Yuki Ogino

Instructor Profile

  • A native of Tokyo, Japan
  • Graduated from Tokyo University Bachelor’s Degree in Faculty of Science
  • Graduated from Tokyo University Master’s Degree in Interdisciplinary Information Technology
  • McKinsey and Company
    Conducted consulting services in various projects including new business development and sales and office work operation efficiency reform.
  • Joined Precena Strategic Partners

Credentials and Teaching Philosophy

  • Conducts training material development for Toyota Motor Corporation
  • Conducts training in a wide range of areas including Problem Solving, Logical Thinking, Logical Writing, and Logical Presentation to companies in various industries such as trading companies, banks, IT, and manufacturing.
  • Renown for giving lively, fun, and passionate training. Also is known for providing sharp feedback to trainees based on vast professional consulting experience at McKinsey and Company.

Passion for Business Skills and Human Resources Development

Many times I hear the phrase “he/she is a very competent business professional”. People tend to think that this is due to his/her “smartness” or “his/her ability to swim with the tide” which is quite difficult for others to acquire. However, this is a wrong assumption. Seeking a perplexing reason behind a person’s competency is solely a state of “brain freeze”.

Business skills is by metaphor a “small technique”. It is not some technique you can use to solve a problem in a single blow. It is a basic technique that anyone can acquire if one puts their mind to it.
The important thing is to first realize this and confront this “small technique” in a serious manner. This is the first big step towards becoming a “competent business professional”.

Class Policy

The class policy is to stage the combination of “usefulness” and “fun”.

Although the “small technique” is useless if one is unable to utilize it in his/her daily business operations, it is also difficult to master such technique in one or two days. It is therefore important for the trainees to first be able to train themselves daily. It is also in human nature to stop utilizing a technique if it is not fun, even if one understands its usefulness.

Setting “making difficult things easy, making easy things fun” as the theme, the policy is to make the class a lively environment for the trainees to maximize their learning experience.