Today, the entire Emergent team explains how our unique approach to strategic planning can lead to transformational breakthroughs in individual, team and organizational leadership.
Leading organizational change requires agility, and being agile means focusing on four key areas. In this episode, Ralph and Cindy discuss those four areas, what they mean, and why they’re important.
A past LeadFORWARD participant shares his experiences and how the program impacted his team, his organization, and his individual leadership effectiveness.
Often what’s most overlooked in building teams is taking the time to create operational ground rules that define how a team engages. Creating these important ground rules ensures that we mitigate “stupid conflict,” and improve accountability to get things done smarter, faster, and better together.
Learn how to turn a “group of individuals working together” into a high performing team that is focused on an aligned strategy.
Do you want to improve the quality of your meetings? Start strong. Ralph and Cindy discuss how checking in with team members in four key areas at the beginning of a meeting will improve engagement, participation and the quality of the discussion.
A strong team must have a model for what success looks like in terms of performance, relationships, and culture. The team vision paints the picture for what that can look like. We’ll explain.
Ralph and Cindy answer questions from the audience. Topics include strategies for keeping team members engaged during meetings, dealing with individuals who routinely resist opposing viewpoints, what to do when one team member consistently dominates meetings, and how to handle high performers who habitually miss deadlines.
Often leaders unconsciously create conditions under which their team members are afraid to speak up. This can kill creativity, innovation, problem solving and team performance. We’ll offer ideas about how to create a more psychologically safe environment in which everyone on the team can thrive.
According to the Harvard Business Review, 71% of people feel that most meetings they participate in are a waste of time. We’ll outline the four essential types of meetings and give you five tips to make those meetings more productive.
Once you’ve determined a team is necessary, there are five essential elements that are vital to that team’s success. Cindy Masingill and Ralph Simone describe the five elements and why they’re critical to building a high-performing team.
We hear a lot about teams in business today. But do you really need a team? And if you do, who are the right players? Ralph Simone and Cindy Masingill offer valuable insights to guide you in making these critical decisions.
Is your team failing to deliver results? Could it be that they’re not as committed as you think they are or as you need them to be? Learn how to get true buy-in from your team.
So you’ve decided that your team is not operating to its highest potential. Where do you start? It starts with trust.
We’ll address the elephant in the room – we are overworked because we spend so much time stuck in ineffective or unneeded meetings. Learn how to stop the meeting madness.
How do you turn what’s essentially just a group of people working together into an actual high performing team?
The success of realizing a vision, achieving a goal or solving a problem begins with identifying the gap.
Learn about the secret influencing skill that will change your life.
Ralph and Cindy discuss techniques to build a culture of commitment and accountability at all levels of an organization.
Humans are “meaning-making machines.” What does it mean when someone doesn’t return your phone call? If you think it means anything other than they just haven’t returned you phone call, you need to listen to this episode.
Complaints aren’t just negative. They are powerful tools to use in building a culture of accountability. Listen and learn more.
Learn how to effectively adapt your commitments based on changing circumstances.
Some say that fulfilling promises is the key to building trust with others. Just as important is how we rebuild trust when a promise is broken.
What leadership blind spots do you have? What leadership insights would you gain by understanding your teammates’ feelings, what they are passionate about and the barriers to their performance? Your effectiveness as a leader is determined by developing and growing your Emotional Intelligence. In this week’s episode, learn to assess your own E.I. skills and…
Teamwork is a leadership and emotional intelligence skill that’s essential to creating highly performing organizations. While individual achievement is important, businesses can make a greater impact and realize greater profitability through effective teamwork. And it’s every leader’s responsibility to develop processes to surface conflict and align teams toward common objectives. Listen and learn how.
In this episode, we’ll delve into the concept of inspirational leadership – the ability to motivate others to do their best and reach their highest potential by being a part of something bigger. It’s about connecting what matters to the individual to what matters to the team, organization, family, or community. To be an inspirational…
Influence is about getting people to follow your lead. In this episode of our ongoing series on emotional intelligence, we’ll discuss the importance of influence and how we can all incorporate it into our roles as leaders of families, teams, organizations, and communities.
Coaching and mentoring are leadership and emotional intelligence skills that are vital to nurturing organizational growth and adaptability. In this episode, we’ll discuss how leaders can implement coaching, especially using open-end questions, to encourage and create the conditions and environment for empowering employees.
Learning and practicing effective relationship management skills is essential to developing emotional intelligence. This discussion focuses on the benefits of healthy conflict in the workplace, and demonstrates how you can create a stronger, more adaptable business by fostering an environment in which different perspectives are welcomed.
Learn more about the emotional intelligence social competency, organizational awareness, which includes being aware of key stakeholder relationships and leveraging them to advance leadership competency and organizational performance.
Empathy does not mean agreement. Everyone can strengthen their empathy by first demonstrating our ability to notice other people’s emotions and acknowledge and validate those feelings. Learn how this emotional intelligence competency can help you and others lead and perform at a higher level.
Identify habits you can cultivate to develop your positive outlook and bounce back rate after a difficult situation. Be aware and identify the brutal facts of the challenging situations and then look at what you can do to lead from your circle of influence to make a difference.
How do you channel your passion to influence and inspire others? Strong leadership requires the skill to manage or harness our disruptive behaviors by developing skills to look at how to make a choice of how you want to respond.
Emotional Intelligence adaptability is a leadership competency to be developed to handle juggling multiple demands, looking at new approaches, and adjusting to the ever changing needs of our organizations, communities, families, and teams.
Emotional Intelligence Achievement Orientation is defined as striving to meet or exceed standards of ledership excellence. Are you looking for new ways to do things better, set challenging goals and take calculated risks?
Self-awareness means having a deep understanding of your emotions, strengths, limitations, values, and motives and how it effects your leadership capabilities.
An overview of emotional intelligence and what it means to you.