Mindbody’s Regina Wallace-Jones Shows How to Lead Product with Courage

Regina Wallace-Jones, senior vice president of product and engineering for Mindbody, will be speaking live on May 18 at the Urban Tech Connect // Forward conference.

She’ll be talking with Lauryn Nwankpa, head of social impact at Dave, about how to lead product with courage, clarity, and curiosity. It’s a subject Wallace-Jones knows well at Mindbody, which provides business management software for the wellness services industry. She’s responsible for revenue, profit, and customer satisfaction with the company’s global platform products and supporting product services.

Prior to Mindbody, Wallace-Jones worked for tech industry giants such as Facebook, Yahoo, and eBay. An inspirational leader, she has nearly 25 years of experience in multinational environments. Throughout her career, she has had executive-level positions spanning four continents, building a professional reputation in product excellence and innovation with a keen engineering and operations sense.

At Urban Tech Connect // Forward, she’ll dive into the significant roles that technology, engineering, and product development play in addressing large societal problems. Watch and gain insights into developing your own inspired solutions.

Find out more about the virtual conference’s incredible full lineup.

Want to join? If you haven’t signed up already, register to attend here. You won’t want to miss a moment.

Photo: Regina Wallace-Jones is senior vice president of products and engineering at Mindbody, Inc. Courtesy of Regina Wallace-Jones

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on email

Recent Posts

Tech Accelerator Program is now live!

Listen up Black and Brown Founders! Applications are now open for this no-fee no-equity accelerator program. Plug In South LA’s Tech Accelerator Program stimulates opportunities for dynamic businesses and business

Read More ➝

Black Women it’s your time!

A growing number of businesses are welcoming Black female entrepreneurs into their vaults. In exchange, they usually use the funds to help other Black women establish or expand their businesses.

Read More ➝