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13 Things Mentally Strong People Don’t Do

13 Things Mentally Strong People Don’t Do | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it

Mentally strong people have healthy habits. They manage their emotions, thoughts, and behaviors in ways that set them up for success in life.

 

Check out these things that mentally strong people don’t do so that you too can become more mentally strong.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor, Jean-Philippe D'HALLUIN, Roy Sheneman, PhD, donhornsby
Joe Boutte's insight:

Everyday leadership requires mental strength and stamina, or more simply, perseverance.  The 13 things that mentally strong people don't do is a great reminder of how to keep your wits about you and persevere through the daily struggles of life and leadership.

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Sarah Frame's curator insight, April 30, 7:58 AM

Good habits to practice, and not as easy as it sounds

donhornsby's curator insight, June 23, 9:10 AM

(From the article): Mentally strong people can tolerate being alone and they don’t fear silence. They aren’t afraid to be alone with their thoughts and they can use downtime to be productive. They enjoy their own company and aren’t dependent on others for companionship and entertainment all the time but instead can be happy alone.

Michael Binzer's curator insight, June 24, 3:33 AM

I like this article. In gives inspiration and highlights the need to be in touch with yourself

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Daily leadership examples from across the globe.
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Richardson sheds light on leadership at Hubbell - Greenville News

Richardson sheds light on leadership at Hubbell - Greenville News | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Hubbell Lighting’s Richardson reaps benefit of Clemson’s Art of Leadership Summit
Joe Boutte's insight:
Every day good leaders become better leaders through study, practical application, and lifelong learning. Leadership requires constant learning and engagement. Congrats to all who keep pushing for excellence and becoming better everyday leaders.
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Celebrating The Work Of Nobel Prize Winning Economist, FA Hayek – A Man ... - Somewhat Reasonable - Heartland Institute (blog)

Celebrating The Work Of Nobel Prize Winning Economist, FA Hayek – A Man ... - Somewhat Reasonable - Heartland Institute (blog) | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it

work Forty years ago, on October 9, 1974, the Nobel Prize committee announced that the co-recipient of that year’s award for economics was the Austrian economist, Friedrich A. Hayek.

Joe Boutte's insight:

The detailed research and thinking of scientist is a form of everyday leadership that we may overlook sometimes. Consider the pioneering research of Economist Friedrich A. Hayek and how his influence helped change the world.  Who are are some other everyday leaders  that have changed the world?

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Australia's 100 Women of Influence 2014 - The Australian Financial Review

Australia's 100 Women of Influence 2014 - The Australian Financial Review | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
More women than ever are coming forward to talk about their efforts to make changes in their chosen fields, and set an example for a new generation of leaders in Australia.
Joe Boutte's insight:

This article highlights the efforts of 100 leaders in Australia who happen to be women.  See what they are doing to make a difference everyday in their leadership roles.

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What strategists need: A meeting of the minds | McKinsey & Company

What strategists need: A meeting of the minds | McKinsey & Company | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
A unique gathering of strategists from academia, leading companies, and McKinsey debates the state of the discipline, with an emphasis on opportunities for innovation in a changing world. A McKinsey Quarterly article.
Joe Boutte's insight:

Strategists are everyday leaders who shape and explain the future for other leaders.  This article provides some different thinking on the future of corporate decision making and opportunities for shaping a new business environment.

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Don't Solve Your Problems

Don't Solve Your Problems | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it

Posted on 30. Apr, 2013 by lollydaskal in Blog, Career, Lead From Within, Leadership, Leadership Development, Life Skills, Personal Development, Relationships, Self Help, Workplace

Joe Boutte's insight:

Take a break and unleash your freedom of thought!  Everyday leadership is not just problem-solving, it's teamwork, thinking, failing, succeeding, and influencing people through a variety of approaches. Don't be afraid to try something new and different.  There's a reason we had recess in school and we may need a recess each day to stimulate our mind, body, and soul.  Give it a try!

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7 important outcomes from the U.N. Climate Summit

7 important outcomes from the U.N. Climate Summit | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
More than 125 heads of state and government officials gathered in New York City. What came of it? (RT @GreenBiz: 7 important outcomes from the U.N.
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Leadership By Virtue: Mission and vision

Leadership By Virtue: Mission and vision | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Most of mission and vision statements are generic, therefore awfully deficient.
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Ken Burns on “The Roosevelts” and American Leadership - blogs.hbr.org (blog)

Ken Burns on “The Roosevelts” and American Leadership - blogs.hbr.org (blog) | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Ken Burns on “The Roosevelts” and American Leadership blogs.hbr.org (blog) For Burns, the seven-part, 14-hour series (which is available via streaming video on the PBS website), is the latest in a career in which he's trained his lens on leaders...
Joe Boutte's insight:

I'm enjoying this series.  Well done, informative, and intriguing.  Hope current leaders are watching or DVRing for future viewing and learning.

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How Campbell's Soup's Former CEO Turned The Company Around - Fast Company

How Campbell's Soup's Former CEO Turned The Company Around - Fast Company | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Fast Company
How Campbell's Soup's Former CEO Turned The Company Around
Fast Company
What measurable effect did this kind of leadership have at Campbell's Soup? Conant and his team achieved extraordinary results.
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Virginia Senate Productivity and Quality Award

Virginia Senate Productivity and Quality Award | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Joe Boutte's insight:

President's Council of Advisors on Science and Technology (PCAST)
released a report to President Obama, Better Health Care and Lower Costs: Accelerating Improvement through Systems Engineering , that calls out the Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award as an opportunity "for raising awareness of performance excellence" in U.S.
health care.

 

http://www.spqa-va.org/images/Newsletter/currentnewsletter.pdf

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Andrew Yochum on Twitter: "Complexity is your enemy. Any fool can make something complicated. It is hard to make something simple. #startup http://t.co/E0ionEP69c"

Andrew Yochum on Twitter: "Complexity is your enemy. Any fool can make something complicated. It is hard to make something simple. #startup http://t.co/E0ionEP69c" | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
“"@10MillionMiler: Complexity Is Your Enemy. @yochum @10MillionMiler #quotes #entrepreneur #leadership #business http://t.co/sT2AfjRXxZ"”;
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Community Visioning Programs: Processes and Outcomes (Community Development Research and Practice Series) - Kindle edition by Norman Walzer, Gisele F. Hamm. Politics & Social Sciences Kindle eBooks...

Community Visioning Programs: Processes and Outcomes (Community Development Research and Practice Series) - Kindle edition by Norman Walzer, Gisele F. Hamm. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Joe Boutte's insight:
Checking it out for new approaches.%
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The Essence of Leadership in Five Letters

The Essence of Leadership in Five Letters | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Image source by George Hodan Ken Blanchard and Mark Miller capture, “The Secret," of leadership in five letters, SERVE. The beauty of SERVE is inescapable simplicity and actionable clarity. Serve S...
Joe Boutte's insight:
“Am I a serving leader or a self-serving leader?”
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John Michel's curator insight, September 13, 12:14 PM

How would you answer the question, "Am I a serving leader or a self-serving leader?”


Sandeep Gautam's curator insight, September 15, 6:19 AM

Good guidelines for a continual reinventing journey:-)

Betty Skeet's curator insight, September 22, 5:58 AM

If you really want to make a difference...what kind of a leader are you?

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Rewire Your Brain and Become a Better Leader

Rewire Your Brain and Become a Better Leader | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it

It's not the carrot or the stick that causes people to follow a leader; it's whether they feel certain they will achieve what the leader says they'll achieve.

Therefore, to lead effectively, the correct question to ask yourself is: "How do I create a sense of certainty in other people?"

Once again, neuroscience has an answer. Humans have what are called "mirror neurons" in nearly every part of the brain: the premotor cortex, the supplementary motor area, the primary somatosensory cortex, and the inferior parietal cortex.

Mirror neurons cause people to imitate the behaviors they see in others. Therefore, to create certainty in others you must first create certainty in yourself.

This is why great leaders always seem so self-confident. Self-confidence is the outward manifestation of the sense of certainty that they've created within themselves, a certainty that infects everyone around them.


Via David Hain
Joe Boutte's insight:

Be a mirror!  By displaying confidence and competence, along with other leadership characteristics, we can affect how others see themselves.  Being a positive influence and example goes a long way in everyday leadership.

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David Hain's curator insight, October 17, 2:59 AM

The latest neuroscience research explains exactly how to inspire people to follow where you lead.

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How great leaders inspire action

How great leaders inspire action | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Simon Sinek has a simple but powerful model for inspirational leadership all starting with a golden circle and the question "Why?" His examples include Apple, Martin Luther King, and the Wright brothers ...
(Filmed at TEDxPugetSound.)
Joe Boutte's insight:

Why?

 

Leaders always have a purpose and purpose answers the question of WHY.

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Critical Experiences Are Essential To Most Effectively Lead - Forbes

Critical Experiences Are Essential To Most Effectively Lead - Forbes | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
o be an effective leader in the 21st century you have to do a lot more than just deliver results (that much is expected).
Joe Boutte's insight:

Glenn Llopis provides several areas of experience that he considers essential to lead effectively.  Do you agree?

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Pierre Galeon's curator insight, October 5, 11:03 AM

To be an effective leader in the 21st century you have to do a lot more than just deliver results (that much is expected).

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Dealing With the Shadow Side of Leadership

Dealing With the Shadow Side of Leadership | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it

Senior executives need exceptional drive and interpersonal skills to push themselves and others to succeed – but under pressure, these qualities can go into overdrive, and lead to catastrophe. So what makes managers act out the darker side of their leadership? How can professionals identify and challenge self-defeating behaviours to ensure that leadership shadows or ‘gremlins’ are disciplined? 

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Elysian Training
Joe Boutte's insight:

Finding balance and establishing a foundation of integrity keeps leaders from crossing into the dark side.

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, September 28, 10:40 AM

Other resources on this topic: 


David Hain's curator insight, October 6, 3:03 AM

Many 'weaknesses'  are strengths, overdone. We need feedback to calibrate how to be at our best without teetering over.

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10,000 UpLifting Leaders | Lead With Giants

10,000 UpLifting Leaders | Lead With Giants | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
» 10,000 UpLifting Leaders | "…on the shoulder of giants."
Joe Boutte's insight:

Join me in leading from where you are!

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FACT SHEET: President Obama Announces New Actions To Strengthen Global ... - Whitehouse.gov (press release)

FACT SHEET: President Obama Announces New Actions To Strengthen Global ... - Whitehouse.gov (press release) | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
National Geographic
FACT SHEET: President Obama Announces New Actions To Strengthen Global ...
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Is Effective Leadership Simply A Matter Of Combining The Gender Stereotypes?

Is Effective Leadership Simply A Matter Of Combining The Gender Stereotypes? | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Grounded Leadership vs. "Men are from Mars and women are from Venus." I Think So! - via @smallbizahead http://t.co/QmyFGZzqDg”;
Joe Boutte's insight:
more self-aware and emotionally mature, collaborative and communicative, and comfortable assuming and sharing their power. More people would be inspired, organizations would be healthier and higher performing, and the world of business would be a much better place to spend time.
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Defense Leader Praises Air Force as Backbone of Global Reach - Department of Defense

Defense Leader Praises Air Force as Backbone of Global Reach - Department of Defense | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Defense Leader Praises Air Force as Backbone of Global Reach Department of Defense “In the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan last year, decades of Air Force-led training and exercising enabled the coordinated response of C-130s from countries that...
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Performance Counts

Joe Boutte's insight:

Character. Integrity. Honesty. Ethics. Morality.


These words and others like them often dominate the media.
Strangely, we only seem to take notice when the media are reporting
on the absence of these – some CEO gets caught fudging the
company tax returns; some senior military officer turns his/her eyes
when subordinates sexually harass junior people; some government
agency covers up the latest scandal. We seldom are exposed, however, to shining examples of the presence of ethical behavior.

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Reading Hamilton From the Left | Christian Parenti Blog | BillMoyers.com

Reading Hamilton From the Left | Christian Parenti Blog | BillMoyers.com | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
Two hundred years ago, Alexander Hamilton was mortally wounded by then Vice President Aaron Burr in a duel at Weehawken, New Jersey. Their conflict, stemming from essays Hamilton had penned against Burr, was an episode in a larger clash between two political ideologies: that of Thomas Jefferson and the anti-Federalists, who argued for an agrarian economy and a weak central government, versus that of Hamilton and the Federalists, who championed a strong central state and an industrial economy.In the American political imagination, Jefferson is rural, idealistic and democratic, while Hamilton is urban, pessimistic and authoritarian. So, too, on the US left, where Jefferson gets the better billing. Michael Hardt recently edited a sheaf of Jefferson’s writings for the left publisher Verso.Reading “Jefferson beyond Jefferson,” Hardt casts him as a theorist of “revolutionary transition.” We like Jefferson’s stirring words about “the tree of liberty” occasionally needing “the blood of patriots and tyrants,” and his worldview fits comfortably with a “small is beautiful” style localism. We recall Jefferson as a great democrat. When Tea Partiers echo his rhetoric, we dismiss it as a lamentable misunderstanding.But in reality, Jefferson represented the most backward and fundamentally reactionary sector of the economy: large, patrimonial, slave-owning, agrarian elites who exported primary commodities and imported finished manufactured goods from Europe. He was a fabulously wealthy planter who lived in luxury paid for by slave labor. Worse yet, he raised slaves specifically for sale.“I consider the labor of a breeding woman,” Jefferson wrote, “as no object, and that a child raised every 2 years is of more profit than the crop of the best laboring man.”Even if it could somehow be dislodged from the institution of slavery, Jefferson’s vision of a weak government and an export-based agrarian economy would have been the path of political fragmentation and economic underdevelopment. His romantic notions were a veil behind which lay ossified privilege.Hamilton was alone among the “founding fathers” in understanding that the world was witnessing two revolutions simultaneously. One was the political transformation, embodied in the rise of republican government. The other was the economic rise of modern capitalism, with its globalizing networks of production, trade and finance. Hamilton grasped the epochal importance of applied science and machinery as forces of production.In the face of these changes, Hamilton created (and largely executed) a plan for government-led economic development along lines that would be followed in more recent times by many countries (particularly in East Asia) that have undergone rapid industrialization. His political mission was to create a state that could facilitate, encourage and guide the process of economic change — a policy also known as dirigisme, although the expression never entered the American political lexicon the way its antonym, laissez-faire, did.To be sure, Hamilton was living in the era of “bourgeois” revolutions and the state he was building was a capitalist state, complete with the oppressive apparatus that always involves. Hamilton did not oppose exploitation. Like most people of his age, he saw child labor as normal and defended the rights of creditors over debtors. But regarding slavery, he firmly and consistently opposed it and was a founder of the Society for Manumission of Slaves. It was Hamilton — not Jefferson — who had the more progressive vision.Even today, Hamilton’s ideas about state-led industrialization offer much. Consider the crisis of climate change. Alas, we do not have the luxury of making this an agenda item for our future post-capitalist assembly. Facing up to it demands getting off fossil fuels in a very short time frame. That requires a massive and immediate industrial transformation, which must be undertaken using the actually existing states and economies currently on hand. Such a project can only be led by the state — an institution that Hamilton’s writing and life’s work helps us to rethink.Unfortunately, many environmental activists today instinctively avoid the state. They see government as part of the problem — as it undoubtedly is — but never as part of the solution. They do not seek to confront, reshape and use state power; the idea of calling for regulation and public ownership, makes them uncomfortable.And so green activism too often embodies the legacy of Jefferson’s antigovernment politics. It hinges on transforming individual behavior, or on making appeals to “corporate social responsibility.”Click headline to read more--
Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
Joe Boutte's insight:
The Founders are so interesting and eccentric, but the gave us a solid foundation for governance and leadership.
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How To Use Bloom’s Taxonomy To Write Learning O...

How To Use Bloom’s Taxonomy To Write Learning O... | Everyday Leadership | Scoop.it
By: Scott Davis Business Analyst, Pearson It is often quite difficult to relate inputs to outcomes in the world of education. Traditionally, much work has been done to develop and provide inputs into the process of education.
Joe Boutte's insight:
Identifying a learning objective is synonymous with identifying strategic objectives in organizations. Leaders. Should always have a purpose and outcome to influence people to achieve the outcome.
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