We're The Energy Project

We energize people and transform companies.


The way we’re working isn’t working.

In a world of increasing demand and diminishing resources, people are working more hours, spending more time outside work tethered to digital devices, and taking less time to reflect, renew and prioritize. As a result, they’re increasingly exhausted, overwhelmed, and disengaged. It’s not a sustainable way of working for individuals or for organizations.

  • 74% of employees are experiencing a personal energy crisis
from a subset of The Energy Audit™, taken by over 150,000 people worldwide

We help people and companies design a better way of working.

Science tells us that we perform at our best when we move regularly between expending and renewing energy. Rather than trying to get more out of people, the most sustainable companies invest in meeting their employees’ core needs so they’re freed, fueled and inspired to bring more of themselves to work every day.

Our Work Has Been Delivered In

  • 36

  • 200 +

Join us on our mission to change the way the world works!

Addicted to Distraction

Read the article in The New York Times that shares how our CEO, Tony Schwartz, regained his focus.

Read More »

2015 Great Place to Work Best Small Workplace

Great Place to Work® named The Energy Project one of the best small and medium workplaces on the annual 2015 Great Place to Work® Best Small & Medium Workplaces list, published in Fortune magazine.

See the list »

Great Place to Work for Consulting and Professional Services

We are ranked in the top five by Great Place to Work for Consulting and Professional Services!

Read More »

Organizational Transformation

The Energy Project transformed Albemarle into an organization with a culture of sustainable high performance.

See The Video »

From the Blog

Read the latest from The Energy Project

More Reflection, Less Action

Instead, we too often view the opposite of “doing” as “not doing,” and then demonize inaction. In fact, good judgment grows out of reflection, and reflection requires the sort of quiet time that gets crowded out by the next demand.