Whether you manage a small or a large team, a conflict between your employees can derail the productivity of your entire department. Although you expect your employees to be grown adults and manage their issues on their own, there are times when it is advantageous for a leader to step in and handle the situation.[…..]
Excellent communication in the office is imperative. What you say (and what you don’t say) to your employees greatly influences the corporate culture, their satisfaction with work, productivity levels and loyalty to the company.
There is a big difference between how employers and employees see change. Managers tend to view change in a positive light, understanding that it’s necessary to grow and diversify the business and stay competitive.
The most effective leaders share one secret to their success—it is their employees. Aside from managing projects and delegating tasks, a successful manager will know the importance of developing their employees’ skills.
There is a reason that most sports coaches used to be athletes themselves—it’s difficult to teach what you don’t know yourself. However, managers must often put on the coaching hat in the office, when training their employees in new skills without having much previous experience with the upcoming project.
Appraisals often get a bad rap because managers use this time ineffectively and not for the right reasons. Most see an employee appraisal as an annual review of the workers performance, which affects their salary and chances of promotion.
Managers often have a hard time when it comes to dealing with change. They understand that it is necessary to grow the company and stay ahead of the competition, but they also know that some employees will be resistant.