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Speaker Profile

Colleen Clarke
Corporate Trainer, Networking Maven at Colleen Clarke & Associates

Colleen Clarke is a highly recognized career specialist, corporate trainer, and workplace coach in the areas of career management and transition, communication and networking. For the past 20+ years she has inspired, through her training and counseling, thousands of people in groups and individually to maximize their career and workplace potential. Colleen graduated from the first class of coaching students from the Adler Institute as a certified Workplace Coach in 1999.

In 1990 Colleen founded a not for profit organization for unemployed business professionals called E.A.R.N., the Executive Advancement Resource Network. Over the 10 years she administered and facilitated Canada’s most recognized support group, over 7000 job seekers benefited from the weekly motivational and educational meetings and workshops.

Colleen is a qualified MBTI Step 1 & 2, Personality Dimensions, True Colors and EQ-i2.0 facilitator. She is the author of Networking How to Build Relationships That Count and How to Get a Job and Keep It. Whether speaking or writing, Colleen insightfully and humorously shares with her audience the practical insights and “hands-on” approaches and techniques she has developed as a motivational leader.

Often quoted in magazine, news articles and columns, Colleen has a plethora of radio and television interviews to her credit as well. She contributes monthly to Canada’s national newspaper The Globe and Mail’s Nine to Five workplace column. She wrote weekly for internet job sites Workopolis.com, Monster.ca and commuter newspapers 24 Hours and Metro Toronto. Colleen was a career advisor on Oprah’s OWNetwork program “Million Dollar Neighborhood.”

Whether coaching, counseling or training, Colleen exudes the passion and knowledge she has for her subject matter with humor and inspiration. Off hours you will find Colleen on the Board of Directors for the Ontario Association of Career Management and the National Communication Coaching Association, a committee member for The Toronto Police Services Division 55 Community Police Liaison Committee and an active member of the Toronto Beaches Lion’s club.

Colleen is a graduate of the University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta in Recreation Administration and has lived in Toronto, Ontario for 37 years.

Speakers

Giving and Receiving Feedback

Not everyone is skilled at giving feedback, and it can be equally difficult to receive constructive criticism as well. Giving and receiving feedback is missing from workplaces and so employees are leaving. Just say 'thank you' and 'please' more and we should be good to go. No. No? No.

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Speakers

Developing a Successful Mindset

No one expects you to walk around with rose colored glasses, but negative nellies are no joy to spend time with either. This course encourages you to walk your talk, and if your talk is positive, upbeat, inspiring and confident you can be sure your life will reflect that successful mindset back on those you work and play with.

View Details


Speakers

Giving and Receiving Feedback

Not everyone is skilled at giving feedback, and it can be equally difficult to receive constructive criticism as well. Giving and receiving feedback is missing from workplaces and so employees are leaving. Just say 'thank you' and 'please' more and we should be good to go. No. No? No.

View Details


Speakers

Developing a Successful Mindset

No one expects you to walk around with rose colored glasses, but negative nellies are no joy to spend time with either. This course encourages you to walk your talk, and if your talk is positive, upbeat, inspiring and confident you can be sure your life will reflect that successful mindset back on those you work and play with.

View Details


Speakers

Giving and Receiving Feedback

Not everyone is skilled at giving feedback, and it can be equally difficult to receive constructive criticism as well. Giving and receiving feedback is missing from workplaces and so employees are leaving. Just say 'thank you' and 'please' more and we should be good to go. No. No? No.

View Details