Randah Taher

“I am flexible, playful, and can sometimes see the good in bad situations before others do. When traveling, I rarely visit touristic areas and often find myself in someone’s kitchen eating or drinking in a local household. I’m curious about how people live their world and can make friends easily. I enjoy the unknown and the chance to discover as we take one foot in front of the other. At work and in life, you’ll often hear me say ‘give me ambiguity, or give me something else’. ”

Randah Taher is a Culture Designer and Innovation Master Facilitator. Her work is grounded in the design facilitation of innovative cultures in organizations. She incorporates Creative Problem-Solving process and tools, Service & Design Thinking methods, and systems of Biomimicry analogies. A TEDx and keynote speaker on all things creativity, her focus is to nurture creative environments which support intrapreneurs and corporate innovators to bring their full senses to work.

Randah’s bottom-top approach helps translate ideas into multi-disciplinary programs as well as establish internal innovation functions. Examples of her work include designing a city-wide leadership program, curating a national storytelling powerhouse, infusing play into a financial literacy program, and activating an internal innovation network. Her work rotates around reading patterns, connecting the dots, infusing games and play and brining everyone on board to support a culture of curiosity and experimentation.

In addition to her Management & Education degrees, Randah has earned a Masters of Science in Creativity, Innovation and Change Leadership from State University of New York at the International Center for Studies in Creativity. A certified consultant in the FourSight Thinking Styles Assessment, she manages multi-disciplinary teams in projects that require flexibility of both experimenting and implementing innovative programs.


… And when she is not working, she is bookbinding or cross stitching on fabric or on her unique notebooks.


“A known mistake is better than an unknown truth” ~  Arabic proverb