Mediation Workshop with TIDES
How Mediation, Conflict Coaching and Training can be used to Improve the Workplace.
We will explore how mediation can be used as a form of alternative dispute resolution. This can be used as a stand alone process or as part of a package that includes conflict resolution training for staff along with one-two-one conflict coaching support for management. We will examine how this can improve relationships in the workplace and leave you with some practical hints and tips that you can bring back to your office!
Date: Wednesday 11 January 2017
Time: 12.30pm - 2.00pm
To register please email firstname.lastname@example.org or Tel: 028 90 245 356.
This session will be led by TIDES.
Liza Wilkinson,Director, TIDES
Liza previously worked with Corrymeela as a family and community worker before joining TIDES. Liza is an experienced trainer in Diversity and Conflict Management programmes and carries a specialist responsibility for the management of the Bric Programme. Liza has worked with young adults on a wide range of Community Relations based topics and with a wide range of groups. She has worked internationally in Macedonia, Kosovo, Bosnia, Sweden, Italy, Zimbabwe and San Francisco.
Enda Young, Manager of Training and Mediation Services, TIDES.
Enda has been involved in Conflict Resolution and Community Relations work for over the last ten years. His roles in TIDES include training, project coordination, mediating disputes, social media and the delivery of TIDES accredited training courses across the Community, Public and Private sectors of Northern Ireland. Enda has a specific interest in mediation and the use of experiential learning as a tool for conflict transformation. He holds a MA in ‘Theory, Culture and Identity’ from the Queen’s University of Belfast and is a Rotary World Peace Fellow, a Winston Churchill Memorial Trust Fellow, an Accredited Practitioner of the Institute for Outdoor Learning and a certified Neuro-Linguistic Programming Practitioner. Enda has also worked with a wide variety of groups both locally and internationally in South Africa, Canada, Thailand, and the United States.