A leader with strong competency in bearing personal accountability provides an inspiring model for team members to emulate. Where embracing accountability is fostered, a team's cohesion, trust, resilience, confidence and performance pride are well supported, and its potential for success in meeting its goals is strengthened.
Effective leaders know that they are needed most in times of extreme change and ambiguity. They know how to make decisions based on the information available, how to adapt, and how to focus team members on “north star” elements.
The proposition of making decisions that carry significant consequences for the people and the purposes of an organization can be daunting. Leaders with strong decision-making skills are able to make judgments grounded on rapid, but correct problem analyses and relevant experience.
An organization's stability requires a continuous series of top talents under development for positions along the management hierarchy and in other key productive roles. The most effective leaders normally understand the need for ongoing employee development and prioritize it.
DISC personality assessments are self-evaluation tools used by over a million people each year. They are based on psychologist William Marston’s DISC theory, which classifies four major behavioral styles. The DISC model provides a common language that people can use to better understand themselves and to adapt their behaviors when they’re working with others.
If “Devil’s Advocate” were a video game, you’d play it on repeat. You’re not intentionally trying to be stubborn or difficult; you just like considering all the options and potential risks before making a decision. Some people might perceive you to be quiet or shy, but that’s simply a result of taking your time in building relationships, both in and out of the office. Ultimately, you know your thorough approach will lead you to the right choices.
If you believe, you can achieve. That’s not just a chance to show off your rhyming skills, but rather a reflection of your strong core values. You’re dependable to friends, family, and coworkers; they know they can count on you even if you never practice a physical trust fall with them. While money and prestige are nice-to-haves, what’s most important is doing work that matters. Because of that, you may find yourself drifting if your job doesn’t give you the opportunities to practice your values.