While leadership theory is a spectrum of interpretations, much of the differing approaches can be broken down into two categories of leadership: power and influence.
Creativity has a habit of either being sparked or getting blocked. Different environments, circumstances, and people can play a role in how creative we feel and actually are.
Happiness and success go hand in hand. Many of us have been instilled with the idea that success breeds happiness, and the more goals we achieve, the happier we will become.
Every worker and every business will have a nuanced approach to why they do the work they do. A purpose, reason for being, objective-- all are part of your WHY.
While anxiety is quite prevalent among the U.S. population, many people who suffer go undiagnosed, resulting in a culture that doesn’t always recognize the hindrance of anxiety, or allow for those who suffer from it to feel supported in their everyday work life.
For years, a productive work week has been defined by clocking eight hours a day, five days a week, to reach the magical 40 hours. When the clock strikes five o’clock, you’re golden-- go home! You’ve done your job!
With the current state of affairs in our country and the world at large, workers have undergone a mass exodus from their office buildings into their homes.
Being a perfectionist can present many personal challenges in the workplace. Always striving to be something that is impossible to be is not only exhausting, but often leaves one with feelings of dissatisfaction, shame, and fear of failure.
We’ve been trained to view conflict as something negative—something that hurts relationships, dampens the mood, and causes hostility.
Leadership theories have evolved over time, with new ones being introduced and old ones being discredited or built upon everyday. More recently, there’s been a lot of talk about the influence that purpose has in leadership. Apparently—it’s a lot.