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.
There is nothing to be ashamed of by asking for help. When we pretend to be perfect, hide our imperfections, and discourage people from giving us feedback and ideas to improve, we lose followers and our ability to influence people.
Meeting after meeting, after meeting. How can you show up, over and over again, at each and every meeting focused and prepared? Check out these tips to help turbo charge you before each and every virtual meeting you attend.
Many leaders and their teams confess that their efforts do not lead to improved engagement results. After time, people see the engagement survey process with less optimism and more skepticism. If you and your leadership team truly want to shift engagement, which ultimately means creating a culture of ownership, you have to make it personal, here’s how.
All too often, the s.m.a.r.t. goal setting process is simply a word smith exercise to maintain the the status quo. Learn the real art of s.m.a.r.t. in this post.
Losing your head as a professional, especially as an executive leader, can be devastating for your reputation, your organizational culture and hinders high performance. Here’s a tool to help you keep your head, and your cool, in tough situations.
What does your team appreciate and value about the way you lead the mid-year performance appraisal process? Those insights may help you create an ownership culture in your team and organization.
Gallup has done much work in this area and their research shows that roughly 70% of the variance in employee engagement is linked to the experiences they have with their boss. A bad boss is good business, unfortunately not for the boss’s company!
How can you support a CEO who is dealing with someone who as crossed the ethics line for the company? How can you discipline and write up such behavior in a performance review? We’ll discuss that in this blog.