We are at a pivotal point in our history where our collective and individual freedom has been compromised by a lack of focus on ethics. There is a need for a common language and collective understanding of ethics more than ever before. Three things we often don’t realize about ethics hold us back from peace and potential.
Use the principles to navigate decisions with confidence, lower your stress, make human-centered progress, and make more genuine connections and relationships built on trust.
It’s not just essential to design your own ethical system for your team or organization but to have an ethical system and language that spans across organizations and industries. This change has to begin with leaders that are interested in ethics and see the value of a common language of ethics.
Part of leading rather than following is bringing awareness to actions and leadership habits that do not foster peace and engagement on the part of the whole and the part of individuals. There is always a way to drive progress while making the process clear and enjoyable for the team members involved. In this blog, I’ll detail three ways that you can begin to change how you lead your team in order to cultivate both peace and progress. These three changes to how you lead can make a huge positive impact on the progress and engagement of your team.
Discipline is a trait of many great leaders. Individuals are often given a position of leadership because they have shown that they have the strength to follow through with producing impactful results, often in the face of challenge. Leaders learn that discipline is an important tool. When we work up the discipline to follow through on something challenging and meaningful, it feels good. When we work through resistance, we build strength and we learn more about the work, the world, and ourselves, too.
We can only truly have one point of focus at any given time. You could be working on multiple projects (we all have multiple things to manage as humans every day at work and in life, we have multiple priorities) but at any given time, you always must choose one focus even if just for an instant before shifting focus. Multi-tasking is a myth. Given this truth, it’s important to be able to prioritize as leaders to choose what to focus on at a given time.
I believe that most of us can agree that we attribute our professional trajectory and successes to our early leaders that were great mentors to us. It is hard to teach someone to become a mentor. The selfless effort one puts in to being a great mentor comes from the inspiration from our own mentors […]
A team is a group of people that works together to achieve a common objective. As the number of members on the team grows, the team has more power but the dynamic also becomes more complex! There are more people to align toward the vision and practices for continuous communication become very important. Feedback is […]
Throughout my time in the corporate world as a team member and leader, I found that, at any given, time teams fall into one of four categories: Obviously Category A looks most desirable to any leader, right? Category A teams have a solid team dynamic that enables relatively effortless and enjoyable collaboration. These teams are […]
In Awake Ethics, I present a shared language of ethics for rising leaders and business owners. The ten ethical principles equip leaders with the tools necessary to transform the way you lead, interact, and feel at work.