There is little that is certain these days. What we do know, however, is that the future will be fundamentally changed by our shared experience of COVID-19.
As we discuss reopening the economy and returning to the office, our ability to adapt to the new normal will be tested. Resilience is an essential skill to cultivate, because it will help us drive forward and navigate a complex world.
The success of awareness-focused coaching depends on the coach’s ability to quickly make others feel safe enough to partner in this exploration.
The reality is that regardless of leaders’ traits or knowledge, their actual leadership behavior varies across the situations they encounter.
Fundamentally, the key to innovation is people. You can give a team all the best tools, but without the right mindset, it will not achieve innovation.
As a new decade dawns, it’s a good time to explore how global changes in work are altering the way organizations develop their people. Business has changed dramatically in the last 10 years, and there are a couple of shifts worth touching on.
Imposter syndrome is a psychological pattern in which we doubt our accomplishments and fear being exposed as a “fraud.” Imposter syndrome can lead to mental health issues as we try to live up to some image of success.
Let’s face it: If it weren’t for change, people would care a lot less about leadership. Leaders usher the rest of us successfully through change. How do leaders turn the discomfort associated with transition into fresh momentum?
The old adage that there isn’t an “I” in team is wrong. Each individual has a responsibility to himself or herself and the team. All members must ensure that they are not only taking care of their role on the team but themselves in the process.
Do some people have an innate ability to think strategically, or can such a skill be developed? Anyone can develop and competently practice the skill of strategic thinking. Everybody in an organization can and should be thinking strategically.