The Most Excellent Way To Lead
You allow team members to help guide the decision-making process.
If a team member asks for the day off to deal with some “personal issues” you give it to them.
When someone on your team makes a successful decision, you will let them get the credit.
When you are criticized by a team member, you feel attacked.
You ask for advice from your team when things go wrong.
You find it difficult to learn from people that may be smarter than you.
You find it difficult to keep issues to yourself, even when they are a private matter.
You like to have the opinions and suggestions of everyone before you make a decision.
When a mistake is made by your team, you are willing to confront them.
When a team member does something well you want to celebrate them.
You truly want the people on your team to do well.
You tell the truth to the people on your team, even if it has potential to hurt their feelings.
You fight with the people on your team more than you fight for them.
You assume the best in the people you lead.
You allow hardships to destroy you.
You entrust tasks to other team members.
When you are in a situation where the truth may hurt someone's feelings, you will stretch the truth to make them feel better.
You want your team to feel involved and valuable in the decision making process.
Your first reaction when something goes horribly wrong is to get angry with your team.
You encourage the people you lead to ask questions, make mistakes, and learn as they go.
You feel it is important to be open and transparent with the people you lead.
When a problem arises in your workplace and confrontation is needed, you make sure that it takes place privately.
When a problem occurs in the workplace, you find it hard to accept responsibility and you tend to place the blame on others.
When a mistake is made, you tend to bring up past mistakes as well.
You let the progress of others motivate you to do your job better.