Fanny Soulard

Fanny Soulard, French, is a senior consultant in change management and a certified coach for both individuals and teams specialized in intercultural management. She received her training in consultancy at the “Ecole Supérieure de Commerce de Paris” and has done proprietary research called “Culture as a lever for change in mergers and alliances” for one of her clients in the area of mergers and acquisitions.

Fanny began her career in teaching and executive training both in France and Britain. For ten years after that she held managing positions in Marketing and Communications in large international groups of the Pharmaceutical industry (Rhône-Poulenc Rorer now Aventis), the Information Technology industry (Lernout & Hauspie Speech Products) and the Consultancy sector (Cap Gemini Ernst & Young). Her responsibilities gave her broad experience in managing multicultural, transverse and worldwide projects requiring effective interactions between people of different national, corporate and professional cultures.

Her clients range from industrial and manufacturing companies like Thalès and Faurecia to service companies such as Groupe La Poste, AGF (insurance) and SNCF (French railways).

Fanny uses her experience and expertise in a number of areas with her clients: Training programs in management and leadership (for Groupe Renault, Thales, Groupe La Poste, Siemens, SNCF, The European Commission); Executive Coaching and 360° debriefing (for SNCF, Arcelor Mittal, Siemens); Team coaching and workshops facilitation (for Faurecia, AGF).

Fanny holds university degrees in English and linguistics, from the Université Catholique de l’Ouest in Angers, and two post-graduate diplomas in Public Relations & Communications and in Strategic Marketing.

Fanny works in French and English.

 

Our reference book

ICM Associates Reference Book Successful Mergers, Acquisitions and Strategic Alliances: How to Bridge Corporate Cultures

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Notebook

Rebound—or the Joys of Failure

by on Tuesday the 8th of March 2016

In a minute or two of trawling around LinkedIn you will be amazed at the great men who all sing the praises of failure: from Churchill to Michael Jordan; from Kennedy to Henry Ford; from James Joyce to Abraham Lincoln. On the other hand, you won’t read much about Joe Dorn, a baker in Pocatello, […]

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