Elective Hours: 16
Instructed By: Lt. Randy Voight
Download brochure for Effective Leadership & Supervision
A Seminar To Help Supervisors Be Effective In Their Leadership Role
- Are you looking for a quality course for your supervisors to gain practical, real-world knowledge they can use?
- Do you want to get your supervisors focused on values, your agency’s mission and their role in setting the tone in your organization?
- Do you wish your supervisors had better communication and team motivation skills?
- Do your supervisors wish they had better skills for managing problem employees?
- Do your supervisors know how to uphold the standards of your agency and hold subordinates accountable?
- Do your supervisors have the skills to be effective coaches for your employees and effectively manage conflict?
- Do your supervisors understand their leadership style and how to best use it to influence their teams?
This program is designed to meet training requirements for Supervisor’s Certificates in Idaho, Oregon, and Washington. It gives supervisors an intensive focus on the most important skills to being an excellent supervisor. This program doesn’t just focus on basic legal issues and mundane supervisory topics, but delves into the leadership techniques, styles and communication tools that will help your supervisors make a positive mark on the future of your organization.
This course will offer practical training offered by law enforcement professionals. Your supervisors won’t take away theory—they’ll take away practical, real-world ideas to put into practice right away.
About the Instructor
Lieutenant Randy Voight has 20 years of Law Enforcement experience and is currently a Patrol Lieutenant. During his time with the Linn County Sheriﬀ’s Oﬃce he has worked under three diﬀerent Sheriﬀs, five diﬀerent Captains and a host of Lieutenants and Sergeants. He himself has been a Detective, working two diﬀerent assignments over a 12 year span as well as being a founding member of the regional SWAT Team where he ended his tour after eight years as an entry team leader.
During the course of his career, Randy has become a student of leadership, building his skills and knowledge through personal experience and study with a number of speakers and instructors. Lieutenant Voight has learned to apply what he has learned from his own previous supervisors and his study of leadership in daily practices. Though key principles in leadership do not change, the dynamic world of applying leadership requires the proper application. Leadership starts with the leader. Randy enjoys passing on what he has learned to others in the profession.