Being a good leader is not all about natural skill, poise, or talent. According to experts, there is 1 thing you need to be a good leader—humility.
Any Olympic procrastinators out there? You’re not alone.
These tips are meant to help you create better habits so you become less of a procrastinator in all areas of your life. Whether you’re an executive, a stay-at-home mom, or a student, these principles will help you shun procrastination by creating effective habits.
When you walk into a room, even before speaking, you send all sorts of messages about yourself. So how can you use this to your advantage? By intentionally choosing how you move and hold your body, you can become more influential as a leader. You can also learn how to read your employees’ attitudes to better support and motivate them.
If you are satisfied with mediocre performance, this article isn't for you. However, if you want to drive results like never before, you need to develop your team like never before. A critical skill for team development is feedback. Read on to find 3 tips that will transform how you approach feedback.
Everyone's had that awkward moment where they've forgotten something in front of an audience. Thankfully, leaders can flip this problem upside down for their employees by helping them capitalize on the effects of Social Facilitation.
Bitesize LLC, a behavior-change company, wants you to rethink your relationships with customers and clients. This company, which has helped clients in the sales, safety, and healthcare industries through innovative technology, has a bold, fresh assertion: Knowledge is meaningless without behavior change.
Companies bleed thousands of dollars because of conflict. A CPP Human Capital Report found "U.S. employees spend 2.8 hours per week dealing with conflict, equating to approximately $359 billion in paid hours." When employees and managers don't handle conflict well, it can lead to greater costs from hiring, turnover, and training.
The times in marketing are changing, and businesses are working like mad men to make needed adjustments. "Mad men," in fact, is an appropriate term; it was coined in the fifties (more recently popularized by the TV drama Mad Men) to describe advertisers on Madison Avenue in New York City. As the popularity of TV and radio grew, advertisers in the fifties and sixties had to learn to effectively take advantage of those changes—much like today.