Always be prepared, carefully plan, express gratitude, be realistic, discover triggers, and ask for help are ways to become a more patient leader.
Life sends us messages, and we must pay attention to those clues if we want to follow our dreams and finding purpose and connection.
Today we hear from three MOR alums - Evelyn Griffith, Julie Traxler, and Vania McBean on valuing the gifts of others.
From time to time, as leaders we have to stop and press the pause button. Gratitude helps us feel good because it inspires us to do good.
[Today’s Tuesday Reading is from Chris Paquette, Director of Survey Services at MOR Associates. Chris may be reached at email@example.com.]
Today’s Tuesday Reading is an essay by Dave Acheson, Network Operations, Information Systems and Technology, Chapman University. His essay first appeared as a leaders program reflection earlier this year. [Dave may be reached at <firstname.lastname@example.org>.]
… and Why It Matters
Today’s Tuesday Reading is an essay by Julian Koh, Associate Director of Telecommunications and Network Services at Northwestern University. Julian is an alumnus of the MOR Leaders Program. [He may be reached at <email@example.com>.]
- Upping your game
Ever have the fear that someone is always watching you, just waiting for you to foul-up?
Self-awareness, one of the key elements of emotional intelligence, is one’s “capacity for introspection and the ability to recognize oneself as an individual separate from the environment and other individuals. Self-awareness is how an individual consciously knows and understands their own character, feelings, motives, and desires. There are two broad categories of self-awareness: internal self-awareness and external self-awareness.?”1