012: Creativeship: How to Create Sustainable Engagement and Results | Featuring Bob Kelleher

by Joe Sherwood on November 15, 2012

Bob Kelleher discusses the shift from traditional leadership to creativeship

©2012 Bob Kelleher

Guest Bob Kelleher is an award winning speaker and author on employee engagement, workforce trends, and leadership. Bob’s first book, Louder Than Words: 10 Practical Employee Engagement Steps that Drive Results, has been one of the world’s best selling employee engagement books since its release in 2010. His second book, Creativeship: A Novel For Evolving Leaders, was published in October, 2012

In this episode, Jesse and Bob discuss the shift from traditional leadership to creativeship and how you can think differently to continue to add value to your organization both personally and professionally. Going forward, Bob says, leaders will now need to focus on Creativeship, defined as creating sustainable cultures. He explains how leaders will be pushed to think differently on how best to flourish in this era of speed, technological advances, and innovation. Together, Jesse and Bob explore the six components of Creativeship:

  1. Purpose
  2. Engagement
  3. Performance
  4. Innovation
  5. Tri-branding
  6. Global growth

Resources Mentioned in This Episode

Creativeship: A Novel for Emerging Leaders by Bob Kelleher

Subscription Links

RSS iTunes Stitcher

Your Feedback

If you like our show, please rate us on iTunes. That makes a huge difference in helping more people discover it. We love to know your thoughts about this episode. Please submit your comments below! You can also email comments to Jesse at jesse@engagingleader.com, subscribe to him on Facebook, or follow him on Twitter.

  • Truth.

    Looking at the culture that is being creating is good. There will be some who do not care about the culture that is where they shop/get service, but many do and many want to work at a place where there is a good culture. Whether it be a brick and mortar business or an online website, personal involvement(culture) is important.

    Thank you Jesse and Bob.

    K, bye

    • Christopher, yes, developing culture requires intentionality. This week I had a conversation with a business leader whose company is growing quickly, and he is recognizing the need to be intentional about teaching their values to the newer employees rather than assuming it happens by osmosis. Thanks for listening!

Previous post:

Next post: