In today’s workplace, it seems endless hours and constant contact is more the norm that not. To combat the added burden that comes with our advances in technology and constant ability to reach someone, many companies have found ways to put wellness opportunities into their daily workplace. However, research shows nap rooms, yoga classes, fitness facilities, etc. often go underutilized and employee burnout is on the rise.
“Talent wins games, but teamwork and intelligence wins championships.”- Michael Jordan
The every-man-for-themselves approach to the workplace has been around for ages. With each individual putting forth their best effort while withholding to ensure their abilities outshined that of their teammates… The notion that only one can be the best has outlived its usefulness. Good leaders know that the key to managing a successful team begins and ends with collaboration. Fighting the old notions ca...
We’ve all been there; the pressure is at an all-time high, your thoughts are going in a million different directions, and one little thing seems to derail your brain and mouth’s ability to communicate. As author of Choke, Sian Beilock teaches, this paralysis occurs when your brain is suddenly overtaxed by worry or pressure leaving you unable to respond to a mental psychological, or emotional challenge in the immediate moment.
All businesses have the ability to work smarter, not harder and come out better than their sum of their collective members’ intelligence and talent, however, many fall short. A collaborative culture sounds simple at its core. A group of people working together in a meaningful way to achieve successful results. Sounds simple, right? Then why do so many organizations struggle and even fail in their marketplaces?
Benjamin Franklin once penned the phrase, “Tell me and I may forget, teach me and I may remember, involve me and I learn.” When it comes to mentoring, most people think of the benefit laying solely at the feet of the mentored, but the reality is both the mentor and protege have much to gain in this symbiotic relationship. A study conducted by The Association of Talent Development found that 75% of executives credit their success to successful mentors who helped guide, encourage, and mold them ...
Management styles of yore still lurk in the hallways of business big and small all around the world today. However, with Generation Y beginning to take a larger stake in those same businesses, it may be time for managers to take a look at those traditions and see how to make them work with Generation Y employees.
Emotional Intelligence, often referenced as EQ, is a key component to effective leadership in businesses and organizational growth. Emotional Intelligence is, in simplest terms, described as possessing the knowledge of what is being felt, what emotions mean, and how those emotions can impact others. But great leaders know that EQ is more than that because they understand how emotions drive behavior and apply that knowledge to motivate those around them.
Robert Winter | Trinity
, Trinity Leadership and Development
, Trinity Leadership Development
, Robert Winter
, Emotional Intelligence
, Social Skills
, EQ | Trinity Training & Development News |
Robert Winter will be speaking at the MindLab conference on April 24th in Denver, Colorado. His session will focus on productive conflict, an assessment offered by Wiley/Everything DiSC. He will also discuss his FrontLine Leadership Development Program and how its implementation can help transform your organization's managers into strong leaders. This program has successfully equipped leaders in a wide variety of industries.
The success of every business begins with teamwork. Teams that are driven and work well together to accomplish goals create a successful environment for a business to grow and flourish. The Five Behaviors of a Cohesive Team provides teams with the basis for a healthy and successful business environment.
DiSC assessments have been around since 1972 and have been updated and adapted to modern workplace environments to help managers learn more effective communication techniques and how to build better interpersonal relationships with team members while having the tools to effectively navigate conflicts, set goals, and establish an atmosphere of successful communication.