinking a brand position, or realignment of internal teams, the result is a legitimate, grounded vision and the tools to make it happen.
Brett is no office dweller. You are more likely to find Brett on the shop floor helping out with the details of a project, talking about a new workout regimen or trading stories about kids than holed up behind his desk.
He believes in creating a work environment where healthy relationships rule the day—where each employee knows they are valued as a person and seen as essential to the process. As a pathway to a respectful and collaborative workplace, he continually reinforces the importance of open and transparent communication.
As General Manager, Brett is responsible for day-to-day operations. But maybe most importantly, he’s Willington Nameplate’s chief cheerleader. He regularly reminds the team that what they do each day can mean the difference between success and failure—and sometimes between life and death—for the people who depend on their nameplates.