This episode of our Gregory Offner interview series looks at root goal analysis. He shares his story and how it can be used to create a pattern interrupt that helps others. We can all find ourselves in a rut and with an improper focus. The discussion here goes into how we should review our goals and set them to truly achieve our wants and desires.
Root Goal Analysis – A Proper Focus
Life is full of distractions. That includes things that can make us think we are progressing towards our objectives but are leading us away. For example, a job that supports a hobby instead of turning that hobby into our job. While there are many things we have to do, there are also those we think we must do. The core of root goal analysis is a proper focus on what we need to do to progress towards our goals. Thus, we craft a direct route to our objectives instead of taking several detours along the way.
A Little Background
Doctors handed Gregory two options: lose the ability to speak forever, or undergo a vocal surgery that would require a complicated and lengthy recovery.
But Gregory soon learned that this first procedure was only the beginning.
Five years and 15 surgeries later, Gregory transformed both his voice and his life.
Today, as an award-winning keynote performer, Gregory helps organizations and the people within them elevate the experience of work, and use piano bar secrets to inspire their people, amplify teamwork & collaboration, and build organizations full of highly fulfilled, high-performing people.
He discovered his perspectives on navigating change, and his passion for creating experiences that ‘rock’ could serve, inspire, and delight audiences around the world.
The use of music in his programs (as a metaphor for engagement and resilience) connects with audiences in a deep and unforgettable performance. Thus, leaving them refreshed and equipped with skills to reframe obstacles as opportunities.
His programs have broad appeal. Therefore, they can be customized to suit events with a diverse mix of roles and responsibilities in the audience. That includes audiences composed mainly of leaders.