I love these counterintuitive tricks designed to help you be more productive fast. These are especially good for times when you are feeling “stuck” or just are having a hard time getting going on an important project or anything that involves creativity or writing.
What helps you get going when you are not being productive? Please share your ideas in the comments section.
A ten year longitudinal study on executive transitions found that more than 50% of executives who inherit a mess fail within their first 18 months on the job. Also uncovered by the study were the numerous landmines for leaders in this situation. Based on this research and my experience, here are six things the most effective leaders do to avoid failing in a new role.
Mistakes enable growth. Setbacks are a given. How do you handle them?
Do you let the problem paralyze you, or do you use it as learning experience? Here are coping mechanisms and mental approaches that are scientifically proven to help you better handle missteps, bounce back from setbacks, and, even use them to your advantage.
“Almost every organization benefits from having the right partners. Unfortunately this seemingly natural bias to partner leads to bad choices without a strategic approach to partnerships and guiding criteria.
The most valuable partners 1) share interests and 2) have differentially valuable strengths.
So, partner with organizations that meet both criteria and work with other organizations in other ways.”
A recent study of more than 5000 people using a validated assessment found that the majority of respondents have suboptimal responses to stress at work. Understanding your current default response to stress is the first step to crafting a more adaptive cognitive pattern. Read on to identify your “go-to” style and detail about how you can improve.
Leaders understand the stakes—at least in principle. In its 2016 global CEO survey, PwC reported that 55% of CEOs think that a lack of trust is a threat to their organization’s growth. But most have done little to increase trust, mainly because they aren’t sure where to start.
Companies hate losing their star workaholics, so Johnson & Johnson is triple-teaming them with a dietitian, a physiologist, and an executive coach; their answer to executive burnout. How does your organization address burnout?