Those who can't manage themselves can't be expected to manage anything else either.

It’s that time of year again: You’re going to press the leaders in your organization to deliver this year’s plan – while also insisting they design what next year will look like. Your team is entering a precarious stretch in the calendar: Because focus is everything, and distractions are everywhere, they’re at risk of failing at both plans.

The key to success it taking these 3 actions to finish strong and begin stronger as you transition between years:

the ceo magazine, executive coach,
Stephanie Chung, Executive Coach, Sales Mentor and Business Advisor

It takes a very talented, determined and experienced individual to successfully lead a business, complete numerous tasks and meet business goals.  As you know, business leaders have many responsibilities and are expected to fulfill their roles to the best of their ability. However, being constantly pulled in different directions, drowning in paperwork and solving all sorts of problems can certainly take a toll and cause a tremendous amount of stress.

Did you ever play a game as a child when you made up the rules as you went along? I’m guessing that those evolving rules often proved to be a source of contention!

Leaders at work find the same to be true. When managers decide to disregard their moral compass as the official business handbook, they begin to make up the rules as they move along. Anything can happen, and the situation frequently proves to be a source of conflict.

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