Jackie Gnepp

President, Humanly Possible®, Inc.

Jackie Gnepp is president of Humanly Possible, Inc., a boutique firm offering organizational consulting, leadership education, and executive coaching. Dr. Gnepp enjoys sharing her knowledge of management psychology, organizational change, decision making, gender issues, and leadership with executives worldwide. She has taught internationally for the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, Duke University's Fuqua School of Business, the Melbourne Business School at the University of Melbourne in Australia, Accenture, the Corporate Leadership Center, and Fortune 100 companies. Her leadership presentations have been highly acclaimed in North America, Europe, Asia, and Australia.

Dr. Gnepp is a licensed consulting psychologist, who specializes in making leaders more effective. Serving clients of all sizes from individual entrepreneurs to large multinational corporations, she consults with leaders to revitalize organizations, increase diversity and inclusion, create high-performance teams, resolve conflicts, facilitate innovation, and promote active participation in change. Among her specialties is the use of psychological science to provide highly motivated women with greater career success.

Dr. Gnepp has authored or co-authored over 60 articles, book chapters, and presentations on people management, emotional intelligence, and performance improvement. She is currently completing research in three areas: more effective approaches to constructive managerial feedback, interventions that enable organizations to promote qualified women into leadership roles, and advantages of embracing dilemmas to improve organizational strategy.

Dr. Gnepp's career also includes full-time positions as executive coach and corporate training manager for Accenture, as regional manager for Medco Behavioral Care Services, and as tenured associate professor of psychology at Northern Illinois University. She earned a bachelor's degree in psychology from Bryn Mawr College and her doctorate in psychology from the University of Minnesota.