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In this course, author and business coach Dave Crenshaw teaches you to get the most from your meetings—turning them into productive avenues for communicating, connecting, and accomplishing real work. The course demonstrates a simple, usable framework that will help you lead and participate in meetings large and small and provides insight into how to schedule, conduct, and follow up on meetings with minimum time and maximum results.
This course qualifies for 1.25 Category A professional development units (PDUs) through lynda.com, PMI Registered Education Provider #4101.
At the end of the group meeting, the note taker or leader should have a list of minutes using the note-taking template we've provided for you. The note taker should also make a copy of all those minutes and send them to you through email or another method so that you have the opportunity to review the notes later on. When you receive the minutes, take a moment and review them carefully. In particular, pay close attention to any time your name is mentioned, especially wherever it says that you made a commitment to someone else.
What you're looking for are any differences between what the minutes say and what you thought was actually discussed. This is just to ensure that there is clarity between all attendees. If for some reason you see something that the note taker missed and you feel it's important that every attendee be clear about it, send a message back to the note taker and to the meeting leader with your suggestion. That gives them both an opportunity to send out the clarification to all other attendees if necessary. By taking just a brief moment to review the meeting minutes, you will avoid confusion and stay on the same page with all the other attendees.
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