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Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from The Daily Leadership Scoop

The Best Managers Do These 6 Key Things Differently

The Best Managers Do These 6 Key Things Differently | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Effectively managing others is both a science and an art, just like programming or playing an instrument. Based on personality and past experiences, some people tend to naturally be stronger at leading and inspiring others. That being said, anybody can learn how to be an effective manager if given the right training.


What's nice about the world we live in today is that you don't have to reinvent the wheel to be a great leader. Countless studies have been poured into determining what makes for a good manager.


Whether you've always seen yourself as a natural leader or are scared in front of others, here are six science-backed tactics that are universally effective.

Via The Learning Factor, Bobby Dillard
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:
Share your insight
The Learning Factor's curator insight, November 23, 5:29 PM

Giving people credit after a job well done isn't a sign of weakness.

birdsguarded's comment, November 24, 12:25 AM
Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from Mindful Decision Making

'If You Can't Measure It, You Can't Manage It': Not True

'If You Can't Measure It, You Can't Manage It': Not True | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it


Fifteen years later I still find it weird that I sucked down so much nonsense working in the corporate world, lots of it without even noticing. I sat in workshops and seminars and heard the most patently ridiculous garbage shoveled at me and the other participants, year after year for [...]

Via Philippe Vallat
Mickael Ruau's curator insight, February 12, 2014 3:43 AM

We focus on the particles when waves are swelling and crashing all around us.

Great employees and great leaders manage the waves all the day, unmeasured and too often unseen. They manage customer relationships in the moment and over the long term. How do they do that so well, without benefit of yardsticks to guide them? How do they finesse and intuit and consult their way to the brilliant results they achieve, without the reports and tests that slow us down and annoy us in every other professional arena? Thank God, human processes like sticky conversations and the energy in a classroom or a conference room can’t be measured.

Those human waves have to be felt.

Miklos Szilagyi's curator insight, February 13, 2014 3:49 AM

I actually love this...:-))) one of the bullshittiest of all...  The "M" from the SMART... which does not mean that SMART is not a good yardstick-model... it's good to help to structure your thinking process... the same thing for performance appraisal methods... they are good framework... but, please, don't take them too on face value, too seriously...


The same thing about all these test-mania in the schools and everywhere... that's the moment for me (excellent article, that's  courage...) to say that the earlier methods, writing and oral (!!!) exams were much more effective, OK, more subjective but at the end of the day, we are human and could be something more subjective than a human being?! Why do we try to hide this, fear of this? And try to robotize it? By that we are just stripping from all these processes  the only interesting part, the "human" element... They are dead seriously objective, only,  they are good for nothing or very very little...


Aline Choupin's curator insight, February 24, 2014 9:35 AM

Liz completly nailed it !

Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from Complex systems and projects

Are You Ready to Lose Control?

Control: It’s the essence of management. We’re trained to measure inputs, throughputs, and outputs in hopes of increasing efficiency and producing desired results. In a world of linear processes, such as in the factories of the Industrial Age, that made sense. But in today’s knowledge economy, where enterprises are complex, adaptive systems, it’s counterproductive.



Via Philippe Vallat
Philippe Vallat's curator insight, April 23, 2014 5:42 AM

How is order without control possible?

Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from strategic learning

How to Focus

How to Focus | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

"Discover strategies for focusing with the How to Focus Mind Map.
The How to Focus Mind Map will help you to create habits and rituals for mixing tasks and leisure, including managing time spent online and offline and scheduling tasks. In addition the mind map explores managing your space, clearing other distractions and doing one thing at a time."

Via Howard Rheingold, Philippe Vallat, Sue Hickton
Beth Kanter's comment, September 13, 2011 12:35 PM
Thank you - great find. Love Tony Buzan's work
Kim Flintoff's comment, July 9, 2012 2:52 AM
My 1 year old and my 3 year old have no respect for this chart...