Executive Education at Mays
The Center for Executive Development at Mays Business School continues to launch programs that are building leaders and garnering national attention.
Conference on Management and Executive Development (CMED) recognized custom Weatherford program
Business Essentials Refines Professional’s Acumen
The Conference on Management and Executive Development (CMED) also recognized CED’s Executive Certificate in Business Essentials as “Best New Program.” The certificate was developed for busy professionals responsible for business decisions who hope to refine their business acumen. A range of business topics are covered, including numerous management/leadership sessions, financial acumen, marketing, supply chain, etc. With its unique structure of one two-day session per month over a course of six months, this program accomplishes the goals of participants with limited interruption to their professional lives. For more information, visit tx.ag/BizEssentials.
The CED provides fully customized executive education programs for companies and open-enrollment programs for individuals that cultivate ethical leaders. Embodying the Texas A&M core values, the staff at the CED welcomes an on-going dialogue with clients in order to meet their objectives and empower them to lead with excellence.
New family-like partnership with Concho Resources
Concho Resources, an independent exploration and production company based in Midland, Texas, is one of the CED’s newest clients. Typical classes contain 20 people from all parts of the company. “This is a great partnership,” said Brandi Plunkett, executive director of the CED. “They’re like family. Our culture and values match.”
Concho employees are selected by top company management to participate in one of three tiered programs, all of which are held at Mays Business School. At all program levels, participants work on a project and present their solutions to Concho executives. “They are solving real problems for their company, and this technique build rapport and a network so they can work together better,” Plunkett said.