Onsite Training


Bring Your ‘A’ Game

The Bring Your ‘A’ Game curriculum encompasses seven foundational work ethic behaviors




The Bring Your ‘A’ Game curriculum is a dynamicenergetic and customizable soft skills training package that can be tailored to meet your participant’s needs. The curriculum focuses on developing the foundational soft skills, often referred to as work ethic — how a worker gets along with others, shows up for work, conflict resolution, willingness to take direction, or expresses professionalism. Employers around the country say that these skills are the most important factor in hiring a new employee, even above the technical skills for the job.

  • The curriculum includes 40 modular experiential activities, with more than 60 hours of content.  NECIC Staffing's certified trainers can meet with you to help build the curriculum that suits your needs.   
  • Whether you can devote a full week of intense training or want to integrate a half-hour exercise into other curricula, the activities are modular and flexible enough that our certified trainers are able to adapt the class for virtually any learning environment.
  • Available in youth, adult, or veterans version, Bring Your ‘A’ Game to Work is based on the book written by Hall of Fame Speaker Eric Chester.  NECIC Staffing has certified trainers able to bring this program to you. 
  • The curriculum was developed using research-based instructional design and input from educators, employers, and workforce development professionals.
  • Following the completion of training, participants are eligible to earn the Certificate of Work Ethic Proficiency by demonstrating mastery on our online assessment.

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NECIC Staffing staff are certified trainers of Bridges out of Poverty workshops.  We can put together a workshop for your staff (great for Managers, Supervisors and HR professionals).

What is Bridges Out of Poverty?

"Bridges Out of Poverty is a powerful tool designed specifically for social, health, and legal services professionals. It reaches out to the millions of service providers and businesses whose daily work connects them with the lives of people in poverty."   Bridges is not a program. It is a research-based framework of concepts, tools, and resources that equip people to reconsider how they approach their clients, their constituents, their neighbors, and their community.

To comprehensively address the issue of poverty, we must look at it through three lenses: Individual, Institutional, and Community.