3 Rules to Achieve Leadership Excellence
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Great leaders lead through inspiration, influence, and personal connections. When you search for the definition of leadership, you’ll see that it always emphasizes on leadership traits, such as, self-awareness, vision, social-awareness, the ability to motivate, and self-direction. These leadership traits, circle around some very important leadership skills that can single-handedly turn failing companies into Fortune 500 organizations. Following the rules to achieve leadership excellence, will help you advance your career and help you build a strong management style.

achieve leadership excellence

Analyze First, Act Second

Take some time to respond and act. But at the same time, do not sit back and wait for someone to turn up and solve problems. When you act before you analyze – for example, new hires, new projects, etc. – you’re making the mistake of not taking enough information to see if you’re only focusing on short-term implications of your actions. Deliberate leadership is a day-to-day approach that involves evaluating both the tangible and intangible aspects of that information, before setting out to take any action. It gives diverse ways to gain competitive advantage.

Be Quick With Positive Feedback

Employees, often in young companies need constant encouragement. When you’re giving a positive feedback, you’re becoming a part of someone’s progress that would ultimately lead to growth and improvement. Positive feedback stimulates reward centers in the brain, leaving the recipient open to taking a new direction. On the other hand, criticism indicates that the person needs to make an adjustment and so they start acting defensive. When you’re giving feedback, it’s of utmost importance that you suggest a solution or an outcome.

Fire for Negligence

Troublemakers bring down the team as a whole. As a leader, your job is to protect your employees. You may have the desire to fix an employee, but the truth is, you cannot. From a practical point of view, you can coach, help, inspire and motivate someone. You can do everything in your power to help them - provide clear expectations and give them training. But, you cannot lead them when they don’t want to participate.

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Author
Christy Gren is an Industry Specialist Reporter at Industry Leaders Magazine; she enjoys writing about Unicorns, Silicon Valley, Startups, and Business leaders and innovators. Her articles provide an insight about the Power Players in the field of Technology, Auto, Manufacturing, and F&B. Follow Christy Gren on Twitter, Facebook & Google.

One Comment

  • Tom Green says:

    Additionally, when you’re giving feedback, it may be a great opportunity as a leader to model your belief in feedback by asking employees what feedback they have for you.

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