Ruth Godfrey, MS, MCC worked for more than 30 years in the Organizational Development field, where she provided organizational development, consulting services and headed up large-scale strategic initiatives for many businesses. Godfrey is a vision coach and a trailblazer in new and innovative coaching technologies. She is committed to the development of revolutionary coaching technologies, discovery dialogue techniques, transformational learning, creative expression and producing mastery level coaches Godfrey is the co-author of the inspirational book Delicious Conversations. The book focuses on having meaningful conversations. She is also the co-creator of TEN: A Way of Being and inspirational cards, Committed Ways of Being ©, that both bring forth strong relationships through conversations and greater awareness. Her educational background consists of a Masters Degree in Adult and Occupational Education and several Mastery Level Coaching Practitioner certifications from a variety of schools, along with a Master Certification Credentialing from the International Coach Federation. Additional certifications include Quality Evaluator, Myers Briggs Certification, Re-engineering and Process Mapping, Applying Benchmarking Practices, Systems Modeling and Scenario Planning.
Jennifer Hearon Harmening has been helping individuals and organizations reach their full potential since 1998. Jennifer strives to inspire leaders, build thriving teams and effective organizations through training, facilitation, coaching and consulting.
Scott Nelson is a certified effectiveness coach. His emotional intelligence, authentic feedback and ability to teach personal awareness have been at the core of his success as an executive coach and corporate trainer. Scott earned his B.B.A. at the University of Wisconsin–Eau Claire and has done postgraduate work in ontology as a graduate of the Ideal Coaching Academy in Minneapolis. He has worked with people of incredibly varied backgrounds, from African Maasai tribes in Tanzania, to executive leaders in corporate America, to teenagers in local high schools.