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Allies in Strategic Purpose: When Project Managers and BRMs Converge
Shared ownership and strategic purpose within an organization can only be cultivated when each role and its responsibilities are clearly defined and recognized. Two particularly crucial roles, Business Relationship Managers (BRMs) and Project Managers (PMs), drive organizational success when effectively converged.
Team Human takes on Silos, the Intergenerational Workforce, and Purpose vs. Profit
Team Human explored how BRMs and thought leaders can serve any organization by seeking to break organizational boundaries and allow it to evolve into a purpose-driven ecosystem.
Relationshipism: Build Your Kin-Group
You are the average of the 5 people you spend the most time with. It may be common sense, yet uncommon practice. In any close group, you have to contribute, you have to stay healthy, you have to learn, and you have to help people flourish.
Life does not promise us stability. Rather, it gives us a laboratory where we can experiment. And we should!
Because what is the point of being alive if you never get to do what you came to this planet to do?
BRM Institute Launches BRM Fast-Track Week!
BRM Institute is launching – “BRM FastTrack Week”! This inaugural event will provide scope and knowledge around what it takes to advance a BRM capability in today’s increasingly purpose-driven environment. The first “BRM FastTrack Europe” event is taking place in Birmingham, England June 3-7.
My BRM Journey: Kip Fanta
With the help of the Executive Brief offering, along with the other Introductory offering, BRM Fundamentals, and then with the introduction of the Strategic Partnering Approach (SPA) Workshop, more opportunities than ever before are open for executives to engage and understand how to advance their existing BRM capabilities.
Emotional Intelligence – Elevation Through Practice
What can you achieve when you facilitate truly meaningful connections? Emotional Intelligence (EI) may be the key to cultivating better relationships with ourselves and with those around us. Learn how to cultivate the different components of EI to tap into your relationship potential.
Inspiring the World Through BRM: Annette Nirode
Who is Annette Nirode?
Annette fosters a collaborative environment in everything she does as part of her mission to encourage personal and professional growth.
She earned her CBRM® and presented this past year as a Storyteller at the 2018 BRMConnect Conference. Here, she shares her perspective on why BRMConnect is so important to both her and BRMs across the globe.
Inspiring the World Through BRM: Maureen Jesuthasan
In anticipation of this year’s BRMConnect in New Orleans from October 7th-9th, we interviewed top global BRMs.
Maureen Jesuthasan demonstrates her BRM capability by valuing the cultures, opinions, and contributions of her strategic partners to reach Trusted Advisor on the BRM Maturity Model in just six months!
Relationshipism and Human Connection: Explained by the BRMConnect Keynote Speaker
We are excited to announce this year’s keynote speaker at the World BRMConnect Conference, Danielle Hellebrand!
In this highlight article, Danielle shares her valuable take on Relationshipism and the future of business management, primarily driven by a strategic BRM capability and human connection.
How to Talk Yourself to Success
What would you attempt if you knew failure was impossible?
When we respond to opportunities with positivity and motivation, our bodies release dopamine. The release of this prized chemical in the brain, known as the “reward drug”, naturally improves our mood, increases our focus, and boosts internal motivation.
Inspiring the World Through BRM: Jeremy Byrne
As a firm believer in business relationship management’s ability to drive value, evolve culture, and build partnerships to satisfy purpose, Jeremy Byrne successfully provides value to almost every corner of his organization through a BRM capability.
“Sure” Is a Funny Word!
“Sure” is a funny word. When used in conjunction with a possessive pronoun it indicates total conviction – i.e. “I am sure.”
However, when used outside of the sentence (and especially without a possessive pronoun), it indicates reticence, passivity or sarcasm.
So how do you know which way to interpret someone’s “sure”?