Leaders who possess a strong personal presence have a unique ability to command attention, exude confidence, and inspire trust among their peers, subordinates, and clients. Their aura of authority and authenticity sets them apart and allows them to make a positive impact in their professional endeavors. Read More
The aftermath of Covid-19 highlighted an undeniable truth: remote work is here to stay. When I think back to the moments right before the world went into lockdown, I remember facing a tough choice. I decided to leave my job to pursue my PhD. A wave of anxiety washed over me the day I quit my job.
Have you ever found yourself working with someone who, for whatever reason, didn’t quite “get it”?
By now, your team has likely moved to a completely remote environment. Gone are the days when teams and projects overlapped and bled into each other.
Does your job inspire your passion – or merely occupy your attention? Our culture is wired to view work negatively (TGIF!) while paradoxically defining an individual’s success through his or her job. Here’s the mixed message: You are what you do – but don’t expect to like it!
This time of the year, attention shifts to making resolutions, taking personal inventories, or charting paths to greater self-awareness. While such contemplation can be healthy and motivating, it can also lead to paralysis, evidenced by inaction and non-productive navel-gazing.
You enjoy powering through projects, obstacles and challenges – persevering is one of your core strengths – and one of the four core Adaptability Quotient (AQ) drivers identified in our November 4 blog.
Do you want to demonstrate leadership worth following? Would you like to develop your “ability to guide, direct, or influence people in a way that has great merit, character, and value”? If so, learn to be more adaptable.
These 4 ingredients not only help teams ensure they are engaging in behaviors that encourage high performance, but these behaviors also enhance engagement and act as a buffer against burnout.
For most of us, it’s easy to notice the things that other people could be doing differently, but harder to objectively look at ourselves in the mirror.