Monday, June 13, 2016

Internet Marketing - Applied Cash Flow - Brian Hazel


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brian hazel

Forget the stereotypical leadership image of 

a buttoned-up person in a gray suit hauling around a hefty briefcase. 

Today, standout leaders come in all shapes and sizes. 

He or She could be... 

A pajama-clad =>Internet Marketing Entrepreneur

running a major eCommerce company out of their home. 

They might be the next salt-and-pepper-haired, barefoot Steve Jobs,

presenting a groundbreaking new device at a major industry conference.

" Research indicates that what really matters is that leaders are able to create 

enthusiasm, 'Empowertheir people, instill confidence and be inspiring to the 

people around them," says Peter Handal, chief executive of 

New York City-based Dale Carnegie Training, a leadership-training company.

That's a tall order. 

However, as different as leaders are today, 

there are some things great leaders do every day.

Great leaders are brave enough to face up to 

challenging situations and deal with them honestly. 

Whether it's steering through a business downturn or getting struggling 

employees back on track, effective leaders meet these challenges openly. 

Regular communications with your team/staff,

informing them of both good news and how the organization is reacting to

challenges will go a long way toward making employees feel like you

trust them and that they're unlikely to be hit with unpleasant surprises.

Team members are more loyal and enthusiastic when they work in an 

environment run by people they trust. 

Building that trust can be done in many ways. 

The first is to show employees that you care about them. 

Take an interest in your employees beyond the workplace. 

Don't pry, but ask about an employee's child's baseball game,

or college graduation. 

Let your employees know that you're interested in their success and discuss 

their career paths with them regularly.

When employees, vendors or others make mistakes, 

don't reprimand or correct them in anger. 

Instead, calmly explain the situation and why their behavior or actions weren't 

correct, as well as what you expect in the future. 

When people know that you aren't going to berate them and that

you have their best interests at heart, they're going to trust you.

If you're not a suit, don't try to be one. 

Employees and others dealing with your company will be able to tell if you're 

just pretending to be someone you're not. 

That could make them question what else about you might be inauthentic. 

Have a passion for funky shoes? Wear them. 

Are you an enthusiastic and hilarious presenter? 

Get them laughing. 

Use your strengths and personality traits to 

develop your personal leadership style.

When you conduct yourself in an ethical way and model the traits you want to 

see in others, you earn the respect of those around you. 

Leaders who are perceived as not "walking their talk" typically don't get very 

far. 

This contributes to employees and other stakeholders having pride in the 

company, which is an essential part of engagement. 

Also, customers are less likely to do business with a 

company if they don't respect its values or leadership.

Good leaders remain intellectually curious and committed to learning.

They're inquisitive and always looking for new ideas, insights and information.

The best leaders understand that innovation and new approaches can come

from many places and are always on the lookout for knowledge or people who

might inform them and give them an advantage.

"The most successful leaders I know are truly very curious people.

They're interested in the things that contributes to their vision.


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