So you want to manage people?
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So you want to manage people? a self-help guide to management courses. by Jane Straw

  • 750 Want to read
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  • 15 Currently reading

Published by BBC Education in [London?] .
Written in English


Book details:

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20739295M

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If you are looking for a quick introduction to the ideas of a number of thought-leaders on how to manage people, this book is a good resource. The ideas discussed in this book include: Daniel Goleman: There are six leadership styles - coercive, authoritative, affiliative, democratic, pacesetting and coaching/5(97). This book will not teach you to manage, but it will take you through common scenarios and briefly discuss how to deal with them. It will improve your management skills. The best thing about this book is that each "topic" is only one page long. You can read it in your short breaks because you can start and stop with no lost context.5/5(1).   So before you consider promoting a competent employee ask three questions: Why does this person want to manage? Technically competent employees typically enjoy their jobs.   So You Think You Want to Manage? I’m lucky to work in a space where one doesn’t need to manage people in order to advance her career. My book THE MAKING OF A MANAGER comes out March Author: Julie Zhuo.

  In that spirit, here are six tips for managing people who are hard to manage. Accept that management is an inherently complex and difficult job - Don't fight it. Don't waste time and valuable.   Yes indeed, I do know that Judith St. George's So You Want to be President? won the Caldecott Medal for David Small's accompanying illustrations. However, and this is a really massive and personal however, I have seldom had a more negative and viscerally guttural reaction to a picture book.4/5.   Jane Friedman (@JaneFriedman) has 20 years of experience in the publishing industry, with expertise in digital media strategy for authors and is the publisher of The Hot Sheet, the essential newsletter on the publishing industry for authors, and was named Publishing Commentator of the Year by Digital Book World in In addition to being a columnist for Publishers Weekly. As few final tips are as follows: If you desire to be a manager, you must be able to adapt to an ever-changing work environment and maintain a focus on continuously improving processes through people engagement. Change is stressful and so, too, is managing.

Say: ‘I want to talk with you about the way you communicate with the sales team.’ Give an example, talk about what happened, and the result,” she says. But make sure to get as much as you. So, how did you do? If you were able to place a check-mark next to more than half of these questions, you have more skill than a lot of managers. If you were able to check 70 or 75% of the items, you have good potential as a leader, as well. So, why are you still sitting at your desk daydreaming? Possibly because you are a well-kept secret. People say they want sympathy, they need empathy. People say they want power, they need respect. If you supply what someone truly needs, they will do anything you want. Listening is the key. People would rather talk than listen. You can use that to your advantage and let other people talk and tell you what they want and need. People just like. If you want to understand what makes other people tick, how to motivate them, and win them over to your way of thinking, there is no better book. 2) Andy Grove’s “ High Output Management “ When you’re an individual contributor, work is straight-forward: you’re given a task, a problem, or a project to complete.