We have learned the alphabet through many venues. Some of these venues were at home with our parents, at school, or while watching educational shows such as Sesame Street, School House Rock or our purple friend Barney.
Have you ever been in a business meeting, event or even at home and there was this issue nobody wanted to discuss or bring up?
Leaders strive to become better and challenge themselves to learn as much as they can on their journey to being the best. One simple avenue of self-development is to read books.
Recently, I had a telling experience in building when I visited a coffee shop to get my standard black coffee with two espresso shots. While waiting in line to place my order, it appeared the employee who was helping the customers was having a rough day.
Engaging the workforce has long been one of the biggest challenges of any business leader.
Can we teach leadership skills from the game of checkers?
As a leadership skills coach, part of my responsibility is to develop other leaders.
On December 12, 2012, myself and 10 of my middle school age leadership students assisted in a community service event to help those in need over the holidays.
Effective leadership skills learned in one profession usuallytransfer to most new jobs, so I decided to make a change.
For organizations to be successful, they must have people that effectively run and operate them as they strive to grow and surpass their business goals. In business, that means meeting the bottom line, which is to make money.