These days, it seems that fewer companies are encouraging after-work team building. Employees and leaders alike would rather spend their free time with their families or just relaxing after work.
Recognizing the achievements of your team members pays back real dividends in terms of team cohesiveness, trust and performance. How you recognize those achievements can also have an effect as you motivate your team.
Being a positive, outgoing leader can be tough for some of us, and trying to figure out how to motivate your team can be anxiety-inducing.
One of the most dangerous attitudes for a team member to guard against is the thought, “But I’m indispensable!” While you were chosen for your team based on your skill set and experience, being indispensable is a very limiting term.
Remote working and flexible scheduling are increasingly being incorporated into companies at all levels. Some companies still use remote work and flex time as “rewards” for good performance. While that can make for a good incentive, these work options can be used to improve performance and make for better employees.
You’re a new leader in charge of a team. Maybe you’ve worked as a member of a team for months or even years and have been promoted to the leadership position. Maybe you were hired or transferred to this leadership position. For any sensible person, this is a bit terrifying because you now face new leadership development challenges, beginning with the way you communicate with the team.
A Technology Solution for Team Development Large (and small) companies can improve team productivity across the board by implementing a virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) with a consistent, useful interface. You don’t need a complicated VDI [...]
“Everybody wants respect. In their own way, three-year-olds would like respect, and acknowledgement, in their terms.” – Aretha Franklin Into even the best teams, a little conflict will come. It’s unavoidable when a group of [...]
Have you wondered why I named my website TeamsRock.com? To be honest, probably not, because we’re all pretty busy with our own lives. Still, it has a significant meaning to me, and to anyone who’s [...]
One of the most trying parts of office work, and a contributor to poor organizational culture, is the time spent in meetings. We’ve all been there: A team leader or department executive calls everyone into the conference room, where time drags by as concerns and issues are discussed.