Chris Dyer is the founder and CEO of PeopleG2, where he manages 30 full-time remote employees and 3,000 independent contractors. PeopleG2 is routinely ranked one of the best places to work and has been listed as one of Inc.’s 5000 Fastest-Growing Companies. Having made the transition to remote during the recession in 2009 with stunning success, Chris Dyer is now a world-renowned expert on remote leadership and productive company culture.
Chris Dyer’s company, PeopleG2, is routinely ranked one of the best places to work and has been listed as one of Inc.’s 5000 Fastest-Growing Companies. As a leadership speaker, Chris Dyer has helped businesses all over the world transform their strategies and become industry leaders. But this success did not come from some inherent skill for leadership. Rather, Chris succeeded because he almost failed.
PeopleG2 was already struggling when the 2008 recession hit. Chris
and his team had strong talent and a great product, but something wasn’t working. Faced with the potential collapse of everything Chris worked so hard to build, he had exactly two choices. He could watch it all fall down around him, or get serious about building new skills as a leader and discover what separated more successful companies from his own.
Through research, countless interviews, and deep exploration of his own company culture, Chris developed the Seven Pillars of Successful Company Culture. These seven pillars represent the cultural foundation of an organization. Chris learned that as long as they had this solid base on which to build, his company would be free to innovate, explore, adapt, and ultimately thrive.
These ideas saved Chris’s business. They enabled him to live out his dreams and dream even bigger. In fact, these principles have allowed him to run the kind of business in which all team members discover their greatest potential, explore new possibilities, and build fulfilling prosperous lives.
Now, as a speaker, coach, and author, Chris does the same for businesses like his… businesses that have strong talent and a solid product but are still missing those elusive traits that separate good companies from exceptional companies.