Member Since 2021
New York City Area
Executive coach, leadership faculty for State University Of New York and Founder of TLS Leaders, Loren specializes in developing leaders and creating collaborative cultures for global organizations. She teaches women leaders how to build executive presence and career strategies as adjunct faculty for S.U.N.Y. at Stony Brook, is a tenured physician leadership coach at Einstein College Of Medicine and a global leadership coach for women lawyers at Baker McKenzie. Previously, she coached and taught leaders at Columbia Business School. Loren has coached for 20 years and specializes in helping leaders to: • Use emotional intelligence and strategic communication skills to navigate high-stakes work situations. • Balance empathy with directness to better engage teams and create better team cultures. • Rise above limiting beliefs and mindsets that hold them back. • Make key decisions on organizational strategy and execution to lead change and business growth. • Learn how they’re perceived by others and evolve their approach to deepen political savvy and influence. • Build their capacity to lead themselves and others through change and uncertainty. • Onboard to new leadership roles by getting out of the weeds and focusing on higher-level, strategic work. Select Clients include: Citigroup, Harry’s, ESPN, JP Morgan Chase & Co., Madison Square Garden, MassMutual, Montefiore Health System, Novartis, SAP, Stanford University, Uber, UNICEF USA, Unilever, Weill Cornell Medicine, Columbia Business School. In addition to her own executive coaching practice, Loren leads a dynamic team at TLS Leaders that provides custom leadership development academies and team development solutions. Prior to launching TLS Leaders in 2015, Loren taught and coached MBAs at Columbia Business School. She founded and taught Columbia’s Entrepreneurship Development Program, created the Columbia Coaching Program and taught the Presentation Skills course. She led Training & Development for 64 offices in North America at the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, and leadership development for 23,000 employees at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital.
Leaders often have many things and people depending on them. When every decision made can have far-reaching consequences, it’s not uncommon for some leaders to be stressed or apprehensive about making the wrong call.
To create an effective leadership team, it's important to consider everything each candidate can offer the business.
Rather than perpetuating the same old top-down power dynamics, leaders can instead prioritize employees' needs.
Having a deep understanding of yourself and your own goals can help prevent feelings of inadequacy.
Leveraging data from the past year as well as feedback from employees and customers can give businesses insight into what initiatives to explore next.
Feel awkward when you network? Try these tips to make it feel more organic and even fun.
Taking the time to understand client needs can guide efforts to reconnect and maintain connections with customers.
Prioritizing the development of leadership skills helps build organizations that can last long term.
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Investing more time into nonbusiness critical endeavors can positively impact an entrepreneur's skills and business.
A business's culture directly influences relationships within the workplace.
In order to maintain credibility in the face of obstacles, leaders must learn to embrace honesty and vulnerability.
Actively meeting the needs of employees can inspire respect for leaders while also having a direct impact on the business's bottom line.
Leaders that are unable to keep up in a changing business world are at risk of falling behind.
If you're concerned about meeting fatigue among your remote workforce, try these strategies to ensure each virtual gathering has a clear purpose.
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Actively connecting with disengaged customers could make all the difference in encouraging repeat business.
Strong leaders project confidence, so it's important to have strategies for building it within yourself.
Employee burnout in times of crisis can be detrimental to a business, and leaders must find a way to motivate their teams to keep going.
Reputation is everything in business. Make sure yours is solid with these strategies.
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Before you make a public statement, be sure to think about the potential consequences to your business -- both positive and negative.
Breaking down a goal into manageable steps can help reduce pressure and increase productivity.
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