How does your leadership team play the game, with a systematic approach to success or is everyone trying to be “the star” on the court? If you’re a senior leader and interested in exchanging ideas from your leadership team success playbook, I’ll be happy to share my playbook with you. It will help us both play a better game.
Executive teams often know what they want. yet miss opportunities to transform themselves and their business because they are unwilling to address what the need. Here are six questions executive teams (or people that support them) can use to get at what they need to play at their best, rather than settling for what is comfortable or what they want.
When you label yourself, others, or situations around you, you stop seeing opportunities for growth and lock yourself into a limiting belief. Live life beyond the label.
This holiday wedding story is a gentle reminder of what happens when we fail to recognize how important our contribution is to the customer, a teammate, and our organization.
If you have ever experienced KPI overkill or S.M.A.R.T. goal setting processes that simply re-wrote the status quo, you’ll want to read this post. Learn to be smart about your smart goal setting process.
Pop culture bombards us with “the glass is half full” messages and scolds those that refer to anything that resembles “a half empty glass”. Yet we owe our existence, in part, to the survival strategies that kick in when we view things pessimistically. How do you encourage both pessimistic and optimistic conversations in your team?
Are you engulfed by escalations because others ask you how do things or to take on uncomfortable tasks instead of developing their own ideas and actions? Here are three ways to ensure that you aren’t on the receiving end of every escalation that comes your way.
What is the most strategic decision that you have made in the last 60 days, personally or professionally? When you look at the decision or decisions you selected, why did you consider it a strategic decision?
Teams that spend too much time on artificial challenges do not perform as well as those that focus on natural challenges. Keep your eyes and your ears on the artificial – natural challenges balance in your team.
The costs associated with, “It’s not my dog”, run in the millions, maybe more. It is the terrible (and avoidable) cost of what happens when you do not have a culture of ownership throughout your organization. Learn how to create an ownership culture througout your organization and “Own the Dog”.