Finding Perspective During Difficult Transitions

While not all change is negative, is it still disruptive. Finding and maintaining perspective is key to navigating change. The challenges of working and (and living) during the past two years, in particular, have shaken the confidence of many leaders and professionals as the world around us ceased, temporarily, to be normal. So how do we individually and collectively move forward? This workshop focuses on finding, again and again, the point of perspective and grounding our actions and attitudes through the many seasons of change we all face in our lives, personally and professionally.

 

 

 

 

 

Laura L. Myers, J.D., M.A., P.C.

Laura Myers (pronouns she/her) is entering her twenty-first year at Ohio University where she currently serves as Ohio University’s first Director of University Compliance. Laura previously served as Deputy Chief Strategy and Innovation Officer, Chief of Staff to four Executive Vice President and Provosts, OHIO’s Civil Rights Compliance (Title IX; ADA/504) officer, and as a full-time instructional faculty member in the College of Business where she taught strategic business communication and business law. She is a licensed attorney in the state of Ohio since 1994.

Laura is a professional coach, specializing in executive and leadership development, and “leveling up” to new professional opportunities (and challenges) during career transition.

A graduate of the Ohio University Honors Tutorial College, Laura earned a master’s degree in Organizational Communication from the E.W. Scripps College of Communication, and a juris doctor at The Ohio State University’s Moritz College of Law. She completed Duquesne University’s Palumbo-Donahue School of Business graduate certificate program in leadership coaching for organizational development professionals.

Laura was born and raised in southeastern Ohio, where she and her spouse have chosen to remain. Together they have three children who have grown into good adult humans and two darling dogs who try hard to be good boys.