About the event
How confident do you feel at work?
As neurodivergent women, we encounter the same systemic barriers in the workplace as neurotypical women, such as the gender pay gap and the glass ceiling. We also face additional unique challenges which can contribute to difficulties in navigating our careers, impacting our overall sense of achievement.
Join us for an insightful and uplifting discussion where we will be exploring the careers of neurodivergent women, looking at what we can do to transform our work lives by empowering ourselves.
Our chair and speakers have a wealth of valuable knowledge, lived experience and expertise from working across a variety of industries. We will explore a range of subjects including:
Building confidence and resilience
Developing your self esteem
Advocating for yourself
The importance of your support system
Navigating challenging situations
You will leave this session with practical tips, advice and hopefully feeling encouraged.
This is a free online event via Zoom.
Britt Sarony | Event Chair
Creative Catalyst & Strategist, Neurodiversity Trainer, Founder Corpus Callosum Advertising Ltd
Creative Catalyst, Creative Strategist, Creative Problem Solver and Neurodiversity Advocate and Trainer. Britt harnesses her extensive background in various roles in advertising and her innate curiosity and lateral thinking, to make connections and deliver fresh insights, ideas and solutions that make a difference. Passionate about improving awareness and understanding of Neurodiversity especially in the world of work and, for women and releasing the potential of untapped Neurodiverse brains. . Co-winner Creative Equals first Disabled Creatives programme. Bloom Co-lead Neurodiversity. Diversity Standards Collective Consultant. Founder of Corpus Callosum Advertising Ltd.
Founder, Women Beyond the Box
Emma Case is the visionary behind Women Beyond the Box, a Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion company committed to cultivating neuro-inclusive workplaces in collaboration with global organisations. In 2019, Emma unveiled the annual Top 50 Influential Neurodivergent Women list, a ground-breaking campaign that shines a spotlight on and honours the professional journeys of neurodivergent women.
Drawing from her expertise in women's leadership development, Emma extends her impact by coaching and mentoring neurodivergent women and teams. Her guidance empowers them to navigate the intricacies of the workplace with resilience and to forge confident career paths.
Tash Rosehill is an ambivert Creative Director with a background in art direction (despite being kicked out of art class at school!) As a neurodivergent leader, Tash uses her unique experiences of being a working Jewish mama to her hooligan 5 year-old, overcoming mental illness, and youth leadership experience to create initiatives and inspire change in the workplace and through her creative work.
Akua is an experienced Chartered IT professional having worked in financial services for over 8 years, currently at LSEG (London Stock Exchange Group). Outside of her main role, Akua is a keen diversity
and inclusion advocate, a mental health champion, LSEG’s UK Accessibility Lead and Community Lead for Women’s Inspired Network. She is passionate about raising the profile of women in STEM,
as a Cajigo Mentor and STEM Ambassador.
Akua is a neurodiversity advocate (self-identifies as Dyslexic and has ADHD), an avid fundraiser, plus a charity volunteer and a keen sports volunteer for Netball England and British Athletics.
Senior Manager at EY and EY Neurodiversity Community Co-Lead
Grace is a Business Transformation Consultant who identifies as neurodivergent and co-lead’s EY’s Neurodiversity Community. Grace embraces her spiky cognitive profile, the bumps and the brilliance, to solve key client issues and advance the neurodiversity agenda across society. Her strengths include infectious energy, dyslexic thinking and a strong work ethic, that allow her to form trusted relationships and lead inclusive teams, to deliver complex product-centric growth solutions. Grounded in EY’s ambition to create an environment where neurodiversity is understood and supported, thinking differently is valued and people can play to their strengths, she inputs into EY’s DE&I and Talent strategy.