I offer a variety of services, tailored to client needs, based on the diverse experiences that shape my thinking. (See “About”)
“Roger helped me think about my industry—and my career—in radically new ways.”
I love speaking to audiences about how the way they think keeps them from finding success and happiness. I call them “Mind Traps.”
By working with groups in advance of a critical event, I can identify Questions that Matter to those in attendance. I craft unique learning experiences that help attendees walk away with fresh perspectives. By helping participants understand their world in new ways, I enable them to find paths to new solutions to the problems they face—from those they face in business, to those they face in life.
“Years later, we are still using the foundation Roger helped us build during our strategy session.”
I work with groups—whether independent individuals or structured teams—to identify Questions That Matter for those in the room. Then we begin to imagine their current circumstances in new ways and envision more productive and healthier futures. Identifying the unspoken and unacknowledged questions is often the breakthrough needed to begin to see new answers.
I have helped executive teams, not-for-profit boards, associations, cohorts of students and teens. The questions are as diverse as “Why do we consistently disappoint our customers?,” “What will enhanced employee morale do for our organization?,” “Why do we endure the scourge of bullying?,” and “How do we deal with the horror of teen suicide?”
“Roger takes complex ideas and makes them accessible to everyone.”
I love to write and have had the good fortune to publish across a variety of mediums. You can see much of what emerged from my times of contemplation on my blog here at REBreisch.net.
My writing spans a variety of areas of human knowledge, from the practical, to those related to deep human wisdom. I have published hundreds of articles on topics as diverse as value-added customer satisfaction and enhanced personal development.
When I put pen to paper—or more accurately, splash bits and bytes across computer screen—what emerges is often different from what I expected to say as I began. The most powerful ideas come when I sit and quietly ask, “What am I being asked to say in this moment?” As a professor once told me, ideas require “soak time”; our neurons and neuronal connections benefit from times of quiet contemplation. Introspection and reflection are the tools most adept at bringing forth that which is new.