Technical professionals with excellent skills and attention to detail are often offered the opportunity to become managers.
We know feedback within a company is important. But how much do you know about building a feedback-rich culture? How can your company put practical, helpful measures in place to ensure feedback is delivered continually, and that it is well-received?
Despite the desire to avoid change, in a fast-paced world, there are constant influences outside your organization that can affect its direction.
Teammates get distracted constantly by the barrage of noise around them – and that means they do not pay as much attention to YOUR emails, conversations, texts, or smoke signals. So, if you want to get and keep their attention you NEED to take note of these 2 unexpected suggestions to improve your impact.
In the majority of the personal development material I’ve studied, the emphasis on clarity comes back again and again.
When people spend their courage reserves just getting past the bad stuff, there’s no energy left for the courage your business needs most—creative problem solving and micro-innovation.
I am writing this because I want to encourage other leaders to allow these moments of vulnerability in their organizations and hope that other teams will be open to sharing their truth as our team did.
If you are taking responsibility for team results, you have to begin by taking the initiative to look further down the path your team is on.
As a leader (and most people are leaders in one way or another) you lead by a set of principles that you may not have thought through intentionally.
What’s the most effective change initiative you’ve experienced in your career? What did leaders do to engage, inform, and involve you?