This month we welcomed Sue Weaver to our team of executive coaches. Sue brings 25 years of experience in the mortgage industry and has been championing a coaching culture all along the way. We recently sat down with Sue to ask her about her background and life outside of work.
Great leaders don’t go it alone. They seek outside advice and feedback to build up their leadership, their teams and their organizations. Here are four key ways executive coaching can help you grow your leadership.
As leaders, we all too often assume that our people are committed long before they’re ready — and then we wonder why we get the “deer-in-the-headlights” look when we challenge them. Here’s how you can engage your people to higher levels of commitment and avoid this critical disconnect.
If a leader wants their team to be successful, it is critical they own and accomplish the following actions; Communicate Often, Get Up and Get Out, Stay Focused on Strengthening the Team, and Keep Focused on Critical Strategic Decisions.
A portion of the book, Strengths-Based Leadership, focuses on the attributes of successful teams. Below are 5 critical attributes of leadership.
Recently, I was reflecting upon the perspectives I applied to my five different careers and how they resulted in growth, opportunity, and continued advancement. I advise you to adopt these attitudes and see the positive outcomes in your own life.
There are many parallels between leading a dog sled team and managing a workplace team. Jerry Baker shares lessons from Dallas Seavey, 4 time Iditarod winner.
I can’t believe that I once bought into the idea that leaders are born. I was always pretty good at leading people, even from an early age, so it must be true. I couldn’t have been more wrong!
All leaders must learn to prioritize their priorities.