Long ago, our ancestors developed two ways to survive when they encountered a threat. They could choose to stand their ground when an enemy attacked (fight) or they could run (flight.)
Category: Feedback Tips for Managers
Lee Caraher is the best-selling author of two books titled The Boomerang Principle–Inspire Lifetime Loyalty from Your Employees and Millennials & Management. She’s also the CEO of Double Forte, a national PR/Communications agency headquartered in San Francisco and New York. In this episode, we discuss: how your career can suffer from poor communication; managing to hold teams accountable for information they receive; and managing how you talk to millennial workers.
It’s never easy to give feedback. And it may be even more difficult to receive feedback, positive or negative.
As managers, we know it’s important to listen to what our team members tell us. We also know it can be hard to get people to open up about what they are thinking.
You don’t have to work with heavy machinery, volatile chemicals, or in extreme weather conditions for your job to be dangerous to your health. Bad workplaces lead to bad health – and even death.
Sales managers of top-performing groups already know this secret. Do you?
Jennifer Gluckow, founder of Sales in A New York Minute, knows a thing or two about sales. She’s also a first-rate manager with plenty of street cred.
For most managers, giving that kind of feedback is an enjoyable part of their responsibilities. Employees need more than praise if they’re going to grow as the organization changes, though.
When we choose words carefully, we are viewed as being in command, powerful, as we describe the world around us. Leaders go one step further. They use the language of leadership.
Are millennials really that different from their younger counterparts: the members of the up and coming Generation Z? Yes, says Jessica Ogilvy, assistant professor of marketing at Marquette University.
It’s never easy to deliver difficult news to an employee. When a team member isn’t performing up to expectations, you have to decide which approach to take.
Few transitions are more intimidating than moving from a staff position into a management role. To succeed in your new role, you’ll need to transmit your thoughts and ideas into words that motivate and portray credibility.