On the good days as leader, you feel like a winning coach at the Super Bowl. On the bad days, you feel as though you’re skiing just a few feet ahead of an avalanche. Most days fall somewhere in between.

To increase your chances of more good days than bad, check your leadership aptitudes and attitudes:

Are You Emotionally “UP” As a Leader?

Show UP as a Leader

For many decades, the citizenry has consistently given Congress the lowest ratings of the three branches of government. The reasons for such low ratings:

the ceo magazine, innovation,
Geoff Tuff and Steven Goldbach, Authors, Detonate: Why – and How – Corporations Must Blow up Best Practices (and Bring a Beginner’s Mind) to Survive

There aren’t many successful CEOs in the world who feel frozen when they need to take action.  But there is one choice that can feel paralyzing: when the time comes to blow up a part of the business that is working today but is unlikely to work in the future. Making this decision can be especially challenging when a leader is replacing something that works, with a new thing that has never been done before or never proven to work. While the need to address long-term capability may seem obvious, the need to “deliver the business” creates an urgent and important dilemma.

the ceo magazine, hiring,
Mostafa Sayyadi, Author, Transformational Leadership: How To Prosper as a Leader In Today's Hypercompetitive Environment

The business environment is constantly changing as organizations are increasingly participating in global markets. Hypercompetition has become the norm. Organizations can design, copy, or update products and services easier with more adaptability then ever today.

the ceo magazine, leadership qualities,
Kevin & Jackie Freiberg, Authors, Bochy Ball: The Chemistry of Winning and Losing in Baseball, Business and Life

Whether you’re a fan or not, there are countless lessons to borrow from baseball and apply in business. As book critic, Jim Pawlak observed, “Both employ ‘players’ with specialties.  Both have All-Stars (aging, prime, budding,) “A” and “B (bench)” players.  Both deal with roster turnover and compete for free-agent talent. Both face competition and make in-game adjustments because of changing situations.  Both deal with budget constraints. To win, their players must be a team.”

Alessandra Cavalluzzi, Author, A Million Dollars In Change: How to Engage Your Employees, Attract Top Talent, and Make the World a Better Place

There is a misconception out there that corporations provide the bulk of the donations that nonprofits receive. This is false. In fact, the majority of the donations made annually to nonprofits come from individuals.  A 2015 study by Charity Navigator revealed that seventy-one percent of all donations made to nonprofits come from individuals. If you add gifts and bequests from family foundations to the mix, which are essentially gifts from individuals, that number jumps up to eighty percent. What this says is that there is clearly a lot more that corporations can be doing to make our communities healthier, stronger, and more prosperous.

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