The Michael Scott references in this issue alone will make you a better manager. Don't just take our word for it though 👉
I know what you’re thinking. “If I’m not the best manager ever by now, maybe I never will be.” Well, we’re here to tell you that that’s just plain wrong. Especially with content like this coming your way:
“World’s Best Boss.” You’ve seen the mugs. Maybe you even know somebody who has one. So what do you have to do to get one yourself (without going the Michael Scott route)? What if I told you there are things you could do RIGHT NOW, literally in the next 10 minutes, that will take you from good boss to best boss ever?
If you’ve always wanted to be the recipient of the famous “World’s Best Boss” mug, read this.
While the words “manager” and “leader” are synonymous by definition, most view the titles differently, with one being given and the other needing to be earned. There are a plethora of ways to earn the badge of “leader”, including one that is too often overlooked.
What is it? Here’s a hint: it has to do with one of the oldest human traditions that exists.
If you want to learn a hidden leadership superpower, watch this.
Being a new manager is a daunting task, complete with added responsibilities, unforeseen challenges, and hard-to-explain nuance. So it shouldn’t be surprising that 60% of new managers experience some level of failure in their first 18 months on the job.
And while mistakes are an important part of the learning process, there are still steps you can take as a new leader to avoid serious failure.
If you are a new manager afraid they might fail, check this out.
In a perfect world, all of us would show up to meetings on time with a clear agenda that we have committed to memory, and walk away from every meeting with action items and other things to follow up on in subsequent meetings. But we don’t live in a perfect world.
Fortunately, tools exist for making meetings easier to get to, manage, and execute afterward. And of all the meetings we could apply those steps to, is there any more important than your weekly 1:1s?
If your 1:1s with employees can feel a little scattered, get this.
Oh, and don’t forget this.
See you 'round the 🔥 ,
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