September 25, 2016

The Risk of Ignoring Culture as a Project Management Leader

Join Cultural Mixology Founder, Jamie Gelbtuch, at the 2016 PMI Global Congress in San Diego, CA for this interactive session.You’ll walk away with an awareness of how to better collaborate and build trust across borders, improve global employee engagement and create higher morale, mitigate cultural risk factors, enhance intercultural communication skills, and boost multicultural workplace performance on your project teams.


December 10, 2015

Dating Across Cultures

Dating across cultures oftentimes ups the challenges as we open the door to the possibility that another person’s behaviors are culturally driven. “Culture” can become anything from a reason to a rationale to an excuse to a scapegoat to a barrier in an already emotionally clouded situation!


October 12, 2015

Successful Project Management Leadership in a Multigenerational Workplace

Do you count “generational competence” among the leadership skills in your project management toolbox? As we continue to wrestle with typical project management work issues on a daily basis, we also find the need to develop additional leadership competencies as part of the PMI Talent Triangle. Effective management and leadership in a multigenerational workplace has come to the forefront of many discussions about organizational success.


October 8, 2015

Culture 101

We live and work across cultures on a daily basis, but what IS culture? If you are curious to learn more about the basics of cultural theory/need a refresher and how cultural theory has changed over time, this webinar is for you. In this 90 minute session, trainer and coach Jamie Gelbtuch, Founder of Cultural Mixology, will introduce the concept of culture, including how we teach and understand it today,


May 21, 2015

Generations are Cultures Too!

Did you know that in today’s workplace it’s not uncommon to have up to four generations working side-by-side? By extension, this brings a lot of complexity – with four sets of expectations, experiences, attitudes, motivations, and yes – behaviors, too. These differences are akin to cultural differences in the sense that they all stem from underlying shared values and experiences.