Webinar LIVE

Tuesday, May 11, 2021 ( 4:30 pm - 5:30 pm CET)

Gentelligence: leverage generational differences to gain competitive advantage

The speed of change and the ongoing pandemic deepened the rift between the different generations, especially between the native digitals and the older generations. The increased mismatch is not only in term of practical skills but also in term of cultural values and leadership styles. This generational segmentation has an obvious impact on the markets, creating multiple niches that need to be addressed differently, but it also poses a great challenge inside the organization as well. The better leveraging of the generational differences among its employees it is a feat that every company needs to master to stay competitive and relevant, regardless of its positioning and target market.
To help us address this need, in this webinar LIVE, Megan Gerhardt will share:
  • insights and tools to better leverage generational differences
  • how to reduce the distrust between people in different age groups
  • how to increase the Gentelligence (the generational intelligence), to turn it in a competitive advantage.


Tuesday, May 11, 2021
4:30 pm - 5 pm CET
Gentelligence: leverage generational differences to gain competitive advantage
5 pm - 5:30 pm CET

Megan Gerhardt

Megan Gerhardt

Professor of Management and Leadership, Farmer School of Business - Miami University

She is Professor of Management and Leadership at Farmer School of Business at Miami University, she also has the role of Director of Leadership Development. Her main research interest is leveraging individual and generational differences to increase performance. Today she specifically focuses on the Gentelligence concept: a strategy that leverage the generational differences to create competitive advantage. Her work was featured on both major magazines (Washington Post, Business Insider, Inc. Magazine) and scientific journals (Journal of applied psychology, Personnel Psychology, Journal of Leadership and Organizational Studies).