Executive Recruitment, Coaching and Business Psychology
While located in Hamburg, Germany, we frequently work in international environments and for international clients. Among others, we established a link to China to support the Asian-German links of companies and research institutes (also see TEAM). Also see our
Example list of international projects and methodology:
- Excecutive recruitment and leadership workshops, U.S. American Company, Lüneburg, Germany
- Expatriates/impatriates coaching (single, group)
- Recruitment and assessments for international positions, e.g. Hamburg, Vienna, Zurich, Kuala Lumpur
- Recruitment: Excecutive recruitment and company-internal selection for functions at all levels
- Assessment: Competency based methods combined with psychometrics (standardized tests)
- International cooperation workshop, Dutch company, Alphen, Holland
- Personality and career workshops 'Build Your Future®', International research network, Stockholm, Sweden
- Skill development and Coaching: Business Culture, Skill and Personality Diagnostics. Use of easy-to-understand Psychological models. Video feedback is provided upon request
Business Psychology (also called occupational psychology or industrial-organizational psychology) can be described as the application of psychology's traditional knowledge and skill base as well as scientific approaches to people working in various settings.
We are assisting clients with integrating means of HR processes, programs and practices into their daily operations. We help to maximize the client's performance related to human resources by introducing 'best practices', by supporting change and continuous improvement. These include Business Psychology based management diagnostics, coaching and recruitment. To succeed in this, we run assessments or audits and make recommendations which lead to decisions.
In a long view we support our clients with implementing effective talent management as well as performance management, programs and processes.
Thomas Römer (international writing Thomas ROEMER) is also Lecturer at University of Hamburg, Department of Psychology