Leadership & Self-Improvement
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Rescooped by Blaine from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
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Mind Reading 101: The 10 Questions You Need To Ask Your Team Every Week

Mind Reading 101: The 10 Questions You Need To Ask Your Team Every Week | Leadership & Self-Improvement | Scoop.it

I have found that regularly asking questions is an agile and lightweight way of keeping up with what’s really going on. Answers become conversations about what is most essential and meaningful for the team and the company, and those conversations transform into action.

 

The first place to start is by asking the right questions. Here are some of the best I’ve found:

 

1. What’s going well in your role? Any wins (big or small) this week?

 

This is a great place to start. Employees get to celebrate and even brag a little about all the positive stuff that happened that week by simply answering that question.

 


Via The Learning Factor
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, January 21, 2014 5:38 PM

The quickest way to overcome challenges and get unstuck is to say, “I’m stuck!” When we can identify where we’re stuck and then bring someone else’s attention to the challenge at hand.

Brian Martin's curator insight, January 22, 2014 8:47 AM

10 great questions for every leader's tool kit to help foster teamwork, engagement, and innovation.  Use the questions individually, or bring them into team meetings. 

Rescooped by Blaine from Business Improvement
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16 Body Language Tips to Improve Your Nonverbal Communication

16 Body Language Tips to Improve Your Nonverbal Communication | Leadership & Self-Improvement | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
Blaine's insight:

Yes

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Graeme Reid's curator insight, February 3, 2014 6:10 PM

Some useful tips to communicate more powerfully.

Authentis Formations's curator insight, March 13, 2014 4:38 AM

De bons conseils !

Richard Lock's curator insight, March 13, 2014 4:59 AM

Think of reading body language as a detective trying to solve a crime. No one piece of evidence on its own is worth much. However, when several pieces of evidence point in the same direction - start paying attention.