Ted Simendinger, President and CEO of Ocean Palmer and Associates is a globally experienced leadership coach with expertise in behavior-based talent development, executive and Millennial coaching, change management, sales problem-solving, and sales excellence. He has extensive global experience solving complex organizational and performance challenges that enable quick, relevant repositioning for greater success. Ted utilizes strategic planning, private coaching, and classroom facilitation at multiple levels to explain, teach, and develop high-performance diversity talent and inclusionary cultures.
Ted is also the founder of the No Bats Baseball Club which is a baseball-related charity organization that has raised over $2Million with an incredible group of good men, doing good things, for the right reasons.
A former #1 salesman with Xerox and top senior instructor at the Xerox International Training Center for Management Development, Ted has extensive experience in designing and updating curriculum.
An accomplished and respected award-winning author and speaker, Ted has guested on network TV talk shows coast-to-coast and has been featured on over 3,500 global radio stations.
Considered one of the world’s foremost teachers on the subject of “Worry,” Ted’s popular life skills book “Managing the Worry Circle: How to Improve Your Life by Worrying Less” — written under his pen name “Ocean Palmer” — is utilized around the world. He is also an expert on The Impact of Technology on Behavior & Happiness.
What you’ll learn about in this episode:
- Why it is so important to focus on what you can control and to live in the boundaries of that and not the hypothetical
- Why discipline is so important when protecting your head and what you allow in
- What the difference is between the open bar vs. the castle approach
- Why is it so important to treat your head like a castle and how do you do that
- What are the three heads that each person has
- Why it is so significant to be your authentic self and to treat your clients’ money like it is your own
- How significant it is to chase greatness while honoring your profession