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You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
You As Leader
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  • 1. Leadership Now! Program You as Leader October 27-28, 2008
  • 2. Agenda
    • Monday, October 27
    • 9:00 am Welcome and Introduction
    • -Program overview; learning objectives; participant introductions; norms; resources -Program purpose and schedule
    • 11:00 am Projects Overview with NYPL Strategy Team
    • 12:00 pm Lunch
    • 1:00 pm Your Role as Managers and Leaders
    • -organizational diagnosis case study
    • 4:30 pm Adjourn
  • 3. Agenda
    • Tuesday, October 28
    • 9:00 am Community Review
    • 9:30 am Personal Assessment (DISC)
    • 12:00 pm Lunch
    • 1:00 pm Project Team meetings
    • -teams formed
    • 1. create norms
    • 2. share strengths/interests with each other
    • -begin scoping topic
    • -“tips for working in teams”
    • 3:00 pm Your Program Learning Plan
    • 4:00 pm Adjourn
  • 4. Norms for Group Learning
    • Participate
    • Inquire to learn
    • Lean into your discomfort
    • Try on new ideas for size
    • Help the group learn
    • Avoid side conversations
    • Take care of comfort needs
    • Give timely feedback
    • Respect confidentiality
    • Come prepared to sessions
    • Have fun!
  • 5. Managers’ Role
    • As a manager, what duties are expected of you?
    • What are some of your major challenges?
  • 6. Effectiveness of Leadership Styles Visionary (provides long-term direction and vision) Coaching (develops employees for long-term) Affiliative (creates harmony in work relationships) Democratic (builds commitment through collaboration) Pacesetting (pushes to accomplish tasks) Commanding (demands compliance) -- Daniel Goleman
  • 7. Controlling Facilitating leader team 80% 20% 20% 80% Fran Rhees, "From controlling to facilitating; how to L.E.A.D." % of Decision-making Responsibility
  • 8. Controlling Facilitating
    • tell
    • sell
    • decide
    • solve
    • problems
    • listen
    • ask questions
    • coach
    • teach
  • 9. Consequences of Controlling For coordination For answers For group goals Group members Group members Group members feel overcontrolled feel blocked and feel committed only underused. to their own goals. Group members feel lower commitment and sense of responsibility; strive only for adequate performance.
  • 10. Consequences of Facilitating For coordination For answers For group goals
  • 11. Knowledge and Skills Needed for Facilitation
    • your behavioral style
    • group process and dynamics
    • coaching
    • motivation
    • decision-making
    • patience!
  • 12. Leader Effectiveness Skills from Herrmann Intl (
  • 13. Behavior Styles
    • Supervisors/managers are successful to the extent they:
    • can understand their own strengths and limitations,
    • can evaluate the needs of others, and
    • can adapt or adjust their style to meet those needs.
  • 14. Johari Window Unknown Information neither of us know * childhood * potential Private Self Information only I know * feelings * opinions * past history Blind Spot Information you know, but I don’t * habits * body language Public Self Information you and I both know
  • 15. Background: Johari Window
    • Two Ways to Increase Size of Public Self
    Blind Spot Feedback Private Self Self Disclosure
  • 16. Background: Johari Window "aha” insights Unknown Information neither of us know Private Self Information only I know Blind Spot Information you know, but I don’t Public Self Information you and I both know
  • 17. Core behavior patterns
    • determine our strengths and limitations
    • consistent throughout our lifetime
    • give us a sense of identity
    • change rarely (e.g., parenthood, divorce, death of a loved one, career failure)
    • our perception is likely to be distorted by our defense mechanisms
  • 18. DiSC Instrument: Purpose/Goals
    • Identify own behavior style(s)
    • Understand personal strengths and ways to increase effectiveness
    • Discover which work environments are most likely to suit your style
    • Learn how to work with other styles
  • 19. Important Features
    • Self Assessment —taken from your own perception of yourself
    • Focused —assesses behavior in a specific context/environment
    • Immediate Feedback —provides information to you right away
  • 20. History & Validity
    • Based on theories of William Moulton Marston ( Emotions of Normal People )
    • Developed by John Geier, 1969
    • Correlates with well-established personality and psychological instruments ( Myers-Briggs, Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory )
    • Correlates with observed behaviors
  • 21. Keep in Mind . . . No “good” or “bad” profiles Measures only normal behavior Captures preferences not absolutes Measures behavioral preferences not personality
  • 22. Directions: Responding
    • Select a response focus
    • From each word grouping, select one word that MOST describes you and one that LEAST describes you
    • With a coin, rub the oval next to the word you choose in each column
    • Note: Go with your first instinct!
  • 23. Example Most Least Enthusiastic Daring Diplomatic Satisfied
  • 24. Directions: Scoring
    • Tear out perforated area on page 3 to reveal the Tally Box on page 5
    • Count the number of times each symbol appears in your MOST column; write total for each in the MOST column of Tally Box
    • Repeat step two for symbols appearing in LEAST column
    • Subtract numbers in Tally Box LEAST column from numbers in Tally Box MOST column; write difference in column 3
  • 25. What Do the Graphs Mean?
    • Graph I : represents the behavior you believe
    • is expected of you by others
    • Graph II : represents your instinctive response to pressure; your “natural” behavior
    • Graph III : represents your self perception
  • 26. DiSC Dimensions of Behavior
    • D : shaping environment by overcoming opposition to accomplish results
    • I : shaping environment by influencing or persuading others
    • S : cooperating with others to accomplish tasks
    • C : working within existing circumstances to ensure quality & accuracy
  • 27. Dimensions/Emphases/Orientations Product Emphasis D ominance I nfluence task people people task S teadiness C onscientiousness Process Emphasis
  • 28. Task vs. People Orientation Level of situational control high moderate low Relative performance low high Source: Fiedler and Chemers, Improving Leadership Effectiveness , 1984 task people
  • 29. Alternatives to Behavior Change 1. Surround yourself with people who have complementary styles. 2. Change the level of situational control. 3. Change jobs.
  • 30. Project Team Scope Statements
    • Project name
      • Example: “Status Alert: One NYPL”
    • What are you going to do?
      • Example: “Our team is going to create a website that contains up to date information on One NYPL.”
    • What issue is this meant to address or problem to solve?
      • Example: “This website will create one centralized location for complete and current information for all NYPL staff.”