logy headhunters in the nation. He ranked at the top of 5,000 peers in 44 countries within the worlds largest professional search organization where he broke the all-time record for annual company production and won awards for client service. Nathan created a national ERP software practice producing $30 million in revenue with more than twenty Fortune 500 clients. In Nathan’s first five-and-a-half years in search, Nathan personally generated over $7.7 million in cash-in. Nathan holds a Bachelors of Political Science from the University of Louisiana at Lafayette and an MBA from Centenary College.
About This Segment:
In this session, Nathan shares key tips to developing a robust practice, the importance of setting the right foundations in the beginning, and the need to never been complacent. It is critical information relevant to every recruiter, new or tenured, that desires to make recruiting a lucrative life long career!
In this session Nathan will discuss:
- How he built his practice and became a market master
- His approach and mindset for relationships with his team and clients
- His techniques that separate him from his competitors
- The biggest lessons learned in his career as a recruiter
- 3 pieces of advice he would give to those who want to take their practice to the next level
For more information, please visit www.nextlevelexchange.com…
ence, and focus - the drishti. Its having the strength to pull back in order to go deeper - if that makes sense. One of the most amazing things I see in yoga is the shift that happens when a group comes together to practice. No matter if people know each other or not, or if there is 10 people or 90. At the beginning of the class its traditional to chant aum, or om - which is the universal sound and I believe the first sound of the universe. Harmony is usually a bit mixed and off at the beginning of practice. But, at the close of practice, usually about 90 minutes, and the group chants aum again, the harmony is totally in sync and beautiful. Imagine if we could get that type of harmony, alignment and balance into our work environments. The other amazing aspect of yoga is learning to hold versus run from things that feel uncomfortable. As you observe yourself in postures that are less than comfortable at times you can either breathe into it and be patient or run. As you further this aspect of the practice is flows over into other aspects of life, especially business.
I would like to explore Aikido more and will now add it to my list to get to.
There's also some work/study that was recently done on compassion training at Ameriprise. The results - revenue went up, stress went down and people felt more connected to the world as a whole - pretty amazing stuff!
btw - the type of yoga I practice is power vinyassa and great for type a's who thrive on cardio and fast movement. There is a slowness to it as well in holding postures but overall much more dynamic than other types of yoga.…
tice by myself ... but am open to forming a partnership with the right person. I am happy to discuss this in greater depth via email. Let me know if you are interested.
Also, feel free to link up as well.