If you lead them,...
Follow
Find
2.0K views | +0 today
If you lead them, they will follow!
Traits today's leaders "must have" to survive and lead without self-destructing
Curated by Robin Martin
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Robin Martin from Global HR, Leadership and Talent Trends
Scoop.it!

Leadership Skill #1: Build Trust With Anyone originally shared by @TehaniMott

Leadership Skill #1: Build Trust With Anyone originally shared by @TehaniMott | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

So why make trust our leadership skill #1? Well, you can't work with anyone without trust. This piece was originally shared by @TehaniMott on Twitter... I strongly recommend following her as she exemplifies what this post is all about ! I feel blessed to know you Tehani !


Via Johann Gauthier
more...
donhornsby's curator insight, August 14, 2013 7:07 AM

A good article for leaders to read today.  

 

(From the article): Being seen as trustworthy is one of the key building blocks towards becoming a great leader. If you fail in this regard, you risk being seen as a hypocrite or inauthentic. Sir John Parker, Chairman of Anglo American was an example of a highly regarded and trusted leader: “Good leaders walk the talk,” he says, “They’re consistent in their behaviour. They live out the words. I can think of no higher risk to a leader’s credibility than not living out the words.”

Scott Span, MSOD's comment, August 14, 2013 10:39 AM
Trust is imperative, it is the foundation of any successful relationship both personal and professional, and trust must be earned.
Scott Span, MSOD's curator insight, August 14, 2013 10:39 AM

Trust is imperative, it is the foundation of any successful relationship both personal and professional, and trust must be earned. 

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Mediocre Me
Scoop.it!

Compassion: An Invaluable Leadership Attribute - General Leadership

Compassion: An Invaluable Leadership Attribute - General Leadership | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Recent research confirms that leaders who exercise compassion produce loyal, dedicated, and passionate employees.


Via John Michel
more...
John Michel's curator insight, May 3, 2013 5:30 PM

Recent research confirms that leaders who exercise compassion produce loyal, dedicated, and passionate employees. In fact, numerous studies have found that workplaces led by compassionate bosses enjoy increased rates of employee satisfaction, greater employee engagement, lower levels of overall stress and fewer reported sick days.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Agile Learning
Scoop.it!

What Learning will Look Like in the Future ~ Adaptative Tools and Tech #Infographic

What Learning will Look Like in the Future ~ Adaptative Tools and Tech #Infographic | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Knowledge Works has taken a look into the future of education and learning ecosystem and prepared for you this awesome graphic via Mindshift. 


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN
more...
Raquel Oliveira's curator insight, July 31, 2013 10:23 PM

amo a ideia de infografico para traduzir o colorido da aprendizagem futura...

Maria Persson's comment, August 4, 2013 4:03 PM
Muito bom!
Fields Jackson, Jr's comment, August 24, 2013 6:24 PM
Very nice
Rescooped by Robin Martin from MILE Leadership
Scoop.it!

Five Ways Leaders Help Others Belong, Not Just Fit In

Five Ways Leaders Help Others Belong, Not Just Fit In | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
There's a big difference between fitting in and belonging. In fact, fitting in can be one of the biggest barriers to belonging, says researcher and author Brené Brown. Fitting in is about assessing...

Via The e.MILE Community
more...
John Michel's curator insight, July 9, 2013 6:08 AM

Creating a sense of belonging for people requires that leaders be engaged. It means investing time and energy to understand what’s going on with their people, their hopes and dreams, their fears and insecurities. Fostering belonging is about humanizing the workplace and creating a safe space where people can be vulnerable, real and authentic.

Russ Bergeman's curator insight, July 9, 2013 11:07 AM

This is a great piece that describes the challenge that many organizations deal with on a daily basis – the difference between employees fitting in and truly belonging. The most productive employees, those who are engaged, feel a sense of belonging, not just fitting in.

 

Although leaders can play a role in developing a culture of engagement, it really starts with the hiring process. I am a major proponent of implementing a scientifically and validated assessment tool (e.g., ProfileXT) to help on-board the “right” people who will have a more natural fit within the organization.

 

It may seem relatively easy for people to “adapt” in order to execute in a job or career. But, eventually, this will catch up with employees and show up in their overall work performance. When an organization hires people who will culturally belong leaders have more time to concentrate on other high payoff activities.

 

To learn more about the ProfileXT and it use for on-boarding, promoting, team-building, etc., visit - http://theemployersedge.com/assessment or contact me – russ@theemployersedge.com.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from The Mindset for the 21st Century
Scoop.it!

Humility – or how important do you take yourself? | Wisdom for Future Leaders

Humility – or how important do you take yourself? | Wisdom for Future Leaders | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Via Karin Sebelin
more...
Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, July 8, 2013 5:25 PM

Humility and humus share a common root.

John Michel's curator insight, July 8, 2013 11:34 PM

Dropping our self-importance and replacing it through humility leads to inner silence. We are able to see the world with clear eyes. And we see ourselves more clearly as we are. We no longer compare to others and we see others as equal. Humble people don’t see the own success as most important. They help others to become successful, too.

 

Garth Sanginiti's curator insight, July 9, 2013 8:30 PM

HUMILITY IS THE PATH TO FREEDOM!

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Leadership Lite
Scoop.it!

Leadership in three words: Leaders Open Doors « 9 INCH MARKETING

Leadership in three words: Leaders Open Doors « 9 INCH MARKETING | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Via Kevin Watson
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Robin Martin from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
Scoop.it!

Motivating People: Getting Beyond Money

Motivating People: Getting Beyond Money | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Companies around the world are cutting back their financial-incentive programs, but few have used other ways of inspiring talent. We think they should. Numerous studies1 have concluded that for people with satisfactory salaries, some nonfinancial motivators are more effective than extra cash in building long-term employee engagement in most sectors, job functions, and business contexts. Many financial rewards mainly generate short-term boosts of energy, which can have damaging unintended consequences. Indeed, the economic crisis, with its imperative to reduce costs and to balance short- and long-term performance effectively, gives business leaders a great opportunity to reassess the combination of financial and nonfinancial incentives that will serve their companies best through and beyond the downturn.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
more...
Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, July 7, 2013 5:17 PM

The economic slump offers business leaders a chance to more effectively reward talented employees by emphasizing nonfinancial motivators rather than bonuses. A McKinsey Quarterly article.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from LeadershipABC
Scoop.it!

The 4 Pillars Of Stable Leadership

The 4 Pillars Of Stable Leadership | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Stable leaders model a level of constancy and consistency that individuals, teams, and organizations so desperately need, but often find missing.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
more...
David Hain's curator insight, July 1, 2013 6:14 AM

Nice piece from Mike Myatt.

John Michel's curator insight, July 1, 2013 10:33 PM

A lack of stability harms culture, stifles productivity, erodes trust, and makes it extremely difficult to retain top talent. Instability can also be a harbinger of bigger problems. The passing of time will usually reveal unstable leaders also tend to be lacking in several other areas.

Rim Riahi's curator insight, July 3, 2013 1:40 AM

Stable #leaders model a level of constancy and consistency that individuals, #teams, and #organizations so desperately need, but often find missing.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Business Improvement
Scoop.it!

The Most Valuable Business Commodity: Trust

The Most Valuable Business Commodity: Trust | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
more...
Garth Sanginiti's curator insight, June 21, 2013 8:36 PM

Great article that reinforces without a culture of trust in an organization, success is impossible. Particularly like the statement, "It is the relationships we forge—and the trust we create—that matters most to our success at the end of the day."

Yahya Qachach's curator insight, June 22, 2013 6:48 PM

amecsel.net

Christophe Mikolajczak's curator insight, June 24, 2013 4:21 PM

So fundamental: trust

Rescooped by Robin Martin from 21st Century Leadership
Scoop.it!

5 Keys to Inspiring Leadership, No Matter Your Style

5 Keys to Inspiring Leadership, No Matter Your Style | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Inspiring greatness is all about leading by example. The best leaders have these habits in common.

Via The e.MILE Community, Annette Swann, Roy Sheneman, PhD
more...
Annette Swann's curator insight, June 17, 2013 6:46 AM

Great learners are great leaders

William Lewis's curator insight, June 18, 2013 6:21 AM

 

From www.entrepreneur.com - June 17, 10:08 AMInspiring greatness is all about leading by example. The best leaders have these habits in common.
Rescooped by Robin Martin from BUSINESS and more
Scoop.it!

Why Good People Can't Find Jobs -- What You're Up Against - Vault: Blog

Why Good People Can't Find Jobs -- What You're Up Against - Vault: Blog | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

There's a serous disconnect between companies and potential employees in the United States—one that may be holding our entire economy back. And, contrary to the conventional wisdom, it's a problem that has been caused—and can only be cured by—companies. So says Peter Cappelli in his 2012 book Why Good People Can't Get Jobs. 

 

In Cappelli's view of the state of the modern employment landscape, there are several issues preventing companies from finding the talent they need—and none of them are related to the conventional cries from businesses and the media about a lack of talent in the pool, or the failure of the American education system to turn out people with appropriate skills. 


Via Martin Gysler
more...
Jacob Maddox's comment, May 11, 2013 10:35 PM
Cappelli's view is right on. The HR systems of most US companies, which could be also said of global international businesses is riding the fast train to failure. Computers will not allow a fantastic potential employee to get in front of the decision makers of the position, if their resume does not match the computers screening process. In my opinion we need to get back to old fashioned screening of meeting either in person or through live web session to analyze and determine the capacity and skill sets that matter to the company.
Martin Gysler's comment, May 12, 2013 5:07 AM
Jacob, your opinion is the same as many people in the world. Maybe someone will hear you ;-)
Veenaga Bhushan's curator insight, June 5, 2013 9:39 PM

Good people never go merry go round to make their immediate destiny, they wait for the person, who identifies the diamond when it is in the core.

 

Rescooped by Robin Martin from #BetterLeadership
Scoop.it!

Exercising Leadership Skills: 5 Tips for Working Out Your Brain

Exercising Leadership Skills: 5 Tips for  Working Out Your Brain | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Graphic and content quoted from LifeSpan Fitness!


Via AlGonzalezinfo
more...
AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, June 11, 2013 9:10 PM

This is my first of a series of articles connecting fitness and exercise to our ability to lead.  As a bodybuilder and leadership practioner, I am loving the opportunity to connect these dots!!!

 

From the article:

 

Exercise can improve your brain function!


Studies conducted have provided insight into the effect exercising has on improving the function of our brains.

 

While improving the way our body breaks down and uses the healthier, more nutritious food we are consuming, the brain also enjoys various other benefits.

John Michel's curator insight, June 12, 2013 6:18 AM

The better your ability to think clearly, analyze options, and remember details, the better you will be able to lead. This ability applies whether you are leading an established team, your family, or starting a new business.

AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, June 29, 2013 9:12 AM

It's true, working out makes us better leaders by helping our brains!

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Coaching Leaders
Scoop.it!

Different Kinds of Empathy

Empathy is central to leadership abilities. Daniel Goleman discusses the three different kinds of empathy: Cognitive, Emotional, and Empathic Concern.

Via Tom Wojick, David Hain
more...
Tom Wojick's curator insight, June 11, 2013 8:23 PM

Excellent review and explantion of the three kinds of empathy.

Carolyn Williams's curator insight, June 12, 2013 7:02 AM

Top Performing Teams Self Awareness Self Mangagement Emotional Intelligence

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
Scoop.it!

The Future of Work: Research Report

The Future of Work: Research Report | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Today’s business leaders face the challenge of creating the future workplace. Because of the advent of new technologies as well as the emergence of Millennials as a major percentage of the workforce, the future workplace will look vastly different than the one we are used to. At the same time, a culture of sharing, transparency, and mobility is entering the business world, as technology barriers lower. This change is being driven by the consumerization of IT, which can be described as the introduction of the popular consumer-grade technologies and devices that are spreading into the workplace for business use.


To better understand the scope and nature of this changes, Chess Media Group conducted a global research study in May 2013, surveying 605 employees who currently use social and collaboration technology tools, and how these tools affect their ability to work efficiently and flexibly.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
more...
Frank J. Papotto, Ph.D.'s curator insight, August 19, 2013 2:55 PM

This is certainly interesting but this small survey is at best suggestive rather than indicative of the future of work. 

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's comment, August 19, 2013 5:28 PM
Agreed. This was small study however it is interesting to compare it to others that have been conducted.
Kevin Dye's curator insight, October 18, 9:01 PM

Interesting article!

Rescooped by Robin Martin from LeadershipABC
Scoop.it!

5 Leadership Lessons: Listen, Learn, Lead

5 Leadership Lessons: Listen, Learn, Lead | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

For a leader – or anyone else who wants to succeed at hiring and retaining the very best talent – listening is a crucial skill. Because when you tune the wrong people and information out, you’re depriving yourself of priceless tools that will enable you to take your career, and life, to new levels of workplace fulfillment, reward and fun.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
more...
Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, August 5, 2013 6:10 PM

Listening is an important aspect of mindful, servant-leadership.

AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, August 5, 2013 8:17 PM

Simple and yet, so difficult to do.

donhornsby's curator insight, August 6, 2013 9:53 AM

(From the article): Learning to listen is a blast. It makes us fuller, smarter, more empathetic, more successful people and leaders. Lets all take our earplugs out and tune in to the wondrous wealth of inspiration that surrounds us. Your future and current employees will thank you.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Talent and Performance Development
Scoop.it!

Peer Performance Reviews - Reviewed

Peer Performance Reviews - Reviewed | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Some companies are doing away with traditional top-down, manager-led performance reviews and relying on the rank-and-file for employee evaluations.

 

The system provides more valuable information about each worker's performance than a review by just one person would, Mr. Garrity says. That's particularly true at Hearsay Social, because it has very few formal managers, most employees work across multiple teams, and leadership changes from project to project.

 

___________________

"We are decentralizing as much decision making as we can, so we also need to decentralize reviews..." 

___________________

 

"We are decentralizing as much decision making as we can, so we also need to decentralize reviews," says Steve Garrity, the chief technology officer.  at Hearsay Social Inc., a San Francisco-based social-media software company with some 90 employees.

 

But the process, which the firm plans to do twice a year, is also time-consuming and complicated, he says, and it may not work as the employee count grows. 

 

___________________


...crowdsourced feedback may not provide better data....feedback may gravitate toward positive and negative extremes...

 

___________________

 

 

 

...Crowdsourced evaluations go a step beyond traditional 360-degree reviews, which are generally more structured and often involve lengthy surveys.   

 

___________________

 

 

 "...Another potential downside is "rating fatigue" and lower quality information..."

___________________

 

 

But critics argue that crowdsourced feedback may not provide better data. Like online restaurant or product reviews, feedback may gravitate toward positive and negative extremes, says Tracy Maylett, chief executive of DecisionWise.   ...Another potential downside is "rating fatigue" and lower quality information, he adds.


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN
Robin Martin's insight:

Just think of how productive and beneficial this could be for a small team. After all, no one knows more about a team member better than another member of the team! 

more...
Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, July 14, 2013 2:57 PM

Assessing the "why" of these processes are key.  For example, the goals of peer review may fit the type of work that happens in  team oriented cultures of a certain size.  360 feedback is also best for newer to mid-level managers, open to development.  ~  D

David Hain's curator insight, July 16, 2013 4:11 AM

Fascinating experiment - hope it works!

Rescooped by Robin Martin from The Mindset for the 21st Century
Scoop.it!

Courageous

Courageous | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

You cannot be truthful if you are not courageous.

You cannot be loving if you are not courageous.

You cannot be trusting if you are not courageous.

You cannot enter into reality if you are not courageous.

Hence courage comes first… and everything else follows. ~ Osho

 

( Source: http://goo.gl/YfUy5 ;)


Via Karin Sebelin
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Robin Martin from Leadership Fundamentals
Scoop.it!

What The Hell is Wrong with… Mission and Vision Statements?

What The Hell is Wrong with… Mission and Vision Statements? | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Let’s face it; most company mission and vision statements are horrendously bad. They are wordsmithed to the max in long-drawn meetings where in the end everyone is so tired that they sign up to

Via John Thurlbeck, FCMI FRSA
more...
AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, July 5, 2013 8:53 AM

Love the image and the article is very good too!  Great scoop John!

 

From the article:

 

Here are some good mission statements that explain in clear and succinct words what the company does. By the way, I prefer to call it 'Purpose' rather than 'Mission':

 

~eBay: ”At eBay, our mission is to provide a global online marketplace where practically anyone can trade practically anything, enabling economic opportunity around the world.

 

~”Google: "Organize the world's information and make it universally accessible and useful.

 

~"Walt Disney: "We create happiness by providing the finest in entertainment for people of all ages, everywhere."Amazon: "To build a place where people can come to find and discover anything they might want to buy online"

John Michel's curator insight, July 5, 2013 10:12 PM

Let’s face it; most company mission and vision statements are horrendously bad. They are wordsmithed to the max in long-drawn meetings where in the end everyone is so tired that they sign up to any old rubbish.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, July 6, 2013 12:34 PM

They are usually written by a small group of handpicked people and then forced on the workers.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Leadership Lite
Scoop.it!

Why Storytelling Can Make The Difference Between Successful And Failed Leadership

Why Storytelling Can Make The Difference Between Successful And Failed Leadership | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Storytelling is more than a nice-to-have. It's a necessity.

Via Kevin Watson
more...
John Michel's curator insight, July 6, 2013 11:24 PM

Connecting with another human being is one of the highest forms of social being for us humans.  At the heart of it is good storytelling.  When I’m telling you a story, and you’re engaged in it, you match your brain waves to mine.  And in fact, if I’m telling you a story with a familiar structure, your brain actually anticipates what I’m going to say next.  The point is that that’s good for both parties.  We want to be in sync with other people.  It’s how we communicate well with others and it’s why good storytelling is so powerful.  That feeling of synchronization is a profoundly satisfying one.  We want to hear stories, especially ones where we can guess what’s going to happen next, a split second before we’re told.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Digital Delights
Scoop.it!

Connectivism - Developing through Communication in SLN

Connectivism - Developing through Communication in SLN | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Connectivism. Developing through communication in social learning networks. Different levels of community.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
more...
David Hain's curator insight, July 2, 2013 9:01 AM

Some great resources here!

LuAnne Holder's curator insight, July 3, 2013 10:46 AM

In noting differences between constructivism and connectivism, and their similarities as well, the author looks at the differences between collaborating in a constructtivist environment and cooperating in a connectivist environment.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from LeadershipABC
Scoop.it!

What Inspiring Leaders Do

What Inspiring Leaders Do | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it

Inspiration is what people want. Yet, when you talk with leaders who want to be more inspiring, you often get a deer-in-the-headlights reaction. They simply do not know what to do.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
more...
Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, June 21, 2013 9:28 AM

The three leadership traits that matters most are the ability to focus intensely on customer needs, the ability to collaborate with colleagues — and the ability to inspire.

John Michel's curator insight, June 21, 2013 1:06 PM

What do top executives want from their leaders? IBM recently asked this question of 1,700 CEOs in 64 countries. The three leadership traits that most mattered were the ability to focus intensely on customer needs, the ability to collaborate with colleagues — and the ability to inspire.

Tom Hood's curator insight, June 24, 2013 7:32 AM

"A leader's job is to provide hope and inspiration" - Gretchen Pisano & Tom Hood


I think this article captures these well. The three leadership traits that most mattered were 1) the ability to focus intensely on customer needs, 2) the ability to collaborate with colleagues — and 3) the ability to inspire.


And this article debunks the myth and proves "leaders can learn to be inspirational."


This is a major focus of our leadership development programs captures all three http://cpa.tc/fo ;

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Mediocre Me
Scoop.it!

5 Transitions Great Leaders Make That Average Leaders Don't - Forbes

5 Transitions Great Leaders Make That Average Leaders Don't - Forbes | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
5 Transitions Great Leaders Make That Average Leaders Don't
Forbes
The secret to leadership is there aren't any real secrets. The best leaders have simply gone to school on improving their tradecraft.

Via John Michel
more...
Irene Immink's comment, June 17, 2013 12:48 PM
Indeed, good point Philippe
AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, June 17, 2013 6:48 PM

Thanks to John, David and Wise Leader!  Great scoop.

 

From the article:

 

Develop Awareness– Great leaders are self aware, organizationally aware, culturally aware, contextually aware, and emotionally aware. They value listening, engaging, observing, and learning over pontificating. They value sensitivity over insensitivity and humility over hubris. Leaders who come across as if they know everything haven’t fooled anyone – except themselves.

 
Doris Palomino's curator insight, June 18, 2013 10:24 AM

The 5 key transitions the author proposes make you think about how great human beings we expect great leaders to be: (1) find purpose, (2) people first, (3) develop awareness, (4) shun complexity, and (5) get personal. And I could not agree more about the fact how many people assume the responsability to lead but only a few can do it well: "Average leaders spend time scaling processes, systems, and models – great leaders focus on scaling leadership".

 

Rescooped by Robin Martin from 21st Century Leadership
Scoop.it!

Leadership Playbook: 3 Ways to Coach, Not Criticize, Employees - Entrepreneur

Leadership Playbook: 3 Ways to Coach, Not Criticize, Employees - Entrepreneur | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Entrepreneur
Leadership Playbook: 3 Ways to Coach, Not Criticize, Employees
Entrepreneur
Most entrepreneurs hate giving their employees feedback on how they're doing.

Via Roy Sheneman, PhD
more...
AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, June 16, 2013 2:10 PM

Good tips on how to do effective feedback. 

 

2. Set feedback expectations early and often.


Once a goal has been defined, set the expectation that employees will receive informal performance feedback. You can give feedback as often as daily for someone in a new role to monthly for a veteran running her own division of your business. Most employees would benefit from even 30 seconds of feedback delivered most weeks. Tell them how often you will provide feedback and that they should ask you for it if you forget.

Read more: http://www.entrepreneur.com/article/227027#ixzz2WP6WrtDW

Rescooped by Robin Martin from #BetterLeadership
Scoop.it!

Get Rid of the Performance Review!

Get Rid of the Performance Review! | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Performance reviews supposedly enlighten subordinates about what they should be doing better. But instead, they destroy morale, kill teamwork and hurt the bottom line.

Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Scott Span, MSOD, AlGonzalezinfo
Robin Martin's insight:

Oh how true this is...I have my review tomorrow! Ugh.

more...
Scott Span, MSOD's curator insight, June 13, 2013 10:50 AM

How do you handle performance reviews?

AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, June 13, 2013 8:34 PM

Very interesting read.  

george_reed's curator insight, June 16, 2013 5:44 PM

I don't think I've ever had a performance review that was particularly motivating for me, whether it was glowing or not.

Rescooped by Robin Martin from Coaching Leaders
Scoop.it!

Are You a Born Leader?

Are You a Born Leader? | If you lead them, they will follow! | Scoop.it
Natural-born leaders do exist, a new study finds.

Via David Hain
more...
David Hain's curator insight, June 7, 2013 3:23 PM

Watch this space - much to be equivocal about in this study, but maybe there is a germ of insight...

 

Whatever, we are autonomous human beings who can decide to be what we want to be!

Carolyn Williams's curator insight, June 7, 2013 6:31 PM

Yes they do.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, June 7, 2013 7:40 PM

They do exist, but leadership still needs life-long work.