leadership

Feel Like an Inadequate Leader? You're Not Alone

John Graden with Holly Elissa Bruno

pic According to John Graden the imposter syndrome is when a leader feels that she or he is not as smart, skilled or talented as everyone else thinks they are. It's the feeling that you are getting away with something and you are about to be found out. Graden says that upwards of 70% of education leaders may feel this at some time in their careers. Granden gives insight into these feelings of self doubt that many leaders experience and offers tools, tactics, and strategies deal with it.
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Being a Visionary Leader During Difficult Times

Margie Carter and Justin Snider with Holly Elissa Bruno

pic A clear, strong vision is essential to providing the kind of good leadership that can bring organizations and people through difficult times. This segment zeroes in on the process of finding, conveying and maintaining a strong vision to guide your leadership.
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Manage Millennials to Get Their Best Work

Jeanne C Meister and Justin Snider with Holly Elissa Bruno

pic The new generation of workers called Millennials, tend to be less committed, have greater expectations, requiring constant and immediate feedback,and are in a rush to succeed. This segment explores the work ethic of Millennials and summarizes what 21st leaders need to know to manage and work with them.
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Leadership Styles: What Works, What Works Better

Liz Wiseman, Greg McKeown, George Couras with Holly Elissa Bruno

pic Our guests today divide leaders into two categories, "diminishers" and "multipliers." They argue that depending on your leadership style you are either extracting the most talent, insight and performance out of your staff or you are leaving over 50% of what you team has to offer on the table. Both styles work but one produces superior results. Tune in and learn more.
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Do You Have the Courage to Be an Effective Educational Leader?

Gus Lee and George Couras with Holly Elissa Bruno

pic Let's face it. It takes courage to launch a school program that makes staff uncomfortable. It takes courage to institute a policy that may make parents livid. It takes courage to disagree with senior management or the school board or to fight for some change that you believe is needed in your organization. It takes courage to take a position that may make you look bad or get you fired. Do you have the courage to be an effective educational leader? How can you develop more courage?
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MORE: Visit Holly Elissa Bruno's Web Site