BCCH looking to get in touch with its soul
The British Chamber of Commerce in Hungary (BCCH) is presenting a “Soulful Enterprise Workshop” on Wednesday morning, May 16. Soulful Enterprise is billed as a fresh way of thinking about business with an expansive mindset that adds creativity, extends generosity, and connects humanity for the common good.
“The purpose of this workshop is to introduce the factors that develop soul-full businesses and how being soulful is good for you, your business, your customers and society,” according to a press release sent to the Budapest Business Journal by the BCCH. “It includes an interactive session to gain insights from participants into how the Soulful Enterprise framework applies in the local business context,” it adds.
Soulful Enterprise began as an MBA research project at Cass Business School in London, undertaken by Andrew Baughen, who has a background in strategy consulting and leading an Anglican church in London.
Baughen has now been awarded a major grant from the U.K.’s Templeton Religion Trust to conduct workshops in selected global cities and undertake further research into Soulful Enterprises. The output of his research will include a report and a diagnostic tool to assess business soulfulness; participants in his workshops will receive a copy of his report and have the opportunity to assess their own business using his diagnostic tool.
The workshop will be held at the BBʼz Bar & Grill (Budapest, Király u. 15, District 7) from 9 a.m. The language of the event is English, with no translation provided. Tickets cost HUF 4,200 plus VAT/person for members, or HUF 7,200 for non-members. The deadline for registering is May 14.
SUPPORT THE BUDAPEST BUSINESS JOURNAL
Producing journalism that is worthy of the name is a costly business. For 27 years, the publishers, editors and reporters of the Budapest Business Journal have striven to bring you business news that works, information that you can trust, that is factual, accurate and presented without fear or favor.
Newspaper organizations across the globe have struggled to find a business model that allows them to continue to excel, without compromising their ability to perform. Most recently, some have experimented with the idea of involving their most important stakeholders, their readers.
We would like to offer that same opportunity to our readers. We would like to invite you to help us deliver the quality business journalism you require. Hit our Support the BBJ button and you can choose the how much and how often you send us your contributions.