Single Package (Order 1-9 Books)
No-Fail Meetings: 5 Steps to Orchestrate Productive Meetings (and Avoid all the Rest) is a physical resource to help you plan & execute meetings that win, and avoid ones that don’t. With meeting agenda templates, scripts for backing out of meetings, and wisdom on how to conduct your meetings, you can almost guarantee productive meetings for you and your team. Let this proven 5-step system for meetings revolutionize how your meetings are done.
Leadership Package (Just Order 10 or more)
Want to change the culture of meetings for your entire team? With our Leadership Package for No-Fail Meetings, you can get incredible savings for 10 copies of No-Fail Meetings. This book, in the hands of your entire team, will ensure you maximize your meetings, and spend less time in bad meetings.
No-Fail Meetings - Team Package (50+)
If your team is larger than 50 people, you can enjoy a discount of $9.99/book (our lowest price yet). This book, in the hands of your entire company, will 10x the results of your meetings. Become the hero of your workplace by putting No-Fail Meetings in the hands of every company member.
Select from various shipping options within the shopping cart.
Printed in the USA.
I found the book easy reading, with informative and simple to adopt tips. I've already changed my approach to virtual meetings and will adopt the same methods when face to face meetings are allowed again post COVID
It was okay. I was hoping the book would solve my meeting woes. It didn’t. To me the 5 most important words in the book were the words that described the 3 types of meetings: (1) Goal-setting, (2) Priority reviews (3) Trouble-shooting. Okay, I think I know what those words mean. And I’m trying to ask myself which of those three “types” of meetings am I trying to hold, or prepare for? Maybe I’m just extra slow, but I needed an entire chapter to really nail that. I want to know what these meetings look like. I’ve done goal-setting meetings, and it seems like we get lost in the weeds. I try to do priority reviews at the end of each meeting, but I don’t think that's what he means. Does trouble-shooting presume that I call a meeting because there is an obstacle or bottle-neck or something? I needed a sample agenda or outline for each of these types of meetings. How do I decide who needs to be in these types of meetings? I thought this “type” structure was a huge insight, but then I just couldn’t make it come alive. I’ve conducted meetings for years, and I’m better at it than my old bosses, but I’m still terrible! (Hard to do this when you have nothing except terrible role models!) So bottom line, it was okay, but it didn’t give me enough practical tips for making the meeting more effective.
I enjoy and benefit greatly from Michael’s knowledge that is “use right now knowledge”. Began using the tips as soon as I was done with book. Keep up the good work. Leaders need you!