Chris Neighbour is a Business Psychologist, Executive Coach, and Learning and Development specialist, with 27 years’ experience of facilitating and coaching senior leaders and teams across a wide range of industries, designing and delivering a diverse range of learning interventions, and managing and implementing strategic change initiatives. Chris works with clients globally to effect behavioural change in the areas of high-performing team creation and team dynamics, management and leadership development, communication, influence, and conflict management and resolution.
Chris has worked in numerous countries and regions and spent a decade in a global learning and development role at a multinational corporation. He held global responsibility for the design and delivery of a suite of learning interventions for multiple business groups within the organisation, designed to provide a consistent approach to leadership development across the group. He also managed the coaching and development of leaders and their teams in order to instill a consistent approach to customer experience world-wide.
Chris worked with Duke Corporate Education for over 10 years, primarily in the Middle East, and his clients include the Qatar Leadership Centre, Kahramaa, Qatar Petroleum, the UAE Prime Minister’s Office, the Dubai Government for Human Resources, British Airways, Teach First, Olayan Finance Group, Etisalat Telecom, EQUATE Petrochemical, Coca Cola, HSBC, Al Naboodah, Motorola Solutions, Deutsche Telekom, and Stratasys.
He is an accredited coach with the European Mentoring and Coaching Council, is qualified in the use of numerous psychometric instruments, and is a Master Business Practitioner of Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP). He also holds the Level 4 DipFA, FPC and CeMAP Financial Services qualifications.
Chris holds a BSc in psychology, and an MSc in Occupational Psychology.
He has been published by the British Psychological Society and the British Journal of Psychopharmacology and is a guest lecturer at the London School of Economics (LSE) and the University of the West of England.