Willie Brown is the Chief Executive Officer of Dynamic Solutions For Change. After serving in the Navy during the Vietnam era, he earned a Bachelors in Economics and a Masters in Psychology.
In a career that has included positions in finance, manufacturing, sales and private consulting, Willie has come to accept the fact that change is the only constant. Throughout his career he has always embraced change in the face of common and not-so-common barriers such as economic slowdowns, entrenched organizational styles, poor leadership and globalization.
“Whether it is the mostly small changes that we seem to face each day, like the changing weather, or the long term changes we experience overtime such as aging and maturity, change is always with us”. By recognizing and taking advantage of opportunities to change, Willie believes that individuals can become change agents, and thereby be counted among those who lead change rather than among those who are victims of it.
Earlena “Lena” Brown is the Chief Operations Officer and Workshop Facilitator for Dynamic Solutions for Change. She has her Bachelor degree in Special Education and a Masters in Clinical Counseling. She is a certified MBTI and DISC facilitator. Lena is a certified Crucial Conversations facilitator, as well as a TWI Job Instruction and Job Relations
Earlena taught Special Education for behavior disorder adolescents for 15 years in public schools and residential programs. She also worked as an HIV Addictions Counselor, Sales Manager, Sales Trainer, College Advisor & Adjunct Faculty. Earlena’s eclectic background in education, psychology, and leadership provides a wealth of expertise in personal and professional relationships. She has the ability to engage, motivate and empower individuals to make positive, lifelong changes.
Lena is a transplanted NYer, living in Santee, South Carolina with her husband. Her favorite quote is “You will remain the same until the fear of remaining the same is stronger than the fear of change.” You will be inspired!!
You will remain the same until the pain of remaining the same is stronger than the pain of change.