The concept of Psychological Safety — the belief that one can speak up without risk of punishment or humiliation — has moved beyond its “whistleblower” roots. Leaders seeking to create a more positive employee experience understand that when psychological safety is practiced, their teams can innovate more quickly, embrace healthy behaviors associated with inclusion and belonging, and speed decision-making.
But to achieve a lasting climate of psychological safety, organizations must first understand the dynamics that exist within their teams today – including barriers or biases to open communication – and help their leaders model the words and behaviors that make psychological safety possible.
In this session, we hosted a roundtable discussion with 3 executives on the front-lines of the movement to create safer, more supportive work climates, starting with a practice of soliciting and acting on employee feedback.
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