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There are two schools of management that include or exclude followers from decision making. One assumes the leader know best, the other assumes the leader is smarter getting input from the follower. How do you feel about it? Do you want his help with decisions?
Author: 2010-12-10 17:58:45 [reply]
Yes, but it depends on what we are deciding. If nothing else my husband makes a good sounding board for what I am thinking and at best he adds some thought provoking idea to our decisions. I like being able to say no but I think we are better as a couple deciding together.
Author: 2011-10-11 08:10:49 [reply]
Guest I'd say any mate worth marrying is a good candidate to discussing decisions with. It is good to hear yourself say it, good to get feedback and strengthens the relationship with both are understanding and supportive.
Reply by: 2011-10-15 12:56:32 [reply]
Good leaders anywhere dont micro-manage tasks by instructing followers in detail what to do and supervising closely their performance in doing it and punishing them when they go wrong or fall short. Good leaders set and communicate a culture about the way things are done, and a vision about what success looks like. They define roles and boundaries and establish high expectations. Then they empower and inspire their followers to do their best to realise that vision, and to take responsibility to work in that way and within those limits to achieve those goals. Good leaders listen and encourage followers to stretch themselves to improve performance, and reward them when they achieve that. Why wouldn't a good leader in an flr prefer to do the same, freeing up her own time for other purposes and to consider how to develop her flr in new directions? An empowered flr man should strive for a deep understanding of what his leader wants and be active and creative in delivering it. He should earn her recognition and reward for good performance by doing his best, and should not waste her time with attention-seeking behaviour.
Author: 2012-10-17 23:36:24 [reply]