In my last post, we talked about one of the deadliest pitfalls of transitional leadership. In this blog, we’ll take a look at why some people "Go It Alone" and some steps to overcome this treacherous pitfall.
In the last few weeks, I’ve coached 3 clients who are newly promoted and nearly about to fall into one of the biggest traps that could derail them, if not cost them their job. And the most ironic thing is that this pitfall is one of the few that is entirely in their control, and no one else can do it for them. Let's talk about one of the deadliest pitfalls of leadership transitions.
Making good decisions is one of the most critical parts of every leader’s job. And it’s not easy in today’s complex and fast based world. It’s even more challenging when engaging a team to make decisions together.
It’s tough to know how to buy a complex product you have never purchased before. You have little, to no frame of reference or knowledge about the product to base your buying decision on. This holds true for leaders who are choosing an executive coach.
How often do you consider the role of empathy in a list of qualities of a successful leader? The research is proving a direct link between the two.
It is my frequent experience that most people who are provided or are seeking an Executive Coach, are not well equipped to know how to make a strategic decision about selecting a coach.
Does your recent Google search history look like this: How to pick an executive coach, when to use an executive coach, finding an executive coach near me, picking a remote executive coach...and so on? Well, search no further. Ring Results is presenting the ultimate guide on how to pick an executive coach that is right for you.
Are you taking stock of how you are progressing against your goals for the year? Ironically, if you are tracking well and likely to nudge close to your goal, or possibly even hit it out of the ballpark, you may fall prey to self-induced behaviors that could ensure you won’t reach your goals.
We know change is always happening. Being effective leaders means taking the time to notice how the changes in the digital world are impacting your team, especially looking out for those future business leaders of America who are making strides in new technology. Most of the time, change happens in increments that occur slowly enough that you don’t realize how much you have been impacted. But not always!
Have you been recently promoted or newly hired for a leadership role and you're nervous about jumping into your new role without any guidance?