Tuesday, April 7, 2020
9:00 am – 4:00 pm
Pan Pacific Hotel, 999 Canada Place, Vancouver
Limited enrolment. Register early to avoid disappointment!
Who should attend: Anyone wishing to gain a better understanding of meeting procedures and anyone who sits on a board or committee
Learning level: All levels
We will discuss the application of parliamentary procedure and Robert's Rules of Order in meetings. You will gain an understanding of rules and the principles that they are intended to uphold. As a result of this workshop, you will be better able to advise your clients on the correct and practical application of rules in meetings, to facilitate progress and effective decision-making.
After this workshop you will:
- have a practical understanding of rules of order and how they should be applied
- gain tools to facilitate group decision-making in a democratic and efficient manner
- expand your focus from the technical rules to what they are supposed to achieve
- be better able to advise your clients on resolving procedural disputes
Comments from past participants include:
"A potentially dry and technical subject was made relevant and interesting..."
"Thanks to your guidance, our AGM was shorter, simpler, and less adversarial."
"I now realize that our problem is not one disruptive member—it's a lack of discipline and structure in our meetings."
Register for this course and Lisa M. Zwarn's, Making Meetings Work, on Wednesday, April 8, 2020 and SAVE! See special pricing below and click here to register for both!
Law Society of BC CPD Hours: 6 hours (a minimum of 1 hour pertaining to professional responsibility and ethics, client care and relations, and/or practice management)
Eli Mina, MS, PRP — Vancouver
Registration includes a print and electronic copy of the workshop materials plus a copy of the book, Robert's Rules of Order—11th Edition.
Lunch is on your own.
Register by Mar. 10/20
After Mar. 10/20
Unable to attend without financial support? Learn about our Bursary Program and Easy Pay Plan.
CLEBC Programs Coordinator