Why CEOs Fail

Price: $695.00

You’ve worked hard and risen through the ranks. What now? How do you avoid negative behaviors that could undo your hard work?

Companies spend over $40 billion annually on their leadership development programs with two objectives:

  1. To identify good leaders.
  2. To reduce the negative impact of bad leaders.

Although there is little consensus regarding the distinguishing characteristics of good leaders, there is substantial consensus regard the characteristics of bad leadership.  The Hogan assessment is a tool our faculty use to provide leaders with information about their brightest strengths, and the personality traits that can derail their careers.

What to Expect:

This [insert days required] day workshop helps leaders evolve to reach their fullest potential. It is perfect for experienced leaders, those leading large numbers of people, and those who exhibit high potential or are exploring career options.

The course starts with a Hogan assessment and a collective assessment interpretation. We’ll spend significant time applying Hogan insights, with individual reflective work and small group conversations.


In this experiential workshop, leaders will build an understanding of their strengths, weaknesses, values, and problem solving styles.

All participants will:

  • Receive a Hogan assessment
  • Review their assessment through personal reflection and small group conversation
  • Leave with a development plan focused on minimizing the impact of their potentially derailing behaviors

Our greatest strengths have the potential to become our biggest roadblocks – understanding both is the best way to prevent failure.

Registration Details:

The workshop fee of $695 includes all materials and course instruction. Contact us to discuss concessions for dedicated or group classes.

This class can be customized to meet the needs of your high performing leaders. For a proposal customized to your needs, contact Karen Wunderlin for a quote at kw@wunderlin.com.


    Workshop Registration Form