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Mediocre Me
Mediocre Me - How Saying No to the Status Quo Will Propel You from Ordinary to Extraordinary! (A Book by John Michel - Copyright 2013)
Curated by John Michel
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10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence

10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
John Michel's insight:

Leaders must take more time to stop, reflect and assess their own thinking, capabilities and aptitudes.  They must evaluate how their leadership brand is being perceived by others and whether or not it has grown tired and requires a tune-up.    Leaders must take pause and reach out to those before them who have already lived the situations they are about to experience themselves – and embrace these perspectives as nuggets of wisdom in preparation for what lies ahead of them.

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Progressive training's curator insight, May 9, 9:21 AM

10 Timeless Leadership Lessons to Help Expand Your Influence

 

#leadership #management #business

donhornsby's curator insight, May 22, 9:14 AM

Leaders must take more time to stop, reflect and assess their own thinking, capabilities and aptitudes. 

 

 

(From the article): As leaders, you must begin to look beyond the obvious and open your eyes to see the opportunities previous unseen.   Leadership requires you to have circular vision and when you begin to grow complacent, you only see the obvious details before you – rather than those they lie around, beneath and beyond what you seek.  In fact, your mindset becomes stagnate because you are not stretching your perspectives enough to see more than you want to.

 

When you fall into this trap, it’s time to reshuffle the deck, and map out the internal and external factors that are influencing your thinking. You must begin to identify areas that can be improved –  such as relationships, workshop culture, networking, how you are investing in yourself (or lack thereof), etc.

 

It’s not experience, but rather opportunity that is the true mother of success.   Be more mindful about how you manage opportunity before it begins to manage you.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, May 22, 10:41 AM

The first lesson is a good place to begin. We become so busy we do not look up and from side-to-side. Leaders need to be present and aware of what is happening and not happening. They need to be aware of who is best served to take the reins in a given situation.

 

In School, leadership and management should be intertwined. Quite often, I found that the latter was used almost exclusively and leadership did not exist.

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What Truly Successful People Know That You Don't

What Truly Successful People Know That You Don't | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
Six research-based strategies to help you overcome barriers to success

Via ozziegontang, Bobby Dillard
John Michel's insight:

Six tips to work smarter, not harder.

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ozziegontang's curator insight, December 2, 2013 1:21 PM

Melanie's article is a good reminder of things that many of us forget or neglect

ozziegontang's curator insight, December 2, 2013 1:28 PM

Mens sana in corpore sano.  You don't have a vision, the vision has you.  Be accountable. People choose problems they can't solve rather than choices or decisions they do not want to make. Reading the work of Lee Thayer brings much of this into focus especially his first book: Leadership: Thinking Being Doing.  How I think influences who I am, who I am influences what I do. What I do create my habits. And in the end, as in the beginning, my habits create me.  Get right the thinking and the practice of life-long learning and being more competent each day and I may have a chance to "Take a message to Garcia."

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Shut Up and Listen (And Other Advice for First-Time Leaders)

Shut Up and Listen (And Other Advice for First-Time Leaders) | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Being thrust into a leadership position for the first time can seem daunting. Here's how to begin your new role on the right foot.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
John Michel's insight:

eing entrusted with a leadership role in your workplace requires a shift in mindset. Leaders cannot afford to compartmentalize like the worker. They must simultaneously juggle the long- and short-term while inspiring those around them to do great work.

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, September 9, 2013 10:09 AM

Excerpt from article:


Unless you’re a solo freelancer, chances are you will eventually be thrust into a leadership position. As creatives, we must embrace this challenge and not shy away form it, as a fear of being a leader can subconsciously hold us back from advancing in our career. 

Nancy J. Herr's curator insight, September 9, 2013 12:16 PM

This article gives great advice and it's not too late in the school year-- or your career-- to take it!

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Three Critical Innovation Roles: Broker, Role Model, Risk-Taker

Three Critical Innovation Roles:  Broker, Role Model, Risk-Taker | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Innovation comes from informal key leadership roles. Brokers, Role Models and Risk-takers are the engine of innovation cultures.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, AlGonzalezinfo, Amy Melendez
John Michel's insight:

 The greatest threat to innovation is an information silo.  Free and open information exchange and conversation is the fuel that drives innovation in organizations; but all too often, information is walled off in divisions, functional areas, or geographies.

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Robin Martin's comment, August 6, 2013 1:39 PM
Thanks for sharing!
Stephane Bilodeau's curator insight, August 10, 2013 9:14 AM

"You won’t find these functions described in job descriptions, nor will you find someone with a title like “risk-taker.”  You won’t find these roles being incentivized, or formally evaluated or even recognized, as a rule.   Like many aspects of an innovation culture, they happen – serendipitously – or they don’t.  And because the roles are elusive and difficult to measure, they can go unappreciated and unnoticed.  And then they gradually fade away.

 

But if you look hard in your organization, trust your own judgment, and use your best observational skills, you can find, nurture, and acknowledge these key individuals and keep their critical skill sets alive . . . and growing."

Pascal Hoguet's curator insight, August 12, 2013 3:13 PM

Des rôles clés, facteurs de succès pour favoriser l'innovation dans une organisation.

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Innovate or Perish. It’s the New Business Reality. Is Your Company Ready?

Innovate or Perish. It’s the New Business Reality. Is Your Company Ready? | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Innovation isn’t a natural mindset for most leaders—or for the companies they work for—but the good news is that innovation can be learned.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
John Michel's insight:

As technology and globalization continue to change the business world at record-breaking rates, companies have to focus on innovation to have the greatest chance of survival. And now that research shows that innovation can be learned, there’s never been a better time to invest in training that supports innovative thinking in business leaders.

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, July 8, 2013 4:13 PM

recent IBM poll of 1,500 CEOs identified creativity as the No. 1 “leadership competency” of the future. And without innovative leadership, the results can be catastrophic. Think Blockbuster. Eastman Kodak. Hostess Brands.

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Followership: the Corollary to Leadership

Followership: the Corollary to Leadership | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

The world is focused on creating good leaders, but often overlooking an equally important factor: educating great followers. 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
John Michel's insight:

Great leaders will not guarantee an optimal organization, but great followers will come close.  The best organizational leaders will come from the ranks of the followers.  Therefore, focus on creating great followers and great leaders will emerge.

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Kenneth Mikkelsen's comment, June 27, 2013 10:37 AM
Read this related blog post by Val Van Brocklin: Is 'great followership' the real secret to great leadership? (http://www.policeone.com/chiefs-sheriffs/articles/6283412-Is-great-followership-the-real-secret-to-great-leadership) + my article with Barbara Kellerman: http://sco.lt/79q6cr.
Angie Mc's curator insight, June 27, 2013 11:37 AM

The "followership" principles can be applied to the family dynamic, supporting each member to see their individual value as contributing to the betterment of the whole.

Chris R Stricklin's curator insight, February 11, 9:13 AM

"Followership, like leadership, is a role and not a destination."

—    Michael McKinney

 

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Why the Best Leaders Are Vulnerable

Why the Best Leaders Are Vulnerable | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
Even though people think vulnerability is weakness, in reality, it's the courage to show up and be seen.

Via Scott Span, MSOD, Wise Leader™
John Michel's insight:

Excellent insights into a largely misunderstood topic.

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Scott Span, MSOD's curator insight, June 24, 2013 10:14 AM

It's not a bad thing.

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What Inspiring Leaders Do

What Inspiring Leaders Do | Mediocre Me | 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
John Michel's insight:

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.

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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.

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 ;

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10 Tips For Reducing Employee Turnover

10 Tips For Reducing Employee Turnover | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Many people agree turnover is a growing issue, particularly as hiring picks up.

 

But what are most organizations doing about it, aside from implementing some short-term solutions when they discover it’s a problem?


Via F. Thunus, donhornsby
John Michel's insight:

High quality global journalism requires investment. Please share this article with others using the link below, do not cut & paste the article. See our Ts&Cs and Copyright Policy for more detail. Email ftsales.support@ft.com to buy additional rights.http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/41f990f0-b955-11e2-bc57-00144feabdc0.html#ixzz2U9CDasFY

A happy and engaged workforce brings a positive return on investment for organisations and individuals. Shawn Achor, author of the Happiness Advantage, pulls together decades of research to show the positive impact of happiness on organisations. He notes that happiness at work increases sales, productivity and accuracy. Research also demonstrates that happiness has a positive effect on the health of employees, career success and perceptions about quality of life.

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donhornsby's curator insight, May 23, 2013 7:14 AM

(From the article): Make cultural fit top experience when hiring. Increasing employee retention will mean improving hiring efforts. Employers should focus their efforts on acquiring candidates who are not just skilled for the position, but are also a strong cultural fit for the company. Behavior-based screening and interviewing will help to make best long-term hires. – Nathan Parcells, InternMatch

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Why Getting Comfortable With Discomfort Is Crucial To Success

Why Getting Comfortable With Discomfort Is Crucial To Success | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
In an increasingly competitive, cautious and accelerated world, those who are willing to take risks, step out of their comfort zone and into the discomfort of uncertainty will be those who will reap the biggest rewards.

Via F. Thunus, Merdrignac Soizic
John Michel's insight:

In an increasingly competitive, cautious and accelerated world, those who are willing to take risks, step out of their comfort zone and into the discomfort of uncertainty will be those who will reap the biggest rewards.

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Rediscovering Leadership: Service Versus Self-Interest

Rediscovering Leadership: Service Versus Self-Interest | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

 

Whatever happened to leadership? Have all the great leaders gone from the world scene? Are leaders born, or do they emerge in appropriate circumstances?

 

A few years ago the London Sunday Times ran an article with the title “Whatever Happened to Real Leaders?” It read in part: “The foreign secretary was a stuffed shirt. But the prime minister was not even that: ‘he was just a hole in the air.’ The words are George Orwell’s, applied to Lord Halifax and Stanley Baldwin, in the late 1930s. What resonance they have today! . . . What the country needs is leadership, and this is true of the Western world as a whole.”

 

The article continued, “The gap between the desirable and the real has never been as great in this respect. As you open the newspapers or watch the television news, is there a single political leader in the West whose words you would expect to remember? Would you expect to learn anything from them? Do you expect them to do anything inspiring or creative, or even just the right thing? We have reached a real low point in leadership, lower than at any other time in recent history. . . . ‘I sowed dragons, and I reaped fleas,’ said Nietzsche.” It’s a powerful plea for the kind of leadership that can deliver humanity from the grip of its many problems and evils.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor, David Hain
John Michel's insight:

True leadership is and always has been a selfless action. It involves taking yourself out of the picture and considering the needs of others. It is a way of thinking that takes other people into account even when your own needs are pressing.

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John Michel, experienced leader, humanitarian, visioneer, and renown status quo buster, is the author of the ground breaking book, Mediocre Me: How Saying No to the Status Quo will Propel you from Ordinary to Extraordinary. Check out his blog at www.MediocreMe.com or drop him a note at johnmichel@MediocreMe.com


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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, March 19, 2013 5:35 PM

At some point each of us has the opportunity to lead. What are the principles that enable us to lead with the interests of others foremost in mind?

Rim Riahi's curator insight, March 20, 2013 2:59 AM

Whatever happened to leadership? Have all the great leaders gone from the world scene? Are leaders born, or do they emerge in appropriate circumstances?

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5 Tips to Avoid a Critical Leadership Mistake

5 Tips to Avoid a Critical Leadership Mistake | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

 

5 Tips to Avoid a Critical Leadership Mistake

 

Read more:

http://trailblazeinc.com/2012/11/5-tips-to-avoid-a-critical-leadership-mistake/

 


Via Gust MEES
John Michel's insight:

As this insightful article shares, one of the most common pitfalls to effectively leading is listening. It's certainly true for me...how about you?

//////////////////////

John E. Michel is a widely recognized expert in culture, strategy & individual and organizational change. An accomplished unconventional leader and proven status quo buster, he has successfully led several multi-billion dollar transformation efforts and his award-winning work has been featured in a wide variety of articles and journals, including the Harvard Business Review. You are encouraged to learn more about John at his website,www.MedicoreMe.com

 

 
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Why Old Leaders Drive Young Leaders Crazy

Why Old Leaders Drive Young Leaders Crazy | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it




Via F. Thunus, David Hain, Bobby Dillard
John Michel's insight:

Old leaders are so busy clinging to what they have that can’t reach for what could be. New ideas are threats not opportunities. Young leaders lose passion when old leaders say, “We’ve always done it that way. Old leaders don’t realize the devastation of destroying youthful energy.

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David Hain's curator insight, March 21, 7:03 AM

Is your 25 years experience real? Or is it one year, repeated 25 times?

donhornsby's curator insight, March 21, 7:14 AM

Young leaders look down their noses at old leaders and think, “Stop being set in your ways. Fear controls you!”

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Six Drucker Questions that Simplify a Complex Age

Six Drucker Questions that Simplify a Complex Age | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

In 1981, Peter Drucker delivered a lecture at New York University titled “Managing the Increasing Complexity of Large Organizations.” Drawing on lessons from the auto industry, banking and beyond, he offered provocative prescriptions for coping in a world in which “the real challenge is to decide what you are doing” in the face of tremendous “technological change or market change.”

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Pascale Mousset
John Michel's insight:

Powerful insights from the worlds greatest management thinker.

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Why MLK Did NOT Say, "I Have A Plan"--Power of Future Story

Why MLK Did NOT Say, "I Have A Plan"--Power of Future Story | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
When Martin Luther King, Jr. stood on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial fifty years ago and spoke to a great people about their greater future, he didn’t say, “I have a plan.”

Via Karen Dietz, Wise Leader™
John Michel's insight:

The problems we face today are not economic or technical in nature. They are largely in our minds. We need to take a fresh, close look at what it is we’re looking at.

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romduck's curator insight, August 28, 2013 8:28 AM

Sharing the VISION means sharing the POINT!

Kati Sipp's curator insight, August 29, 2013 8:29 PM

an excellent point. 

Karen Dietz's comment, August 29, 2013 9:44 PM
So true romduck! And thanks for your comments Jean-Philippee and Kati.
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First Ranking Of Top 30 CEOs On Social Media

First Ranking Of Top 30 CEOs On Social Media | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

This is the first global ranking of CEOs on social media - the pioneers and early adopters. Their impact is prompting other CEOs to rethink their position on social media.


The link includes a handy chart of the top social media savvy leaders including:


Rank, Twitter Username, Followers, LinkedIn Influencer followers, Klout Score, Number of Tweets and "Our Take (CEO of Xinfu, Host of BBC World of CEOs.com.)

 


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN
John Michel's insight:

It will be interesting to see how this picture changes over the next year. While Richard Branson is currently the undisputed CEO social champion nothing lasts forever on social media. He has a loyal following but even he sees wildly varying engagement levels depending on the quality of what he posts.

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Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, July 20, 2013 4:19 PM

Included on the list:  

  • Rupert Murdock,  (media mogul)
  • Elon Musk (Tesla Motors CEO, also profiled in another of my ScoopIts regarding innovation & change) 
  • JeffImmelt, CEO of GE
  • Jack Welch (now at Jack Welch Management Institute), Angela Ahrendts, CEO of Burberry and 
  • Mark Bertolini, CEO of Aetna


 ~  Deb

Manish Puranik's curator insight, July 21, 2013 1:20 AM

Our goal was to combine the best of both approaches, taking into account both quantitative and qualitative measures to determine the top 30 CEOs on social media.

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Classic Leader Traits: 5 Lessons from Lincoln

Classic Leader Traits: 5 Lessons from Lincoln | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

"Leaders are rarely the first person to see an opportunity, but they’re the first to seize an opportunity."

 

Excerpted from 5 leadership lessons from Lincoln.

 

 


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN, Bobby Dillard
John Michel's insight:

Have you ever wondered what makes a leader? We’ve heard that leaders have followers, but is there more? Leaders are going somewhere. What would you think of someone who claimed to be a leader, was surrounded by followers, but was going nowhere? Unfortunately, that’s the situation for many teams, organizations, and nations. So what really makes a leader?

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Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, July 3, 2013 7:04 PM

It's a helpful post:  simple, clear and well-timed for the July 4th holiday, referencing the critical impact of followership on leadership and Lincoln's great model for us all.  ~  Deb

David Hain's comment, July 4, 2013 3:06 AM
Happy 4th July to all my American friends!
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Steps for Better Storytelling

Steps for Better Storytelling | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Great leaders tell great stories. It’s the reason Steve Jobs sold millions of iPods by skipping the technical specifications and simply stating that one thousand songs could now fit in your pocket.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
John Michel's insight:

No surprise, telling great stories takes effort. To uncover a handful of key tenets, we asked some experts for their advice on how to be better storytellers in our work lives.

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Dr. Dan Kirsch's curator insight, June 25, 2013 8:57 AM

Story telling is certainly an intergral part of best practice KM implementation!

Jasmin Rez's curator insight, June 29, 2013 11:18 PM

"Great tips on becoming a better storyteller" 


Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s curator insight, July 16, 2013 8:47 AM

Great lessons for leaders (and everybody else) for better Storytelling. I love this one: "Show vulnerability"

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Everything I Learned About Servant Leadership

Everything I Learned About Servant Leadership | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
On March 6 and 7, I attended the World Leaders Conference 2013 in West Palm Beach, Florida. This was my second time attending this dynamic conference fo...

 

 

 

 

 

 

- A servant leader serves people.

 

- A servant leader loves people.

 

- A servant leader willingly goes the extra mile to serve.

 


Via Gust MEES, J Scot Heathman
John Michel's insight:

Three things I have learned about the characteristics of a servant leader are:

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Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader - Fox Business

Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader - Fox Business | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
Top 5 Skills That Make a Great Leader
Fox Business
A few years ago, I saw a video by a Harvard professor on competences for adapting to a changing world. Frankly, it was embarrassing.

Via TechinBiz, Elysian Training, Bobby Dillard
John Michel's insight:

5 straight up skills all leaders would be wise to pay attention to.

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Leadership Innovation 2.0

Leadership Innovation 2.0 | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

Economic unrest, changing market conditions and tough competition mean companies have to change their approach to leadership and equip leaders to get by in a new business environment.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
John Michel's insight:

As technology changes traditional ways of organising employee collaboration, new opportunities will arise for leaders. In the future, the most important leadership task will be to support employees’ self-determination and creative opportunities for expression.

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, May 16, 2013 8:46 PM

We need to do more than just get by. That is part of the problem.

Kenneth Mikkelsen's comment, May 17, 2013 4:37 AM
Thanks for your comments, Ivon and John. Best, Kenneth
Peg Gillard's curator insight, May 18, 2013 8:47 AM

As our culture changes, so too must our leadership.

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Why We're So Afraid of Change ~ What Holds Businesses Back - Forbes

Why We're So Afraid of Change ~ What Holds Businesses Back - Forbes | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it

"Embracing change requires you yourself to experience the changes you’re asking your organization to undergo."

 

Our client is now desperately hoping his division’s leaders will embrace change, maybe even a Blue Ocean Strategy. They’ve reached a dangerous tipping point that could risk the future of their business.

 

____________________

To ignite change, you need to do it yourself first.
____________________ 

 

 


Via Deb Nystrom, REVELN, Bobby Dillard
John Michel's insight:

In 2009, Steve McKee published “When Growth Stalls” in which he notes that 41.2% of nearly 5,700 companies he studied stalled in the previous decade. The number of reasons why are staggering, namely: a failure to focus, no competitive point of difference, and weak brand images and identities, to name just a few.

Given this reality, we can turn to science to explain why businesses stagnate. Growing research from the neurosciences and cognitive sciences reveal that change really is difficult for humans. Resistance comes from three forces:

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Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, April 9, 2013 2:52 PM

Any Blue Ocean change practitioners out there who wish to comment on their client experience of "do it yourself first?"  ~  Deb

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Getting Your Team Emotionally Engaged Is Half The Leadership Battle. Here's How To Do It

Getting Your Team Emotionally Engaged Is Half The Leadership Battle. Here's How To Do It | Mediocre Me | Scoop.it
One big misconception otherwise promising managers have is the self-limiting belief that they have to choose between results and people.

Via Riaz Khan
John Michel's insight:

For leaders to be effective, they need to be able to be able to organize, direct, and focus people's efforts toward the goals of the organization.

But that's only half of a leader’s job.

The other half is being able to engage people emotionally in the goals of the company. In studying highly effective organizations, we've found that the best leaders are the ones who can create self-direction and self-motivation in their people.

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John Michel, experienced leader, humanitarian, visioneer, and renown status quo buster, is the author of the ground breaking book, Mediocre Me: How Saying No to the Status Quo will Propel you from Ordinary to Extraordinary. Check out his blog at www.MediocreMe.com or drop him a note at johnmichel@MediocreMe.com

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