CCL’s Resilience Advantage:
2021 Online Midwinter Seminar
Monday, January 25, 2021, 1:00pm Eastern / 10:00am Pacific
Sold out! Thank you for your interest!
Demanding and draining–even on the best of days–often describes our experience of life at home and work. The turbulence of 2020 further compounds this experience.
Join orchestra colleagues on Monday, January 25, 2021 for a special 4-hour online seminar from the renowned Center for Creative Leadership (CCL). Thriving in every facet of your life happens with greater regularity when you first take care of yourself, fend off burn out, and create conditions for achieving aspirations in real, actionable, and impactful ways. BURN BRIGHT will help you develop a culture of sustainable peak performance.
Who Should Attend?
Arts administrators from organizations of all budget sizes.
- Add-On to Midwinter Managers Meeting for Members: $50
- League Member attending the Seminar only: $60
- Non-member attending the Seminar only: $95
About the Speaker
Faculty, Societal Advancement at Center for Creative Leadership
With over twenty years in the field of education, Susan Reinecke has worked in and with private and public schools, colleges and universities, and nonprofit organizations across the US. She strongly believes that leadership is both a science and an art form--a continued process that requires creativity, curiosity, a sense of adventure, and a true appreciation of the diverse needs of learners. In her current role as a Societal Advancement faculty member, Susan designs and delivers custom- designed leadership solutions for K-12, higher education, and nonprofits that include both short- term experiences and systemic initiatives.
Susan earned an Educational Masters (EdM) in Human Development and Psychology from the Harvard University Graduate School of Education. An avid lifelong learner, Susan has a background that also includes a Masters in Fine Arts (MFA) in Interdisciplinary Arts from Goddard College with a focus on the intersection of social sciences and performative arts, and a Master in Education (MEd) in Theatre Education from University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She received a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and spent a semester abroad.
The Seminar is made possible by the Howard Gilman Foundation, and supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.
Additional funding for the seminar is provided by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation and the National Endowment for the Arts.
Photo courtesy of the speaker.