Kimberly Wiefling helps take toxic work cultures and turn them into thriving places where teams actually want to be. Her superpower is turning managers into leaders and groups into true teams who can achieve “impossible” together. She’s a “force of nature”, and is determined to use that force to make a significant positive impact on our world. In today’s conversation, Kimberly shares the top reasons why team fail at reaching their goals and the 5 leadership practices that will improve your company culture.
Kimberly Wiefling helps people achieve what seems impossible, but is merely difficult. She’s the author of “Scrappy Project Management”. Her latest book, “Turning Ideas Into Impact”, is an anthology with 15 other Silicon Valley consultants. A physicist by education, she worked at HP for 10 years, then 3 years in Silicon Valley startups. She’s worked with 50+ Japanese companies, and with people from 50 different countries, helping organizations solve global problems profitably. Kimberly has helped to start, run and grow many small businesses, including several that are still alive and profitable. Her superpower is turning managers into leaders and groups into true teams who can achieve “impossible” together. She’s been described as a “force of nature”, and is determined to use that force to make a significant positive impact on our world.
What We Talk About
About the Show
Listen to conversations with leaders and entrepreneurs who have built organizations making a positive impact on the world so you can discover how to expand your impact.
Are you trying to make a difference in this world? On the show, Amanda and guests reveal the path from purpose to impact and all the risks, bumps, and bruises that came along the way so you can be ahead of the curve with your purpose-driven business or organization.
Amanda is a wife, mother, entrepreneur, Partner at Evergreen Results and a founding member of the Built for Impact podcast team. She enjoys spending time with her family, serving others, horseback riding, and spending time in the mountains.