Achieving team goals in the workplace isn’t much of a task if you focus on the people rather than the task. As the cycle goes, if you take care of your employees, they take care of your customers who in-turn increase your shareholder’s interest. As a leader of a team, your role transforms from being good at a task to inspiring the same results in your team. Here are 5 tips that could help you drive your team to achieve goals as a team…
“Generation Gap” a term that summarises the differences in attitudes, opinions and an overall way of conducting among people of different generations. The term was just a topic of a living room debate or college campus until the same group began to join the workforce. And that’s how the concept of ‘managing millennials’ came in to being. Find out What’s unique/different about millennials and read about 10 tips that can enable you to manage them effectively.
It might be easier to correlate if one could look at their employees as ingredients of a dish to be prepared. If you don’t leverage each one’s uniqueness, you won’t get the desired result. You may even buy exotic ingredients to make a dish but if it doesn’t suit the palate (read: vision), the dish will not succeed. And this is where most organisations struggle – getting the right team, to do the right thing, at the right time.
For your business to succeed, you need to ensure that each of your team member is contributing their best to it. Definitely this is easier said than done. Here are the top four challenges that you must overcome to ensure your respective teams or organisations gears up to achieve high productivity.
At the top running a business is the responsibility of the owner or the CEO but we all know that on the inside running a business is not a single person’s job alone. If you too wish to lead your team towards success, here are a few things that you could consider while developing your strategy.
Becoming a manager for the first time is challenging and a big step along the corporate ladder. The role is challenging, because their success is completely tied to the performance of other people. While this is a tricky path to walk, it is the beginning of upward movement in an organisation.
Hyperactive people are also sometimes referred to as ‘perfectionists’ who will settle for nothing but the best. However, the downside – this may lead to some chaos in office and at times result in conflicts.
Traditionally organisations have seen conflict as harmful because they cause unnecessary delays and hence something that must be avoided. However, the new school thinking is that ‘group think’ and lack of diversity almost guarantee a sub-optimal solution. I would say this sort of promotes conflicts. And I think I agree with it. Do you?