Do you believe you need to do more before you deserve a break?
And are you considering a major change because you don’t see how you can sustain this pace over the long haul?
Author and Energy Project CEO Tony Schwartz is here to discuss why the way we’re working isn’t working and how the best thing for your productivity can be done in your sleep.
In this interview:
- How technology is fueling our exhaustion
- Why “more, bigger, faster” is killing us
- Learn how we’re designed to be productive
- Managing energy vs managing time
- The path to renewal and recovery
- What stands in the way of you making a positive change
- Why being a tough guy at work makes you stupid
- Keeping up with the herd mentality
- How to make small changes
Tony Schwartz is the CEO and founder of The Energy Project, which helps companies fuel sustainable high performance by better meeting the needs of their employees.
Tony’s most recent book, Be Excellent at Anything: The Four Keys to Transforming the Way We Work and Live, was a New York Times and Wall Street Journal bestseller. His previous book, The Power of Full Engagement: Managing Energy Not Time, co-authored with Jim Loehr, spent four months on the New York Times bestseller list and has been translated into 28 languages. Recently, Tony launched a weekly column for the New York Times titled “Life@Work.” Tony is a frequent contributor to numerous publications including the New York Times, the Hufﬁngton Post and the Harvard Business Review, and for three years, he wrote the most popular blog on HBR.org.
Tony began his career as a journalist. He has been a reporter for the New York Times, an editor at Newsweek, a staff writer at New York and Esquire, and a columnist for Fast Company. He also co-authored the #1 worldwide bestseller The Art of the Deal with Donald Trump, and wrote What Really Matters: Searching for Wisdom in America.
Tony has delivered keynotes to audiences around the world and has worked with leaders at dozens of organizations including Google, Apple, Coca Cola, Wells Fargo, Ernst and Young, Tupperware, and Genentech, as well as the World Economic Forum, the Los Angeles Police Department, Teach for America, the Cleveland Clinic and the National Security Agency.
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