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The Marshall Goldsmith Thinkers50 Video Blog - Thinkers 50

The Marshall Goldsmith Thinkers50 Video Blog - Thinkers 50 | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Marshall Goldsmith is one of the world’s leading execut […]
Graeme Reid's insight:

Playing favourites - it's easy to spot in others but far harder to recognise in ourselves.

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Jerry Busone's curator insight, May 25, 8:18 AM

great read  and book as well ...

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How Multitasking Slows Your Brain & Kills Your Productivity

How Multitasking Slows Your Brain & Kills Your Productivity | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

It wasn’t long ago when people were consistently praised for multitasking– the parent who, in one night, juggles children’s homework, their own professional work, the laundry, and spinning classes. Or the ultra-connected marketing manager who, in an hour, answers 10 emails, works on a sales pitch, grabs a coffee, and books a plane ticket for a trade show. Both sound like veritable productivity masters. But the mental toll caused by multitasking has been proven to far outweigh peoples’ ability to simultaneously juggle tasks.


Multitasking, in fact, is multifaceted. The term can be defined as performing two or more tasks at the same time, or constantly switching from one thing to another. It can also be described as performing numerous tasks in rapid succession– like sending a tweet, then writing an email, then making a call, then checking your messages, then finishing your presentation. Sound familiar?


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:

Multitasking really is bad for you.

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Heidi Babcock's curator insight, May 14, 1:29 PM

There is no perfect balance, only balanc-ing!

 

Emeric Nectoux's curator insight, May 14, 5:02 PM

I would not be so "black or white" on this... For sure, in some specific moment, we definitely  need to focus and avoid any kind of distractions, then we should avoid multitasking. But, to be fair, these kind of moments, requiring our full attention, are not so frequent in a regular day. We are all able to identify those and isolate ourselves (if not possible within the 2 coming minutes, then schedule some time later on to do so, cf. the famous 2 minutes rule)


In the other hand, multitasking is very close to the way your brain work. It allows you to make connections, relate different things together, mix them and at the end breaking through, while focus only on 1 thing might lead you to a dead end. 


 As often, it is question and balance and knowing him/herself wheel enough to be able to adopt the quite behavior at the right time.

4twenty2's curator insight, May 15, 4:51 AM

Wow .... We have all been taught multi-tasking is the way forward - Men are often derided for their lack of ability in this department and now it seems they have been better at getting the job done all along!  

 

This quote really hit hole "trying to focus on one or more tasks at a time actually reduces your productivity by a whopping 40%. It’s equivalent to missing one night of sleep and has two-times more effect on your brain than smoking marijuana"  No wonder after a day of multitasking we feel exhausted -  a rethink on time management is needed!

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5 Ways Leaders Create the Best Places to Work

5 Ways Leaders Create the Best Places to Work | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
5 secrets that you as a manager need to know about the best places to work. Use your leadership qualities to inspire your employees and boost their self-esteem.

Via Anne Leong
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How To Handle The Most Awkward Situations

How To Handle The Most Awkward Situations | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Accidentally insulting someone.

If you’ve ever sent a text or email to the wrong person that included a less than positive opinion of the person who just received it, you know the definition of awkward. While you probably regret the mistake, you should take it as an opportunity to discuss the thing that was bothering you.

 

Don’t make up an excuse or try to backtrack; a candid conversation will lead to forgiveness much faster than a bunch of BS, says Dachis. But apologize only if you care. “If you don’t like someone, don’t waste your time trying to make things better,” says Dachis. “Use the mistake to get rid of someone you never wanted in your life.”


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, May 1, 7:55 PM

The more awkward situations you handle, the easier they become, says Dachis. Here are five more situations that might be happening around you, and how you can handle them:

ZAP s.a.'s curator insight, May 2, 10:21 AM

When you handle awkward situations, you train your social skills. As Dachis says you should put yourself in the other person’s shoes. Would you want to know? The author presents 5 awkward situations:


(1). Accidentally insulting someone.

(2). Being put on a project with a lazy coworker

(3). Getting out of an awkward conversation

(4). Quitting your job

(5). Working for a bad boss

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Employee Appreciation Is Vital to Productivity

Employee Appreciation Is Vital to Productivity | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Even if you are a two-man operation, you have to realize that showing appreciation to your teammate is crucial if your business is going to be as productive as you want it to be.

Via Mike Klintworth
Graeme Reid's insight:

It does not cost much and can have a significant effect on motivation, but too often people's contribution is taken for granted.

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The Role of Leaders in Helping Others Find Meaning at Work | INSEAD

The Role of Leaders in Helping Others Find Meaning at Work | INSEAD | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

"it is critically important that leaders find ways to help all of their employees connect or re-connect to what is important, to a purpose, to our universal search for meaning.

And just as importantly, leaders need to re-connect with their own sense of purpose to be able to continue to fuel their own inner fire."


4 criteria are listed

The work has an important impact on the well-being of human beingsThe work is associated with an important virtue or personal valueThe work has an impact that extends beyond the immediate time frame or creates a ripple effectThe work builds supportive relationships or a sense of community in people



Via Sabrina Murphy
Graeme Reid's insight:
“… the meaning of life differs from man to man, from day to day and from hour to hour. What matters, therefore, is not the meaning of life in general but rather the specific meaning of a person’s life at a given moment.”
Read more at http://knowledge.insead.edu/blog/insead-blog/the-role-of-leaders-in-helping-others-find-meaning-at-work-3055#rzHtj0iDwcFrO0MX.99“… the meaning of life differs from man to man, from day to day and from hour to hour. What matters, therefore, is not the meaning of life in general but rather the specific meaning of a person’s life at a given moment.”
Read more at http://knowledge.insead.edu/blog/insead-blog/the-role-of-leaders-in-helping-others-find-meaning-at-work-3055#rzHtj0iDwcFrO0MX.99Viktor Frankl, “… the meaning of life differs from man to man, from day to day and from hour to hour. What matters, therefore, is not the meaning of life in general but rather the specific meaning of a person’s life at a given moment.”
Read more at http://knowledge.insead.edu/blog/insead-blog/the-role-of-leaders-in-helping-others-find-meaning-at-work-3055#rzHtj0iDwcFrO0MX.99Viktor Frankl, “… the meaning of life differs from man to man, from day to day and from hour to hour. What matters, therefore, is not the meaning of life in general but rather the specific meaning of a person’s life at a given moment.”
Read more at http://knowledge.insead.edu/blog/insead-blog/the-role-of-leaders-in-helping-others-find-meaning-at-work-3055#rzHtj0iDwcFrO0MX.99
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Sabrina Murphy's curator insight, January 26, 2:26 PM

(Re)connecting with one's sense of purpose: the key to fuel one's inner life.

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To Create Change, Leadership Is More Important Than Authority

To Create Change, Leadership Is More Important Than Authority | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Aspiring junior executives dream of climbing the ladder to gain more authority.  Then they can make things happen and create the change that they believe in.  Senior executives, on the other hand, are often frustrated by how little power they actually have.

 

The problem is that, while authority can compel action, it does little to inspire belief.  It’s not enough to get people to do what you want, they also have to want what you want — or any change is bound to be short lived.

 

That’s why change management efforts commonly fail.  All too often, they are designed to carry out initiatives that come from the top.  When you get right down to it, that’s really the just same thing as telling people to do what you want, albeit in slightly more artful way.  To make change really happen, it doesn’t need to be managed, but empowered. That’s the difference between authority and leadership.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, April 21, 8:17 PM

To make change really happen, it doesn’t need to be managed, but empowered. That’s the difference between authority and leadership.

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5 Ways to Become More Resilient - Huffington Post

5 Ways to Become More Resilient - Huffington Post | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
5 Ways to Become More Resilient
Huffington Post
What I have realized is that while nothing can replace the experience of bouncing back, we can learn traits and behaviors which can build our resiliency muscle.

Via Mike Klintworth
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Mike Klintworth's curator insight, April 19, 1:55 PM

Breaking the pattern of beliefs or traditional thinking by challenging yourself each day can be a powerful way to become more resilient.

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Culture Eats Strategy For Breakfast

Culture Eats Strategy For Breakfast | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Culture eats strategy for breakfast, technology for lunch, and products for dinner, and soon thereafter everything else too.Why? Because company culture, a concept pioneered by Edgar Schein, is the operationalizing of an organization’s values. Culture guides employee decisions about both technical business decisions and how they interact with others. Good culture creates an internal coherence in actions taken by a very diverse group of employees.



Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
Graeme Reid's insight:

If you get the culture right everything else falls into place.

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Anne-Laure Delpech's curator insight, May 23, 2:19 AM

J'aime beaucoup ces propos :

"“You can’t complain here,” Tamara explained. “If you see something wrong, you must fix it. We say it is a great opportunity to come up with a solution, and this is where many of our best programs have come from. Anything can be changed. We aren’t victim to anyone. We own the culture.”"

Sandeep Gautam's curator insight, June 11, 1:23 AM

Culture matters and it matters immensely!

Tobias Beckwith's curator insight, July 14, 11:27 AM

This seems to be a theme for my day... this is the third place I"ve encountered the idea, and it's not even 9am yet. When we seek to create change in the world, all too often we ignore the most powerful thing working against us - the culture in which we're working. So how can you work with that? Make your change "fit" the culture? Find ways to change the culture itself?

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What Gets in the Way of Listening

What Gets in the Way of Listening | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Your inner critic could be to blame. ("What Gets in the Way of Listening" http://t.co/IsQZxDcOi6 #leadership)
Graeme Reid's insight:

Active listening is one of the toughest skills to master.  We often think we are listening, but the other person is not feeling heard. 

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What The Happiest People Know About Work

What The Happiest People Know About Work | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Study, work hard, and you will be successful.

 

This was the mantra repeated by educators throughout my youth. None of them added "be happy" to the success equation.

 

But a growing body of research in positive psychology and neuroscience is demonstrating that happiness is the secret ingredient to success. It turns out, our brains are more engaged, creative, productive, and resilient when in a positive state.

 

All this unhappiness comes with a high price tag to businesses, costing more than $550 billion a year in lost productivity. In his book, Donovan identifies 60 simple steps individuals can take to improve their happiness and get back on the path to success. Here are six of the top things happy workers do:

 


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:

If you don't enjoy what you do it is very difficult to be successful.  There are ways to re-frame the way that you look at things to help you focus on what is important to you.

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Jill Miller, SPHR's curator insight, April 10, 11:23 AM

The secret sauce for success? Finding happiness in our work -- even simple things -- makes a difference.

Denise Gabbard's curator insight, April 10, 1:19 PM

Doing what you love can make you happy-- finding a way to make money while doing what you love is even better! 

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, April 22, 11:01 PM

Avoiding energy sappers is what led me to retire from teaching. It was not the students and parents. It was the bureaucratic and technocratic nonsense that went on in school which passes itself off as education.

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Why Leaders need to ask Empowering Questions?

Why Leaders need to ask Empowering Questions? | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Peter Drucker, considered the leadership guru of the twentieth notes that, “The leader of the past may have been a person who knew how to tell, but certainly the leader of the future will be a person who knows how to ask.”


Via donhornsby
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Peter Ø. Christensen's curator insight, March 31, 3:28 AM

A kind of coaching approach to leadership which cope great with the non-hierarchic company structure, which the greatest employeers and top minds of the future demands.

 

Efficienarta's curator insight, March 31, 6:00 AM

One of the more rewarding periods of my business career included a leadership meeting weber of CEO adjourned discussion of a topic because the team were not asking questions ............. When we discussed the topic at the following meeting we had a lively debate both initially in a  "seek to understand" phase and then later in what amounted to brainstorming of potential solutions.

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, March 31, 9:45 AM

Absolutely a valid assumption for the 21st century leader.

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Leadership and authenticity: Being the 'real you' at work

Leadership and authenticity: Being the 'real you' at work | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Leaders who are seen as authentic inspire the most loyalty, but what does being ‘authentic’ really mean? Pepi Sappal explores this complex and often misunderstood area of leadership, and looks at how to balance personality with professionalism


Via Roger Francis
Graeme Reid's insight:

Authenticity starts with self awareness.  And self awareness is about understanding how you react and how your behaviour can affect others.

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David Hain's curator insight, April 2, 6:39 AM

Useful exploration of a critical positive leadership characteristic.

John Michel's curator insight, April 2, 7:58 AM

There are many definitions within management and business literature of authentic leadership but, as a rule, authentic leaders tend to be genuine, transparent and trustworthy, display a strong moral code and can be counted on to keep their word.

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10 Times You're Better Off Saying Nothing at All

10 Times You're Better Off Saying Nothing at All | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
You know the saying that sometimes the best thing to say is nothing at all? Here are 10 of the times when that is most true.

Via Bobby Dillard, John Michel, Wise Leader™, Roy Sheneman, PhD
Graeme Reid's insight:

It often pays to keep your mouth shut.

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John Michel's curator insight, May 9, 5:00 AM

As President Harry S. Truman once said, you can accomplish just about anything if you don't care who gets the credit. Sometimes, that means staying quiet just long enough for someone else to think of your solution and propose it as his or her own.

.

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Simon Sinek: Why Leaders Eat Last

Simon Sinek: Why Leaders Eat Last | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Another great talk from Simon Sinek, but you will need 45 minutesEthnographer and leadership expert Simon Sinek on why leaders must sacrifice for the good of the group.


Via Thorsten Strauss, Annette Swann
Graeme Reid's insight:

Another great talk by Simon Sinek.  You will need 45 minutes, but time well spent.

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Thorsten Strauss's curator insight, November 28, 2013 9:49 AM

A must watch for anybody who want to be a leader or claims to be a leader. 


More from Simon:
- TEB How leaders inspire action (golden circle): http://www.ted.com/talks/simon_sinek_how_great_leaders_inspire_action.html

 

- First why then trust (a little overlap with golden circle):
http://youtu.be/4VdO7LuoBzM

 

- If You Don't Understand People, You Don't Understand Business
http://vimeo.com/26774102

 

- Interview with Simon : about book start with why
http://youtu.be/_8-dhTodlKI

 

- this one has overlap with the “leaders eat last” but also different examples:
http://vimeo.com/40979758

 

- informal interview on how he became 2nd most popular TED talk
http://youtu.be/GRbitT5SN9g

 

- Inspiring loyalty / love your work
http://youtu.be/jDIZS4IQlQk

 

(please add other great videos of Simon in the comments - thanks) 

I found another video library here: http://www.startwithwhy.com/Learn/LearningLibrary.aspx ;

Thorsten Strauss's comment, November 28, 2013 1:23 PM
I found another video library here: http://www.startwithwhy.com/Learn/LearningLibrary.aspx
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This is the Personality Trait That Most Often Predicts Success

Research shows that being conscientious will help you succeed in the long run.

Via Kevin Watson
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John Michel's curator insight, May 6, 11:59 AM

Tough says that people who test high in conscientiousness get better grades in school and college, commit fewer crimes, and stay married longer.

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What to Do When Your Managers Don't Trust Each Other

What to Do When Your Managers Don't Trust Each Other | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

For smooth execution, people on your team--from upper management to those who toil on the most mundane tasks--need to have confidence in one another. Without trust, people at best second guess those they deal with. At worst, they won't make necessary efforts because, why bother? Other people will only screw things up.

 

Such is the stuff of office intrigue and backbiting. But it can get worse when the people who aren't inspiring trust are the people on your management team. News flash: That's the situation in many companies, according to a new survey of "200 C-suite executives, senior leaders, and managers" conducted by the Economist Intelligence Unit on behalf of management consulting firm BTS. And, sadly, you, too, may distrust many of the managers working for you.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, April 30, 5:44 AM

What to Do When Your Managers Don't Trust Each Other.

David Hain's curator insight, May 1, 2:59 AM

Get trust right, so much follows.  Let mistrust flourish, bad things happen.  Don't address it life is miserable for all.

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What “Boss-less” Firms Can Teach Us

What “Boss-less” Firms Can Teach Us | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

A handful of “flat” firms are inspiring industry leaders to rethink the organisational hierarchy. But what’s so special about these firms, and why now?
 


Via Roger Francis
Graeme Reid's insight:

Giving greater autonomy to people is generally a good thing.

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David Hain's curator insight, April 29, 7:38 AM

What lessons can be learned by banning the bosses?

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▶ Science Of Persuasion - YouTube

For more visit our blog at www.insideinfluence.com Animation describing the Universal Principles of Persuasion based on the research of Dr. Robert Cialdini, ...

Via David Ednie
Graeme Reid's insight:

Great animation on the science of persuasion.

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David Ednie's curator insight, January 26, 3:28 AM

Are you using the 6 universal shortcuts that people use when making decisions to maximise your persuasion power?

Roy Sheneman, PhD's curator insight, April 24, 9:29 AM

add your insight...



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Memo to managers: How to use the accountability factor to boost performance

Are you feeling disappointed and frustrated that your employees are producing less than stellar results? Worried that maybe your expectations are too high?

Via Anne Leong
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Too Busy? 7 Ways To Increase Leisure Time, According To Science

Too Busy? 7 Ways To Increase Leisure Time, According To Science | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Feeling overwhelmed? Are you constantly running from thing to thing but never getting it all done?


When researchers survey people, they say they’re too busy — about everything.

 

Too busy to make friends, date, sleep, have sex, to go on vacation… or  to even have lunch.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:

If you think you are too busy - take a minute to read this article.  Some great advice. 

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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, April 21, 2:45 AM

Where did free time go? Here's the science behind why we feel so busy and how to get those leisure hours back so you can relax.

Arslan Chaudhary's curator insight, April 22, 6:49 AM

Mobile Prices, Lg Mobile Prices , mobile phone Prices,

Hintamobile, mobile, what mobileHintamobile, pakistan,

mobile phone, Mobile Phone Pakistan, phone, nokia,

samsung, sony ericsson, prices, motorola, HTC, zone,  

Mobile Zone
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The Tyranny of Toxic Managers: An Emotional Intelligence Approach to Dealing with Difficult Personalities

The Tyranny of Toxic Managers: An  Emotional Intelligence Approach to Dealing with Difficult Personalities | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Toxic managers are a fact of life. Some managers are toxic most of the time; most managers are toxic some of the time. Knowing how to deal with people who are rigid, aggressive, self-centered or exhibit other types of dysfunctional behaviour can improve your own health and that of others in the workplace. This author describes the mechanisms for coping.

 

Toxic managers dot the landscape in most organizations, making them seem, at times, like war zones. These managers can complicate your work, drain your energy, compromise your sanity, derail your projects and destroy your career. Your ability to deal with these corporate land mines will have a significant impact on your career. Those who are able to recognize toxic managers quickly and understand what makes them tick will be in the best position to protect themselves. Difficult managers are a fact of life and how they affect your life depends upon the skills you develop to deal with them.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:

Every organisation has toxic managers - some thoughts on how to deal with them.

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nathalie job's curator insight, April 14, 11:11 PM

Are you a toxic manager? Do you known one? Understand your personnality and have sincere feed=back from your team is important to identify such toxic elements. With individual feedbacks as well as team leadership survey, we can easily identify, and train people in conflict management...

Maribel Young's curator insight, April 15, 11:32 AM

Article is a bit long, but tables give a quick summary.  Bottom line, developing your emotional intelligence is the best way of dealing with toxic managers.

Marlon Saville, CAP's curator insight, August 18, 12:13 PM

If this is your or a coworkers experience read and share.  You may help relieve stress and improve or build an office relationship!

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The Simple Thing That Makes the Happiest People in the World So Happy

The Simple Thing That Makes the Happiest People in the World So Happy | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Research has found about 9 zillion things you can do to increase happiness. Of course, you’re probably not doing any of them.


So you want to start? You want something insanely easy to do that research has demonstrated over and over again works.

To be fair, most people don’t really do much to deliberately make their lives happier.


Via Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:

An article to savour.

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Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's curator insight, April 13, 4:37 PM

What's the simple thing that most people naturally do in the world to make them so happy?

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Lead at your best | McKinsey & Company

Lead at your best | McKinsey & Company | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Five simple exercises can help you recognize, and start to shift, the mind-sets that limit your potential as a leader. A McKinsey Quarterly article.


Via Annette Swann
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Annette Swann's curator insight, April 4, 4:26 PM
Lead well and live well. The article captures the key concepts on what we deliver in our Fit to Lead programs to executives and their teams. www.wellnessforte.com.au
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Why Incentives Don't Actually Motivate People to Do Better Work

Why Incentives Don't Actually Motivate People to Do Better Work | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

You would think that rewarding people for being good at their jobs would make them better at them. 

 

But social science shows that it doesn't, for a number of reasons. 

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Roger Francis
Graeme Reid's insight:

Research has been available for many years that monetary incentives are not (except in limited circumstances) the most important motivating factor for people.  So why do most organisations continue to use bonuses etc as there main way to motivate their people?  

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donhornsby's curator insight, April 3, 7:13 AM

(KEY QUOTE) "Motivation is much less about external prodding or stimulation," management sage Clay Christensen explains, "and much more about what's inside of you and inside of your work." 

 

In other words, the most motivated people aren't the best paid, but those who feel a connection with their work. 

John Michel's curator insight, April 18, 2:05 AM

Rather than structuring our workdays (and our employees' workdays) around rewards, we should instead structure them around continual, meaningful progress. 

Mike Masin's comment, April 18, 6:26 AM
Things that are harder to quantify like growing and being challenged are our long-term motivators. So we know ourselves better than anybody else.