As a keynote speaker and presenter Craig doesn't just speak, he engages the audience with laughter and learning. And he offers impromptu stories, wise insights, and practical tips that you and your team can put into action.
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As an author, Craig powers group decision making with The Wisdom of Group Decisions: 100 Principles and Practical Tips for Collaboration. His book offers everyday wisdom that you and your group can use in any situation.
Wisdom of Group Decisions
When your group needs to make an important decision, Good Group Decisions is here to help. We are professionals with a passion for helping groups work at their optimum level of efficiency and camaraderie.
Craig has written over 170 Good Group Tips in a one-page, at-a-glance format. Available as free downloads, these practical tips are great for meetings or memory-joggers to improve communications and decision-making in your group.
Good Group Tips
Speaker, author and meeting facilitator Craig Freshley knows groups. He knows how to light up an audience. He knows how to bring groups to consensus.
Craig is founder of Good Group Decisions, a company that provides team development and decision making services. His keynotes, seminars, and meeting facilitation help groups of every size with good group decisions, high-performance team building, and collective action.
Read more to learn how you can tap the wisdom of your own group. See how Craig’s keynote presentations, book, Good Group Tips, or meeting facilitation services can help bring out the best in your group. Call or e-mail us to bring the wisdom of group decisions to your world!
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Craig's Latest TipsView All
Free from past
August 6th, 2014 by Craig Freshley
In principle, every encounter, every meeting, is an opportunity to start anew. It is good to learn from the past but not be artificially constrained by it. Just because we have spent a lot of money or effort on something (referred to by economists as sunk costs) is not by itself justification for spending more. The proper decision …read more
Start with a question
July 25th, 2014 by Craig Freshley
In principle, when I enter into a discussion with a statement rather than a question I am presuming to already know all the answers. Most conflicts are due to misunderstanding so when my opinion is based on presumption I am probably headed for conflict. When I begin a discussion with a question I show respect for …read more