There is a lot of talk today about women’s equal pay and their position in business and yet more and more CEOs, influencers and disruptors are women. So, what do they know that the business world doesn’t? David Roylance speaks, educates and encourages women in senior positions to stand up and be counted but in their own indomitable style. His skills create sales, promotions and board positions through his teaching.
A seasoned speaker having worked with distinguished brands such as Coutts, Barclays and Orange, David’s seminars sparkle and leave the audience informed, smiling and wanting more.
Do you have women in the workplace and you want them to shine, to exceed even their own expectations? David provides workshops showing how to be an impact in the workplace through voice, presentation and delivery skills.
Want to supercharge your career? Get that position on the board? Present better? David has managed time and again to achieve these and much more. Hence his huge female following. Sometimes people think he must be wearing Lynx.
“In the last 6 months I have been promoted and that is a direct result of the work I did with David.”
Katherine Gifford, Head of Network, BUPA Global
A Fortune 500 study found that companies with a significant number of women on the board outperformed those with male only boards – on average 42% higher in sales, 53% higher in return of equity and 66% on return of capital
34% of board appointments on FTSE 100 since 1st of March 2012 have been women
Thomson Reuters examined the performance of companies with more than 30% women on their board compared with those with less than 10% women on their board, and found that companies with greater numbers of women leaders fared better in periods of greater economic volatility
Leeds University Business School reports that having at least one female director on the board appears to cut a company’s chances of going bust by about 20%. Having two or three female directors lowers the risk even more
A recent Gallup study showed women were 33% engaged in the workplace, compared to 28% of men.