LeaderShip
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

LeaderShip

on

  • 1,809 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,809
Views on SlideShare
1,678
Embed Views
131

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
70
Comments
0

6 Embeds 131

http://eliteprocoach.com 80
http://customers.authorselvi.com 45
http://192.168.6.184 2
http://192.168.6.179 2
http://www.slideshare.net 1
http://localhost 1

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Leadership is an influence process; therefore, leaders are people who, by their actions, encourage a group of people to move toward a common or shared goal. A leader is an individual; leadership is the function that the individual performs. Individuals within an organization who have authority are often referred to as leaders, regardless of how they act in their jobs. But just because someone is supposed to be a formal leader in an organization, he or she may or may not exercise leadership. In fact, informal or emergent leaders can exhibit leadership even though they do not hold formal leadership positions. Harvard’s John Kotter compares management and leadership. Management, he says, is about dealing with complexity: drawing formal plans, designing organizational structures, and monitoring outcomes. Leadership, in contrast, is about coping with change. Leaders establish direction by developing a vision; then they communicate this vision to people and inspire them to overcome obstacles. Robert House of the Wharton School of Business concurs and says that mangers use formal authority to obtain compliance from organizational members. Management consists of implementing the vision and strategy provided by leaders, coordinating and staffing the organization, and handling day-to-day problems. While both management and leadership promote organizational effectiveness, most companies are over-managed and under-led.
  • Leadership is an influence process; therefore, leaders are people who, by their actions, encourage a group of people to move toward a common or shared goal. A leader is an individual; leadership is the function that the individual performs. Individuals within an organization who have authority are often referred to as leaders, regardless of how they act in their jobs. But just because someone is supposed to be a formal leader in an organization, he or she may or may not exercise leadership. In fact, informal or emergent leaders can exhibit leadership even though they do not hold formal leadership positions. Harvard’s John Kotter compares management and leadership. Management, he says, is about dealing with complexity: drawing formal plans, designing organizational structures, and monitoring outcomes. Leadership, in contrast, is about coping with change. Leaders establish direction by developing a vision; then they communicate this vision to people and inspire them to overcome obstacles. Robert House of the Wharton School of Business concurs and says that mangers use formal authority to obtain compliance from organizational members. Management consists of implementing the vision and strategy provided by leaders, coordinating and staffing the organization, and handling day-to-day problems. While both management and leadership promote organizational effectiveness, most companies are over-managed and under-led.
  • Charisma is a special quality of leaders whose purposes, powers and extraordinary determination differentiate them from others…this is a subjective perception, normally held by a large group

LeaderShip Presentation Transcript

  • 1.  
  • 2. Becoming an Effective Leader
  • 3. Are Leaders Born or Made?
  • 4. What Is Leadership?
    • Many theories (trait, behavioral, etc.)
    • Is it the same as management?
    • A definition of leadership
    • Formal and informal leaders
    • Leadership and management
  • 5. Trait Theory
    • Historic findings reveal that leaders and followers vary by - intelligence - dominance - self-confidence - level of energy and activity - task-relevant knowledge
    • Contemporary findings show that - people tend to perceive that someone is a leader when he or she exhibits traits associated with intelligence, masculinity, and dominance - people want their leaders to be credible - credible leaders are honest, forward-looking, inspiring, and competent
    Leadership Traits : represent the personal characteristics that differentiate leaders from followers.
  • 6. Trait Theory (continued)
    • Gender and leadership
    - men and women were seen as displaying more task and social leadership, respectively - women used a more democratic or participative style than men, and men used a more autocratic and directive style than women - men and women were equally assertive - women executives, when rated by their peers, managers and direct reports, scored higher than their male counterparts on a variety of effectiveness criteria
  • 7. Key Leadership Traits to Develop
    • Self-Confidence
    • Trustworthiness
    • Assertiveness
    • Emotional Stability
    • Sense of Humor
    • Self-Awareness and Self-Objectivity
    • Cognitive Skills
    • Emotional Intelligence
    • Passion and Enthusiasm
  • 8. Transactional versus Charismatic Leadership
    • Transactional Leadership : focuses on the interpersonal interactions between managers and employees
    • Transactional Leaders - use contingent rewards to motivate employees - exert corrective action only when employees fail to obtain performance goals
  • 9. Charismatic Leaders Vision and Articulation Personal Risk Sensitivity to Environment Sensitivity to Followers Unconventional Behavior
  • 10. Developing Charisma
    • Communicate a Vision
    • Make frequent use of metaphors and analogies
    • Inspire trust and confidence
    • Be highly energetic and goal oriented
    • Be emotionally expressive and warm
    • Make ample use of your true stories
    • Smile frequently, even if you are unhappy
    • Be candid
    • Make everyone feel that he/she is important
    • Make non-verbal signals of self-confidence
    • Be willing to take risks
  • 11. Transformational Leadership
    • Charisma
    • Inspiration
    • Intellectual stimulation
    • Individualized consideration
  • 12. Developing Team Leader Skills
    • Build a Mission Statement
    • Show your team members that they are trusted
    • Encourage team members to recognize each others accomplishments
    • Establish a sense of urgency and High Performance standards
    • Encourage honest criticism
    • Use team symbols
    • Use peer evaluations
    • Help team members see the ‘Big Picture’
    • Minimize formation of ‘In-groups’ and ‘Out-groups’
  • 13. Servant Leadership and Superleadership
    • Servant Leadership represents a philosophy in which leaders focus on increased service to others rather than to oneself.
    • A superleader is someone who leads others to lead themselves by developing employees’ self-management skills.
    • Superleaders attempt to increase employees’ feelings of personal control and intrinsic motivation.
  • 14. Developing your own Leadership Potential
    • Acquire broad experience
    • Model effective leaders
    • Self-develop leadership traits
    • Become an integrated human being (know thyself)
    • Practice a little leadership
    • Help your leader lead
  • 15.
    • Thanking You
    • By:-
    • super VAR