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Filipo Levi

Filipo Levi

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Filipo Levi

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Filipo Levi

Contact: Andrew Comer, [email protected] 027 513 7593
The outbreak of COVID-19 (i.e. the . . . Coronavirus) – now officially a pandemic – is posing significant challenges for governments and the private sector, around the globe.
We are being bombarded with news stories about rising rates of infection, state-imposed geographic quarantines, stock market volatility and the disruption COVID-19 is causing to industry sectors, supply and demand chains, and global trade and commerce.
With growing uncertainty around the financial and economic impact of COVID-19, parties to commercial contracts could foreseeably argue the outbreak gives them the right to avoid further performance under the contract.
In this article, we look at the key legal bases for arguing COVID-19 excuses a contracting party’s non-performance. We also set out other legal risks presented by COVID-19, and some general recommendations, in relation to commercial contracts.
Legal bases for arguing COVID-19 excuses non-performance
1. Force majeure
A “Force majeure” clause will generally excuse a party from continued performance under a contract when a “force majeure” event occurs. In some cases, it will give a party the right to cancel the contract.
The contract itself will define what is (and isn’t) a “force majeure” event. It is typically an event beyond a party’s control or contemplation that prevents that party from performing its contractual obligations – common examples include an “Act of God”, “natural disaster”, “terrorism” and “war”.
With COVID-19, an affected party would need to show that the outbreak qualifies as a “force majeure” event under the contract and that it made continued performance impracticable or impossible.
Whether COVID-19 amounts to a “force majeure” event depends on the wording of the contract. For example, an affected party might have arguable grounds for non-performance if “force majeure” includes the terms ‘epidemic’, ‘disease’, ‘quarantine situation’, a ‘public health emergency’ or ‘biological contamination’. Separately, if “force majeure” includes the term ‘act of government’, a geographic lockdown would arguably be covered and excuse non-performance.  However, consider the scenario where “force majeure” is defined simply as “an event beyond the parties’ control or contemplation” – if affected parties entered into a contract after COVID-19 hit the mainstream media, can they justifiably say that COVID-19 was beyond their contemplation?
2. Frustration
If a contract doesn’t contain a “force majeure” clause, or if the “force majeure” clause itself isn’t broad enough to cover COVID-19, an affected party could argue that the contract has become “frustrated”.
“Frustration” is a common law principle that excuses non-performance. In general terms, the affected party must show that a reasonably unforeseeable event has occurred, which significantly changes the relationship between the parties, and which makes continued performance under the contract more onerous or impossible.
Arguable grounds for a “frustration” claim might exist if a party can show that COVID-19 compromised a specific or essential element of the contract (e.g. quarantine restrictions have made a unique performance method or performance at a specific time impossible; a key person becomes unavailable due to COVID-19-induced sickness).
Temporary changes are unlikely to amount to the contract becoming “frustrated”, even in the context of an epidemic – for example, in 2004 a Hong Kong court ruled that a 24-month lease wasn’t “frustrated” when a mandatory, 10-day SARS-related isolation order was imposed on the tenant.
Note that a separate basis for a “frustration” claim might exist where a change in law occurs, making the contract illegal (e.g. a prohibition on manufacturing operations in a specific geographic area).
3. Material adverse change / event
Contracts with “material adverse change” or “material adverse event” (“MAC”) clauses in them typically also provide suspension or termination rights. Broadly speaking, a “MAC” is any event that could reasonably be expected to have a material adverse impact on a party’s continued performance under a contract or on that party’s financial performance or position.
Whether or not COVID-19 amounts to a “MAC”, excusing non-performance, again depends on the wording of the contract.
Other legal risks that COVID-19 presents for commercial contracts
COVID-19 presents a number of other legal risks for commercial contracts. A high-level overview of these risks is set out below. We recommend you review your commercial contracts to assess these risks:
• Event of default: Is non-performance under the contract an “event of default”?  “Event of default” clauses typically give a party enforceable rights against the other party, if an “event of default” occurs that affects that other party (e.g. the right for a shareholder, under a shareholders’ agreement, to buy the shares of another insolvent shareholder; the right for a bank, under a facility agreement, to require accelerated repayments if the borrower continually misses scheduled payments). The contract itself will define what is (and isn’t) an “event of default”. With COVID-19, an interesting question is whether self-imposed isolation, preventing further performance, would be an “event of default” under a contract.
• Notices: Does the contract require notice(s) to be given and, if yes, what is the required content of the notice(s), who must the notice(s) be given to and by when?  For example, most “force majeure” or “MAC” clauses require an affected party to follow strict notice requirements.  Failure to do so could invalidate an affected party’s claim.
• Guarantees, indemnities: Is there a risk that any guarantee or indemnity could be enforced by the other party(ies) and, if yes, what are the financial implications of that?
• Warranties, representations, undertakings, covenants: What is the risk of any of these forms of contractual promise becoming untrue or incapable of performance, due to COVID-19? What are the financial implications?
• Termination rights: Does the outbreak trigger any termination rights for the parties under the contract?
• Insurance: Does your insurance provide adequate cover for losses, arising out of non-performance, due to COVID-19? We recommend you check the timeframes within with any claims must be made and that you consult your insurance broker in this regard.

General recommendations regarding commercial contracts
We also make the following general recommendations regarding your commercial contracts:
• Communication: Maintain open lines of communication with your contractual counterparties, to manage expectations and reach agreed compromises around ongoing performance.
• Awareness of governmental decisions, administrative actions: Stay up-to-date with any government decisions or administrative actions that might affect your business and the industry in which it operates.
• Contract negotiations: With any contracts you are negotiating, now and in the future, include express reference to such terms as ‘infection’, ‘disease’, ‘pandemic’, ‘epidemic’ etc in “force majeure” clauses.
• Mitigation of losses: If you are seeking to rely on “force majeure” or “MAC” clauses in your contracts, ensure you are taking appropriate steps to mitigate your losses from the impact of COVID-19.
• Legal advice: Seek specialist legal advice to help you determine your rights and obligations under your commercial contracts.
The above overview has been provided for general information purposes only. It is not, nor is it intended to be treated as, legal advice, an exhaustive list of all possible legal bases to excuse non-performance under a commercial contract or an exhaustive list of all legal risks COVID-19 presents for commercial contracts, and is subject to change without notice.

This is a podcast recording – Please Follow this link for the full podcast.
Show Notes:

To reduce . . . the risk presented by the spread of Covid-19, companies have asked their employees to work remotely.
While many of us already works from home at least part of the time, the new policies leave whole teamss — and their managers — working separate from each other for the first time with no certainty as to how long for.

There is plenty of advice on how to work remotely, but how do you lead in this situation?

You trust your team, but how do you keep across what they are doing without micromanaging?
You want to be approachable, but how you maintain an open door policy without burning yourself out
There is information coming from everywhere, how can you ensure they aen’t
What about the team member who’s main source of social contact is the office
And above all, how do you make sure that they stop!

About the Speaker
My guest today is Gail Page from Positive Pathways. An expert in addressing conflict in the business, Gail helps leaders and teams to build healthier workplace relationships. This leads to psychological safety becoming part of a company’s DNA and paves the way to realising the individual and collective potential of the team and the business.
In this episode we explore how to lead remote teams in a crisis
This episode was recorded on March 23. We make reference to events related to the Coronavirus based on what was happening at that time. The situation is fluid and has changed significantly since then, please refer to accredited medical and news sites for the most recent updates.

At 11:59 pm on Wednesday 25 March 2020, the New Zealand COVID-19-alert level will move to its . . . highest level – level 4.
From then on, New Zealand will go into an unprecedented, military-style lockdown for at least one month.  Mandatory self-isolation will apply.  Educational facilities and all non-essential businesses and services will close.  Only air travel, and public travel, for essential businesses and services will be allowed.
At this stage the net effect on the New Zealand economy, of COVID-19 and the Government’s attempts (social and economic) to quell the outbreak, remains unclear.
Boards of directors across the country are now more critical than ever to ensuring their companies’ continued survival.  Calm heads, and measured approaches, are what is required.
In this article, we take a quick look at some of the key considerations for boards in this time of crisis.
Ongoing, open and honest communication is critical:

Management:  The board of directors (‘Board’) needs to work closely with, and support, management.  Management will be under significant pressure at this time, and so engagement with management needs to be pragmatic but empathetic.  The Board’s expectations should also be reasonable in the circumstances and clearly communicated.

General manager/CEO:  The Board should require rolling operational and financial updates from the general manager/CEO.  The situation is evolving quickly, to the point where New Zealand will soon be in lockdown – timely reports will allow the Board to understand what effect COVID-19 is having on the company and what strategic actions need to be taken and when.

Employees, financiers, contracting parties:  Boards should be telling management to keep the company’s various stakeholder groups (i.e. employees, financiers, contracting parties) up to date with developments.  External communications need to be transparent and factual.  Internal communications, with employees, need to be sensitive but realistic.

Boards should be applying for relief under the wage subsidy and Business Finance Guarantee Scheme components of the Government’s COVID-19 economic response package:
Wage subsidies

Wage subsidies: Conditional wage subsidies are available for all businesses/employers that are significantly impacted by COVID-19 and are struggling to retain employees as a result.
Amount: At the time of writing, the subsidy is $585.80 per week for a full-time employee (20 hrs or more) or $350.00 per week for a part-time employee (less than 20 hrs). The payment is made as a lump sum for a period covering 12 weeks. There is no maximum amount of assistance a business can receive. Applications for the subsidy can be made until approximately mid-June 2020.
How to apply: Applications can be made through an online portal on the “Work and Income” website The Ministry of Social Development will aim to make first payments no later than five working days from when applications are received.

Business Finance Guarantee Scheme

At the time of writing, the Government has just announced a $6.25b “Business Finance Guarantee Scheme”.  It will provide short-term credit to solvent small and medium-sized firms affected by the outbreak.  The package will include a six-month principal and interest payment holiday for SME customers whose incomes have been affected.  The scheme will include a limit of $500,000 per loan and will apply to firms with a turnover of between $250,000 and $80 million per annum.  The loans will be for a maximum of three years.  Specific details of the scheme are still being finalised.


Business continuity and crisis management:  The Board and management should be reviewing and actioning the company’s business continuity and crisis management plans, and continually assessing whether the plans are adequate, given the circumstances.  All available third party sources of assistance should be contacted, including government (as mentioned above), shareholders and the wider stakeholder pool.  Also, crisis-response roles for directors and management are critical – the Board should be sharing these with management, now.

Areas of investigation/analysis:  Management should be taking steps to manage COVID-19-related risk to the business’ operations, and either the Board (or the company’s audit or risk committee) should be monitoring those steps.  This requires a constant re-assessment and analysis of risk and respective processes and controls.  Key areas to focus on and address include:

the company’s liquidity and financing needs, immediately and in the long-term;
the extent of risk exposure under current financing covenants;
impact of employee disruption and absence from work, and remote staffing needs;
impact on compliance requirements, IT systems and cybersecurity;
impact of supply chain disruption on operations and office/plant closures;
supply chain resilience and the scope of alternative customer and supplier pools;
exposure to liability under commercial contracts and review of key terms, including ‘force majeure’, ‘event of default’ and ‘termination’;  and
emergency succession planning to address general manager/CEO replacement, board continuity and quorum contingencies.


Health and Safety at Work Act:  Directors and management have health and safety obligations to staff under the Health and Safety at Work Act 2015.  Directors can be held personally liable if they fail to ensure the company is complying with those obligations.  Compliance is critical.  The Board should seek legal advice on the company’s health and safety obligations, particularly in the context of COVID-19.

Employee well-being:  Employee well-being, in the context of COVID-19, is paramount.  Once the lockdown ends, the Board needs management to keep it up-to-date with all steps being taken to minimise the risk of transmission and preserve employees’ health and safety.  Also, employees will want to know that their work environment is safe and that they’re being cared for – once the lockdown is over, the Board should require management to let all staff know what protective measures are being taken to ensure their safety.


Short-term forecasts:  The Board should ensure management are preparing ‘good-case’/’bad-case’, short-term (i.e. quarterly) business forecasts and an action plan for each forecast.  Performance should be tracked closely against forecasts, so the Board can decide what strategic action is needed.

Debt and creditors:  Many companies will face liquidity challenges as a result of COVID-19 – declining revenues and cashflows will make it harder to meet debt covenant obligations.  In these circumstances, the focus of directors’ duties quickly shifts to the duty to act in the best interests of creditors (discussed below).  The Board should be engaging with creditors (e.g. financiers, landlords) with a view to obtaining relief from strict repayment obligations.

Restructuring:  If funding, or funding relief, isn’t readily available, and the threat of insolvency is real, the Board (in conjunction with management and shareholders) should consider whether a restructuring of the business’s capital structure or operations might help stem losses.  Converting business debt to equity, segregating business divisions, selling distressed assets, implementing redundancy programmes, instigating other OPEX-reducing measures, or winding up divisions or subsidiaries, are some possible courses of action which could improve cash flow and/or deliver cost savings.  Placing the company into voluntary administration or liquidation should also be considered.  The Board should ensure financial, tax, legal and restructuring advisors are engaged early to advise.


Acquisition opportunities:  COVID-19 might create investment opportunities for companies with targeted acquisition strategies and readily accessible funding.   Motivated buyers might take advantage of distressed companies that are offloading assets or divisions.  Financially hampered “Code companies” (i.e. companies that are either listed on the stock exchange or have 50 or more shareholders and at least $30m in assets or $15m in revenue) might become attractive takeover targets under the Takeovers Code.

Advisors and strategies:  The Board should ensure it has a trusted group of financial and legal advisors and maintains frequent contact with primary shareholders and stakeholders.  It should also be continually assessing strategies (from how to respond to a formal takeover offer to deciding whether to pursue acquisition opportunities).

Directors need to be mindful of their ongoing statutory duties under the Companies Act 1993.  Breach of these duties can result in personal liability for directors:

Reckless trading:  With COVID-19, the key duty for directors will be ensuring the company doesn’t carry on in a manner likely to create a substantial risk of loss to the company’s creditors – that is, directors don’t allow the company to trade recklessly.  Directors of companies that have been financially impacted by COVID-19 run the risk of breaching this duty.  Board members should also be mindful of their duty not to allow the company to incur obligations they don’t reasonably believe the company can perform.

Active engagement:  It is critical for the Board to remain fully engaged and to maintain oversight of business operations during the COVID-19 crisis.  The Board should naturally be questioning management’s decisions and taking advice from advisors.  This approach should hopefully allow the Board to gauge whether they are properly discharging their statutory duties.

8.        MEETINGS

Virtual meetings:  With the Government-imposed lockdown, the Board must consider whether all board and shareholder meetings, for the foreseeable future, can be either delayed or held virtually (or virtually and in person, if required).  The Board should check: (i) that the company’s constitution permits virtual meetings and, if not, recommend an appropriate amendment be made; and (ii) that the company has the technological capabilities available to it to facilitate virtual meetings.

Electronic signatures:  The Board also needs to be mindful of laws concerning the use of electronic signatures.  The Companies Office, for example, has rejected documents where electronic signatures don’t comply with legal requirements under the Contract and Commercial Law Act 2017 (see  We recommend Boards seek legal advice in this regard.  Specific “e-signing” software may be required.

9.        POST-SCRIPT

Post-COVID-19 analysis:  Once the dust has settled, and the fallout from COVID-19 is clearer, the Board and management should assess what key lessons have been learned from COVID-19 and whether any change in work policies or approaches adopted during the outbreak (e.g. work-from-home policies) might lead to operational efficiencies in the future.  The Board should also be involved in an appraisal of the way in which the crisis was handled, by the Board and by management.

BSNZ Member Promotions by

Filipo Levi

You know you should have, but there’s always been something more urgent, hasn’t there?
It’s easy to . . . spend your time fighting fires in business. Now with the country in Covid-19 lockdown, all of a sudden creating this plan is urgent and needs to be your highest priority. The pressure is enormous!
While the government has been offering much needed financial solutions, have you been lying awake at night doing the money juggle in your head? Worrying about how you are going to pay for everything?  Wondering if your clients will pay you (if you still have clients, that is) and hoping that somehow, miraculously, there’ll be enough money to keep your staff on?
You know you needed to create that plan, but you still don’t know where to start, do you?
The honest truth is it’s been easier to focus on what you do know. It’s only human – it temporarily makes you feel you’re in control. But it doesn’t feel like you’re in control of your business now, does it?
Listen, you’re not alone. I’ve met many successful, even award-winning business owners who are in the same position – feeling confused, overwhelmed and terrified about their future, with no idea where to focus to pivot this situation for success. The uncertainty is stealing your confidence.
If you’re ready to take back control of your business, to reclaim your confidence, knowing you have a plan, then I’ve got something really exciting I’d like to share with you. Over the next few short weeks I know it’s going to transform you, your life and your business now and beyond the Covid-19 lockdown.
My name is Gaelene Adams Wood and I’m a Leadership Coach and Business IMPACT Partner. I work with Award Winning and multi-Award-Winning businesses, and those who want to be the best in their industry. I help busy business leaders put plans in place to lead their teams to phenomenal success, ultimately helping them have more time, more money and more freedom for the things that are most important to them.
If you’re ready to stop settling for the uncertainty of the status quo, and want an expert to guide you and coach you to navigate the Covid-19 Lockdown and beyond, to be a better business leader, to help you hold your team more accountable, and have the truly successful business you deserve, then click the link to access the Free eBook

Full consultation which is 1,5 hours consisting of a Life Resonance Intelligence System scan, which . . . scans digestive and immune systems, heart and brain, muscular skeletal systems and hormones.  It will reflect any imbalances as well as any bad bacteria, viruses, heavy metals and other pathogens that shouldn’t be in the system.  Also included is the Quantum Electro-Magnetic scan which detects how the body is receiving oxygen and how the main organs are functioning as well as your absorption of vitamins, minerals, amino acids, coenzymes and trace elements. 

What are the most important things you should do in order to optimize your work environment for . . . health? Today employee health encompasses environment, diet, attitude, culture and home situation among other factors.
In this 45-60min talk, Marieke will engage you and your employees in a helpful interactive ‘Lunchtime Chat’ to shed light and discuss ways to create a positive, healthy work environment. This talk is designed as a in interactive way to get staff involved in creating and progressing a positive work environment that helps them, and helps your business.

13 Week WildFit Health program which consists of 2 coaching calls weekly on a zoom online link.  . . . This is an education program which highlights an individuals relationship with food and how we can change certain habits to eradicate certain cravings forever.  You will totally reset your relationship with food.  The result is an end to sugar cravings, increased energy, better sleep, weight loss, glowing skin and much more.  All results are sustained.  I have also included a second program, which is also 13 weeks called Life4ce. This is a personal development program which does a deep dive into your emotional and mental health.  The combination of these programs is extremely powerful
Testimonials can be viewed at :

My Initial Consultation includes a discussion on your fitness goals, a basic review of current . . . fitness, an overview of my recommended session schedule, and any general Q&A you have about the training process.

If you are an entrepreneur NOW is the time to act.

If you aren’t already being affected by the . . . COVID-19 pandemic, stock market crash and impending global recession, you will be. Now is the time to take action if you are asking any of these questions:

How can I create immediate cash flow and weather the coming months?

How do I generate sales when borders are closing and everyone is staying away?

How bad are things likely to get, and for how long?

How can I turn tough times into the ultimate opportunity?

Roger James Hamilton has lived through the stock market crashes and recessions of 1986, 1997, 2001 and 2008, and has been warning of the 2020 crash in his events and videos over the last 12 months. He has built Genius Group into a $100 million entrepreneur education group with over 1.4 million members, and in the last week he has switched his advice 100% from preparing for the crash to now managing its arrival.
Join Roger and his global entrepreneur community for his Four Week Cash Flow Crash Course to get a practical step-by-step guide on how to maintain and grow your cash flow and business, while rising up in difficult times.

Well these are very strange times that we find ourselves in.
When we are in uncharted . . . territories like this people crave certainty. And as leaders, they look to us for answers, even when we are scrambling to try to find what is going on ourselves. It reminds me of being a mum when my kids expect me to know *all the answers* to everything – one day they will learn that I’m just like them with another 30 years spent going round the sun!
It’s not easy, especially when all eyes are on you. 
I would like to help people get some certainty for themselves and their teams. Now, I can’t profess to be an expert in pandemic readiness, however I am an expert in helping people find their own way out of difficult, confusing and confronting situations. My coaching style is built on extraordinary listening, a calming energy and a few choice questions or suggestions thrown in in good measure.
If you are in the situation where you could benefit from a free no obligation 90 minute session to get your thinking straight, come up with or evolve your plan, determine how to keep your culture alive and kicking or focus on how to communicate in rapidly changing times – or anything else to do with “the human connection at work” – then please email using the button below so we can find a time that suits. I have six slots available.
Absolutely no strings attached.
Feel free to pass this offer on to others who may need it.

Everyone can follow a unique natural path to be in flow as a business leader. Download the Team . . . Fusion Genius Guide to learn about these 8 leadership paths and how you can adopt a style that will serve you best.

As a leader deciding the first step towards change is often the hardest thing to do. Enter Filipo . . . Levi, an experienced leader and former international Rugby Captain. Filipo is inspiring, motivating and transforming people with the right tools and knowledge.
Filipo Levi has helped clients to unleash their potential, paving the way towards both personal and professional success.
Find out more through the booking link.

Nats Levi is a powerful role model with a passion for fitness. EVERY woman deserves to feel strong, . . . empowered and unstoppable. ”Love life and it will love you back.”

Many people think that there are hundreds of routes to wealth. With Wealth Dynamics, you’ll see that . . . there are actually only eight paths to wealth and that one of those paths is the correct one for you.
These paths are highlighted by the successful people who have achieved wealth through following their natural path. This is to say, they found the wealth dynamic match that suited their talents.

Our government have extended their support for businesses affected by COVID-19. Aimed at helping . . . owners and key personnel set up business robustness in pandemic conditions, Experts can be engaged to help adjust work practices, evolve products/services and methods of delivery, and transform staff management and activity practices to realign the business to survive COVID-19, retain staff, and derive new revenue streams to improve cashflow.
The Engine (a strategic partner of Business Strategy Networking) is one of the organisations approved by ATEED to deliver these expert services through their COVID-19 Business Continuance, Wellness & Recovery Programme. This fully tailored program comprises of 1:1 advice from a The Engine Advisory Team member or members skilled in the areas determined most in need for your businessfrom within The Engine Advisory Team or The Engine’s Supporting Providers.
Areas covered by the announcement are:

Business Continuity Planning;
Financial & Cashflow Management;
Employment & HR;
Health and Wellbeing.

Regional Business Partner Network fully fund the first $2000 of professional engagement (approximately 8 hours depending on the advice area) for businesses that meet a set of clear criteria and apply through the COVID-19 BUSINESS SUPPORT application process. We can guide you through this process and assist with confirmation of eligibility for your company.
(NB: After the first $2000 of full funding, ATEED may cofund further engagement under this program. We can discuss this further once required. This program is also open to businesses who do not meet the funding criteria but would like to benefit from the coaching opportunity.)
General funding eligibility criteria:

That you are an employer;
Your business was generally sound prior to the COVID-19 challenge and with the right support should survive to provide jobs and income in the future;
You do need the financial support from RBPN for coaching;
The COVID-19 crisis is affecting your business.

Limited funding is available with a deadline date for funding utilisation of 30 June 2020, so if you meet the criteria above, please complete the form below to take your application forward. For more information on the program, learning outcomes and what to expect, visit our COVID-19 Business Continuance, Wellness & Recovery Programme webpage. Once you have completed the form, you will receive an email with additional information and next steps.
Start your Application Here:

Join our Membership at any of 3 levels immediately gaining access to insider-buying, business . . . coaching and resource support that will enable you to grow your business while simultaniously ensuring more of your revenue flows to your bottom line.
The Engine is motivated to educate and catalyse change that will provide growth and financial success. Whether it be professional and collaborative engagement / support, succession planning, networking or membership you will be able to see the immediate value we provide.
For a full list of suppliers and discounts available please see the PERK Brochure.

Download our free quiz to learn some great ideas, tips, and tricks on how to transform your team . . . culture in a very positive way.

For Full details and the background on my complimentary offer, take a look at my Facebook Post.
Hi, . . . I’m Wayne Forrest. I’m a father and husband – Entrepreneur – Life Mastery Consultant – Life Coach & Wheelchair User, having a #wheeliefantasticlife! #wayneforrestnz
I’d like to share my expertise with you if you are looking for support due to COVID-19 or anything stress related going on in your life right now. It’s a difficult time for many, discover my complimentary Laser Coaching session can really help.

Download our FREE resource on how you can develop the best LinkedIn profile to ensure you make the . . . most of networking and raise your profile views. in LinkedIn.

Live, In Person Events, Education, Training, Seminars posted by

Filipo Levi


Nats is about the “fire in the belly”. The feeling of energy that comes from doing the right . . . movement that is good for your body and fueling it in a way that is of benefit to who you are. Fitness is a feeling that she calls FIERCE. Filipo is all about the “ice in the head”. He will tackle you with the strategy behind keeping a cool head and share his tips on a calm mindset he uses for positive mental health and for facing challenges in life- like facing the All Blacks!


Network with purpose-led, passionate business builders in the East Tamaki Area, connecting with . . . others for business growth


The average piece of business advice to an executive takes about 8 hours of time to prepare and only . . . 15 minutes to deliver. Those 15 minutes simply cannot be wasted.


Business Networking with purpose-led, passionate business builders, and like-minded founders for . . . connection and growth


Discover How To Build A 100% Hands-Free Sales & Marketing Engine


Learn how to make your greatest digital impact and redefine your brand on social media AND learn . . . best practice for every professional on LinkedIn


Network with purpose-led, passionate business builders north of the bridge, connecting with others . . . who see great connections as the start of a spark for great growth


Filipo Levi
Filipo Levi

Former International Rugby Captain, Speaker, Helping Leaders Transform Teams


Leading by Training * Speaking * Coaching

As a leader deciding the first step towards change is often the hardest thing to do. Enter Filipo Levi, an experienced leader and former international Rugby Captain. Filipo is inspiring, motivating and transforming people with the right tools and knowledge.
Filipo Levi has helped clients to unleash their potential, paving the way towards both personal and professional success. Discover what they can do for you today.

Filipo Levi