In Ingaging Leadership, business leader Evan Hackel lays out the positive philosophy of Ingagement that he has created and used to help hundreds of organizations achieve excellence and organizational success.
“Ingagement is a leadership philosophy for those who believe that it is not enough to tell people what to do, but to involve their minds, creativity and even their emotions,” Hackel writes. “When you align people and create an organization where everyone works together in partnership, that organization becomes vastly more successful.”
Evan Hackel, the creator of the concept of Ingaged Leadership, is a successful businessman who has started more than 10 companies. During his tenure at CCA Global Partners, he ran a $5 billion division. One of his signature achievements was turning around a bankrupt business in four years, more than doubling system-wide sales to exceed $2 billion.
Evan is Principal and Founder of Ingage Consulting, a consulting firm headquartered in Woburn, Massachusetts. He is recognized as a thought leader, speaker and author on leadership. A leader in the field of training as well, Evan serves as CEO of Tortal Training, a Charlotte North Carolina- based firm that specializes in developing and implementing interactive training solutions for companies in all sectors.
Evan received an MBA from Boston College and a BA in Economics from Colorado College. He resides in Reading, Massachusetts with his wife, Laura, and three children.
The Truth: Performance Review Transformation is Not Over
“Wisdom is found only in truth.” – Johan Wolfgang von Goethe
It is difficult to find the truth especially in complex situations. It can be elusive. It is often influenced by changes in our environment. It can shift dramatically when we change how we think about the problems we are seeking to solve. For example, some advertisements for cigarettes in the 1950 made claims that smoking was safe. Some claimed even doctors enjoyed them without concern, they could keep you slim, and/or they could help relieve your asthma symptoms. Today, those messages would be considered lies.