About Eric Anderton
Eric Anderton has more than two decades of career and entrepreneurial business experience, alongside 25 years of public speaking, small group facilitation and one-on-one mentoring.
He is a trusted leadership advisor, executive mentor and expert meeting facilitator for construction companies that range in revenue from $10 million - $1 billion.
Since 2004 he has helped his clients increase profitability by clarifying their business purpose, building strategic plans, developing their best people, systematically innovating through obstacles, and executing their most important priorities.
He has a BA in History and has spent almost 30 years studying ancient and modern history, leadership and strategic principles.
He knows that technology changes and empires rise and fall, but the fears, frustrations, desires, and aspirations of humanity remain the same.
He is a happily married father of five. He has contributed to the community as a coach of Little League and Youth Soccer. In addition, he has volunteered as a Chaplain for the California State University (Sacramento) football team.
Construction Leadership Insights
How to Succeed In Construction Sales Even If You Hate Selling: The Power of Good Questions [Part 3 of 3]
This is part two of a three-part series on construction selling. Click here for part one. Click here for part two. Why Do People Buy Things? One of the keys in a tactical approach is that you have to think about a sale in terms of a weighing scale. The benefits you offer and the […]
How many times have turned on your computer to send an urgent email, and been so frustrated as you wait for it to boot up, you picked up your smart phone to write the email? One of the reasons computers (particularly Windows PCs) are so slow is because they are stuffed with a bunch of […]
3 Ways Busy Construction Leaders Build Relationships Allegheny Mound Ants range in North America from Nova Scotia in the North to Georgia in the South. They are well known for building mounds at the rate of 1 foot per year. The typical mound is about 10 feet high, it takes a decade of work to […]