Madeline McNeely Newton, Massachusetts
Leadership Coach, Team Coach
BA, MA, Certified Leadership Embodiment Coach, Conversational Intelligence Certified Coach, Yoga Teacher, Harvard Extension School Adjunct Faculty Member
Madeline McNeely’s mission is to condition leaders and organizations to do meaningful work for decades. Her company, Conditioning Leaders LLC, is a network of BEID (Belonging, Equity Inclusion and Diversity) practitioners who support clients to prioritize trust and collaborate in transformative ways to support deep culture change. With over 30 years’ experience, Madeline is a seasoned professional in non-profit, business and government settings. Her areas of expertise include BEID, leadership and neuroscience, leadership embodiment, organizational development, culture change, team building, facilitation, supervision/management, partnerships/collaboration, women in leadership, executive leadership, transition and career coaching.
As a thought leader, Madeline has co-designed White Women and the Power Paradox, a body of work designed for white women to unlearn the patterns that hold us back and harm those we care about. WWPP connects personal healing and social transformation by exploring how internalized sexism gets in the way of leading racial justice organizational and community work. Madeline is a coaches coach. She loves coaching because she knows the “soft stuff is the hard stuff.” Her work is rooted in trauma and restorative approaches making embodied leadership more possible for all. Madeline has lived and worked in both Kenya and Senegal and thinks about leadership from a global perspective. She has coached hundreds of leaders, teams and community of practice cohort members ranging from youth workers, nonprofit professionals, doctors to C-suite corporate executives.
At Harvard Extension School, Madeline teaches Non-Profit leadership and Community Engagement, Leadership Coaching Strategies and Executive Leadership Coaching: Mastery Session. She has been a Coach, Facilitator and Coach Recruiter for Harvard Business School. She is published in Forbes.com.
Her vegetable and perennial gardens are a salve in these turbulent times.
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