One of phrases we discussed in last week’s post was “Get over it.” We noted that trauma disables our innovative strategy and as leaders we must work to connect, to collaborate and create. In the process, we work to help others “bounce up” from what has taken them down.
“I didn’t realize that was offensive.” Most people never think about the cliches they use in the workplace – until they experience the trauma. They don’t understand that common phrases can be obstacles to creating the disruptive innovation they desire.
Does your team feel worthless with the work they are doing in your organization?
The end of the first quarter is coming this week. Are you on track to meet your disruptive goals? In this assessment, I’ll ask several questions that I use in my executive coaching. Answering these questions at this time and being completely honest will help you stay on the best track to achieve your disruptive success.
Alex Honnold was the first to climb El Capitan without ropes. El Cap is considered the most difficult 3000 foot granite face in the entire world. It was not climbed until 1958 and event then took 3 days over a 16 day stretch. How could Honnold climb this in less than 4 hours? How can you do something “impossible” by following the same process?
In this article, we delve into the provocative question about the evolving change in the purpose of work. I know this is rather esoteric but a serious question that technology will demand that we answer in the coming decade.
In my previous post, I discussed the secret to avoiding disruption. In this post, I’ll detail three critical skills that will make you far more valuable than any robot or automated machine. Those that follow me appreciate how I help them think bigger and reach higher. They realize that by stretching their thinking they can…