2014
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Rescooped by Vicky Robson from Developing yourself and others
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How not to give feedback - the Feedback Sandwich Technique

How not to give feedback - the Feedback Sandwich Technique | 2014 | Scoop.it

Are you still using the good ol' feedback sandwich?

 

Maybe it's time to update your technique, here's why...


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Rescooped by Vicky Robson from Developing yourself and others
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Leadership 2.0: Are You An Adaptive Leader? - Forbes

Leadership 2.0: Are You An Adaptive Leader? - Forbes | 2014 | Scoop.it
One of the most popular Dilbert comic strips in the cartoon’s history begins with Dilbert’s boss relaying senior leadership’s explanation for the company’s low profits.

Via Tom Wojick, Love Learning
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Tom Wojick's curator insight, December 20, 2012 9:47 AM

I just finished work with two management teams that I coach where we focused on emotional intelligence and how it can enhance their relationships and effectivness. This article hightlights and supports the importance and relevence of EQ in leadership.

Love Learning's curator insight, January 2, 2013 5:16 AM

Part of developing yourself is honest self-analysis, and being able to develop others requires effective leadership skills.  Have a read through these leadership attributes and do an honest self-assessment of where you sit and what your needs might be.  Then, we challenge you to do something about it.  We in the L&D area can help, so get in contact if you've identified a gap. 

Rescooped by Vicky Robson from Developing yourself and others
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Real Learning

Real Learning | 2014 | Scoop.it
Public mind map by mark britz. Create your own collaborative mind maps for free at www.mindmeister.com

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Love Learning's curator insight, February 5, 2013 6:14 AM

This is a fantastic resource to explore how we actually learn and how we can support learning. It focuses on 4 areas and delves into many different ways you can apply them.


  1. Experience 
  2. Practice
  3. Conversation
  4. Reflection
Rescooped by Vicky Robson from Developing yourself and others
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Managing Oneself

Managing Oneself | 2014 | Scoop.it

Companies today aren’t managing their employees’ careers; knowledge workers must, effectively, be their own chief executive officers. It’s up to you to carve out your place, to know when to change course, and to keep yourself engaged and productive during a work life that may span some 50 years. To do those things well, you’ll need to cultivate a deep understanding of yourself—not only what your strengths and weaknesses are but also how you learn, how you work with others, what your values are, and where you can make the greatest contribution. Because only when you operate from strengths can you achieve true excellence.


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