How to Lead with Respect and Avoid Mediocrity with Gregg Ward

Everyone wants respect. From your assistant to the youngest member of your team, to the janitor of the company building, everyone yearns to be treated fairly and politely. But sadly, in reality, not many are willing to give others back the respect they want to be given.

 

Just as the platinum rule suggests, to be respected, you must first give respect. Join me in this episode as we learn what respectful leadership is all about with the guru of respect, Gregg Ward!

 

Gregg is a thought leader, speaker, author, consultant, trainer, executive coach, and entrepreneur. He wrote the book The Respectful Leader: Seven Ways to Influence Without Intimidation presented in a true-to-life business fable where he shares how to build and show respect to all people on all levels regardless of ranks, Executive Coaching San Diego.

 

If you want to create a winning culture based on leading with respect, then make sure you listen to this episode as Gregg talks about his book and explains the respectful do’s so that you can avoid mediocrity and serve your people and company better!

 

16 Unique Ways To Cultivate Good Habits And Cut The Bad Ones

Humans are creatures of habit. Every one of us, regardless of where we are in our lives, has developed routines that we’re familiar with. Cultivating a habit is similar, and even if we don’t do it consciously, we create patterns through repeated actions. However, not all of these habits are beneficial to our lives. Some of them can be quite destructive in their own ways.

 

So how does a professional go about cultivating positive habits and erasing the negative ones?

Read the full article on Forbes to see what valuable advice Gregg Ward gives on how professionals can approach developing beneficial habits while curtailing those that add no value to their lives.

 

Manhattan classroom to teach them how to successfully manage people with emotional disturbances when they become confused, angry and a potential threat. I’d just started my career as a soft skills trainer, and, as terrified as I was, The Center for Repectful Leadership I also knew that being in the room with those cops and bringing to bear my interpersonal skills and experience as a professional stage actor would help me to help them learn new behaviors. Back then, in-person, “hands on” experiential learning was the gold standard of soft skills training.

 

I would argue it still is, yet today, most learning and development (L&D) organizations must provide in-depth, engaging and effective soft skills training using online and virtual learning techniques and technologies that are, in many cases, new or still under development. On top of this challenge, as always, they must ensure that online soft skills training triggers and supports long-term, positive behavioral change and development. Due to the many challenges that virtual training presents, it’s a tall order.

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