PLAN TO BE YOUR BEST
While we’re all hearing headlines and soundbites we’ve never heard before, keep your ears open for something else which may seem novel, but is very common in times like these.
Ron Yates describes the importance of listening when navigating change.
Based on his corporate and non-profit leadership roles, Ron Yates stresses the importance of preparing to navigate change.
Just when change has its own way of challenging the best of us all, Rick asks his audience and you, “How do you know when you are at your best?”
Take less than two minutes to gain two critical tips on what to do when your company or you are navigating change.
“Setting a goal is not the main thing. It is deciding how you will go about achieving it.” – Tom Landry, Hall of Fame NFL Coach
When driving or navigating change, planning is essential. Here are four critical steps to ensure the success of your strategic planning process.
Halfway through a 48-hour footrace in California, a world-class runner named Ray came up alongside of Ethan and said, “Do you mind walking with me for a minute? I have a question for you.”
“Instruction does much, but encouragement everything,” is the quote by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe which illustrates the importance of leaders being encouraging.
The BOLD leadership strategy in PLAN TO BE YOUR BEST …As You Navigate Change is designed to equip you to be bold in your planning and leading, and be assertive in the way you communicate.
One of the objectives of leadership strategy “NOW” is to make it possible for you to trade inefficient time and work – which balloons when change is taking place – for regaining control, increasing productivity, more time to do what you need and want to do.
Several hours into a workshop, just as 50 bank executives and I are getting into the thick of the fourth leadership strategy (Now) in “PLAN TO BE YOUR BEST”, I see a hand rise up. Aha, I thought, I love challenging comments.
A brief summary from the recent webinar: Leadership Strategy #3 = Accept
David McCullough illustrates how knowing your history and identity is a key leadership strategy for navigating change. David refers to our nation. You can apply this to your company, as well.
Three leadership strategies that saved a failing college, based on my recent interview with Dan Elsener.
The first step to overcoming change exhaustion – for businesses and individuals – is to regain and reclaim your identity. This takes work, but it’s essential and it pays off.
Leaders, just as you will gain a lot by knowing your “why,” encourage each member of your team to do the same. It’s an effective way to lead yourself and others through times of change and #uncertainty.
“Our managers are working in a state of change exhaustion!” Here’s why, plus three things you can do about it.